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
Freedom Still Alive
By RON SPENCER
Staff Writer
Despite rumors to the contrary, Freedom Party is not extinct,
and plans an issue-oriented campaign in the approaching Student
Government elections.
The party plans to run a full top slate of candidates and hopes
to fill several lower berth vacancies, party chairman Alan
Levin told The Alligator.
Freedom kicks off the 1965 campaign Wednesday night at 7
with its annual convention in Florida Union Auditorium. Levin
urges all interested UF students to attend the meeting, at which
nominations of candidates for the 1965 FP slate will be made.
In addition, party members will attempt to formulate the platform
of the 65 party.
Levin predicts the party this spring will be more concerned
with direct campus issues and less civil-arights orientated than
in past. He stressed specifically the areas of academic freedom,
administration policies which relate to student affairs, personal
freedom, with a secondary accent being placed on community
affairs such as civil rights and the local poverty program.
As long as Im chairman, Freedom will not take a definite
stand on Viet Nam, Levin said. He did qualify this by announc announcing
ing announcing the partys intention to favor free discussion of the Viet
Nam crisis on campus, including procurement of speakers favor favoring
ing favoring both sides, as well as the right to disseminate literature
on campus, either favorable or unfavorable to present U. S.
policy in Viet Nam.
Levin refused to mention candidates, declaring they will be
picked at the Wednesday convention. He did hint at his own
candidacy, however.
Levin pledged Freedom Party will take a total view of Ad Administration
ministration Administration policies. Special emphasis is planned in the area
of campus organizations. Levin said. He believes campus organ organizations
izations organizations should be free from ideological censorship.

Qualifications Set
In SG Elections

Candidates for the spring elec elections
tions elections must qualify by 5 p.m. Friday.
A qualification fee must be paid
at the time of the submission of the
name of the candidate.
The offices up for election and
their respective fees are: Presi President
dent President of the Student Body and Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court ($8.00);
Vice President of the Student Body,
Treasurer of the Student Body,
Clerk of the Honor Court ($7.00);
President of the Lyceum Council,
Members of the Board of Student
Publications ($6.00).
Members of the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council ($5.00); Members of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council, Honor Court, class
officers, and all other candidates
for offices of Student Government
and Subsidiary organizations elec elected
ted elected in general elections ($4.00).
Each candidate is personally
responsible for ascertaining his
eligibility for office with the reg registrar
istrar registrar and must personally qualify
wjf
Brrr
One coat was as good as
two during Monday chill.

himself with the Treasurer of the
Student Body.
Anyone who fails to comply with
the above requirements will be
ineligible for election to any SG
office.
A candidate must be a member
of the class, college, or resident
area he seeks to represent.

UFs Science Grant Will Erase

Mint Julep 9 Image

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Probably the greatest importance of the
UFs multi-million dollar National Science
Foundation grant, says Dr. George Davis,
biological sciences director, is it made
the UF evaluate itself and determine how we
could become the best in the country.
Davis sees the $4.2 million grant as the
stimulant to projecting the UF scientific
timetable 10 years ahead of itself.
We were slated to become a center of
excellence 15 years from now anyway, now
we will reach this in five, il re biological
sciences head predicts.
Soon the research being done here will
be equivalent to work at M. I. T. and other
top universities.
Physics and astronomy director S. S.
Ballard has similar views and labels the
recent award the biggest thing that ever
happened to us.
It will help erase the mint julip julipsipping
sipping julipsipping image people have of Florida and
the South, says Ballard who oversees
such futuristic programs as monitoring
radio signals from Jupiter and splitting
atoms in the UFs four million volt Van
de Graaff accelerator.
Supporting Ballards prediction of the
states new-found distinction, Davis said
this kind of thing has given Florida a
boost not just in the United States but all
over the world, for a grant of this type is
broadcasting far beyond America.
And, says Davis, because of the ex extensive
tensive extensive examination of Florida by NSF,
many people around the country know much
more about the UF.
To continue such prominence certain
questions arise.
Since the grant is only to the departments
of chemistry, physics and astronomy, math mathematics,
ematics, mathematics, and engineering, wont these areas

The Florida
Alligatr

Vol. 58, No. 73

Breeze To Campaign
On r Student Ticket

, te v's'-i'.S I :;*
Hb 1L

M Wk m §k
jn
BJI 1
CANDIDATES QUALIFY
r %
Vice Presidential candidate Fred Breeze and Presidential
hopeful Buddy Jacobs qualify for SG elections.

UFs Big
Breakthrough
gOr-'--

logically expand at a greater rate than other
colleges, creating a lopsided situation with within
in within the university?
The answer to this seems to be no.
Other departments are making their own
progress under an estimated $17.2 million
being spent at the UF" on varied research
projects. And, Vice President Robert B.
Mautz continually assures that the ad administration
ministration administration is dedicated to a balanced
university.
The range of interest in research con conducted
ducted conducted by over 800 professors last year
spans the field, covering everything from
tracking .turtles in the Atlantic to dis discovering
covering discovering a sight-restoring drug.
(FIFTH IN A SERIES)
In the coming months the university
expects to receive over sl6 million in
new research facilities, an example being
the new Human Development Center that,
when completed, will house one of the most
comprehensive programs in the world con concerned
cerned concerned with the principles and abnormali abnormalities
ties abnormalities of human development.
The NSF grant has made it easier for
the UF to recruit prominent men in all
fields. Davis found this true in his re recruiting.
cruiting. recruiting.
Where ever you go people say, Oh
yes, you have one of the Center of Excel Excellence
lence Excellence development programs, and your
introduction is provided.
According to many UF administrators,
the NSF award precipitated many other
grants.
(See SCIENCE, Page 8)

Tuesday, January 18, 1966

By JOHN McPHAIL
Staff Writer
Independent Fred Breeze, c lr lrrent
rent lrrent clerk of the Honor Court,
qualified yesterday afternoon as
the running mate of Buddy Jacobs
on the Student Party Ticket.
After qualifying, Breeze com commented,
mented, commented, I welcome this chance
to run for Vice President with
Jacobs. Jacobs wants to increase
the functions of the Vice Pres President
ident President and establish the office as
a major avenue of communications
between students and SG.
The Vice Presidents position
as presiding head of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council makes it a logical
position for expanding the inter interchange
change interchange of ideas and information
between students and their repre representatives
sentatives representatives in SG.
Im looking forward to the
campaign and meeting students to
discuss SG issues and ideas on a
person-to-person basis. The only
effective SG is an informed SG.
Jacobs, who was named pres presidential
idential presidential candidate last Thursday
night remarked, Im very proud
to be running with as qualified
a person as Breeze. Its very
important that the people in SG
have compatible interests and
common goals. Breeze and I,
and the other officers on the slate,
plan to work very hard to repre represent
sent represent the students interests, ideas,
and viewpoints in the coming cam campaign
paign campaign and throughout the coming
year.
Breeze, a graduate student in
mathematics, is a member of Phi
Beta Kappa and Phi Kappi Phi
Honorary Society, having accum accumulated
ulated accumulated a 3.8 undergraduate aver average.
age. average.
He has served as President
of the Hume Hall Area Council,
Secretary Treasurer of Mens
Interhall Council, and is currently
a resident advisor in Hume Hall.
Breeze attended Pensacola Jun Junior
ior Junior College before coming to UF.
At Pensacola, he served as Stu Student
dent Student Body President, was a mem member
ber member of the Hall of Fame, re received
ceived received the Outstanding Scholor Scholorship
ship Scholorship Award and received the Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding Leadership Award.
Leg Council
Meeting Tonight
The Legislative Council meets
tonight at 7:30 in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
On the agenda will be the con confirmation
firmation confirmation of John Humes(4AS)
appointment as Secretary of Labor
along with Mike Duggers(4PH)
appointment as the College of
Pharmacy representative.
A first reading on a new con constitutional
stitutional constitutional revision is scheduled.
It proposes that election day for
general elections be the fourth
instead of the fifth week of the
term. A second amendment states
that the Treasurer, who now en enjoys
joys enjoys a full veto, exercise a veto
only over financial matters.



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 18. 1966

WORLD
Bt, fc mm
'*^ £ -- | 1 4 -fsimmim-
International
'* \\ ?*
REDS RETURN . Russias Communist party leaders returned to
Moscow Monday to report on how well the Soviet Union is doing in Asia.
Party chairman Leonid Brezhnev, Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko
and Defense Minister Marshal Rodion Malinovsky Hew in from Ulan
Bator after an apparently successful friendship visit to Mongolia.
On their way home, they stopped in the Siberian city of Irkutsk to pick
up Brezhnevs top aide, Alexander Shelepin.
ENVOYS REST . Secretary of State Dean Rusk and roving Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador W. Averell Harriman flew into Guam Monday and talked with
one of the U. S. Air Force 852 crews who bomb Communist targets
in South Viet Nam from this Pacific Island. Reliable sources said the
two envoys may have decided to stay overnight in Guam because of
Harrimans slight illness, but this could not be confirmed officially.
Reports from Bangkok said Harriman became ill in Thailand.
POPE PLEADS . Pope Paul VI Monday
called for peaceful negotiations to stop the war
in Viet Nam which threatens the equilibrium
of the world. The Pontiff, rebuffed by Com Communist
munist Communist nations in his earlier peace appeals,
told several Hundred persons gathered in a
pouring rain in St. Peters Square that both
peace in nations and peace among nations are
needed for the interests of the world. He ob obviously
viously obviously was referring to Viet Nam.
National
NEGRO POST OKAYED . The Senate Banking Committee today
unanimously approved the nomination of Robert C. Weaver to be the
first Negro Cabinet member. Weaver, named by President Johnson
last week to be secretary of housing and urban development, won
unqualified praise from the committee including three members who
had opposed him five years ago. The committee approved Weaver after
a brief hearing. It also approved Robert C. Wood as the new depart departments
ments departments undersecretary.
MORBID HUMOR . Anthony Liuzzo, husband of slain white civil
rights worker Viola Liuzzo, said Sunday he was contacting the FBI
in an attempt to stop the sensatorial advertising of the car in which
his wife was killed. An advertisement in the Birmingham News
Saturday called the car a crowd-getter and listed the 1963 Olds Oldsmobile,
mobile, Oldsmobile, complete bullet holes, for $3,500. Mrs. Liuzzo, a Detroit
housewife, was fatally shot following the Selma-to-Montgomery
freedom march.
JACKIE ENDORSED . Mrs. Jacqueline
Kennedy was endorsed as a candidate for the
U. S. Senate from New Jersey this weekend
by the Ocean County Democrats. The Demo Democrats
crats Democrats endorsed her for the partys nomination
to campaign against Republican Sen. Clifford
P. Case whose term expires this year. Mrs.
Kennedy was vacationing in Switzerland with
her two children and was not available for
comment on the idea.
Florida
PUNITIVE ACTION . The state Chamber of Commerce has
announced a campaign to fight mass disobedience on the law in
Florida with criminal prosecution. The chamber board of directors
will lay guidelines for the battle at a Feb. 24 meeting in Jacksonville.
President Hugh P. Emerson said Saturday there are other ways in
this country of ours to remedy wrongs than by fire, destruction,
sit-downs and sit-ins.
:
REVISE EDUCATION . State School Supt. Floyd T. Christian
proposed 13 changes today in the sections of Floridas Constitution
dealing with education. The recommendations, ranging from elimina elimination
tion elimination of a requirement for racially segregated schools to a change in
title of his position, were submitted to the Constitutional Revision
Commission which organized and went to work last week. Christian
said several sections of the present constitution could be eliminated.
reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
WO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment (or any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible lor more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several tiroes. Notices (or correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is tlie official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and Is
ptdillsbed five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Lunar Truce Ordered

SAIGON (UPl)The U. S. com commander
mander commander in Viet Nam ordered Am American
erican American troops Monday to observe
a 4-day ceasefire during the lunar
new year holiday beginning Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. It was the second limited
ceasefire ordered in a month and
coincided with a continuing lull in
air raids against North Viet Nam.
Gen. William C. Westmorlands
order followed similar ceasefire
directives issued by the South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese armed forces and the Viet
Cong Communists.
It coincided with disclosure by
U. S. officials that one of historys
most intensive psychological war warfare
fare warfare campaigns was in full swing
across South Viet Nam. A key
objective of the program, timed to
coincide with the Vietnamese new
years celebration, was to talk
Viet Cong guerril.as into de deserting.
serting. deserting.
A spokesman said the program
was designed to ask Communist
guerrillas, home, in their villages
for the holidays: Why go back?
Why not stay home?
But even as the cease-fire ap approached,
proached, approached, the Viet Cong struck in
new kidnaping and terrorist inci incidents.
dents. incidents.
Viet Cong guerrillas ambushed
a U. S. Operations Mission KUSOM
car 24 miles northwest of Saigon
Monday and kidnaped an American
official, the U. S. Embassy dis disclosed.
closed. disclosed.
The American was identified as
Douglas Ramsey, 28, of Boulder
City, Nev., assistant USOM rep representative
resentative representative in Nau Nghia province,
west of Saigon. The Vietnamese
driver of the vehicle was wounded
in the leg by a bullet but managed
to make his way back to report
the kidnaping.

