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The Florida alligator

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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>]
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daily
normalized irregular
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English
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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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

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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.
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
AND TO KEEP CAMPUS PRETTY, TOO
Jacobs Moves To Cut Campaign Expenses

By BENNY CASON
Alligator Editor
In a revolutionary move for UF political races, presi presidential
dential presidential candidate Buddy Jacobs has taken steps to cut
campaign expenses.
Jacobs, running under the Student Party banner, also
has outlined plans to keep the campus uncluttered by
campaign poop.
Were attempting to show the student body, Jacobs
says, that you can shape Student Government before
being elected by the way you run your campaign.
Add maturity to your approach during the election and
this sets the tone for your administration.
Efforts to cut campaign expenses will center around
an itemized sheet listing expenditures and income
which Jacobs says he will submit to The Alligator
each Friday.
The sheets will tell where all our money comes
from and where its going, Jacobs says.
The freshman law student cited past campaigns in
which large sums of money were spent. One campaign
several years ago cost as much as $14,000, Jacobs
estimated. Few campaigns in recent years have been

The Florida Alligatfr

Vol. 58, No. 77

Culpepper
Sees Need
For Raises
'. i -. > ;
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer >
Among the suggestions outgoing Student
Body President Bruce Culpepper plans to
bequeath his successor is a salary raise
study affecting the top five SG posts.
The salary raise would be aimed pri primarily
marily primarily at the offices of President, Vice
President, Treasurer, Chancellor of the
Honor Court and Secretary of Finance.
Culpepper hoped to work on the study
himself, but decided he did not have time
to do it justice.
His reasons for the suggested raise in included
cluded included the recently raised tuition, expenses
for traveling, hosting and other duties which
accompany Student Government offices.
In addition Culpepper noted that SG
officers are expected to go to school through
the summer.
Were not able to work, so this is our
only income, he said.
Instead of pushing it now. Culpepper de decided,
cided, decided, It needs perhaps a little more
though--a little more discussion.
Culpepper has projected SSO a trimester
as the possible raise figure. The top five
positions now get $l5O a trimester.
He decided not to start work on it him himself
self himself because he felt anything he did would
be cut short.
Rreactions from two presidential hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls took opposite paths.
Decision Partys candidate Steve Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman commented, I dont see any reason
for it.
On the other hand, Student Party candi candidate
date candidate Buddy Jacobs said, There are many
parts of student activities where salaries
do not measure up with other universities
of comparable size.
Cheeseman said he felt SG salaries
arent designed to be salaries as such.
It doesnt cost that much money to be
president maybe a little extra expense on
clothes and such, he said.
Cheeseman did say he wanted to add a
post to the salary list. He said the admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to the president, who now
does not get a salary, should be paid what
the other top five posts get.
He said the administrative assistant
does a lot of work, even though he is be behind
hind behind the scenes.

SWI i-T, a*,,,;*'-*.
HHiI
c 9hH9Rf f ? >''
hr > .
ROAD OF DESTRUCTION ?
No, its only the remains of East West Drive, that once-glorious avenue on which
students such as A1 Heiman, 4JM, shown above, trekked daily from the main campus
to the Journalism School. Rumors that the huge mountain of earth is the product of a
gigantic gopher have been scotched. Actually, its all part of the construction work for
the new'south football stands. (Photo by Nick Arroyo).
1 1966: The Year That IS f
1 For UF 6 Protest 9 Parties |

g By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
For whatever else it may be re remembered,
membered, remembered, 1966 will go down as the
year of the protest party.
* And if this is The Year, last week
*: was The Week.
Apathy ran through Monday.
Freedom scrambled to its feet
:> on Tuesday.
Wednesday had its Birthday Party.
Thursday said hello (and maybe
g good-by) to PAMMP (Party Against
:> Mickey Mouse Politics).
But the supply ran out by Friday,
v so that was the day of rest.
Only Freedom Party is a veteran.
X The other three parties were organized
X for the first time this year.
Apathy, which plans to run candidates
for all the major SG offices, greeted the
g campus with, The party exists because
x we feel past political parties have in insuited
suited insuited the intelligence of the student
g body.
******

