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McCollum gets award
New Florida Union Board President Larry Tyre presents the Unions
Man of the Year Award to last years Union President Bill McCollum
at Monday nights Awards Banquet.
Decision Names Repp
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Paul Repp, Decision Party
candidate for SG vice-president,
announced yesterday he will qualify
for the position this afternoon at
the Secretary of the Interior's
Repp, 3EG, was announced De De
De cisions vice-presidential candi candidate
date candidate Sunday night at a rally in
SG Treasurer Steve Cheese man,
Decision Partys candidate for the
presidential spot, introduced Repp
to party supporters. He praised
Repps activities at the UF and said
he felt Repp, who has been active
in campus activities, will round
out the top two ticket. Repp is a
member of Sigma Nu fraternity.
Cheeseman said he wanted to
give the vice-president a more
active position. At the present
By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
New facilities, financial aid and
the addition of nationally-known
personnel add up to a personal
gain for UF students under Nation National
al National Science Foundation funds.
Over $4 million received last
summer has enabled the UF to
offer numerous graduate trainee traineeships
ships traineeships in nine physical science
Three, and in some instances
10, new men will bolster the staffs
of the four colleges and eight
departments utilizing NSF science
New equipment will go into new newer
er newer buildings which will also house
the classrooms and laboratories of
an expanded scientific curriculum.
This growth means a better
science education for the UF stu student.
NSF s9s$ 9 s Add to UF Students Gain
time, the vice-president serves
as head of the Legislative Council.
Repp said he feels that the party
can represent the student body
more thoroughly than has ever
been done in the past.
We want to bring new life and
I was extremely happy to re receive
ceive receive the nomination for the vice vicepresidency
presidency vicepresidency of the student body and
was also happy to be chosen as the
running mate with such a well wellqualified
qualified wellqualified presidential candidate as
See REPP, Page 3
Hell get a nationally-ranked
diploma plus the know-how of em emminent
minent emminent professors using some of
the most advanced equipment
The prospective chemist will
soon be attending classes and at attempting
tempting attempting graduate work under the
direction of six new men in the
fields of molecular spectroscopy,
high temperature thermo-dyna thermo-dynamics,
mics, thermo-dynamics, solidstate chemistry, x-ray
mechanics, quantum and organic
Vol. 58, No. 74 University of Florida Wednesday, January 19, 1966
Religion-in-Use Begins ;
Lady Jackson Returns
By CHERYL KURIT
Alligator Staff Writer
underway tonight, but its official
start is Sunday, acco:jing to the
The Rev. John Maguire will
speak informally at the Bent Card
Coffee House at 8:15 p.m. His
topic is The Tensions in Leader Leadership
ship Leadership Within the Racial Movement.*
The major addresses begin Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Dr. James Gustafson
speaking. His topic, The Moral
Conditions Necessary for Human
Community,* will be presented at
8:15 p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium.
Dr. Louis Levitsky will speak at
8:15 p.m. Monday in University
Auditorium on The Time is Now.**
Lady Jackson, Miss Barbara
Ward, will address the student
body Wednesday in Florida Gym
at the Religion-in-Life Convoca-
?jP*E B : : tfy
Dr. H. H. Sisler, chemistry
chairman, assures that his de department
partment department is considering people
with only the highest qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications the kind of people other
universities are trying to get.
Sisler revealed that one of the
men being considered recently won
the national award in organic
chemistry and will be chairman of
the division of inorganic chemistry
of the American Chemical Society
at its next meeting.
Sisler said that chemistry was
not only looking for outstanding
tion. All classes will be dismissed
for this activity, starting at 10.55
Informal talks continue Thurs Thursday
day Thursday with the Rev. John Maguire
wl ! aUk HE
jH B JH
*J -h & if'
at a luncheon at the Baptist Student
Union. Reservations must be made
by 9 a.m. Thursday.
Friday features the Rev.
Maguire at 12:10 p.m. in the Blue
Room at the Hub for a luncheon luncheondiscussion
discussion luncheondiscussion on Reflections on The
Death of God Theology.* The Rev.
Maguire will again appear at the
Bent Card at 9 p.m.
Saturday finds the center of
activity at the Bent Card with in informal
formal informal discussion, talkbacks and
entertainment from 8 p.m. -1 a.m.
Dr. James Gustafson will speak
Monday at a luncheon-discussion
in the Blue Room of the Hub, start starting
ing starting at 12:10 p.m. At 3:30 p.m.
Gustafson will be at an informal
coffee in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union. At 8 p.m. Dr. Louis
Levitsky will speak at the Hillel
research men but those with class classroom
room classroom ability.
These men are screened so
well that they present a class lec lecture
ture lecture to the chemistry staff so
their communicable characteris characteristics
tics characteristics can be viewed," said the
Among the equipment being pur purchased
chased purchased by the chemistry depart department
ment department in this first year of the four
- A precision mass spectro spectrometer
meter spectrometer used in the identification
of new chemical species.
- A new type Raman spectro spectrometer
meter spectrometer which will use laser beams
to excite material being studied.
- An advanced computer attach attachment
ment attachment for l.uclear magnetic reso resonance
nance resonance spectrometers which will
increase previous precision and
See NSF, Page 3
On Tuesday, Dr. Louis Levitsky
will be at a luncheon-discussion
at 12:10 p.m., Blue Room of the
Hub, on Why Do They Do It?
The Problem of the Generations."
Levitsky will next appear at 3:30
p.m. in Johnson Lounge of the
Florida Union, speaking at an in informal
formal informal coffee.
See RELIGION, Page 3
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
A new campus political party was
announced yesterday afternoon
when the Birthday Party register registered
ed registered with the Secretary of Interiors
Peter Boylball qualified for the
position of president. His running
mate will be Jack* Kay Myers.
"It appeared that they are run running
ning running for the fun of it," commented
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
"After they registered and after
they paid their fees, they asked me
what the date of the election was
"When I told them, they were
disappointed that they didnt know
anyone who had a birthday on that
day," Malaghan said.
He said the boys met all quali qualifications
fications qualifications and paid their qualifica qualification
tion qualification fees. They were also requir required
ed required to register their party.
"I trust that only candidates that
sincerely wish to represent the
interests of students, will partici participate
pate participate in the debates, Malaghan
"It would be unfair to submit
students to debates where some of
the participants are only attempt attempting
ing attempting to make a mockery out of
it. I think that in the future it
may be wise for the legislative
council to differentiate between a
major and a minor party.
"One possibility to qualify as a
major party would be a petition
with approximately 250 signa signatures.
Malaghan said after the elections
he will sit down with party chair chairman
man chairman and Leg Council leaders to
draft some type of rules so that
electoral integrity can be main maintained.
Any organization desiring to
sponsor debates in the SG elections
must submit the proposed debate
dates in writing to the Secretary
of the Interiors office before Mon Monday
day Monday at 4 p.m.
There will be a meeting of all
party chairmen Monday at 4 p.m.
to set up the debate schedule. The
meeting will be held in 310 Florida
.v x >
, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1966
DIPLOMATS READY . Secretary of State Dean Rusk and roving
Ambassador W. Averell Harriman arrived in Hawaii Monday night for
a brief vacation before reporting to President Johnson on their Far
Eastern swing. Several reporters tried to question the secretary but
he said, Im not holding a press conference. Im on vacation today.
BOMBING LULL . The pause in bombing raids on North Viet Nam
may be extended until after British Prime Minister Harold Wilsons
visit to Moscow next month, it was reported here Tuesday. No firm
decision on the duration of the pause has been reached, but informed
sources cited suggestions it will be tacitly prolonged through Wil Wilsons
sons Wilsons talks with Soviet leaders Feb. 21-24. The U. S. has not bombed
North Viet Nam since the Christmas truce.