Nigeria: Loyalists
Acquire Command

LAGOS, Nigeria (UPl)The
leader of the bloody uprising that
propelled Nigeria to the brink of
civil war has surrendered, the pro provincial
vincial provincial military government an announced
nounced announced Monday.
The surrender of rebel Maj.
Chukuma Nzugwu apparently
placed the entire military squarely
behind Maj. Gen. John Aguihi
Ironsi, the 41-year-old army com commander-in-chief
mander-in-chief commander-in-chief who took over the
government Sunday.
Radio reports quoted Ironsi as
saying Nzugwu had surrendered
his command and offered to serve
the new government.
Ironsi said he had accepted
Nzugwus pledge of loyalty to the
new government. It was unclear
whether disciplinary action was
planned against the rebels.
Ironsi attributed the Saturday
revolt to general disorder in the
army.
He said every effort was being
made to locate Prime Minister
Sir Abubaker Tafawa Balewa and
BShoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank 1
I FR 6-5211 |

Unrest Continues ;
As Negroes Picket

By United Press International
About 80 young Negroes marched
in Tuskegee, Ala., Monday, but a
threatened racial demonstration in
Birmingham failed to materialize
because of lack of participants.
In Atlanta, 60 state troopers
stationed themselves at the en entrance
trance entrance of the Georgia Capitol in
anticipation of an attempt by Negro
demonstrators to bulldoze their
way into the building. Sixteen
pickets turned up, but made no
effort to push their way past troop troopers.
ers. troopers. Despite their failure to get
a morning march underway, Negro
leaders in Birmingham threatened
a demonstration later Monday
night. Negroes in the southern
steel city have been protesting al alleged
leged alleged discrimination in voter re registration
gistration registration procedures.
The 80 who marched in Tuske Tuskegee
gee Tuskegee carried a sign saying: May Mayor
or Mayor Charles Keever is no friend of
ours. Macon County is 85 per
cent Negro. Negroes should run
the government.
Only a few whites witnessed the
demonstration, which lasted about
25 minutes.
Most of the racial activity in
Tuskegee centered around the
voter registration office, where
more than 200 Negroes turned up
to add their names to the polls.
By midafternoon W. P. Mangum,
chairman of the County Board
of Registrars, said 75 Negroes had
been registered and there were

Finance Minsiter Festus Okotie Okotieeboh,
eboh, Okotieeboh, who were kidnaped in the
early hours of the coup.
Ironsi, who some observers saw
as a potential military strongman,
said he had no desire to become
permanent leader of the vast west
African republic and its 56 mil million
lion million inhabitants.

See Whats
The Browse Shop
. B
LATIN AMERICAN POPULATION STUDIES .. Smith
ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST. .. ... Kesey
A FAREWELL TO ARMS Hemingway
THE LAST TEMPTATION OF CHRIST... Kazantzakis
THE LOVED ONES Evelyn Waugh
PORTRAIT OF THE ARTIST AS A YOUNG MAN
...Joyce
PORTRAIT OF THE ARTIST AS A YOUNG DOG
... Dylan Thomas
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
THERMOELASTICITY Nowacki
ADAPTIVE PROCESSES IN ECONOMIC SYSTEMS
. . Murphy
. > i
CALCULUS ON MANIFOLDS Spivak
Campus Shop & Bookstore

157 others on the waiting list.
County officials said they hoped
to have three more clerks on duty
Tuesday to handle the chores that
Mangum was trying to take on by
himself Monday. Monday was the
first registration day in the cur current
rent current 10-day registration period.
Tuskegee had been tense since
a 21-year-old Negro civil rights
worker, Samuel Younge, was shot
to death two weeks ago. More |
fuel was added to the racial fires
when an incident over the week weekend
end weekend touched off a rampage by
600 Negro students, who raced
through the streets, breaking win- 1
dows and causing a general dis disturbance.
turbance. disturbance.

Looking
For
More
Income?
Work your own hours, beam
a profitable trade. If you have
intangible sales experience,
like to work with people,
desire more income, come in
today. New expanded facil facilities
ities facilities in our drapery depart department
ment department make this a very unusual
opportunity.
Gilbergs Inc.
109 W. University Ave.



WASHINGTON (UPl)Gen. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace M. Greene Jr., the Marine
commandant, said Monday it may
take a massive effort by the United
States to solve the military prob problem
lem problem in Viet Nam, but he has not
the slightest doubt it can be done.
Returning from a 13-day tour
of the Far East, Greene told a news
conference:

IN YOUR PAP |
| Beaded Drapes I
* Candles & Holders
* Masks & Plaques
* Bar Accessories
* Novelties & Humor
* Incense & Burners
| MORE IN DECOR i
| Close In For The Way Out
! aCAT A At) 1511 NW Sixth st;!
| _Phone_372-1226_- j

w|||| The Man from
wft m % ; ; Interwoven
f' ; She worked for H.E.E.L., the world-
And she always wore a sweater
' *j| : Now R wanted that stitch-even
sweater with her still init! I
j % Thats why we call the new

Viet Terror Reign Deters U.S.

-The Communists have institu instituted
ted instituted a reign of terror among the
South Veitnamese which violates
the guiding principles for guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas trying to take over a country.
-Chinese-made antiaircraft guns
of about 50 caliber have been
brought into South Viet Nam, in increasing
creasing increasing the danger to our air aircraft
craft aircraft and making necessary more

fighter planes as op opposed
posed opposed to armed helicopters.
The Marine Corps in its area
along the northern coast of South
Viet Nam owns the night now nownot
not nownot the Viet Cong. The Marines
set up 100 ambushes every day and
have three-fourths of their troops
on the move at night.
-From the military viewpoint,
he favors bombing North Viet Nam.
But he understands clearly why
President Johnson ordered a
pause.
-He rejected without qualifica qualification
tion qualification the proposal Monday of re retired
tired retired Army Lt. Gen. James M.
Gavin that America limit itself
to holding major bases in South
Viet Nam.
Greene emphasized the impor importance
tance importance of Opacification programs
in South Viet Nam, saying the
people were totally disorgan-
V -rF^U-

ized and needed to be reorgan reorganized
ized reorganized politically and rehabilitated
physically throughout the country.
Unless the villages can be made
safe and trusting in the govern government,
ment, government, the war could be lost even
if all the Communists were killed,

Onetime Hero
Now Ostracized

NEW YORK (UPI) An heroic
little grocer who braved an angry
mob to come to the aid of a sur surrounded
rounded surrounded patrolman is an outcast
in his own neighborhood today,
friendless and out of business.
My own people, my own people
have turned against me, said
Puerto Rican-born Enrique Negron
of his recent days in the east Bronx
neighborhood where eight months
ago he became a hero for rush rushing
ing rushing to help patrolman Philip Siegel.
Dont worry, officer, Negron
cried as he pushed his way to
Siegel's side. Don't worry, we'll
help you. Suddenly someone in

Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

Greene said.
He said that the war might re require
quire require a long time, with much cour courage
age courage and sacrifice at home in the
face of increasing casualty lists,
and possibly an over-all massive
effort to bring this to a close."

the crowd closing around the
patrolman and two holdup suspects
plunged an icepick into Negron's
back and the grocer fell as police
reinforcements arrived.
Negron spent a week in the hos hospital
pital hospital and was hailed briefly as a
hero. He received a SI,OOO check
from the Patrolmen's Benevolent
Association, a personal note from
Vice President Hubert Humphrey
praising his courageous act,"
and several plaques.
But in the neighborhood Negron
was not called hero. Instead his
former friends and customers
passed him by with curses of
niggerhater*' and cop lover.*'
He had to sell the grocery last
June because nobody came to buy
anymore.
We had a lot of friends. They
felt bad that I helped a cop," said
Negron Sunday in his halting
English. With the store for which
he had saved since age 10 gone,
nobody in the area willing to hire
him, and his savings down to S3OO,
Negron says he probably could get
welfare but doesn't want to live off
charity.
Patrolman Siegel, who has talked
to Negron several times since the
incident, says, He's had it pretty
rough. They just seemed to turn
on the poor guy. And he's really
such a nice little fellow. I should
know. If it wasn't for him, I'd
probably be dead.''
But, says Negron, If I had to
do it again, I'd do it. It's the way
I am. I dont like to see anybody
abused."
Stays Firm
SALISBURY, Rhodesia (UPI)
Premier lan Smith said Monday
Britain is losing its economic
battle to topple his breakaway
government.
In a defiant nationwide radio
address, he repeated his vow never
to capitulate.
Smith hinted other nations might
soon begin shipments of petroleum
products to Rhodesia in violation
of the embargo imposed by Britain
after Rhodesia declared its in independence
dependence independence Nov. 11.
People other than British
people will come in and this is
a tragedy as far as Britain is
concerned," he said. Britain is
losing out."
He said Britain's attempts to
undermine the Rhodesian pound
were an utter failure.

PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS*
y MM J* i -H MMi i&f Mt-*'"
1 Hlililvlillilli
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
our duty
/Qualifying for Student Government offices begins
and ends this week. But this really is only
the beginning.
You aint seen nothin yet,* as they say in show
business.
In the past, many campus political campaigns
have been centered on personalities: whos the best
looking, who has the cutest smile, who shakes the
most hands.
Naturally, it is impossible to remove personali personalities
ties personalities from politics. In fact, personalities will be a
factor as long as politics exist.
, We should not allow ourselves, however, to become
so bogged down in personalities that we forget more
important things such as issues.
For this reason, The Alligator hopes to bring out
for public discussion the issues that should be of
concern to UF students. For those who doubt there
are REAL issues, simply follow our editorial page
the next few weeks.
The candidates, hopefully, also will see fit to make
this an issue-centered campaign. One presidential
nominee already has indicated to us that he plans to
cut out the flowery, meaningless little talk and get to
the core of things. He seems to mean what he says,
'and this is an encouraging sign.
' Students on this campus are becoming more and
more sophisticated each year and theyre becom becoming
ing becoming less and less susceptible to political buffoonery.
The candidates should realize this. So should the
behind-the-scenes boys who run the campaigns.
The editors of The Alligator have no stake what whatsoever
soever whatsoever in the election, except to see that students
know who the best qualified candidates are and to
see that the best possible Student Government officers
are elected. This is our duty.
To remain neutral when there is a choice between
quality and mediocrity, The Alligator would be
shirking its responsibility.
We do not intend to do this.
leaders? hujpbug!
John W. Gardner, the Secretary of Health,
Education and Welfare, thinks young Ameri Americans
cans Americans are being immunized against leadership.
This was the theme of an essay he wrote for the
Carnegie Corporations annual report. This seems
to be opposed to some essays we have written on the
subject, but it may be we are in agreement with
Gardner.
As we have observed, the student leader has
replaced the Big Man On Campus as a term for
a campus wheel, There are leadership banquets,
leadership programs and leadership leaders on
campus to the point where you cant see the leaders
for the breeze (which comes from speeches about
the glories of leadership).
But in the final analysis, how many real leaders
come from leadership training programs, banquets
and seminars? Doesnt real leadership require a
certain amount of spontaneity and originality? Can
these qualities be learned through formal training?
Gardner writes Americas young feel they are a
part of mass society an anonymous part. It may
be that many students feel anonymous, but un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly some would prefer to feel that way.
If leadership is equated with making a speech
filled with meaningless platitudes to a lot of jokers
who sit and believe it, it is no wonder that many
serious and talented young people today are im immunized
munized immunized against leadership.
But all this may not mean America is facing an
impending shortage of leaders. It may just be that
the term leader has fallen into disrepute and
tomorrows leaders will prefer to talk less, do
more and shun the term which today more often
evokes the image of a windbag than an intelligent
and responsible citizen.
-- The Daily lowan
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Editor-of-this-issue Fran Snider
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huff master
Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor Steve Hull
Staff writers i Eunice Tall
Brad Sawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froemke
Justine Hartman, Gary Martin, Norma Bell
Agnes Fowles, John McPhail, Julie McClure
Jeff Denfcewalter, Arlene Capian, Ami Saperstein
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright

Tire Florida Alligator

A la One Pirn TkJ i

hird-party politics at the UF in the past has been generally
a fiction.
Last year the pattern changed, however, with the emergence
of a potent third party with an ideological bent, namely Freedom
Party, and a fourth party centering itself around a personality,
the slightly eccentric (not really) August (Augie) Schildbach,
Graham Areas own gift to the political wars.
Schildbach captained the so-called Challenge Party, which
captured in the neighborhood of 200 votes, compared to the 800
or so by Freedom, headed by the oldest of the Harmeling boys,
Jim.
Freedom ran a partial slate. Challenge went with two candi candidates.
dates. candidates. Freedom was serious, while Schildbach and Challenge
constituted a joke, with the campus political hierarchy as the
brunt of that joke.
Strangely enough, this year may see another attempt at third
party politics. Freedom has yet to come out of limbo. Gone is the
old spiritual messiah, Ed Richer; gone is Jim Harmeling and Jim
Dacey; gone is the pervasive civil rights spirit that seemed at
one time to be spreading infectiously through the electorate at
the UF.
But this year there is the Viet Nam protest, and Freedomites
will no doubt protest in some way, shape or form. The hard core
of the old party is still on campus, and the partys spring con convention
vention convention is planned for Wednesday night at 7 in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
Current party chairman Alan Levin (he replaced ex-party chief
Don Federman during the fall) announces that the party very
definitely will be in the running, that the old Freedom tag
will be kept this spring, and that the party plans to present to
the electorate a full upper slate, plus as many lower slate can candidates
didates candidates (Legislative Council, et al) as possible, j
The Campus Left
So, if the Levins, Greenspans, and Federmans get together and
the In Crowd at the Pub rises to the occasion, then there will
be another serious attempt by the Men and Women of the Campus
Left to wrest the campus governmental machinery from the hands
of the sons of the Porkchoppers and the Greek gods and goddesses
who traditionally gravitate toward the places of power.
According to Levin, the party will retain its ideological bent
but it does plan a more honest campaign; that is, more ideolo ideologically-centered,
gically-centered, ideologically-centered, we assume.
And, as reported in Mondays Alligator, Augie Schildbach will
return this spring, heading the newly-coined Apathy Party a
chameleon-like caricature of last springs Challenge Party which
Schildbach also coincidentally headed. Schildbach will probably
run for No. 1 spot on Apathy, with ex-Alligator editor-in-chief
Ernie (Ted) Litz serving as party campaign manager and possible
candidate for treasurer. Ernie reportedly cannot think of a better
way to climax his lengthy political tenure on campus.
Ugly rumors circulating last spring hinted that Challenge had
been planted by one of the two major parties as a means of
affecting the election results. Those same rumors have already
been dug up for the current campaign, but there is neither con confirmation
firmation confirmation or denial of them at present. Just rumors.

F rom Tlie J
Editors DesJ

By BENNY CASON
Alligator Editor
/|f\ uestions about Lyndon Johnson The Man C
tinue to whirl in Washington. Some of flj
citys best political pundits remain baffled by I
Presidents rather baffling tactics. H
Joseph Alsop, one of Johnsons sharpest and fairfl
critics, wrote the other day: 9
In the excitement over the State of the Uni|
message, something of great significance haspassH
all but unnoticed. Rather glaring new light has bel
shed, in fact, on President Johnsons strange notil
of the right way to deal with the public.
First, Alsop says, a curious espionage system
by which LBJ keeps close tabs on members of tl
White House staff, is being used.
A great many sleazy persons are now aware I
Alsop writes, that the quickest way to make Brown
points at the White House is to pass the word that
has been seen talking to Y.
Stranger, even, than the spying tactics is Johnson
apparent compulsion to see the news media printa
report information exactly as hed like it.
As Alsop puts it:
About a year ago, in the highest circles oft
government, there was desperate and justified fe
of an early Viet Cong victory in South Viet Na
From Saigon, the President was being repeated
warned that nothing could save the situation exce
determined U. S. action, such as he later took aft
the attack on the Pleiku barracks.
The fear in the government and in Saigon, a
all the compelling reasons for this fear, were re
ported with some emphasis by a few person*
including this correspondent. The reports wer
strictly factual, if anything understating the tru
situation.
But the President was deeply infuriated by thi
public ventilation of a crisis of the utmost publi
importance. And it was later authoritatively explaine
that he was only angry because his options wer
being restricted.
Facts And Un-Facts
What Johnson means by his options, Alsop says
is the freedom to decide whether facts are indee
facts or whether it will be more convenient to classif
them as un-facts. The facts themselves cannot, o
course, be wished away, nor can their impact b
diminished on the American national situation. Bi
if they are just not mentioned they remain un-fact!
as people who are unmentionable in the Soviet Union
thereby, become un-persons.
Most Presidents, Alsop concludes, have, o
course, tried in one way or another to manipulati
rthe front and editorial pages of the press. But w
previous President has claimed the right to keej
from the country the basic facts of the nationa
situation, unless he sees fit to divulge them.
This is the novelty, and a most alarming novel novelty
ty novelty it is!
For sure, Lyndon Johnson has been an effective
President in terms of accomplishments and legisla legislative
tive legislative success. And, too, there is little doubt he is a
shrewd politician perhaps the shrewdest of the
Twentieth Century.
It is also obvious that, now, Johnson in Texas Texasstyle
style Texasstyle lingo is riding tall in the saddle, that he is
so entrenched as to appear unbeatable in 1968.
For this reason, it is extremely important that
Republicans resolve their differences immediately,
rally strongly behind the best candidate available
and begin fervently to believe that, indeed, Lyndon
Johnson CAN be beaten in 1968. Otherwise, were
in deeper trouble than we, think.
As long as the likes of Alsop and The New Jork
Times James Reston continue to voice serious
doubts about Lyndon Johnson The Man, all of us
should be concerned about what lies ahead if we have
the Great Consensus Seeker as President for six
more years.
This is why its so important for the GOP to offer
the strongest possible candidate. One thing this
country does NOT need is for Lyndon Johnson to ge
another mandate from the voters like he receive
in 1964.
In 1968, we deserve neither a poor choice nor an
echo, but a real choice, a good choice.
000
A word
to our readers
Pie Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor. Due to space
ations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 250 words.



Lion-Hearted Lamb Eludes Cops

*o
r
Counting sheep to kill a case of insomnia is one
thing, but Trusler Hall residents think finding a
lamb in the bathroom at 3 a.m. is ridiculous.
Heeding a call for help, Saturday morning, Campus
Police found a lamb sitting in the second floor bath bathroom
room bathroom of Trusler Hall.
But this was one sheep who wasnt going to act
lamb-like.
As three officers extended beckoning arms, 18
inches of lamb took a flying leap, sending spectators
and hopeful captors in all directions.
After one fling, the lamb decided to be cooperative
and the three officers returned victoriously to the
police station.
A green tag around its neck gave away the lost
lambs identity. After one night of adventure, the
lamb was returned safe and sound to the Veterinary
Science Department.
But no one seems to know how a foot and a half
of wooly lamb managed to find its way up to that
second floor bathroom in the first place.
. Y.-.V.*.V.-.Y.V.-.... .

Checkoffs To Stay,
Procedure Changed

By NORMA BELL
pick up writer
The Honor Court last night
declared that the traditional elec election
tion election check-off boxes will be at the
polls in the Spring elections.
However, the justices decided
there would be no political party
representatives supervising the
check-off system.
The boxes will be under the
direct supervision of the Honor
Court officials at each poll.
Duly authorized election depu deputies
ties deputies will be the only other people
allowed to check the boxes during
elections. Procedure for the poli political
tical political parties to follow in the use of
the boxes will be designated by the
Honor Court.
The decision to keep political
representatives at least 100 feet
from the polls was reached last
night at a special open assembly
of the Honor Court held to inter interpret
pret interpret Section 9.3 b of the Election
Laws of the Student Body. The
section was recently amended by
the Legislative Council.
The section reads: It shall be
unlawful for any person to seek
to influence the voters in any way
within 100 feet of any polling place.
There will be a traditional check checkoff
off checkoff system, supervised directly by
Honor Court officials, conducted in
a manner so as to provide efficient
and accurate check-offs, but so as
to avoid any infraction of the elec election
tion election rules.
Honor Court Chancellor Jake
Dyal explained, In the first sen sentence
tence sentence of rule 9.3 b, it specifically
prohibits any person from seeking
to influence the voters in any way
within 100 feet of the polling place.
The rule then goes on to require
a traditional check-off system,.
supervised directly by Honor Court
officials. Using these require requirements
ments requirements as guidelines, the Honor
Court justices after considerable
discussion, adopted the check-off
box plan.
I feel the plan will give fair
treatment to all parties and elimi eliminate
nate eliminate much of the confusion and
possible sources of influence which
had existed at the" polls intfnr
past.
At the Honor Court meeting. Ed
XEftox Copies
1-19 Copies, luv 2U&
Over, 9 Copjes Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QU I K-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Matz, ILW, who has been opposing
the check-off system since last
year, explained his interpretation
of the existing law.
The check-offs are not a part
of the voting procedure as such,
but one part of campaigning, Matz
said. He declared the Honor Court
had no power over campaigning
and should accept the Leg Councils
proposal to have the Honor Court
supervise check-offs.
Campaigning makes check-offs
necessary, Matz said.
Following discussion, the Honor
Court decided to accept the Leg
Council check-off box proposal.
Dyal said the rules will be pub published
lished published by the Honor Court some sometime
time sometime within the next five days.