Student Party Balance Sheet
(Through Jan. 18)
Income: Alpha Delta Pi, sls; Delta Delta Delta,
sls; Phi Gamma Delta, $25; John J. Upchurch, $10;
Phi Kappa Tau, $25; S. Peck, $4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
SSO; Sigma Chi, $25. Total: $177.00.
Expenses: Kick-off rally, $25; Window sheets
(printing costs), $47.22; Office supplies, sls; Mis Miscellaneous,
cellaneous, Miscellaneous, sls. Total: $90.72.
Balance on hand: $86.28.
...... i
run for less than SB,OOO.
Under his plan, he says, people wont be able to buy
their way into office. Theyll have to get out and work
hard and meet the students.
Jacobs says he hopes his new ideas will help create
political campaigns based on issues not on who has
the most poop and who has the most money. (See box
.for Jacobs first financial report.)
The Fernandina Beach resident and former president
of the University Religious Association also announced
plans to keep the campus clean.

University of Florida

Along with the promise of intelli- X;
gence came charges of smear when g;
Party Chairman Ernie Litz accused g
other parties of getting an early start g
in an insipid rumor and smear cam- x
p dgn. g
Litz also commented. Were ready x
for this type of activity. After all, weve
been watching it in every student elec election
tion election before.
Freedom Party (the oldtimer of the
group) re-emerged into public light >:
Tuesday with an Alligator story that x
rumors of its death were untrue.
' J
Its technical kick-off date, however,
was Wednesday with an announcement x
of Alan Levin, 4AS as party candidate
for student body president.
Freedom claims to have a new face v
to present students this year.
Levin said the party would be more £
campus oriented. He predicted civil x xrights,
rights, xrights, local poverty programs and :>
(See PROTEST, Page 5)

Were not going to put up any banners, he says,
and poop will be posted only on the green boards set
up for this purpose.
Jacobs says a university rule already prohibits the
posting of campaign literature on trees, but it has never
been enforced.
Primarily, Jacobs says, viewing campaigns for the
past four years has caused him to take action towards
keeping the campus clean.
Many visitors drive through our campus, he says,
and we should always keep it looking as good as pos possible.
sible. possible. I think the students, too, get sick of seeing all
this trash.
With a grin, he adds: Were just behind Lady Bird
Johnsons campaign to beautify America.
Cutting out banners also will save money about
SBOO worth, Jacobs figures, and this fits in with his
plan to hold down expenses.
This also will cut out much of the gooning, he says.
If there are no banners, there can be no gooning and
no midnight riders.
I remember when I used to stand out all night and
guard banners myself when I was a fraternity pledge,
he says, and I can tell you it isnt conducive to studying.

Monday, January 24, 1966

Lanier Calls
For Changes
In RIL Week
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Ron Lanier, executive chairman of UFs
Religion-in-Life committee, has called for
sweeping changes in the whole approach of
handling religion in life.
Lanier said that for the first time in 20
years on campus Religion-In-Life Week has
been completely reorganized.
A sermon given by Father Thomas
in St. Augustine R.C. Chapel on
campus yesterday epitimized the sweeping
changes that are a mandate for religion to
become relevant on this campus, Lanier
said.
F'ather Mauch made three significant sug suggestions
gestions suggestions which seem to articulate the feeling
of the Religion committee. He first proposed
that the name of the committee be changed
from Religion-in-Life to Life in Reli Religion.
gion. Religion.
Lanier agreed, saying that religion is
neither an auxiliary of life nor on its
periphery, but the core of life which re reflects
flects reflects the relationshiphgtween man and God,
called faith.
The suggeston was that a traditional week
for religion in life be de-emphasized.
As I understand it, Lanier continued,
de-emphasizing a week of religion and
replacing it with informal discussions and
dialogue the year round will place the UF
campus in the mainstream of college think thinking
ing thinking in regard to the approach and the dir direction
ection direction given to the area of religion in the
modern university.
Lanier foresees that these changes will
be only the beginning of a far reaching
progra m in the Universitv Religious Associ Association,
ation, Association, completing the transition begun by
this years president, George Blaha.
&
Levitsky Lecture
A lecture tonight at 8:15 by Dr. Louis
Levitsky, a rabbi trom South Orange, N.J.,
highlights todays Religion-in-Life Week
activities.
Levitsky will speak in University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium on The Time Is Now.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator. Monday. Jan. 24, 1966