BRITISH JETS . The United States has made the placing of $l5O
million worth of arms orders in Britain conditional on British purchase
of American F-11l fighter-bombers, diplomatic reports said Tuesday.
Britain must decide shortly whether it wall take up an option on the
F-11l planes which has been extended by Washington from the end of
last year to the end of next month. The issue will be discussed by
British ministers in talks with American leaders in Washington
RIGHTS' LAUDED . Atty. Gen. Nicholas
Katzenbach today defended the 1965 Voting
Rights Act as being passed in a crisis situ situation
ation situation caused by disillusionment about the
whole process of democratic government.
Katzenbach made the statement in an appear appearance
ance appearance before the Supreme Court to defend the
constitutionality of the law against a massive
attack by six southern states. He described the
voting rights law as a legitimate exercise of
War AID HIKE . Johnson administration said Monday it would
ask Congress Wednesday for $12.7 billion to help finance the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese war and raise U. S. troop strength by 113,000 men to a total
of more than 3 million. The total supplemental appropriations re requeste
queste requeste of $12.7 billion includes $12.3 billion for defense requirements
and an additional $415 million for economic aid. Defense Secretary
Robert S. McNamara met with Democratic congressional leaders at
the White House Monday to discuss it.
EXILE SCHOOL . Striking teachers at St. Johns University
Monday announced the opening of a St. Johns University in exile.
The United Federation of College Teachers (UFCT) said dismissed
and striking teachers from the school, one of the worlds largest
Roman Catholic Universities, would start teaching classes Wednesday
to maintain the close bonds with the students whose education has
been disrupted by the actions of the St. Johns University adminis administration.
TRIANGLE MURDER ~ Ex-model Candace
Candy Mossier, complaining reporters had
misstated her age, went on trial with her
nephew Monday for the love triangle slaying
of Candaces millionaire husband. Defense at attorneys
torneys attorneys immediately protested the lack
prospective women jurors picked to hear the
murder case against Candace and 29-year-old
Melvin Lane Powers. Candace said stories
about the case have been pushing up my age.
RACE REVISION . State School Supt. Floyd Christian said Monday
there is no longer any need to keep a requirement for racially seg segregated
regated segregated schools in Floridas Constitution. Christian said the Florida
Supreme Court had ruled unconstitutional Section 12, Article 12, which
sets up separate but equal schools for white and Negro students. It
is no longer applicable, said Christian in a four-page report to the
state Constitutional Revision Commission.
or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments o l payment for any advertisement involving typo-
erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
~, ~v after advertisement appears.
rk. Florida Alligator will not be responsible lor more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
. ....... run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc of Flor l f a d j 4
weekly except during May, June, and July when It is published semi-weekly. Only
Uncial opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
'War Buildup Begins;
U.S. Forces To Double
By RAY F. HERNDON
United Press International
SAIGON (UPI) Two fresh
contingents of American forces
splashed ashore in Viet Nam
Tuesday, the first of the new
years buildup expected to swell
United States fighting strength to
double its present number.
The troop landings followed an
announcement by the U. S. com commander
mander commander in Viet Nam that American
troops will observe a 3-1/2 day
cease-fire during the Lunar New
Year holiday beginning Thursday.
It was the second limited cease ceasefire
First Negro Takes
Over Cabinet Post
WASHINGTON (UPI) Robert
C. Weaver was sworn in as Presi President
dent President Johnsons newest Cabinet
member Tuesday and ordered to
transform unmanageable, un unworkable,
workable, unworkable, and unlivable cities
into places where the good life
Bob Weaver has his charge,
the President declared at a White
House ceremony. It is to build
our cities anew. Maybe that is too
much to put on the shoulders of
one single man. But we shall never
know until we try^it.
Weaver, the nations first Negro
Cabinet member, took over as
secretary of the new Department
of Housing and Urban Develop Development
ment Development only 24 hours after he was
\ r ggjj
It could be one of a thousand things. College
is that kind of life . Excitement, challenge
and varied interests.
Why does she, like thousands of others, read
pages of The I lorida Alligator every mom momi
in momi Â§ Looking at its stories, its photos, its
Because The Florida Alligator is an impor important
tant important part of her college fife. And an exciting one.
The Florida, Alligator
fire ceasefire ordered in a month and coin coincided
cided coincided with a continuing lull in air
raids against North Viet Nam.
At Vung Tau, 40 miles southeast
of Saigon, the U. S. Armys 2nd
Brigade of the 25th Infantry Di Division
vision Division began coming ashore. About
4,000 men were expected to land
by dark and the rest within the
next two days. To the north at
Chu Lai, about 60 miles south of
Da Nang, about 4,500 Marines
moved in from the South China
Sea to beef up Leathernecks al already
ready already in the area.
swiftly and unanimously confirmed
by the Senate.
Johnson used the occasion in
the White House to outline what he
wants the future of U. S. cities to
be and to give a rousing vote of
confidence to his new appointee.
Speaking to Weaver and to
Robert C. Wood, the departments
new undersecretary, Johnson said:
Take the authority vested in
you, and so manage the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility that is yours, that years
from now those four Americans
out of five who will live in cities
will honor your names.
No one has borne such a charge
before. No one could receive it
more endowed with the confidence
of his President and his fellow
The new troops began landing
Monday, but it was not announced
until Tuesday as the last contin contingent
gent contingent moved off the LSTs and a
troop transport. The new force
brings Marine strength in Viet-
Nam to about 42,000 men plus
attached elements of about 2,000
more U. S. Navy and Seabeeele Seabeeelements.
NEW YORK (UPI) A New
Jersey parachutist announced he
will attempt a free fall from a
balloon 120,000 feet over lowa
Feb. 1 during which he expects
to break the sound barrier.
Nicholas J. Piantanida, 33, of
Brick Town, N. J., announced the
plans for his record feat that would
set new records for free fall para parachuting
chuting parachuting and the manned balloon
Piantanida, a parachute instruc instructor
tor instructor at the Lakewood sport para parachuting
chuting parachuting center in Lakewood, N. J.,
has made over 400 parachute
jumps, the highest from an altitude
of 36,000 feet.
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 2U&
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
S Religion-in-Life Week ilil&ll
(from Page 1)
At 8:15 Lady Jackson will be
guest at an informal discussion
in McCarty Auditorium. Tickets
're available today at the Florida
Union ticket office.
Also on Tuesday evening, the
Rev. Robert Short, author of The
Gospel According to Peanuts,
will speak at 8 p.m. at the Bent
Winding up Religion-in-Life
Week will be Lady Jackson at a
luncheon-discussion in the Banquet
Room, The Hub, on Wednesday at
(0) Filet Mignon 0)
With Tossed Salad, French V gs
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115... I #
( fpJMNOR RESTAURANT/CM
1 VI/ J (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) IJ. J
NW 13th, across from new Sears V
Engineers and Scientists:
Let's talk about a career at Boeing...
50-year leader in aerospace technology
; - ' .... I
Campus Interviews, Wednesday through Friday, February 2 through 4
E$ S^M Mtf
11 1- S
t if < H
Divisions: Commercial Airplane Military Airplane Missile Space Turbine Vertol Also, Boeing Scientific Research Laboratories
.Reservations for luncheons
should be made by calling Univer University
sity University Extension 2219. Tickets may
be obtained at Florida Union Box
Fortran IV will now be offered
as part of the Computing Centers
non-credit course in Fortran com computing
puting computing Languages.
Class begins tonight at 7:30 in
McCarty Hall Auditorium.
A schedule will be announced
which will allow anyone to take
Central Ticket Office Opened
A central box office opened in
the Florida Union Tuesday under
the direction of the recently estab established
lished established Public Functions office.