UF Professors Cited
In Recent Anthology
Recent significant books by five UF professors are reviewed in
the latest edition of Contemporary Authors, a collection of bio biographical
graphical biographical sketches of world writers.
The group includes Dr. Winifred L. Dusenbury, associate pro professor
fessor professor of English; Dr. Charles W. Morris, research professor of
philosophy; Dr. Hasrry R. Warfel, professor of English; Dr. Walter
O. Weyrauch, professor of law, and Hiram Williams, associate
professor of art.
Dusenbury was named for The Theme of Loneliness in Amer American
ican American Drama, a 1960 work which has been praised for its pene penetrating
trating penetrating analysis of the art and thought of modern playwrights.
Morris carried on studies in meaning with Signification and
Significance in 1964 while Warfels Language: A Science of
Human Behavior explained all language phenomena by the math mathematical
ematical mathematical principle of functionality.
Weyrauch was recognized for his two publications, The Per Personality
sonality Personality of Lawyers and Legal Interviewing and Counseling.
Williams prepared Notes for Young Painters in 1963.
SB? 1
treated like a man?
Then Treat her like
THE CANDY OE J J *** A*

Schindehette
ROIC Lead er
Harry Schindehette Jr. of Cocoa,
a senior in the College of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, has been chosen brigade com commander
mander commander for the Army ROTC unit
during the current trimester.
Schindehette, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Schindehette, 903
Westview Drive, Cocoa, is a 1961
graduate of Cocoa High School.
He plans to work for the Florida
Power and Light Company follow following
ing following his graduation from the UF
later this year.

*; : ft § m iC/^V/l
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Florida Blue Key Pres. Bruce
Starling announced the appoint appointments
ments appointments for FBK Speaker's Bureau

FBK Bureau
Chairmen
Announced
By YVETTE CARDOZO
pick up writer
Chip Block, 3LW, and Dennis
McGillicuddy, 4LW, will head up
this years Florida Blue Key
Speakers Bureau.
FBK Pres. Bruce Starling an announced
nounced announced the appointments Monday.
Block will be chairman and
McGillicuddy, assistant chairman.
The Speakers Bureau has con contacted
tacted contacted Floridas 26 junior colleges
and plans to send speaker teams
to all interested colleges.
The teams will answer questions
and talk about the UF. This is the
second year the Speakers Bureau
has gone to junior colleges. In the
past, speakers were sent to civic
clubs.
The teams will undergo a two
week training course, according
to Block. They are chosen primar primarily
ily primarily from the FBK chapter.
Block, who comes from Orlando,
is a past secretary of FBK. The
assistant chairmans job, held by
McGillicuddy, is traditionally
given to a non-FBK man. _____
SGAfo^
8 aos> 8
S REACH j jj
mlpeopiewt
mV
g vui e. n 32 1 31

WE DELIVER
London Broi I Steak
Baked Potato, Large Bowl Os | |
Salad, Hot Rolls And Butter I I
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN 85<:
LARGE HAMBURGER STEAK & ONIONS 95$
VEAL CUTLET 95$
BAR-B-Q BEEF PLATE 95$
The above served with Potato, Vegetable Salad,
Rolls and Butter.
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 SW FIRST ST. 2-240 S
DELIVERY CHARGE 40<:From $1 To SIOO

Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

chairmen this week. Pictures left
to right are Chip Block, Starling
and Dennis McGillicuddy.

? B _,w
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Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1964 LAMBRETTA 125. Perfect
condition with accessories. Priced
for quick sale, $175. Call 372-0297
after 7:30 p.m. (A-72-st-c).
CUSHMAN EAGLE motor scooter.
Sacrifice. A-l condition. Must see,
roust Sell, $125. Ask for Lee.
376-9234. (A-72-st-c).
LARK. 12-string guitar and case.
Practically new. Cost SBS. Will
take SSO. Clall 8-4683 after 7 p.m.
(A-72-3t-p).
PORTABLE TV. Good condition.
SSO. Call 378-3622. (A-72-3t-c).
VOICE OF MUSIC portable Stereo
Hi-Fi. Must sell, immediately.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Nancy at 378-3003. (A (A---
--- (A---
19 RCA TV. Excellent working
condition. $35. Call 378-3513 after
5 p.m. (A-72-3t-p).
125 cc LAMBRETTA. $75. Call
Dave at 376-1570. (A-71-st-c).
SHURE 55 SW Unidye Microphone.
Retails for SBS, wholesales for
SSO, must sell for $45. 1965 Fend Fender
er Fender Tremolux piggy-back amplifer.
Brand new. Retails for $330, must
sell for $240. Contact Alex at
376-9124. (A-71-st-c).
ALLSTATE CRULSAIRE motor
scooter, only 1,200 actual miles.
Price very reasonable. Call 372-
9766. (A-71-3t-c).
MUST SELL 1959 2-bedroom
trailer, 10x41, air conditioned,
open cabana, built-in washer. Call
2-1868. (A-70-ts-c).
FOR RENT ORSALE. Used trailer,
10*x55\ 2 bedrooms. Lot in park
available. Pinehurst Trailer Park.
Lot 27, or call 372-7073. (A-68-
st-c).
*64 ZANELA motorcycle. 125 cc.
$l5O. Call Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
ts-c).
SPUDNUT. Cinnamon rolls, turn turnover
over turnover pie and 33 delicious varieties.
Donuts for those who want the very
best. Open 'til midnight. 1017 W.
Univ. (A-67-lOt-c).
BUY DIAMONDS FROM LEADING
FIRM. Strictly wholesale price.
Registered appraisals. Telephone
372-5762 before 12 or after 5.
Ask for Mr. Tessler. (A-69-st-p).
1963 HONDA. Super Hawk 305 cc.
7,800 miles. Like New. $450. 376-
9142, Paul, rm. 319. (A-73-3t-p).
1965 125 cc KAWASAKI motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Electric start, turn signals,
4,200 miles. Excellent condition.
$350. Call 376-9142, rm. 391.
Fred. (A-73-3t-p).
STEREO SYSTEM, Fisher ampli amplifer,
fer, amplifer, Jansen speakers. Garrard
A-70 changer, Empire cartridge
with new diamond stylus. Cost
$4lO new, now $290. Call 378-
3753 after 6 p.m. (A-73-lt-c).
1965 BRIDGESTONE motorcycle.
,50cc, 1500 original miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent running condition, 200
mpg. Call Harry Van Meter, 372-
9303. (A-Z3-st-c).
1965 VESPA 90cc. $75 and take
over payments. Call 372-7167. (A (A---
--- (A---

for sale
FENDER AMPLIFIER,
er. Good sound, S6O. Call 6-1344.
(A-72-3t-c).
1965 VESPA 150 cc. 600 mi. In Includes
cludes Includes cover. Cost $450, will sell
for $350. Call 372-7572. (A-72-
st-c).
for rent
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730
after 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
EFFICIENCY for 2 people. S2BO
a trimester. Call Joe Morris at
2-9260. (B-69-3t-c).
NEW 1 and 2 BEDROOM furnished
apt. Air conditioned and pool,
near Medical Center and Univ.
Phon6 2-9569. (B-71-3t-c).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.
Phone 378-4176. (B-67-10t-c).
DO YOU DESIRE just a little more
than ghetto environment to achieve
that Masters or PhD degree? If
so, call 8-3048 for new 1-bedroom
apartment, furnished, only sllO
monthly, with extra hot water ap appliances,
pliances, appliances, heat accommodations.
3500 SW 25th Ave. (B-70-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE, Lake
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O per
month. 23 miles from Gainesville.
372-0481. (B-67-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481.(B 372-0481.(B---69-tf-c).
--69-tf-c). 372-0481.(B---69-tf-c).
APT. FOR RENT. One bedroom,
living room, kitchen and dining
room, private bath. Near campus
and parking space. Call 376-5043.
(B-73-ts-c).
NICE ROOM in quiet private home.
To male student. Good mattress,
small heater and refrigerator
privileges, 6-6046. (B-73-lt-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
large air conditioned apt. One
block from the Law School. $33 a
month. Call 376-7083. (B-73-3t-c).
FOR RENT. 50xl0 TRAILER.
2 bedroom, large living room.
Partially furnished. Call 6-0906
after 6 p.m. (B-68-st-c).
CLOSE TO ALL CAMPUS require requirements.
ments. requirements. 2 rooms, furnished, ground
floor, warm, comfortable. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Men Only. 376-6494.
(B-72-st-c).
wanted
FEMALE COLLEGE GRADUATE
desires part-time employment
afternoons or evenings. Experi Experience
ence Experience with typing, sales and baby babysitting.
sitting. babysitting. 372-3974 after 3. (F-73-
3t-c).

Dow^Howmol
[NjTl3th?at23rtMd| FIREBALL" at 1:15-4:35-7:55 lb
W I Telephone 378-3434 j SPY at 2:50-6:10-9:30
* *
la Bleno IS Betten than a BOnCvi
GREAT THRILLERS mnni HI)
fSIY #W4

wanted
ROOMMATE WANTED for 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom air conditioned house. Gall
378-3162 or come by 326 NW 20th
Ave. (C-72-3t-c).
IF YOU NEED extra money and
have Saturdays available, write to
Fuller Brush Co. a 1028 Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Dr., in Daytona Beach with
name and address and phone at
which you can be reached. Average
earnings: $1.75 $2.50 per hour.
(C-67-10t-c).
MALE SUBJECTS 21 ,ears or
older for vocal x-ray. $5.00 per
hour after screening and teaching.
Call ext. 2039 between 9-12 and
1-5. (C-67-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share large
house. Low rent and utilities;
quiet neighborhood. Great room roommates.
mates. roommates. Quick. Call 378-3479 in the
evenings. (C-73-3t-p).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
air-conditioned two bedroom apt.
with 3 others at Village Park.
Call 376-3352. (C-73-st-c).
PORTUGUESE language tutor,
fluent in English. Hourly rate
paid. John Mayer, 376-0036 even evenings.
ings. evenings. (C-73-lt-c).
- 11 1
<
help wanted
NEED REPRESENTATIVE in each
dorm. Distribute papers early
morning, collect evenings. St.
Petersburg Times. 372-4532. (E (E---70-st-p).
--70-st-p). (E---70-st-p).
COCKTAIL WAITRESS. Apply in
person, Harbor Lights. 4-6 p.m.
daily. (E-69-st-c).
o
PART-TIME DELIVER HELP with
car. Must be courteous, clean,
and quick. Start sl.lO plus gas.
Call Univ. Sandwich Shop after
4 p.m., 8-1486. (E-73-2t-c).
PART-TIME HELP WANTED.SeII
advertising for weekly paper.
Apply Gainesville Independent, 18
SW 2nd St. (E-69-st-c).
real estate
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
SL, 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
mmm
1 2 SEA ADVENTURES %
SSLntr SIIiPoF
i X Dnli!
2 n d gi&mr ;;;

real estate
3BDR, 1-1/2 baths, CCB, fenced
back yard, built in kitchen plus
refrigerator. SBOO.OO and take over
payments of less thansloo/mortth.
2831 NE 13th St. in Highland Court
Manor. Call FR 2-3811 after 6 p.m.
or Univ. Ext. 2832, 8-5. (1-67-
tf-neL ;
EXCEPTIONAL BUY. 10or 20acre
tracts, 10-1/2 miles W. of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Ideal for investment or com comfortable
fortable comfortable living. School buses and
paved state road to town, trailers
allowed. If you like country living
this is it. David T. Harvy, Realtor,
3500 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-2222.
If no answer, 376-8701. (1-72-
st-c).
personal
ARTISTS. The Bent Card Coffee
House would like to offer to any
interested student a chance to ex exhibit
hibit exhibit their art work informally on
weekends, with or without name
and price. If interested please call
6-0697 or come to the Bent Card.
(J-73-jt-cl.
lost-found
LOST'- One gold dome ring with
assorted stones on or near campus.
If found please call 378-4635 any anytime
time anytime after 5 p.m. Reward. (L-71-
I The I
\ Pawnbroker/
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THUNDGRBAU

lost-found
FOUND One contact lens at State
Theatre during The Pawn Pawnbroker.
broker. Pawnbroker. Call Bill Henderson at
the State Theatre. (L-73-st-nc).
autos
1961 PEUGEOT 404. Radio, heat heater,
er, heater, ww, sunroof, reclining seats,
one owner. Excellent buy at s6so'
Call 6-3849. (G-71-st-p).
1961 TRIUMPH TR3, yellow. Less
than 28,000 actual miles. Must see
to appreciate. Radio, heater, lug luggage
gage luggage rack, top, tonneau, boot, in interior.
terior. interior. All in excellent condition.
SI2OO. 378-4571 or 378-4653. (G (G---71-3t-c).
--71-3t-c). (G---71-3t-c).
1964 TEMPEST. Stick, radio,
whitewall tires, only 14,000 miles.
S3OO cash or trade. Assume S4B
payment. 210-C Flavet 111 after
5 p.m. (G-70-3t-c).
r
UNOW THRU SIfASH
I THURSDAY 9 O hih
1 FIRST AREA SHOWING
I AVALON -MORA* WALLEY
I
|^