International
A
INTERDICTS SUPPLIES . Vietnamese Chief of State Lt. Gen.
Nguyen Van Thieu disclosed publicy for the first time Saturday that
U. S. warplanes have been bombing Cotnmunist supply routes in
neighboring Laos. American officials were understood to fear that
this official disclosure might cause the nominally neutralist Laotian
government to disavow its secret agreement permitting the raids,
although it has been widely known that U. S. and South Vietnamese
planes have been making the raids for more than a year now.
WANTS UNITY . Pope Paul VI said Sunday perhaps the hour is
near for Christian unity. The Pontiff, in his regular Sunday blessing
to thousands gathered in St. Peters Square, called for prayers to help
in the recomposition of all Christians in the only visible church of
Christ. As you know, he said, this problem of the union of Chris Christians
tians Christians in the unity of the church is of great importance.
BIRTH PROJECT . U. S. government
birth control experts were in Cairo Sunday
to launch the first American-sponsored popu population
lation population control project in the booming Middle
East. Dr. Carl Taylor, professor of inter international
national international health at Johns Hopkins, and Dr. James
Maslowski, a government specialist from
Washington, were sent at the request of the
United Arab Republic government and were
expected to stay about two weeks.
National
SPACE BONANZA . The United States next month plans to open
its biggest year in space with the maiden flight of an Apollo moonship
and the launch of twx> satellites to form a global weather watching
system. The storm-spotting satellites will be the first of 30 unmanned
scientific payloads to be orbited by the federal space agency in 1966
and the unmanned Apollo three-seater will be the opener of a banner
year for Americas man-in-space effort.
PEACE FAILURE . President Johnson met with Secretary of
State Dean Rusk Saturday, and apparently other advisers, as the
administration assessed its month-old Viet Nam peace initiative which
so far has borne no fruit. High-level meetings on Viet Nam were
expected to continue into next week but administration sources hinted
at. no deadline for decisions. One decision obviously to be made is
whether, in the absence of a peace move by Communist Hanoi, the
United States must now take new military steps, possibly including
renewed bombing of North Viet Nam.
PROS EXEMPT? . Chairman L. Mendel
Rivers Indicated Saturday that his House
Armed Service Committee will try to find out
why professional athletes such as star quarter quarterback
back quarterback Joe Hamath are physically ineligible for
the draft. He said the committee would conduct
an investigation to determine if there were any
legislative weaknesses in the Selective
Service System.
Florida
CANAL CRITICS . opponents wall get their chance to voice
criticism of the SIB7 million Cross Florida Barge Canal Tuesday
at a public hearing in the Capitol on public works projects for the
state. The hearing will provide for final discussion this year ol the
canal and other projects before the state submits its pojalic works
budget request to Congress. Work on the canal connecting the west
coast at Yankeetown with the east coast via the St. Johns River is
already under way from both ends.
WATERLESS AID ~. Go\. Haydon Burns said Saturday the Florida
congressional delegation will ask Congress to participate on an emer emergency
gency emergency basis in a S 3 million program to stop the drought in the east
Everglades National Park. Burns, here for a scholarship ball Satur Saturday
day Saturday mght, said at a news conference the state would finance 20 per cent
of the program and the federal government would be asked to pay the
rest. This is one of the most important public works in the history
of this state. Burns said.
The Ftorldi Ailifator reserves the rlfh' to refill*!* the tvpofraphicii tone of all .averttements and
to revise or turn w*> copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION E GLARANTE,iD. thoufb desired position will be fiver whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjust roe rite ol payment lor any adve rtisemeni trvolvtnf typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given tc the Advertising Vartager wittar
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will no' be responsible lor more that one incorrect insertion of .t advertisement
scheduled to rur several times Notices lor correction must he giver before next ittsemon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the ofTlcl.*] stud- nt new ..paper of ihc Inivershy of Plbriie anc is
published lave times week ) eacept durinf June and July when it is published s* rr :-week!>. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their autiiors. The Alligator is entered as second class
utter at the United States Post Office ai Gainesville.