The central box-office is being
established to serve all campus
organizations and will handle the
sale of tickets for any campus event
upon request. Information about
tickets for events not handled
through this box-office will also be
The first tickets on sale are for
the National Ballet of Washington,
D. C., which will be presented by
the Lyceum Council in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium on Sunday, at
All seats for the National Ballet
Tickets for Religion-in-Life
week events will be available at
the central box-office in the
Florida Union opposite the infor information
mation information desk this week.
Tickets for the discussion with
Barbara Ward; to be held Jan. 25
at 8:15 p.m. in McCarty auditorium
are available now.
Tickets for Religion-in-Life
week luncheons will also go on sale
resolution, the ability to distin distinguish
guish distinguish between different bits of sand.
Students who wish to study with within
in within the college of physics and
astronomy will be aided by the
broadening of facilities to accom accomodate
odate accomodate from 30 to 40 more graduate
These graduates will be assisted
by the addition of 10 new men to
the department staff, a move which
S. S. Ballard, physics and astron astronony
ony astronony director, calls moving the
department into the big time.
One of the largest forward steps
of the departments is the physics
and astronomy plan to relocate
The most effective way to evaluate a com company
pany company in terms of its potential for dynamic
career growth is to examine its past rec record,
ord, record, its current status, and its prospects
and planning for the future, together with
the professional climate it offers for the
development of your individual capabilities.
Boeing, which in 1966 completes 50 years
of unmatched aircraft innovation and pro production,
duction, production, offers you career opportunities as
diverse as its extensive and varied back backlog.
log. backlog. Whether your interests lie in the field
of commercial jet airliners of the future or
in space-flight technology, you can find at
Boeing an opening which combines profes professional
sional professional challenge and long-range stability.
The men of Boeing are today pioneering
evolutionary advances in both civilian and
military aircraft, as well as in space pro programs
grams programs of such historic importance as
Americas first moon landing. Missiles,
space vAicles, gas turbine engines, trans transport
port transport heficopters, marine vehicles and basic
research are other areas of Boeing activity.
Theres a spot where your talents can
mature and grow at Boeing, in research,
design, test, manufacturing or administra administration.
tion. administration. The companys position as world
leader in jet transportation provides a
measure of the calibre of people with
whom you would work. In addition, Boeing
people work in small groups, where initia initiative
tive initiative and ability get maximum exposure.
Boeing encourages participation in the
company-paid Graduate Study Program at
leading colleges and universities near
Were looking forward to meeting engi engineering,
neering, engineering, mathematics and science seniors
and graduate students during our visit to
your campus. Make an appointment now
at your placement office. Boeing is an
equal opportunity employer.
(1) Boeings new short-range 737 jetliner. (2)
Variable-sweep wing design for the nations
first supersonic commercial jet transport
(3) NASAs Saturn V laur :h vehicle will power
orbital and deep-space flights. (4) Model of
Lunar Orbiter Boeing is building for NASA.
(5) Boeing-Vertol 107 transport helicopter
shown with Boeing 707 jetliner.
Jan. 19, 1966, The Florida Alligator,
are reserved. Students may
procure seats at no charge upon
presentation of their I.D. cards at
the box-office. Tickets will also be
available at this time to the staff
and faculty at a charge of SI.OO.
Married students may procure
tickets for themselves and their
wives upon presentation of their
On Thursday, remaining tickets
(from Page 1)
will be made available to the gen general
eral general public at $2.00 for adults, SI.OO
for children and high school stu students.
dents. students. The Record Bar, 923 W.
University Ave., will serve as box boxoffice
office boxoffice for the general public.
The campus box-office will be
open regularly from 9:00 a.m. to
5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
It is located in the Florida Union
opposite the information desk.
the radio-astronomy observatory.
A limited facility now, the de department
partment department hopes to make the new
observatory one of the best in the
Southeast. It will be built on some
50 acres and house a 30-inch
A current statistic which attests
to student benefit under NSF de development
velopment development is the enrollment jump
of electrical engineerings micro microelectronics
electronics microelectronics course since last tri trimester.
During the fall nine students
took the course. Because of in increased
creased increased facilities, 23 are now
enrolled, and this number is ex expected
pected expected to expand with each
A new micro-electronics labor laboratory
atory laboratory is also being planned by the
electrical engineering department.
This facility, including office
space and shop, will cover 10,000
sq. ft. and enable expansion in
epitaxial growth, diffusion pro processes
cesses processes and photo lithography as
well as further development of
the monolithic integrated circuit.
Chemical engineering has hired
Dr. John OConell, thermo-dyna thermo-dynamics
mics thermo-dynamics expert from the University
of California, in its first move to
eventually acquire three or four
men for the department.
A one-million-do liar-plus build building
ing building will facilitate an expansion of
courses and new process instru instrumentation
mentation instrumentation in chemical engi engineerings
neerings engineerings NSF growth.
The metallurgical and materials
engineering department has pur purchased
chased purchased an $85,000 electron micro-'
probe for the chemical analysis
of micro-material. This instru instrument
ment instrument enables the identification of
alloys as uranium.
NSF money has also helped equip
and strengthen the ceramics and
x-ray defraction laboratories of
the metallurgical department.
Recent work in electro-trans electro-transport
port electro-transport has revealed evidence of
metals transporting along con conductors.
ductors. conductors. This little-known phe phenomena
nomena phenomena has prompted the metal metallurgical
lurgical metallurgical and materials department
to set up a special lab and hire
Dr. T. H. Heumann to initiate the
Mathematics plans the addition
of three assistant professors and
four or five graduate students.
mm Repp mm
(from Page 1)
Repp has been active in SG
since his sophomre year and has
served as Freshman Council
representative, undersecretary of
labor and has been a member of
many SG committees including the
student book sale committee and
the student economy committee.
Repp was a member of the
freshman swimming team and is
now a member of the Advanced
Air Force R.O.T.C.
He is currently vice-president
of Sigma Nu.
Repp has been an orientation
group leader and held several
positions on the Interfraternity
Council Speakers Bureau.
l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1966
A It Gw PeMMi
PL Tin Tht'
the go oners
She full fury of the Student Government election
campaigns is well nigh upon us, and with it will
no doubt come the normal unfurling of banners,
overuse of campaign poop, the gooning and other
We have all witnessed these activities in the past,
frowned, then forgotten them til the next year.
This year all the signs point to a continuation of
the juvenile practices of the past, with goon squads
destined to clash at least once in the now-cluttered
Plaza of the Americas, and with banners daily being
lifted, only to be slashed, otherwise destroyed or
pilfered by the following dawn.
Where will it all stop?
Last year a pitched battle was predicted for the
Plaza, but it fortunately never materialized; for fortunately,
tunately, fortunately, not only for the individuals concerned, but
also for the fact that aggravated injuries resulting
from student campaigning hooplah might well (and
with justification) bring down the full wrath of Tigert
Hall upon the parties responsible.
But injuries are not the only problem. Traditionally,
freshman and sophomore fraternity pledges are
roused from the Land of Nod in the wee hours to
supply the manpower needed to desecrate the campus
all for the good of the party. These same students
coincidentally finish up the trimester with deficient
Miracles never cease occurring.
In addition, dormitory residents are disturbed 8
regularly by the poop-pushers, those youthful party
members who stuff the halls with reams of campaign
propaganda, sometimes saturating and cluttering
Campaign techniques need to be examined and
useless waste, pillaging of banners and the like
The chances of these inherently improper ac activities
tivities activities being curtailed are roughly similar to the
likelihood that the Santa Fe River will freeze over
tonight, but nonetheless we can hope that some action
will be taken to correct them.
The Alligator will go on record as opposing such
previously mentioned atrocities. It hopes to benefit
the campus by loudly rebuking any party or group of
individuals determined to be responsible for any
such activity and, it is hoped our disclosures will
tell in terms of votes on election day.