Gator Classifieds

autos
1960 ANGLIA. 4-speed trans transmission,
mission, transmission, tires almost new, good
condition. $l5O. 372-9252. J.
Southern. (G-73-^t-c).
>63 PONTIAC CATALINA conver convertible.
tible. convertible. 4 on the floor. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Call Tim,
6-9793. (G-59-st-c).
1963 CHEVROLET IMPALA. 2
door hardtop, automatic transmis transmission.
sion. transmission. white sidewalls, radio and
heater. SI4OO. Call 372-1117. (G (G---
--- (G---
'SB FORD. 4 new tires. Electric
fuel pump. $275. 378-3337. 2003
NE 7 St. Trade for cycle. (G (G---
--- (G---
1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA.
Green and white, radio, heater,
padded dash. No equity, take up
payments. Pay off less than used
car price. Call 6-1564 or 2-8183.
(G-73-3t-c).
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, superb con condition,
dition, condition, radio, whitewalls, sunroof,
luggage rack. Make offer. Call R.
Kayfetz, 376-9124 after 6 p.m.
(G-70-st-c).
HULLS
Broke Service
& Supply
* Complete Brake
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera
tors & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
To Serve You.
Member ol
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 S. Main St.
PH. 372-1497

BARBECUE CHICKEN
t BASKET
French Fries,
SPECIAL
79< j&rf
Regularly sl.lO //fill
TODAY ONLY
DIAL Wjl||l^glj^
2-7141 1625 NW

autos
1952 DODGE. Never been raced,
S9O. RCA Victor 21 TV, S3O.
Call 378-3162. (G-72-3t-c).
services
I
~ 1
STUDENTS!!! Knitting classes be begin
gin begin Feb. 3. Registration fee SI.OO.
Call and make your reservation
now. Class number will be limited.
Ann and Joannes Knitting Corner.
Ph. 378-3000. (M-72-st-c).
EXPERT TAILORING by Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds on mens and womens cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. 35 yrs. experience. Prices
reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824
NW Ist. Ave. (M-72-10t-c).
OUR 10 MO. OLD SON wants a
companion to share his maid in
our home in NW section. 7:30-5.
SSO a mo. Ph. after 6 p.m., 378-
4054. (M-72-3t-c),
RAMES HAIR STYLIST, 319 W.
Univ. Ave. Celebrating our 4th
Anniversary. For month of Jan January
uary January we will give $35 Permanent
Wave (factory price) for sls. (M (M---70-st-c).
--70-st-c). (M---70-st-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments. Compete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children ver 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Phone 6-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St.(M-70-10t-c).
LONELY GENIUS is looking for
an understanding friend. The cur curious
ious curious may obtain a copy of Are
You My Friend? for $1 by writing
c/o Box 505, Portland, Oregon.
97207. (M-73-lt-p).
BABY CARE. Experienced and
trustworthy. $12.50 per week.
Mon.-Fri. 3 blocks north of Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Center. Phone 376-
2072. (M-73-lt-c).
INTERN, APPLICATION, pass passport,
port, passport, identification pictures, por portraits.
traits. portraits. Student rates. Sneeringer
Photography, 1013-1/2 W. Univ.
Ave. 378-1170. (M-72-3t-c).
IRONING IN MY HOME. Calf 376-
4086. (M-72-st-c).
TENA WELCOMES YOU students
back and wants you to know she is
still at Miladys Beauty Salon, 517
W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty is
frosting for average length hair.
$lO. Limited time, by appointment
only. 376-3802. (M-72-2t-c).

Campus Political Parties
Short-Lived Creatures

By RON SPENCER
-Alligator Managing Editor
Its the winter trimester, and
at Florida, a mans fancy turns
to politics, albeit with profound
apologies to the girls, who get
their chance in the spring.
Politics, UF style, is a wild,
sometimes seemingly senseless,
alrhost inane affair in which stu student
dent student politicians wildly attempt to
manipulate the less activist student
body in voting for the candidate of
their (the politicians) choice.
As we enter another election
campaign on campus, perhaps it
is wise to reflect moi. entarily on
some of the most recent encounters
so as to preface the current cam campaign.
paign. campaign. At a university where the
annual student turnover amounts
to the thousands, and where poli politics
tics politics is generally left to the acti activists
vists activists by the more apathetic student
body at large, often the past is
forgotten.
For this reason. The Alligator
in keeping with its avowed cam campaign
paign campaign policy of keep the student
electorate up-to-date and informed
on the campaign, will attempt to
demonstrate in a series of articles
the fundamentals of campus
politics to the uninformed.
This, the first of the series, will
deal with the broad topic of campus
politics and the party system as
adapted to campus.
POLITICAL PARTIES
The two-party system is wor worshipped
shipped worshipped on the national political
level, sometimes followed on the
state level (not Florida), but on
campus it is as traditional as Blue
Key tapping. This exists, despite
the fact that leaders of both parties
almost inevitably emerge from one
close-knit elitist group, Florida
Blue Key.
The party names and member membership
ship membership often change, and seldom does
a party last more than two years.

t
(A) (B) Third Party Winner Loser
1960- Allied Parks (U) Park (A)
1961- United Student Bullock (S) Wells (U)
1962- United Student John Grant Trickel (S) Brownlee (U)
1963 V.O.T.E. Student Hendrick (V) Graham (S)
1964- V.O.T.E. Gator Kennedy (G) Harshaw (V)
1965- Progress Freedom;Chall. Culpepper (G) Lane (A)
1966 Decision Student Apathy; Freedom

Prof Hints At Rapprochement

NEW YORK (UPI)~The Yale
University professor who visited
North Viet Nam on an unauthor unauthorized
ized unauthorized peace mission suggested Sun Sunday
day Sunday that Hanoi may already have
reacted favorably to President
Johnsons peace offensive by
withdrawing North Vietnamese
troops from South Viet Nam.

Staughton Lynd, a 36-year-old areas.
i tigress'time j
J Set your sights on The 4 l
I Newest, Most Glamorous J \ y v |
| French, Italian Style
I Undercover Fri lls by ..
* DECOR TRIM HUMOR GIRLS |
All 1511 NW Sixth St. J
jfctmAnAf? Ph. 372-1226 ;

Since the advent of the sixties, such
as Banner. Campus,
United, VOTE, Gator, Allied,
Progress, Action, Freedom,
Apathy, Decision and Student
once again have appeared.
Unlike the state or national level,
party names in campus elections
change quite often, due no doubt
to the high rate of student turn turnover
over turnover and resulting lack of per permanency
manency permanency of membership.
Probably the party with the
greatest built-in reluctance to
change in recent years was
V. O. T. E. abbreviation for
Voice of The Electorate, a party
formed by the Mac Melvin in independent
dependent independent wing in conjunction with
the candidacy of Paul Hendrick,
/UF student body president 1963.
VOTE EMERGES
V. O. T. E. emerged after the
dissolution of United Party in the
fall of 1963. United also had lasted
roughly three years, beginning with
the successful candidacy of Bob
Parks in 1961 and enduring two
subsequent defeats to opposition
Student Party, which boosted Bruce
Bullock (1962) and Bill Trickel
(1963) to power. V. O. T. E. was
extremely successful in 1964, as
Hendrick won over the Student
Party candidate, Fightin Jim
Graham, by a plurality of more
than 1100 votes. The following
year, V. O. T. E.s presidential
candidate, Frank Harshaw, lost to
Ken Kennedy. Yet, V. O. T. E.
endured through the following fall,
defeating Gator Party in the fall
Legislative Council elections be before
fore before the big party reaffiliation of
December and January.
In a great sense, United Party
and V. O. T. E. Party were much
the same. V. O. T. E. was built
on the skeleton of United, much as
Gator Party in 1964 was built on
the vestiges of the old Student
Party. These were the two endur enduring

history professor, said he was
led to speculate on this possibil possibility
ity possibility by North Viet Nam Premier
Pham Van Dongs statement to him
two weeks ago that no such troops
were in South Viet Nam, Followed
by later American press reports
indicating no contact with
previously identified North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese units in southern border

Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ing enduring political relationships for a
span of time beginning roughly in
1961 and lasting until last winter.
Although the persons involved
often changed, yet the basic format
of the two parties remained basi basically
cally basically the same. Key fraternities
with long-time bonds of friendship
or natural animosities continually
remained in either the United-
VOTE or Allied-Student-Gator
alliances, due either to attraction
or alienation.
i
YEARLY PROGRESSIOh
In the winter of 1964-65, due to
some fancy maneuvering spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by the likes of Mac Melvin,
long-time campus political genius,
and Ron La Face, as well as many
others, the old two-party system
was wrecked, with major segments
of both V. O. T. E. and Gator
scrapping their old animosities
and joining together to form
Progress Party in opposition to
the announced candidacy of Fred
Lane, whom most felt had the
presidency wrapped up. Lane
hastily organized a stopgap oppo opposition,
sition, opposition, junking his affiliation with
the now-dead V. O. T. E. Party
and formed his opposition around
the emergent third party -- Action
Party.
That is basically where the situ situation
ation situation remained until recently, with
Progress, Action and civil-rights civil-rightsoriented
oriented civil-rightsoriented Freedom Party nominally
in existence. But last week names
changed again, Action and
Progress lapsing into Decision
and Student, with Apathy and Free Freedom
dom Freedom in the party derby as third
parties.
The view of the future seems to
be one of fewer long-standing al alliances
liances alliances and more merges and po political
litical political wheeling and dealing remi reminiscent
niscent reminiscent of last winter.
The following table briefly dem demonstrates
onstrates demonstrates the year-by-year
progression of the two opposing
alliances!

Lynd, one of three Americans
who visited Hanoi earlier this
month, said such a withdrawal
seems a possible indication" of
a North Vietnamese response to
Johnson's peace moves. He called
for an official report on the pos possibility
sibility possibility from Washington.
In Saigon, meanwhile, U. S.Sec S.Secretary
retary S.Secretary of State Dean Rusk and
South Viet Nam Prime Minister,
Nguyen Cao Ky, issued a com communique
munique communique saying there were no in indications
dications indications that North Viet Nam was
seeking a settlement of the war.
Some 4,500 persons packed Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan Center to hear Lynd and his
two companions.