3-Day Lull Ends
U.S. Resumes Fighting

SAIGON (UPI) Artillery
thundered in South Viet Nam Sun Sunday
day Sunday night as American and allied
forces reopened the war after a
78-hour cease-fire.
Big guns outside the U. S. Ist
Cavalry Division headquarters at
An Khe in the Central Highlands
began to fire promptly at sundown
when the allied cease-fire ended
at 6 p.m., 5 a.m., EST.
The echo of artillery also was
heard later Sunday night in the
streets of Saigon, which had been
silent throughout the cease-fire
except for the rattle of firecrack firecrackers
ers firecrackers celebrating the Vietnamese
new year.
Objectives of the artillery fire
were not announced. A. U. S. mili-
Scientist
Predicts
Cannibals
WASHINGTON (UPI) A nutri nutrition
tion nutrition expert who holds the Nobel
Prize predicted Wednesday that
human beings ultimately will have
to kill and eat one another if
the worlds present rate of popu population
lation population growth continues.
The prediction of cannibalism
was made by Dr. Albert Szent-
Gyorgyi of the Woods Hole, Mass.,
Marine Biological Laboratory in
testimony before a Senate govern government
ment government operations subcommittee.
If the acceleration of increase
in the birth rate goes on, this
stage will be reached much sooner
and men will have to kill and eat
one another, Szent-Gyorgyi
added.

STUDENTS!
THIS WEEK S SPECIAL
AT THE Twist
FOOT I.ONG HOT DOG
steamed in beer with kraut
an(i a PEPSLCOIA
THE LATEST!
MIDGET PIZZAS
TOMATO & CHEESE ,39c MEATBALL OR PEPPERONI .49c
ALSO PIZZAS (ALL SIZES)
MEATBALL SUBMARINE
SUPER SUBMARINE
CORNED BEEF OR PASTRAMI ON RYE
k/UA/UI I IAA/)V_, /H <-1706 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
OF GAINESVILLE THE GOLD COAST"!

tary spokesman said American and
allied forces had resumed nor normal
mal normal operations at 6 p.m., but
that no significant action had yet
resulted.
The Viet Cong cease-fire offici officially
ally officially ended at 1 a.m. Monday noon
EST Sunday. But the nearly 60
Communist attacks against Amer American
ican American and Korean troops showed the
Red truce was never meant to
apply to allied forces only the
Vietnamese.
A. U. S. military spokesman said
the Viet Cong were involved in 82
incidents from the beginning of
their cease-fire until Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, 59 of them directed against
the Americans and Koreans.
The spokesman said 48 allied
soldiers were killed or wounded
during the cease-fire period. A Among
mong Among these casualties were five
Americans killed, 16 wounded and
one missing.

U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
| Bldg. J Ext. 29731

-There was no immediate report
of air activity. But there was spec speculation
ulation speculation both in Saigon and in Wash Washington
ington Washington that American warplanes
might renew their raids dga i nst
Communist North Viet Nam now
that the South Vietnamese cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire had ended. American air raids
against the Communist North have
been halted since Christmas Eve.
No air strikes were flown by
U. S. or Vietnamese aircraft dur during
ing during the new years cease-fire but
the American Air Force Sunday
announced completion of the
largest and longest combat airlift
in history.