Campus politics is big at the UF, so big in fact
that it has been estimated that up to $14,000 has
been spent in one election campaign.
If money and the immense amounts of personal
work and initiative are being employed for juvenile
activities such as blanketing the campus in a 3-inch
flood of printed matter, stripping down previously previouslyplaced
placed previouslyplaced banners and disrupting the academic careers
of over-zealous pledges, then something basically
is wrong with our campus political system.
It is about time certain people faced up to the
fact that with the right of free student elections goes
Banners and gooning are out this year.
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor ..... Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huffmaster
Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor Steve Hull
Staff writers Eunice Tall
Brad Sawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froemke
Justine Hartman, Gary Martin, Norma Bell
Jeff Denkewalter, Arlene Caplan, Ami Saperstein
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
U, ' -
"Steady Down There"
| n the restaurant the other night, Im stuffing hamburgers
into my mouth when suddenly a downtrodden chap sits next
to me, looks around him two or three times, sighs, belches, and
says something like The world is too much with us.
I figure it takes all kinds and continue stuffing myself. The chap
asks me to pass him the ketchup. Obliging, affable sort I am, I
pass him the ketchup and wish him good luck with it. The guy
smiles, belches, and calmly and deliberately, smiling all the time
he is, he empties the bottle on my new herringbone suit.
After a long while I ask him if hes got something on his mind.
He smiles again and tells me everythings been loused up since
Oh yeah, say I knowingly. Adam Smith, THE WEALTH OF
The guy looks at me sadly, and, very seriously, asks if Im
No, I explain. Im a Corseri. Os course, I did once know
an Idiot. Jim Idiot. I think he was Polish or something. He used
to walk around with his tongue hanging out of his mouth, this kid.
Every time he said something he bit his tongue. Nobody much
talked to him because it was a pretty hairy scene. Girls didnt
like him much.
The chap hasnt said a word, so I continue. One day I take
pity on old Jim Idiot, and I ask him why he doesnt put his tongue
back in his mouth? You know what he says to me? He says its got
GERMS on it! He says he might die if he puts all those germs in
his mouth. Yeah, that guy had a screw loose alright ... He was
the only Idiot I ever knew, except for his sister . Im a Corseri
The chap shakes his head in disbelief. Its true. Its true,
I tell him.
Beauty is truth, he says.
Oh yeah, Beauty. I knew him, too. Randolph Beauty his name
was. His mother would bring the guy around the old neighborhood.
She used to call us ragamuffins. Can you beat that? Shed say,
Randy, dear, dont go near the little ragamuffins. Youll get
soiled. We werent within 20 miles of plants, but shed say
soiled just the same.
One day we figured wed have some fun with old Randy Beauty.
We ask Randy if hed like to play cops and robbers with us. Randy
says hed be delighted. Can you beat that? Delighted?
The cops in our neighborhood rode on horses. We tell Randy
if he wants to be the cop hell have to stay by the horse. Delighted,
he says. Every day at three this cop used to park his nag outside
old Grigsbys Candy Store. We sneak up on the horse and we tell
Randy if hes a real cop hell sit down next to the horse and wont
be afraid of it.
Delighted, says Randy Beauty. A little time passes, and
were all telling Randy what a fine cop he is, and how brave he
is sitting there under the horse. Well, the horse, as a matter of
fact, was getting a little nervous, what with Randy sitting there
and all. It was a hot afternoon, and, as I say, the horse was
nervous. Well, you know about Nature and all . .
I laugh to myself. You wouldnt believe the names his mother
called us. It wasnt ragamuffins, though.
The chap, whos been silent all this time, looks long and harH
at me, smiles, and even laughs. Thanks, he says and he pats
me on the back and exeunts.
When the guys gone I ask the waiter who he is.
* : <
something. Used to be a big politico, lot of influence ... He works
for rubles now.
Well, thats life, say I, philosophically.
Anything else? says the waiter.
Let me have another dozen, say I, still hungry. Oh, and
Mac Yeah? No ketchup.
t bert Horatio Humphrey's recent trip to the
il Orient only underlies the fact that HHH politi politically
cally politically is suffering a fairly strong case of vote
minus-itus. That is, his support in the hinterland
So, Lyndon Johnson, amiable guardian that he is
neatly arranges that Hubert depart on a trip to the
Far East not including Viet Nam of course so as
to repair his own political fences. And Hubies
political fences are noticeably in disrepair.
For in a recent poll announced by the Gallup
people, Humphrey was found to be desired for
President by only 23 per cent of the American people.
Less brave would surrender now, especially since
HHH's chief 1972 opponent for the Democratic nomi nomination,
nation, nomination, Bobby Kennedy, was found to have the blessing
of 40 per cent of the American electorate.
Humphrey, however, is a battler, a political in infighter.
fighter. infighter. He exhibited his tenacity in the campaign
and since, championing unpopular causes as John Johnson's
son's Johnson's right-had man, much in the same manner that
William E. (Who's He) Miller fought in the alleys
and political sewers for Barry Goldwater, who was
not a politician.
But, like Miller, HHH came off smelling less than
rosy. His forthright stand on civil rights and his
whistle stop speeches in small Southern towns did
little to improve an already poor image in the eyes
of a Southern electorate. Properly-conducted polls,
if taken, would probably show that HHH is hated by
white Southerners more than any other man in recent
years with the possible exception of Martin Luther
King and, earlier, Robert Kennedy. And Kennedys
southern image has improved since his brothers
death and his own transfer away from the Justice
Department, that hotbed of controversy.
Most people realize that when LBJ allowed Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey to gain the nomination for Vice President in
1964, he was in fact stamping his approval on HHH
as His Successor" in 1972. Johnson knew fully that
he must do this in order to derail the already ac accelerating
celerating accelerating Bob-Ted Kennedy express, which was
already making political noises.
" _ j >
Johnson, acutely aware of the fact that Vice
Presidents tend to disappear in the public eye
between election years, deliberately heaped more
work and therefore public attention upon Hum Humphrey,
phrey, Humphrey, but LBJ basked in the sun of consensus rule
and the popularity ratings soared, discontent fes festered
tered festered at the fringes and many focused their result resulting
ing resulting small grievances at Humphrey.
The result is seen when Gallup announced that
only 23 per cent of the American people back to
It should be noted that Humphrey is literally
fighting for his political life in this gambit. Johnson
is helping now, but if the Viet War continues to sap
his own popularity (which at recent had sagged to
a new low of 62 per cent), then LBJ shall be forced
to forget HHHs problems and concentrate on his
own. At that moment in time, Humphrey becomes a
political liability for LBJ. And when anyone becomes
a political liability for LBJ, that person's job secur security
ity security lessens immensely.
The 1966 congressional elections may sharply
erode into Johnson's huge House majority. This
would again force pressure to be applied against
the President to rid himself of Humphrey in 1968.
If the pressure becomes too great, there is little
doubt that Johnson would not refuse to dump Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey in favor of a running-mate in 1968 moie
palatable to the American public, especially if 4
seems that the rejuvenated Republicans will run a
close race with a candidate the likes of George
In short, Humphreys political life is at stake.
He must improve his popularity or face the san.e
fate that the late Henry Wallace, the ex- Agricultui j
chieftain, received in 1944, when the vote-conscious
Franklin Delano Roosevelt dumped him in favox
the gutty, little bespectacled senator from Missou.*
who headed the defense investigative committet
The next year could well determine the politic 11
future of The Successor, Mr. Humphrey. For HHH
must be acutely aware of the fact that LBJ
tremendously swayed by statistics, and everyone
knows that 77 per cent of the American people can
hardly be wrong.
With Jane Solomon
A s rush begins, many pledges both fraternity and sorority
j\~ remember last September or January when they pledged.
Tiie> remember the mixture of fear and awe they felt when they
first entered the Greek houses.