Hillel
Foundation
INSTITUTE OF
JUDAIC STUDIES
Courses in Hebrew, History
and Philosophy.
Registration up to and in including
cluding including Wed. evening.
Ist class will meet at 7 p.m.
CALL 2-2900

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966

Rates Down
For Insurance
e L
Next Year
By AMI SAPERSTEIN
Staff Writer
Student health insurance policies
will be almost three dollars cheap cheaper
er cheaper next fall when the new SG
health insurance goes into effect.
The health insurance rate wail
be the lowest, for the coverage
included, of any leading Southern
university, according to Henjjy
Mehlman, director of student in insurance.
surance. insurance.
The new policy sets the cost of
health insurance at $14.65. The
present policy costs $17.25.
The health insurance policy is
one of three new policies worked
out by the secretary of the in interiors
teriors interiors office for student insur insurance.
ance. insurance.
Approximately $35,000 in pre premiums
miums premiums will be saved in the two
years with the health insurance
contract signed by the Georgia
Life and Health Insurance Co.,
Mehlman said.
He expects 60 per cent of the
student body2o per cent more
than this yearto buy policies
under the new rate, which is the
cheapest in five years.
The health insurance rate was
lowered without removing any of
the benefits given this year, Mehl Mehlman
man Mehlman said.
The optional life insurance pro program
gram program will be $3.50 per SI,OOO
and is available even to students
unable to get other life insurance.
The policy is convertible up to
age 25.
A wider selection of bids, use
of a local agency, and a better
purchasing system at the infirmary
to cut drug costs also helped lower
the health insurance rate, Mehlman
said.
A new travel insurance program
to cover students on trips spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the university is now in
effect. A maximum of $5,000
for medical expenses and $2,000
in case of death will be covered
by the policy.
Students from those organ organizations
izations organizations now receiving funds from
Student Government will be auto automatically
matically automatically insured. Other organ organizations
izations organizations on campus may obtain the
travel insurance by paying 13 cents
per student per 24 hour day.
Insurance may be obtained by
writing a letter to the treasurer
of SG, getting the trip confirmed,
and paying the premiums before
leaving for the trip.
. A new materials insurance,
combining a number of fragmented
insurance policies, will also be
available to student body-financed
organizations next fall.
Bids are expected to be out about
the middle of February and will
be returned about a month later.
Ballet Tickets Go
On Sale Today
Tickets for the National Ballet
will go on sale Tuesday at the
central box office in the Florida
Union, the Public Functions office
has announced.
Earlier, it had been announced
the tickets would go on sale Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Details about the National Ballet
performance and about the central
ticket office will appear in Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Alligator.

Science (From Page I)
Not even a month after NSF honored
Florida, the UF received a $1,190,000
grant from the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration for construction of a
four-story space sciences research
building.
In the coming months and years, the
ITs campus will be enriched by some
516. C million in new research facilities,
much of which will come from grants.
Florida will soon have a separate gradu graduate
ate graduate research library, a bioenvironmental
engineering research center, additions to
the coUege of engineering, a new chemistry
research unit and a space research center.
You cant prove this but it seems that
the agencies in Washington, knowing that
we have been designated, have felt this is
a good place to put their money, said
Davis.
Although the largest lump of NSF money
went to the physics and astronomy depart department,
ment, department, chemistry and engineering got a
sizeable share. Many scientists agree you
simply cant make these disciplines better
without upgrading the others which depend
on them.
Consequently, upgrading mathematics
means the upgrading of most all other
scientific disciplines.
Another question raised concerning the
NSF grant is whether the state will support
the high level of excellence and consequent
demand for increased funds once the NSF
aid is used up in 1970.
Although most UF administrators are
certain this support will be given, some
have expressed slight concern.
Dr. R. W. Fahien of the chemical en engineering
gineering engineering department believes that the
future political climate of the state will

Soprano To Speak
On Foreign Songs
Mezzo-soprano Evelyn McGar McGarrity,
rity, McGarrity, a faculty artist of the UF
Department of Music, will present
three seminars on German lieder
and the French and Italian art
songs.
The sessions will be presented
on the next three regular Tuesday
afternoon music Seminars at 2:30
p.m., in the Music Building Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Today, January 18, Miss
McGarrity treats the German lie lieder;
der; lieder; on January 25, the French art
song; and on February 1, the early
Italian art song.
With wide experience as a pro professional
fessional professional singer both in opera and
in concert, Miss McGarrity toured
the United States with Gian-Carlo
Menottis The Consul and in
Italy, while on a Fulbright Schola Scholarship,
rship, Scholarship, she made a highly successful
debut as Suzuki in Madame But Butterfly.
terfly. Butterfly.
These seminars are open to the
public.

ONLY 5 DAYS LEFT
1n The aa Shop Sale!
1620 West Uni versify
In Carolyn Plaza

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Reg. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER
CLUDES: 3 pieces of
Chicken, French Fries,
Slow or Grovy ond Roll s IR-i
NO SUBSTITUTIONS.
COL. SANDERS
AVAILABLE AT tST
KenWky fried
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

iDaniher Selected!
Charles Daniher, SEG, has been
selected chairman of the 1966
Engineers Fair, according to Bill
Slippy, president of the Benton
Engineering Council.
Daniher is former secretary and
present vice-chairman of the stu student
dent student branch of the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Astronautics and Aero Aeronautics.
nautics. Aeronautics.
Coeds Yard Site
Os Cross Burning
The house at 600 NE Ninth Ave.,
three houses west of the contro contro*
* contro* versial Waffle Shop, was the scene
of a crossburning early Sunday
morning. Judy Harman, 2UC, one
of five girls living there, heard an
explosion and discovered the six
foot cross burning in the yard about
1:30 A.M.
Four of the five girls in resi residence
dence residence are active in the peace
movement and have picketed in
front of the Waffle Shop. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville police are watching the house
and investigating the matter.

GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

UFs Big
Breakthrough
determine the progression of the UF after
NSF funds are gone.
We will be able to get good people
under the NSF grant, but will we be able
to keep them." he wonders.
Going beyond the NSF" grant which is given
by the federal government, Fahien also ex expressed
pressed expressed concern over economic control of
higher education by the state.
As long as those who have no knowledge
of the area art 1 allowed these controls, our
path toward a center of excellence is going
to be impeded." warned the educator.
The State Board of Control has given its
support to the Center of Excellence" pro program,
gram, program, but this is only a policy statement.
It is up to the legislature to appropriate
these funds when the need comes.
If current trends are any indication, the
UF neednt worry. In the last biennium the
legislature appropriated s2l million more
for higher education than the previous two
year period. It also authorized Colleges of
Veterinary Medicine and Dentistry at
the UF.
In the proposal to NSF a directive was
cited that could be a major one for the UF
and higher education in general.
Compiling their request for the grant, the
administrators arrived at some conclusions
to direct the advancement of the UF within
the state to the national educational com community.
munity. community.
The university must provide:
adequate or competitive salaries.
freedom of teaching and research.
cooperation between school and state
governments.
a program to recognize- achievement
by the staff.

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fr*mfirffrT*r ill' Jill m
' 'mm-** MMii
.v. .xiSoplsi
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Daniher

BOAC will
leave you alone
in Europe.

On a swinging 75-day BOAC
Grand Orbit student tour you can
explore the coast of Portugal,
gaze at the Rif Mountains of
Morocco, take an Adriatic
cruise,visitthe Islands of Greece,
absorb culture in Spain, France,
Italy and England, find yourself
a Scandinavian viking, lift your
stein in Germany, Switzerland
and Austria, play roulette in
Monaco, and have plenty of
time to roam around on your
own. The whole package will
cost you $1921.30* round trip
from New York. And that in includes
cludes includes most meals, hotels and
everything else. (You can also
jet BOAC direct from Miami,
Boston, Chicago, Detroit, San
Francisco, or Honolulu. And
join the group in London.)
To be sure you get what you
pay for we hired some young
tour leaders from Oxford and
Cambridge and told them not to
bug you.
They were all for it.
They said thats the only kind
of tour theyd be interested in

UF Gets
Aid For
Research
Communication science got a
boost Monday when the UFs
Communication Sciences Lab re received
ceived received a $1.6 million grant.
It represents the largest single
grant ever obtained by a UF unit
smaller than a department, ac according
cording according to UF Pres. J. Wayne
Reitz.
The National Institute of Neur Neurological
ological Neurological Diseases and Blindness
of the U. S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare made the
award.
It will support research in the
communication process and extend
over a seven year period.
Communication sciences was
organized both as a
as a division of the Department of
Speech in 1962. The staff presently
consists of six senior faculty
members, three research associ associates
ates associates on the post-doctoral level, an
administrator and 25 workers, in including
cluding including research assistants.
Purpose of the program is to
support basic research in speech
and voice production, audition,
psycholinguistics and language and
in certain aspects of communica communication
tion communication factors, engineering. A second
purpose is to provide well-inte well-integrated
grated well-integrated academic programs for
training scientists and University
instructors in these areas.
Principal investigator for this
center-grant is Dr. Paul Moore,
the laboratorys director and
chairman of the Department of
Speech. Working with him is Dr.
Harry Hollien, research associate
professor and the laboratorys
associate director.
The organization is housed pri primarily
marily primarily in Building L on the Uni University
versity University campus. Upon completion
of the new Florida Union next fall,
the laboratory will be moved to the
basement of the present Florida
Union.
Communication Sciences, a re relatively
latively relatively new discipline, is being
developed to provide for the uni unified
fied unified study of human communica communications.
tions. communications. Prior to the origination of
this field, processes in language
formulation, transmission and in interpretation,
terpretation, interpretation, along with the
acoustical, perceptual and
physiological processes of speech
and hearing, had been investigated
in individual research.

leading anyway.
So thats the kind of deal
youll get on a BOAC student
tour of Europe this summer.
And the Grand Orbit is only
one of many tours. The prices
start at slll7* for 42 days.
Clip the coupon for more
facts. And cut out for Europe.
Based on economy jet fare and double
or triple occupancy in hotels.
XBOAC
AND BOAC CUNARD
Servicei operitad for 80*0 CUNARD by BOAC
British Overseas Airways
Corporation, Dept. BE-178.
Box No. VC 10, New York, i
N.Y. 10011. MU 7-1600.
Please send me details on the
1966 Student Tour Program.
I Name
1 I
I Address
| City I
I I
| State; Zip Code
l- 1 : I



campus calendar

GALLERY PRINT SALE: FU Social Room. Today, Jan. 18, 10 a.m.-
9 p.m. Wed., Jan. 19, 1- 9 p.m. Thurs., Jan. 20, 1- 9 p.m
ANTHROPOLOGY LECTURE: Today, Jan. 18, 8 p.m* Anthro.
Lecture Room, Joan Wescott, The Trickster: The Yorba Phallic
God of Chance.
SIGMA TAU SIGMA: Today, Jan. 18, 7 p.m., FU 324.
CERAMICS CLASS: Today, Jan. 18, 9:30 a.m., FU Craft Shop.
ALPHA ZETA: Today, Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 133, McCarty.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Today, Jan. 18, 6:30 p.m., FU 114.
SIGMA DELTA CHI: Today, Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m., Theta Chi Frater Fraternity
nity Fraternity House, 10 Frat. Row. Smoker for all persons interested in joining
Sigma Delta Chi, followed by business meeting for members.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Today, Jan. 18 4-30
p.m., FU 215.
BRIDGE LESSONS: Today, Jan. 18, 7 p.m., FU 215. First lesson
free. $7.50 single, $14.00 double for ten lessons.
PI SIGMA EPSILON: Today, Jan. 18, 7 p.m., FU 208.
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Today thru Jan.
21, Rm. 111, Anderson Hall. Registration with Pre-Professional
Counseling office. Be sure to bring the full names of all your instruc instructors
tors instructors and the course and section numbers.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Today, Jan. 18, 7:30p.m., FU Auditorium.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS FRATERNITY:
Today, Jan. 18, 7 p.m., Faculty Club, U of F Country Club. Smoker
with Hon. Louis Ritter, Mayor of Jacksonville, as speaker. All male
business students invited.
CENTRAL BOX OFFICE: Today, Jan. 18, FU 104. Natl Ballet
tickets on sale at noon.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Wed., Jan. 19, Bp.m., Univ. Womens Club.
Speaker: Mrs. Leveda Brown, Florida State Supervisor of Child
Welfare.

Sure
we
have
desk
jobs.
Desk jobs at Cape Kennedy, helping
check out the Apollo moon rocket
Desk jobs at an air base, testing the
worlds most powerful jet engines.
Desk jobs in Samoa, setting up aTV
network to help teach schoolchildren.
The most interesting desk jobs in the
world are at General Electric.
(Have a seat)
- r

First, why not sit down with the man
from G.E. when he visits campus.
Talk with him about your goals.
Hell talk with you about the hun hundred
dred hundred different avenues available at
G.E. to help you reach those goals.

*
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GENERAL ELECTRIC

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electrically ... to designing a com computer
puter computer thats no bigger than a suitcase.

RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK, FACULTY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Wed., Jan. 19, 8 p.m., The Bent Card, Tensions in Leadership Within
the Racial Movement.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Wed., Jan. 19, 7:30 p.m., MSB Aud. Movie:
Compulsion. Admission: 10 cents.
MENSA: For students who received letter with May crossed. Call
Mike Sips at 8-4950 for details. s
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: Wed., Jan.
19, Engineering Bldg., Rm. 334.
CIRCLE K: Thurs., Jan. 20, 8 p.m., FU 212. Meeting with program.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LECTURE: Thurs., Jan. 20, 3:40
p.m., Matherly 18, Noboru Sakashita, The Theoretical Aspects of
Interregional Patterns of Economic Growth.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs., Jan. 20, 5:15 p.m.,
FU Aud. Students and faculty invited.
JEWELRY CLASS: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m., Craft Shop. 8
classes for $5.00.
PAINTING FOR FU> Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m., FU Oak Room.
Block Printing and Mixed Media.
RIL WEEK, FACULTY LUNCHEON-DISCUSSION: Thurs., Jan. 20,
12:10 p.m., Baptist Student Union, $1.15. For reservations phone
2-4711. Dr. John Maguire, The Emptiness of Education.
PHI CHI THETA: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:00 p.m., FU Johnson Lounge.
Rush tea for business womens professional fraternity.
J. M. B. A.: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m., Law Courtroom. S. L.
(Sigsbee) Scruggs, A Lawyers Approach to the Court, to His Client,
to His Firm, to His Family.
FESTIVAL BAND CONCERTS: UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA
SYMPHONIC BAND: Thurs., Jan. 20, 4 p.m., Univ. Aud., Dr. Gale
Sperry conducting. UF GATOR SYMPHONIC BAND: Thurs., Jan. 20,
8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud., Richard W. Bowles conducting.

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: challenges. Real rewards, in money
; and opportunity. Theyre all part of
holding down a desk job at G.E.
Come to General Electric, where
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Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Law Student
Succession
Continues
Decision party member John
DeVault, speaking at the party
rally Sunday night in Jennings Hall,
explained why a small group of
fraternities and sororities has de decided
cided decided to back Steve Cheesemans
independently-organized campaign
for the student body presidency.
This is the first time in recent
student government history that the
party in power has chosen not to
back the most qualified man for the
presidency/ DeVault said.
Instead they have chosen to
back another in the succession of
fraternity-men law students.
In the last several weeks, Steve
and his independent followers have
sought support of those fraternities
and sororities who desire to take
politics out of the back room.
The fraternities which have
accepted this challenge are not the
politically dominant powers that
have run student government for
the last several years.
These groups are backing Steve
because they know his record of
accomplishment, his ability and his
personal integrity, DeVault said.
We know Steve cannot be dictated
to and we respect this quality in
him.
He is the man who has made the
most far-reaching changes in SG.
He has never been afraid to speak
out, even if it means opposing the
SG president.
DeVault termed Cheese man
obviously the most qualified can candidate
didate candidate and cited his experience as
SG treasurer, clerk of the Honor
Court and Legislative Council
member.
Remember that Steve has been
elected three times in campus campuswide
wide campuswide elections. His leadership
ability is well-proven, he added.
DeVault warned the Cheeseman
followers of the toughcampaign
ahead.
We recognize the challenge and
the fight that will be involved in
the coming campaign and were go going
ing going to back Steve completely,
DeVault concluded.
Steve Freedman, another speak speaker
er speaker at the Cheeseman rally Sunday
night, blasted vicious and un unfounded
founded unfounded rumors which have been
circulated during past presidential
campaigns.
In past campaigns, many ugly
rumors have been circulated, es especially
pecially especially when one candidate is
obviously more qualified than the
other, Freedman said.
If a political organization has
to resort to defamatory tactics
rather than criticism of compe competency
tency competency and service, it is generally
a reflection of an internal sense of
inadequacy, Freedman said.
-lyceum Race
Cutoff Set
Qualification deadline for Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council posts is Wednesday
afternoon at 3:30 according to
present Lyceum president Emily
Benson.
Candidates must fill out appli applications
cations applications and deliver them to the
Lyceum mailbox in the music de department.
partment. department.
In addition to the offices of pres president
ident president and vice-president, four
member spots are up for election.
Candidates for associate mem membership
bership membership must have 30 hours of
past work in Lyceum activities.
Application forms will be supplied
by Vice-President Dianne Denning,
Tri-Delta sorority house.
Candidates for the presidency or
vice-presidency and all associate
members candidates must submit
a letter of application to Miss
Benson.

Page 9



The Florida Alligator^

Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966

-^lMoor-P3
SPOR TS EDITOR li*
Swimming in 1966 will not be the bright spot in the Florida
athletic program that it has been in the past.
True, injuries and bad luck have had a great deal to do with
the Gators so-so season. But, even healthy, this team would
have difficulty equalling the records of some past great teams.
The swimmers now own an uncustomary 2-3 record, and theres
no indication that things are going to let up. The schedule from
here on is rougher than it has been to date.
After facing Georgia Tech Friday, a team the Gators should
beat, Coach Bill Harlans charges travel to North Carolina for a
stint in which they meet three schools in as many days.
First of all, they are in Greenville the 27th to meet the former
small-college power, East Carolina. East Carolina just made
the jump from small college competition to the big-time Southern
Conference without much trouble.
The Greenville schools football team competed in the con conference
ference conference in football this year and wound up with an 8-1 record.
It was rated the No. 3 small college football team. After a stomp stomping
ing stomping of Maine in the Tangerine Bowl, many felt East Carolina
was the best in the nation.
The swimming program at ECC is on par with its football.
It has met the Gators before and they never left feeling theyd
had an easy time.
ECC, however, will be a breather compared to the other two
meets on the trip against North Carolina and North Carolina State.
Both are national swimming powers and both defeated the Gators
before Gainesville crowds last year. There is no indication that
they will be any easier this year, especially before home crowds.
Only four more meets remain after the North Carolina trip.
They are against Tulane, Miami (twice), and FSU. Last year, the
Seminoles would have been the only worry, but Miami has gone
all out to recuit top swimmers and now it has a great crop of
sophs to threaten others with.
The whole point is that the Gators might have a losing record
going into the SEC meet in March. They should win that one,
anyway, if everyone is in good shape.
But the question is: Why is our once powerful swimming team
faced with the prospect of a losing season?
One factor looms above all others. Florida is woefully behind
in its facilities.
UF has only one pool, an outdoor one which was built in 1928.
This makes things extremely difficult, for the weather in the
winter is anything but condusive to practice.
Florida State, on the other hand, has two pools, one indoor and
one out. But, even the FSU outdoor pool is relatively new and has
heated decks. The indoor facility is less than a decade old and is
equipped to hold Olympic competition if need be.
It is interesting to note how the Tallahassee school got its
facilities. Several years ago, two interested swimmers were able
to push a bill through the University Legislature which provided
that $1 from each students activity fee would be appropriated
for building a pool.
It is also interesting to find that Miami, a school which until
recently put little emphasis on swimming, has all the facilities
that FSU does. The Magic City school needs them even less than
Florida does, because the winters there are much milder.^
With two neighboring schools having facilities such as these,
it is extremely hard to talk a fine high school swimmer into
coming to Florida to swim in an icebox.
Coach Harlan should be commended for the recruiting job he
does under the circumstances. But, he is no superman.
Things are going to get worse before they get better if some something
thing something isnt done soon.
UF is getting a new addition to Florida Field and other athletic
improvements are scheduled to come including an indoor pool.
However, the indoor pool is of the utmost necessity and should
have priority one.
Maybe its time the legislative council got busy and tried to
appropriate the funds.
ROBBIE'S
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J7lB W. University Ave.
'On The Gold Coast

SPORTS

Seminoles Seek Revenge
In Tallahassee Bout

Page 10

By 808 MENAKER ~
Staff Wrjter
When the Gators invade Tully
Gym tonight, theyll be facing an
FSU team that looks little dif different
ferent different from the team they beat
75-62 last finals eve. Coach Bud
Kennedy should be starting the
same team that has brought him
an 8-5 record thus far this season.
Starting at forward for the FSU
five will be senior Gary Schull.
A big boy at 6-7, Schull has led
the Seminoles this year in re rebounding
bounding rebounding and scoring.
The Seminoles other forward is
6-4 Bill Peacock. A senior who
may see some actio, at guard,
Peacock is one of the best shots
on the team.
Starting at center will be Dick
Danford. Standing 6-9, this soph sophomore
omore sophomore is the tallest player in
FSUs history. Danford is not as
aggressive as Bud Kennedy would
like, but a little more confidence
on his part could mean trouble
for the Gators.
Another sophomore who will
probably start for the Seminoles
is 6-0 guard Jim Lyttle. Lyttle
had a 14.2 average for the Baby
Seminoles last year and has shown
great speed on the court.
Rounding out the starting five for
FSU is 6-1 Darrel Stewart. Lead Leading

The name of Spurrier, Casey,
Gagner and Keller are well known
by any sport-minded Florida stu student.
dent. student. But how about the name of
Perillo?
Rick Perillo does not play any
sport for the Gators, though many
people feel he could. The 20-year 20-yearold
old 20-yearold Miami Beach native partici participates
pates participates in the intramural athletic
program.
The transfer from Miami-Dade
Junior College has performed an
unbelievable feat, being selected
All-Campus in all four first tri trimester
mester trimester sports.
Perillo, a personable 6-3 ath athlete,
lete, athlete, has shown not only great
ability, but diversity.
A pledge of Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity, Perillo is a major rea reason
son reason why the TEPs are currently
leading the Orange League.
In water basketball, a sport he
had never played before, Perillo
scored 11 points in TEPs losing
effort to Sigma Alpha Epsilon in
the quarterfinals.
Volleyball proved more suc successful
cessful successful for Perillo and the
TEPs. He led them through a
sweep of their bracket, only to
lose to eventual champion Phi
Kappa Tau in the semi-finals.