Also remembered by the pledges and members alike is the
time of decision. The moment he or she accepted that pin, he
accepted a whole lifetime of membership.
Many lucky pledges are looking forward to the next six weeks
when theyll trade their pledge pins for active badges.
Another thing to look forward to is all the girls who will trade
their fraternity lavaliers for fraternity pins as soon as their
boyfriends get initiated.
Ron and the Fabulous Starfires were on again last weekend.
The Starfires are from Auburndale and are very popular in
Gainesville. Almost every weekend finds them playing somewhere
on campus. Last weekend they were at the Tau Epsilon Phi
Fraternity house. The Starfires are going to release a new
Colonial Manor Apartments had a roof party Friday afternoon
for all interested persons. John Wherry became the self-elected
chairman for the building.
Many people think that law students spend all their spare time
studying in the law library, shuffling their feet when girls walk in.
After spending three nights of investigating this, I am ready to
give evidence that it is a false impression. Law students spend
their time partying. Some of these parties could be the best
One of the biggest fashion hits on campus is pierced ears..
Unfortunately, many boys are not caught up with styles because
they unjustly hate pierced ears. The Pierced Ears Club of Amer America
ica America is working to catch boys up. Pierced ears are cool and they
make a girl feel feminine. Os course, certain earrings belong at
certain occasions. In time boys, too, will accept high style
Political rallies are a good social opportunity to meet new boys
-- according to girls. But, I am sad to report this bit of good news
has not spread to the boys yet. So rallies will be filled with candi candidates,
dates, candidates, party workers and social-minded girls.
Miss Carol Carey of Miami recently announced her engagement
to Mr. George William Hefner of Bradenton.
Miss Carey is majoring in journalism and is affiliated with
Kappa Delta sorority. Mr. Hefner is majoring in building construc construction
tion construction and is affiliated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
The couple plans an August wedding.
Two Delta Phi Epsilon sisters became engaged recently. They
are Arlene Sossin and her fiance Larry Poaster, and Linda Boral
and Joel Shapiro.
Herman Greene, brother of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, is
chairman of the platform committee ofStudent Party. Bill Sullivan,
also a member of Phi Gamma Delta, is Student Party chairman.
For the third consecutive year, Delta Phi Epsilon placed in the
top three in sorority scholarship. Sisters and pledges together
were first and sisters alone were first.
The pledges of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority had the highest
average for sorority pledges on campus for fall trimester 1965.
Panhellenic Council recently honored their treasurer, Susan
Levine, with a Gold Key for outstanding service. Miss Levine
is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority.
Professional Go-Go girls provided the entertainment last
weekend for Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. The Allusions pro provided
vided provided the music while one Go-Go girl did The Dog.
Delta Phi Epsilon sorority pledges were kidnaped by the sisters
last Friday night. The pledges were treated to coffee and danish
at Wolfies with a slumber party at the house afterwards.
Frats And Sororities Choose
New Officers For Coming Year
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity has
recently installed its officers for
1966. They are as follows: Bill
Mcride, president; Les Hardy,
vice-president; Tom Hinson,
treasurer; Bill Dugan, secretary;
Walt Cannon, usher; Peteelford,
sentinel; Don Middlebrooks, asst,
0000 O O O
The new officers of Kappa Alpha
fraternity are: George McColskey,
president; Ed DuPont, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Howard Van Arsdalt record recording
ing recording secretary; Doug Swann, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary; Sandy Turn Turnbull,
bull, Turnbull, historian; George McLauch McLauchlin,
lin, McLauchlin, treasurer; Dwight Fiveash,
censor; Leonard Hill, doorkeeper;
George Streetman, sgt. at arms.
O O O O O O O
Tim Johnson of Clearwater is
the new president of Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity. Serving with
Johnson are: John Hume, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Wayne Thomas, con controller;
troller; controller; Turner Coats, recorder;
Jerry McSwiggen, secretary.
0 0.0 0 0 0 0
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity also has
elected new officers. They are:
Ed Glatfelter, archon; John Mor Morton,
ton, Morton, treasurer; Sam George, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Bob Jones, warden; Jim
Ruyle, historian; Bill Mehrte>ns,
O O O O O O O
The new officers for Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity are: Thomas
Thoman, president; Norman Bled Bledsoe,
soe, Bledsoe, vice-president; Tom Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, secretary; David Calton,
treasurer; Pete Robertson, social
chairman; Louis Miles, ritualist;
Bill Hancock, pledge trainer.
O O O O O O O
Delta Tau Delta fraternity is
now headed by Rob Blue. Assisting
Blue are: Charlie Brown, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Bill Macklem, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Ford Byrd, recording sec secretary;
University Sandwich Shop;
Phone 8-1486 or
CUBAN BREAD WHITE OR RYE I
CUBAN .65 .55 J
HAM .80 .65 |
HAM & AMERICAN .70 .60 I
HAM & SWISS .70 .60
CHICKEN SALAD .65 .50 J
BOLOGNA .50 .45 \
SALAMI .60 .50 I
ROAST BEEF .90 .55 ' J
LETTUCE & TOMATO .45 J
Also Solads-Beverages and Dessert >
WE ARE OPEN TO SERVE YOU FROM 4 P.M. to 1:30 A.M. I
ON MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY AND FROM 12 NOON TO J
1:30 A.M. ON SA TURDA Y AND SUNDA Y.
Home-Baked Bread White Rye < Cuban roll ;
RUN BY STUDENTS
RON CLAMPITT REEVES BYRD
retary; secretary; Bob Ashley, correspond corresponding
ing corresponding secretary; Harry Bopp. guide;
Jim McClintock. sgt. at arms.
O O O O O O O
George Mueller is the new presi president
dent president of Delta Upsilon fraternity.
The Florida Alligator
Jane Solomon, Alligator Social Editor
Serving with Mueller are: Scott
Baymen, vice-president; Mike
Toolan, treasurer; Rich Houk,
secretary; Jim Jervis, pledge pledgemaster;
master; pledgemaster; Rick Reddig, chapter
O CT O O O O O
Delta Delta Delta sorority has
elected new officers for 1966.
They are: Anne Goldcamp, presi president;
dent; president; Joan Gilmore, executive
vice-president; Suzzanne Hull,
pledge trainer; Susie Owens,
chaplain; Liz Rothrock, marshall;
Dennette McConnel. treasurer;
Jennifer McKinnon, recording sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Chris Claiborn, corres correswith
The men of Beta Theta Pi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity have completely redecora redecorated
ted redecorated their house. Along with new
furniture, the Betas have 16 new
The new pledges are as follows:
George Bivens and Eric Littlejohn,
Tampa; Nelson Wei man and Ri Richard
chard Richard Hirte, Jacksonville; A1
Meilan and SamCostanzo, Hialeah;
Paul Lavessoli, Ft.. Lauderdale;
Dan O'Connell, Pompano Beach;
John Messing, Merrit Island;
Wednesday. Jan. 19, 1966, The Florida Alligator,
ponding secretary; Sue Nichols,
rush chairman; Barb Schmid,
O O O O O O O
Priscilla Porter is the new pres president
ident president for Phi Mu sorority. Serving
with correswith Miss Porter are: Cheryl
Erickson, vice-president; Sandy
Blass, secretary; Susan Payne,
treasurer; Marie Dence, rush
chairman; Patti Farrell, pledge
O O O O O O O
Delta Gamma sorority last week
installed the following officers:
Ginger Jochem, president; Diane
Swigert, first vice-president; Sally
Dullenkopf, second vice-president;
Candy Hampton, recording secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Mary Kay Cooper, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary; JoAnnSievers,
Terry Jennings, Ocala; Dan Fer Ferber,
ber, Ferber, Miami; Rusty Bonham, Win Winter
ter Winter Park; Dan Burke, Chardon,
Ohio; Lance Comfort, Suffield,
Conn.; Steve Harris, Selma, Ind.;
and Bruce Byers.
i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1966
| for sale
1965 125 CC KAWASAKI motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Electric start, turn signals,
4200 miles. Excellent condition.
$350. Call 376-9142, rm. 319,
1965 HONDA SUPER HAWK 350 cc.
Great summer fun. Cruise at 75
mph. With windshield. Excellent
condition. $550. Marvin, 6-9205.
280 cc YAMAHA Trailmasters.
Less than 100 miles, like new.
$250 each. 378-2032. (A-74-lt-c).
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc motorcycle.
A-l condition, has electric start starter,
er, starter, turn signals, plus other acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Will sell for $225 or best
offer. Call 372-6450. (A-74-3t-c).
CUSTOM TRIUMPH TIGER 100,
500 cc. Excellent condition. Excite Excitement
ment Excitement and fun in addition to depen dependable
dable dependable transportation. Call Mike
Mann at 372-7748. (A-74-2t-c).
BLUE BLAZER. 38-Long, worn
only once. sls. Call Ed at 376-
FARM EQUIPMENT 1 Flexo
3 point hitch Ford Harrow, $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
plows with colters and 3 point lift,
$l5O. 1-set wheel weights, front
and rear for Ford Dexter Tractor,
$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
TV ANTENNA. Picks up channels
2,4, 5, 12. S4O. Call after 2.
CUSHMAN EAGLE motor scooter.
Sacrifice. A-l condition. Must see,
must sell, $125. Ask for Lee.
LARK. 12-string guitar and case.
Practically new. Cost SBS. Will
take SSO. Call 8-4683 after 7 p.m.
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---72-st-c).
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).
0 ~ ~"
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
rtilillil now showinql
J jNsn3thsHt23rdold| FIREBALL at 1:15-4:35-7:55 Y
f | Telf>ftow 378-2434 | sPY at 2:50-6:10-9:30
Ia Blend is Bettec than a Bond 1
GREAT THRILLERS mnni nn
Ul fsr SÂ£C lÂ£ AGÂ£Nn
MUST SELL 1959 2-bedroom
trailer, 10x41, air conditioned,
open cabana, built-in washer. Call
FOR RENTORSALE. Used trailer,
10x55\ 2 bedrooms. Lot in park
available. Pinehurst Trailer Park.
Lot 27, or call 372-7073. (A-68-
64 ZANELA motorcycle. 125 cc.
$l5O. Call Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
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.
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.
1965 BRIDGESTONE motorcycle.
50cc, 1500 original miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent running condition, 200
mpg. Call Harry Van Meter, 372-
1965 VESPA 90cc. $75 and take
over payments* Call 372-7167.(A 372-7167.(A---73-st-c).
FENDER AMPLIFIER. 15 speak speaker.
er. speaker. Good sound, S6O. Call 6-1344.
1965 VESPA Lsocc. 600 mi. In Includes
cludes Includes cover. Cost $450, will sell
for $350. Call 372-7572. (A-72-
APT. FOR RENT. One bedroom,
living room, kitchen and dining
room, private bath. Near campus
and parking space. Call 376-5043.
, >i U jj >] rii
1 2 SEA ADVENTURES f
1 it mini
g PLUS 2nd BIG HIT Â£
DO YOU I)ESIRE 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).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Cal 376-1730
after 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE, Lake
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O per
month. 23 miles from uainesville.
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-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).
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).
CLOSE TO ALL CAMPUS require requirements.
ments. requirements. 2 rooms, furnished, ground
floor, warm, comfortable. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Men Only. 376-6494.
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for
lady, share bath. 1533 NW 45th
Ave. Phone 6-6017. (B-74-3t-nc).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM apt.
for rent. $35 a month. Immediate
occupancy. Phone 6-6461. (B-74-
2 NEAT ATTRACTIVE bed-setting
rooms. Across street from
campus, single or double. Call
8-1719 or come by 1924 NW Ist
Ave. after 5:30 any day of the week.
W sth %
W Biq day
1 Rod Steiger
I The I
[\ Pawnbroker /
SAT & SUN
j | I Ik. -U It*.
j a fij
tu*. ' 2j rm
I -* <-* V't
ir i-t- / v y
ROOMMATE WANTED for 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom air conditioned house. Call
378-3162 or come by 326 NW 20th
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.
MALE SUBJECTS 21 years or
older for vocal x-ray. $5.00 per
hour after screening and teaching.
Call ext. 2039 between 9-12 and
MALE ROOMMATE to share large
house. Low rent and utilities;
quiet neighborhood. Great room roommates.
mates. roommates. Quick. Call 378-3479 in the
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
air-conditioned two bedroom apt.
with 3 others at Village Park.
Call 376-3352. (C-73-st-c).
ONE MALE ROOMATE to share
large, air-conditioned apt. Call
NEED MALE ROOMMATE to share
A.C. apt. 1925 SW 14th Terr. 372-
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share furnished apt. Close to
campus. S3O a month plus utilities.
Call 8-3132. (C-74-st-p).
I NEED A RIDE TO FSU. Friday
or Saturday. Contact Rodney Mc-
Galliard. 372-9145. (C-74-lt0p).
I "2 S/fA SH
I THURSDAY & hits
1 FIRST AREA SHOWING
RUM AVALON DEBORAH WALLEY
2 MW FfIJCIA
"NO TIME FOR
STARTS FRIDAY FIRST RUN "Si!
MMD THE HUDUNISI
- 2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA
and points between. Leave Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 5 p.m., return Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. $6 round-trip, $3.50 one way.
Call 372-6450, Monday thru Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, after 6 p.m. (C-74-lt-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE with car to
share new 1 bedroom apt. Pool
and air conditioning. Butler Gar Garden
den Garden Apts., SW 16th Ave. Apt. 960.
RIDE TO MIAMI BEACH. Leave
Friday, Jan. 21; return Sunday,
Jan. 23. Jack Plasky, 372-9358,
after 3:30 p.m. (C-74-lt-p).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
NEED REPRESENTATIVE in each
dorm. Distribute papers early
morning, collect evenings. St.
Petersburg Times. 372-4532. (E (E---70-st-p).
DID IT MEAN
N 0... N 0... NO
GO.. .GO.. .GO
1:10 3:12 5:14
kT-TIME HELP WANTED. SeII
lertising for weekly paper,
lly Gainesville Independent, 18
J 2nd St. (E-69-st-c).
RT-TIME DELIVER HELP with
>, Must be courteous, clean,
H quick. Start sl.lO plus gas.
1 Univ. Sandwich Shop after
lm., 8-1486. (E-73-2t-c).
H BEST TO YOU FROM DOB-
H, Personal and complete real
Hite and insurance service. TOM
HsON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
Hr, 1-1/2 baths, CCB, fenced
H yard, built in kitchen plus
Higerator. SBOO.OO and take over
Hnents of less than SIOO/month.
NE 13th St. in Highland Court
Hor. Call FR2-3811 after 6p.m.
Univ. Ext. 2832, 8-5. (1-67-
HePTIONAL BUY. 10 or 20 acre
Hts, 10-1/2 miles W. ofGaines-
H. Ideal for investment or com-
Hable living. School buses and
d state road to town, trailers
Hwed. If you like country living
His it. David T.Harvy, Realtor,
B W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-2222.
answer, 376-8701. (1-72-
The Bent Card Coffee
Be would like to offer to any
Kested student a chance to ex ex|H
|H ex|H their art work informally on
|Hends, with or without name
lHrice. If interested please call
or come to the Bent Card.
. . 1
MGTD. Reconditioned com-
mechanically and physi physi|H<
|H< physi|H< Going abroad, must sell.