Perillo Keeps TEP Going

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WANTS YOU, TOO!
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ing Leading scorer for last years frosh
team, he has fine defensive abil ability
ity ability and a good outside shot.
Another player expected to see
extensive duty for the Seminoles
is forward Charles Fairchild.
FSUs hatchet man, Fairchild
is a good defensive ball player
but gets into foul trouble con constantly.
stantly. constantly.
A Mm
\ \ W,
jh
WINKLER

In football there was no stopping
the TEP gridiron machine, and the
business administration major was
on the receiving end of a majority
of All-Campus quarterback Nor Norman
man Norman Brooks passes. He scored
nine touchdowns as TEP went un-
U.S. Olympic
Applicants
Named
CHICAGO (UPl)Detroit and
Salt Lake City were named Sat Saturday
urday Saturday as the official United States
applicants to host the summer and
winter Olympic games in 1972.
They were chosen by a vote
of the board of directors of the
UjS. Olympic Committee, which
already had reserved designation
of the U.S. applicant for its choices
with the International Olympic
Committee.
Only two other cities were known
to be bidding to the IOC for the
summer games, Munich,Germany,
and Montreal, but there were num numerous
erous numerous believed to be bidding for
the winter games.

Coach Norm Sloan looks like he
finally has found a starting five
that Jells.
Sloan will send Gary Keller,
Jeff Ramsey, Dave Miller, Skip
Higley and Harry Winkler out for
the opening tipoff, but after that
it's anyones guess.
The Gators have good reserves,
with anyone on the bench capable
of coming in and doing the job.
Sophomore Mike Rollyson is the
best example. Against Miami he
regained the form that made him
a deadly shot as a freshman. Big
Bob Hoffman also did a fine job
against the Hurricanes and can
be counted on when Keller or Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey Ret into foul trouble.
Ed Mahoney, Paul Morton and
Gary McElroy have also proven
to be capable substitutes for the
Gators this year.
Big Gary Keller leads the Gators
in scoring with a 16.8 average and
in rebounds, averaging better than
12 a game. Morton is second in
scoring with a 9.3 average but
sophomores Dave Miller, Harry
Winkler and Mike Rollyson have
come up fast. Winkler scored
19 points against Miami and led
the Gators with 17 points in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays 79-49 victory over Ole
Miss.

defeated for the football crown.
The next sport was the versatile
athletes biggest surprise. Earn Earning
ing Earning a berth on the All-Campus
880-yard relay team. Perillo ran
a leg on TEPs second place relay
and finished second in the 220-yard
dash, losing to fellow pledge broth brother
er brother and All-Campus performer Sam
Harris.
Perillo is praised by both his
fraternity and competitors. Nor Norman
man Norman Brooks, a four sport All-
Campus athlete and three year
veteran of campus intramurals,
says, Perillo shows more heart
and desire than any other athlete
I have ever played with. Just ask
him to go out there and try and
hell get the job done for you.
Perillo has all the tools to be
great: speed, size, agility and
desire. He might have been an
everyday word for Florida sports
fans if he had not been unnoticed
after his high school football days.
His name will never be that of
of a Casey or Spurrier, but he is
building an excellent reputation
on the intramural field.
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o o o o
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706 W. University Avt.



Johnson Makes Falcons' Look Good

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) Randy John Johnon,
on, Johnon, the previously unheralded
uarterback from Texas A & I,
ure has made Gene Cronin look
ood the past several weeks.
Cronin is chief scout for the new
tlanta Falcons of the National
ootball League and, as such, was
ie man who selected Johnson as
ie Falcons* No. 2 draft choice.
Choice No. 1 was Texas line lineacker
acker lineacker Tommy Nobis, a high school
Dntemporary of Randy in San
ntonio, Tex. Cronin explained
lat the Falcons went for the
etter-known Nobis first because
ley knew hed never last the first
Dund while Johnson was a bit of
sleeper.
Everyone knew Randy was a
Dod quarterback,* Cronin said.
But they had their doubts about
aw he might do in the pros since
i played for a small college
gainst minor league competi competion.
on. competion.
Johnson admits to similar

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doubts. I was really worried
before the Blue-Grey and Senior
Bowl games. But it didnt take
me long to regain my confidence.
Johnson was a skinny 160-
pounder when he came out of high
school and there wasnt a major
college in the country that thought
enough of him as a quarterback
to offer him a scholarship.
Coach Gil Steinke at Texas
A & I told me I could be his
quarterback so I jumped at the
chance, Johnson said.
Johnson now stands 6-3 and
weighs 194 pounds. He insists
hell pack on another 15 pounds
and play in the pros at about 210.
Johnson ran a pro-type offense
in both the Blue-Grey and Senior
Bowl games. In both, he com completed
pleted completed 20 of 33 passes and was
named as the winning teams most
valuable back.
He was forced to go all the way
on offense in both games. In the
Blue-Gray game, alternate quar quarterback
terback quarterback Billy Fletcher of Memphis

State was hampered by an injury
and in the Senior Bowl, Alabamas
Steve Sloan couldnt pass because
of rib injuries sustained in the
Orange Bowl.
Sloan also signed with the Fal Falcons,
cons, Falcons, and he and Johnson are ex expected
pected expected to be the frontrunners in
next summers battle for the start starting
ing starting quarterback berth.
Johnson said that the slowness
of Texas A & I receivers forced
that team to stick primarily to a
running game this past season but
that prior to that he was mainly
a passing quarterback.
Johnson is a pleasant, softspoken
young man who appears to have
a great deal of confidence. He
recognizes that its a big jump
from Texas A & I in Kingsville,
Tex., to the NFL but seems con convinced
vinced convinced that he can make it.
There are a lot of pro quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks that I admire, he said.
But I must have my own style
to be successful. Ypu must be
your own quarterback.

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from Dodge for '66. Charger, a brawny, powerful dream
car that made it-all the way to your Dodge dealers.

TEP Bowlers Win ;
SAE Keeps Pace

Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) kept its
first place hold in the Orange Lea League,
gue, League, defeating Alpha Tau Omega
(ATO) yesterday in the first round
of intramurals bowling compe competition.
tition. competition. The TEPs defeated the
ATOs 1760 pins to 1656.
Runnerup SAE also won, defeat defeating
ing defeating Pi Kappa Alpha 1635 to 1596,
keeping within nine points of the
league-leading TEPs.
In other action, Delta Tau Delta
defeated Kappa Alpha 1776 to
1283, Beta Theta Pi bested the
AEPis, 1586 to 1405; Phi Kappa
Tau won over Sigma Chi, 1791 to
1469; Kappa Sigma over Sigma Phi
Epsilon, 1545 to 1458; Theta Chi
downed Phi Delta Theta, 1613 to
1481, and Pi Lambda Phi took the

Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

measure of Sigma Nu, 1789 to 1388.
In Blue League play Phi Epsilon
Pi defeated Delta Chi, 1413 to 1389;
Delta Upsilon topped Delta Sigma
Phi, 1460 to 1397, and Phi Kappa
Psi won a forfeit over Alpha
Gamma Rho.
Three-Year
Grid Slate
Announced
Athletic Director Ray Graves
announced a three-year Gator
football schedule which includes
meetings with traditional oppo opponents
nents opponents plus major home intersec intersectional
tional intersectional games.
Schedules for 1966, 1967 and
1968 include home games against
Northwestern and Illinois of the
Big Ten and Air Force Academy.
Florida will face only five South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference opponents in
both 1966 and 1968 this being due
to Tulanes withdrawing from the
league. In 1967 the Gators play
six SEC games. Kentucky comes
on the schedule for a home and
home series starting in 1967.
In addition to FSU and Miami,
on the schedule each season the
Gators face such non-league op opponents
ponents opponents as N. C. State, Tulane,
and North Carolina over the next
three years.
Florida opens at home all three
years. Northwestern comes to
Gainesville Sept. 17, 1966, Illinois
is set for Sept. 23, 1967, and Air
Force begins the 1968 season at
Florida Field on Sept. 21.
The schedules:
1966 Sept. 17, Northwestern
at Gainesville; Sept. 24, Miss.
State at Gainesville; Oct. 1, Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt at Nashville; Oct. 8, FSU
at Tallahassee; Oct. 15, N. C.
State at Raleigh; Oct. 22, LSU at
Baton Rouge; Oct. 29, Auburn at
Gainesville; Nov. 5, Georgia at
Jacksonville; Nov. 12, Tulane at
Gainesville; Nov. 19, Open Date;
Nov. 26, Miami at Gainesville.
1967 Sept. 23, Illinois at
Gainesville; Sept. 30, Mississippi
State at Jackson; Oct. 7, LSU at
Gainesville; Oct. 13 or 14, Tulane
at New Orleans; Oct. 21, Open
Date; Oct. 28, Vanderbilt at
M
Gainesville; Nov. 4, Auburn at
Auburn; Nov. 11, Georgia at
Jacksonville; Nov. 18, Kentucky
at Gainesville; Nov. 25, FSU at
Gainesville; Dec. 2, Miami at
Miami.
1968 Sept. 21, Air Force at
Gainesville; Sept. 28, FSU at
Tallahassee; Oct. 5, Mississippi
State at Gainesville; Oct. 12,
Tulane at Gainesville; Oct. 19,
North Carolina at Chapel Hill;
Oct. 26, Vanderbilt at Nashville;
Nov. 2, Auburn at Gainesville;
Nov. 9, Georgia at Jacksonville;
Nov. 16, Kentucky at Lexington;
Nov. 23, Open Date; Nov. 30,
Miami at Gainesville.
SONLY 5 DAYS LEFT
In The Shop Sale!
1620 West University
4 In Carolyn Plaza

Page 11



Page 12

:c.The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1966

*** MEET THE GATORS ***

* Higher trade-in or resale value IfEV VOUVfi Th6
FREE DELIVERY |H <5. .../i
AND SERVICE JAM**
BY COUCH'S OWN FINE ZENITH K&jnf| .I .mj MYGTERY QIHL
FACTORY-CERTIFIED TECHNICIANS B[xfl ., v ........
w^rft vw, ls You w, n Bnr> g A Copy of This
NORTH-CENTRAL FLORIDA'S S^\\gy^V' Alligator To Frisch's, 2035 N W
LARGEST EXCLUSIVE 13th St., 2 Complimentary Dinners
f*A| ir*U*C NORTH \
vvUCn J MAIN ST. BIG BOY
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| PAUL MORTON 1 MISTER
Basketball Contest ne 0f the Gators defensive stalwarts is Senior Forward £ A |k| IJL f I II
X; Paul Morton, 6-4 and a New York transplant. l%fl I I I I
Y Morton became a fairly consistent starter on the varsity :? | Y WW I U |
W W £ as a sophomore two years ago when he hit on 45 per cent of :5
H :: kis shots and hauled in 114 rebounds. He springboarded into :$ _
B in Men's or Ladies' Wear £ varsity P lay from a notable year with the Bayb Gators, during £ I I
x which he mustered a 21.9 scoring average even though he was : : : : IJ I I
Place an "X" inside the parenthesis # shooting left-handed because of a broken right wrist. -YI II I
n V f fo/~irvi .1 | .11 Pre-college play occurred at Manilus Prep School in New %# I
next to the team you think Will win :j York where Morton was team captain and leading scorer Ms f
this Saturday, January 22nd. Then *. senior year. Following his Treshman year at UF he entered : : :
pick the score of the Florida-Geor- §l!f er I vic ? and became an established service star at Fort K F 0 R THE BEST
Tl . x Dix, N. J., before going overseas. X
g*a game. That s the tie breaker! :x
; IN SUBMARINES!
( ) Fla vs. Ga. ( ) ( ) Wyoming vs. Colorado St. ( ) | >
( ) Auburn vs. Ala. ( ) ( ) Dayton vs. Western Ky. () | 1 (
( ) Ga. Tech vs. Tenn. ( ) ( ) Va. Tech vs. Clemson ()£ /L ~\
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TIE, PRIZE WILL BE DIVIDED EQUALLY AMONG THE WINNERS. £ -* |A
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN: :j:j __ v O uffi/
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city- state £ CAROLYN PLAZA
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