HB 372-9363, Dave Reiman, leave
7>* w/ M 1
I '' on TH E EIGHTH ANNUAL I
/ : _. v COLLEGE STUDENT TOUR
I Choose from SEVEN unique tours to 6 rl "J.
France, Scandinavia, Greek Islands, Istanbul, Central Europe
B 4k Small, congenial groups led by:young knowl*
n edgeable directors, Independent leisure time
B Fun places on every tour .. night spots, J
IH T theatres, beach parties, water-skiing, picnics W
B # Native guides for visits to key cultural and i
j|] historic points II
/am interested; send me the free brochure. 1
Ci* v **
I Odowie J'wvet
WB j u c Atlanta, Georgia 30326
3379 Peachtree Road, N.fc. there"
H u Ask the man whos been there."
1961 PEUGEOT 404. Radio, heat heater,
er, heater, ww, sunroof, reclining seats,
- one owner. Excellent buy at $650.
Call 6-3849. (G-71-st-p).
1960 FORD, 2-door sedan. 292 V-8
engine, standard transmission, su superb
perb superb condition, SSOO. 466-3300.
1959 OLDS, Dynamic 88, 2-door
sedan. 51,000 actual miles, origi original
nal original owner. Radio, heater, automa automatic
tic automatic transmission, like-new con condition.
dition. condition. SSOO. See at 4517 SE Ist
Place. Call 376-8900.(G-74-3t-c).
1960 ANGLIA. 4-speed trans transmission,
mission, transmission, tires almost new, good
condition. $l5O. 372-9252. J.
1963 CHEVROLET IMPALA. 2
door hardtop, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, white sidewalls, radio and
heater. SI4OO. Call 372-1117. (G (G---
*SB FORD. 4 new tires. Electric
fuel pump. $275. 378-3337. 2003
NE 7 St. Trade for cycle. (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.
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, superb con condition,
dition, condition, radio, whitewalls, sunroof,
luggage rack. Make offer. Call R.
Kayfetz, 376-9124 after 6 p.m.
1952 DODGE. Never been raced,
S9O. RCA Victor 21 TV, S3O.
Call 378-3162. (G-72-3t-c).
FOUND One contact lens at State
Theatre during The Pawn Pawnbroker.
broker. Pawnbroker. Call Bill Henderson at
the State Theatre. (L-73-st-nc).
LOST One pair mens glasses,
Friday, Jan. 14. Between Norman
and Anderson scooter zone. If
found contact Joel Steinberg, 376-
LOST Gold Bulova watch. Around
Norman Field. Call 6-1755. (L (L---73-3t-e).
LOST Brown leather wallet with
IDs of Robert K. Wilcox. Keep
money, but please return wallet
to 328 SW 34 St. (L-74-st-nc).
LOST PRESCRIPTION sunglass sunglasses
es sunglasses at Florida Field. Reward. 372-
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-
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).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments. Compete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Phone 6-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St.(M-70-10t-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).
TEN A 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).
IRONING IN MY HOME. Call 376-
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Call
Mrs. Lyons. 376-7160 any time.
Am on approved Graduate List and
have passed Medical Terminology
I ONLY 4 DAYS LEFT
I In The Shop Sale!
I 1620 West University
1 In Carolyn Plaza
Br&Col. Sanders SPECIAL
RJTvE? V FISH DINNER Reg. A
|'V INCLUDES FRENCH M
[JJ FRIES, COLE SLAW, SI.OO
HOT ROLLS & OUR M
ftOWN TARTAR SAUCE M M I
/I -AVAILABLE AV
. Knctaki} fried
So Tender* 9 v *
So Tastv 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
7 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959
OFFER GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Today thru Feb. 4,
111 Anderson Hall. Registration at the Pre-Professional Counseling
office. Be sure to bring the full names of all your instructors and the
course and section numbers.
GALLERY PRINT SALE: FU Social Rm., Today, 1- 9 p.m. Thurs.,
Jan. 20, 1- 9 p.m.
LATIN AMERICAN COLLOQIUM: Today, 8 p.m., FU 215.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, 7 p.m., FU 324. Everyone invited,
no experience necessary.
FREEDOM PARTY CONVENTION: Today, 7 p.m. FU Aud. All stu students
dents students invited.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Today, 8 p.m., Univ. Womens Club. Speak Speaker:
er: Speaker: Mrs. Leveda Brown, Florida State Supervisor of Child Welfare.
RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK, FACULTY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Today, 8 p.m., The Bent Card, Tensions in Leadership within the
UNIVERSITY GALLERY: Today thru Feb. 2. The Pearsall Collec Collection
tion Collection of Indian Artifacts.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Today, 7:30 p.m., MSB Aud. Movie: Compul Compulsion.
sion. Compulsion. Admission 10 cents.
MENS A: For students who received letter with May crossed. Call
Mike Sips at 8-4950 for details.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: Today, 7:30
p.m., Engineering Bldg., Rm. 334.
CENTRAL BOX OFFICE: Today, 9 a.m., FUIO4. Natl Ballet tickets
U.S. MARINE OFFICER SELECTION TEAM: Today, & Thurs., Jan.
19 & 20, 9-4 p.m., Hub & Fla. Union, Rm., 121, 123. To interview under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates for Platoon Leaders Class (pilot & ground) Draft exempt exemptstay
stay exemptstay in college. Also seniors and graduates for pilot and ground Officer
STUDENT CHAPTER OFAIA: Today, Jan. 19, 8 p.m., AFA Rm. 103 b.
Program: Nominations for officers.
CIRCLE K: Thurs., Jan. 20, 8 p.m., FU 212. Meeting with program.
BUSINESS ADMIN. LECTURE: Thurs., Jan. 20, 3:40p.m., Matherly
18, Noboru Sakashita, The Theoretical Aspects of Interregional Pat Patterns
terns Patterns of Economic Growth.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Thurs., Jan. 20, 5:15 p.m.,
FU Aud. Students and faculty invited.
Cats Crowd Duke
For Top Cage Rank
By JOE GREGG
NEW YORK (UPI) Kentuckys
aggressive Wildcats narrowed the
gap between themselves and the
top-ranked Duke Blue Devils Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in the weekly United Press
International board of coaches rat ratings
ings ratings by virtue of a surprisingly
easy victory over Vanderbilt.
The Wildcats 96-83 rout of
the Commodores bounced Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt from third place to fifth in
the ratings and supported Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys claim to the No. 1 position.
The unbeaten charges of Adolph
Rupp, one of only two major col college
lege college teams with perfect marks,
received seven first-place votes
and 316 points from the 35-man
Duke, which won all three of its
games against Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference foes last week to raise its
record to 14-1, still managed to
retain the 28-first-place votes it
received last week. However, the
Blue Devils lead over Kentucky
was cut from 40 to 22 points.
St. Josephs and Providence, the
two powerhouses of the East, took
advantage of lapses by Vanderbilt,
Bradley and Brigham Young to
push into third and fourth posi positions,
tions, positions, the same places they oc occupied
cupied occupied at the close of the 1964-65
St. Joes moved up one notch
Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1966, The Florida Alligator,
with 220 points while Providence,
despite a major scare from Bos Boston
ton Boston College, jumped three places
to fourth with only one defeat in
13 games. The Friars drew 189
Bradley, which suffered a Mis Missouri
souri Missouri t Valley Conference loss to
Drake at Peoria, slipped one rung
to sixth ahead of rising Kansas.
The Jayhawkers swept two Big
Eight games and advanced from
10th to seventh.
The ratings were based on games
played through Saturday, Jan. 15.
Texas Western, the only other
unbeaten team among the major
powers, moved into eighth place
as erratic UCLA, the defending
NCAA champion, vacated the top
10 after a loss to Stanford. The
Bruins dropped to 12th and two
newcomers Loyola, 111., and
Utah slipped into the elite group.
The go-go Ramblers from Loyo Loyola,
la, Loyola, virho ran away with the NCAA
title three seasons back, sprang
into ninth with a 12-1 record and
Utah, the new leader of the West Western
ern Western Athletic Conference, bounded
into 10th after New
Brigham Young, bushwacked by
both New Mexico and Wyoming on
the road, stumbled from sixth to
11 th, while New Mexico was lodged
in a tie for 15th with San Fran Francisco.
Defending national champion
Michigan, which was somewhat
of a bust in pre-conference games,
vaulted back into the ratings in
13th place by walloping three con consecutive
secutive consecutive Big 10 foes. The Wolver Wolverines
ines Wolverines two biggest obstacles in con conference
ference conference play, Michigan State and
lowa, were ranked 17th and 19th,
Cincinnati, which is expected to
give Bradley a tough battle for the
MVC crown, settled in 14th. The
surprise team of the Big Eight,
Nebraska, was 18th and North
Carolina State rounded out the
ratings in 20th position.
Gators Wallop Seminoles
TALLAHASSEE Floridas basketball team, led
by a fired-up Gary McElroy, handed FSU a 74-65
defeat in Tully Gum last night.
McElroy came in for Jeff Ramsey early in the
first half and played almost continuously until he
fouled out with five minutes left. The Clearwater
soph scored 15 points and cleared the boards in
numerous key situations.
Gary Keller got hot after McElroy left and wound
up as the Gators scoring leader with 18 points.
Dave Miller kept up his high scoring ways with 14.
Seminole forward Gary Schull, playing one of the
finest games of his career, dumped in 25 points to
lead all scorers. Sharpshooter Bill Peacock also
had 13 for FSU.
The game started as if it would be another long
night in Tully Gym for the Gators as FSU jumped
off to a 14-8 lead. Florida was in foul trouble
Chace,Gardner To Pace Tennis
Rick Chace and Steve Gardner Gardnertwo
two Gardnertwo top returning lettermen have
been named co-captains of this
years UF varsity tennis team,
coach Bill Potter has announced.
Chace played in the number one
singles spot on last years squad.
The chemistry major plans to enter
dental school at the University of
Kentucky next fall after closing out
his UF tennis career. Chace is
in the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
Gardner, a three-year letterman
UF Rifle Team
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
Weve got a rough road ahead
This was the way Major Harvey
Dick, advisor to the Florida Rifles,
summed up his teams upcoming
The Rifles will fire in 22 matches
this trimester, many against top
Were going to face a rough
Miami squad three times, said
Dick, and well shoot against an
always-powerful FSU rifle team
The Gator sharpshooters open
their winter campaign in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Regionals at Miami Feb. 5.
Included in the 15 teams competing
will be Miami, FSU, other univer university
sity university teams, high school rifle teams,
and some private rifle clubs.
This match gives us the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to gain national recognition
for the team and for some individ individual
ual individual shooters, stated Dick.
Florida Rifle team members who
could likely jump into national
prominence are co-captain Toby
Muir and Jim Waugh. Both have
shot well in practice sessions and
earlier matches this season.
Other important rifle meets for
the UF riflemen will be the All-
Florida Match here March 5 and a
five-team meet in Miami March 26.
The Florida Rifles are the de defending
fending defending champions in the All-Flor All-Florida
ida All-Florida Match. Shooting for the title
against the Gators this year will
be FSU, Miami, Stetson, Florida
Southern, and Florida A & M.
The Florida Rifles currently
hold a 8-1 mark--the best at this
point in Gator rifle history. The
only loss of the season came at
the hands of number one-ranked
Ive been pleased with the
shooting of the men so far, said
Dick. 1 give a lot of the credit
for their fine performance to Sgt.
Joe Nave, the team coach. Hes
done a great job in teaching the men
the finer points of rifle shooting.
A prediction for the rest of the
year? Id be happy with a 19-3
record, Dick remarked.
and captain of the UF freshman
group in 1962, held down the second
singles spot last season.
A math major, Gardner recently
served as chairman of the Dollars
for Scholars program. The mem member
ber member of Sigma Chi fraternity will
soon be trying his serve against
UF tennis opposition.
Other returning lettermen who
will greet Potter are Bill Belote
Jr. a senior and juniors
almost immediately as four offensive fouls were
called against the Gators in the first five minutes.
But some dead shotting by the Gators put them
on top midway through the first period. FSU closed
the gap to 35-34 at the half but never again got close.
Coach Norm Sloan was highly pleased with the
I was most pleased with McElroys effort, the
Gator coach said. He was first-rate college all
the way. The nicest thing of the night, however,
was winning a doubleheader.
Sloan was referring to the 78-59 win the fresh freshman
man freshman team recorded over the Baby Seminoles.
Kurt Feazel led the Baby Gators scorers with 22
points as they notched their 10th straight win. Andy
Owens had 16 points; Boyd Welsch, 15; Mickey
Norlander, 13, and Neal Walk, 10.
Ron Fick and Bill Perrin.
Jamie Pressly was elected cap captain
tain captain of the talented freshmen team,
Pi Kappa Phinot Phi Kappa Psi
as reported in Tuesdays Alliga Alligatordefeated
tordefeated Alligatordefeated Alpha Gam maho by
forfeit in Blue League bowling
fit?* $ y|Â§p|l
8.A., Washington Univ.
Jim came to Ford in February, 1963. His first assignment was in marketing
analysis where his principal job was evaluating present and potential
dealer locations. For a time, he also gained experience in the actual pur purchasing
chasing purchasing of dealer locations. Later, an assignment forecasting sales and
market potential with Ford Divisions Truck Sales Programming Depart Department
ment Department gave him the background he needed to qualify for his present position.
His job today? Only three years out of college, Jim is now a senior financial
analyst in Ford Divisions Business Management Department.
Jim Westons experience is not unusual. At Ford Motor Company, your
twenties can be challengin ;nd rewarding years. Like to learn more about
it? Talk to our represe;- ive when he visits your campus.
The America Road. Dearborn, Michigan
~ An equal opportunity employer
The Florida Alligatorj
Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1966 SPORTS
Desire Carries Short Auburn
Past Tall Tennessee,sl-46
From UPI Wires
Desire can sometimes over overcome
come overcome a height disadvantage in
Auburn proved it Monday night
against a taller Tennessee quintet.
The shorter Tigers consistently
got the inside position under the
backboards. They pcked off the
rebounds and the victory, 51-46=
Lee DeFore and Joe Millsap
led Auburn with 13 points each.
Jim Cornwall paced the Volunteers
Chuck Williams and Chuck Gard Gardner
ner Gardner each poured in 18 points to lead
Colorado to a 71-63 victory over
Big Eight foe lowa State.
The Dayton Flyers zipped to a
98-66 humiliation of St. Francis of
Loretto, Pa. Forwards Don May
and Glinder Torain paced Dayton
with 22 points each and the Flyers
College graduates, new to Ford Motor Company,
often comment on the comparative youth of many
of our top executives. The example of these men
in key positions is evidence that being young is no
handicap at Ford to those who possess ability and
ambition. In fact, new employes can expect
challenging assignments while still participating
in our College Graduate Program. This means an
opportunity to demonstrate special skills and
initiative while still learning the practical, day-to day-today
day day-today aspects of the business. Consider the experi experience
ence experience of Jim Weston, who has been with Ford
Motor Company for three years.
dominated the backboards.
Ohio Universitys balance prov proved
ed proved the difference against Seattle
and the Bobcats came away with an
84-73 victory over their West
Indiana, the Big Ten conference
cellar-dweller, turned on lowa for
a 73-61 upset. Backcourtmen Ver Vernon
non Vernon Payne (23) and Max Walker
(17) led the Hoosiers to their first
conference victory in four starts.
GIVEN TO YOUR
McDonnell & Diaz