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SE3SSBE9SM
BBdBSBBB
PI MU EPSILON, MATHEMATICS HONORARY: Today, 7:30
p.m., Walker Hall, Rm. 209. Dr. S. K. Knapowski will speak on
Some Problems Concerning The Sequence of Prime Numbers.
IEEE: Today, 7:30 p.m., Eng. Bldg., Rm. 334. Refreshments.
BOWLING LEAGUE: Begins Today, 7 p.m., Palm Lane. Bus
leaves front of FU 6:30 p.m. League will meet each Monday nite
thereafter on (same time) until week before exams in April.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today, 9 p.m., FU 218.
CERAMICS CLASS: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU Craft Shop.
DANCE LESSONS;, Today, FU Rendezvous. Beginners 7:15 p.m.,
Advanced 8:30 p.m. First lesson free. SIO.OO single, $18.50
double for 10 lessons.
FU BOWLING LEAGUE: Today, Palm Lanes, 7 p.m.
RIL WEEK: LUNCHEON-DISCUSS ION: Today, 12:10 p.m., SSC
Blue Room, $1.50, Dr. James Gustafson. For reservations phone
Ext. 2219. COFFEE COLLOQIUM: Today, 3:30 p.m., FU Johnson
Lounge, Dr. James Gustafson. DINNER-DISCUSSION: Today,
5:30 p.m. Hillel Foundation, Dr. Louis Levitsky, WHO DO YOU
THINK YOU ARE? ADDRESS: Today, 8:15 p.m., Univ. Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, Dr. Louis Levitsky, The Time is Now.
CREDIT UNION ANNUAL MEETING: Today, 8 p.m., MSB Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Today, 5 p.m.,
4th floor Library. Player meeting.
MEN'S INTERHALL COUNCIL: Tues., Jan. 25, 6:30 p.m., FU
114.
BEIDGE LESSONS: Tues., Jan. 25,7p.m., FU 215. First lesson
free. $7.50 single, $14.00 double for ten lessons.
FILM CLASSICS: Tues, Jan. 25 and Wed., Jan. 26, 8:15 p.m.,
MSB Auditorium. Zero for Conduct and L'Atlante.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues., Jan. 25, 4:30
p.m., FU 215.
DISCUSSION WITH BARBARA WARD: Tues., Jan. 25, 8:15 p.m.,
McCarty Aud. Political Order and Economic Growth in the De Developing
veloping Developing World.
CERAMICS CLASS: Tues., Jan. 25, 9:30, FU Craft Shop. 8
classes for $5.00.
UNIVERSITY GALLERY: Now through Feb. 2, The Pearsall
Collection of Indian Artifacts.
ME NS A: For students who received letter with May crossed
out. Call Mike Sipe at 84950 for details.
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Today thru
Feb. 4, Rm. 111, Anderson Hall. Registration with the Pre-Pro Pre-Professional
fessional Pre-Professional Counseling office. Be sure to bring the full names of
all your instructors and the course and section numbers.
Prof Named
|To Advisory Board j
Dr. Edward R. Garrett, graduate research professor in the
UFs College of Pharmacy, has been appointed to the Editorial
Advisory Board of the Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences.
The appointment by the Council of the American Pharmaceutical
Association notes Garretts extensive research pertaining to the
prediction of drug stability and development of methods to enhance
the stability of pharmaceuticals in various dosage forms.
Garrett, an internationally known pharmaceutical researcher,
has an extensive list of publications to his credit and lectures
around the world on his areas of research interest. He recently
returned from a South American tour which included presentations
at international scientific sessions in Argentina, Uruguay and Chile.
W. Lewis Nobles, dean of the Graduate School at the University
of Mississippi, also was named to the Editorial Board of the
Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences. The two men succeed Troy
C. Daniels, dean of the School of Pharmacy at the University of
California, and George P. Hager, dean of the College of Pharmacy
at the University of Minnesota. The editorial advisory posts are
for three-year terms.
Dr. Garrett joined the College of Pharmacy at the UFs J. Hillis
Miller Health Center in 1961.
Dr. Hass, Education Prof,
To Head Dewey Society

Dr. C. Glen Hass, professor in
the Department of Curriculum and
Instruction in the UFs College of
Education, has been elected presi president
dent president of the John Dewey Society.
Established in 1935 to'foster the
study of democratic education and
to promote inquiry and investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, the John Dewey Societys
membership consists of experi experienced
enced experienced national leaders in educa education.
tion. education.
Dr. Hass will be president-elect
until he takes office in two years.
He has been on the societys exe executive

Monday, Jan. 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

cutive executive board since iy6l.
Dr. Hass, a member of the
College of Education faculty for
eight years, is on the board of
the American Education Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia and is a contributing writer
to the World Topics Yearbook.
He is editor and author of the
book, leadership for Improving
Instruction, and co-editor with
College of Education Dean Kimball
Wiles of Readings in Curricu Curriculum.
lum. Curriculum. Dr. Hass has had numerous
articles published in education
journals. ;

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 24, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
a refreshing note
,-i. ;
from Mr. Jacobs
A refreshing note has been injected into the
+ \ current UF political campaign.
The note was struck by presidential hopeful Buddy
Jacobs and it is so refreshing because it sub substitutes
stitutes substitutes action for words and promises.
As noted in the article on Page 1 of todays Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, Jacobs has set forth plans to cut down campaign
expenses and to keep our beautiful campus from
becoming one big trash can.
Jacobs ideas are also refreshing because he did
not have to be prodded into such action; the plans
were strictly his idea, and it was his initiative which
made them a reality.
It is almost a certainty that all other parties will
step into line and follow the Jacobs lead.
While some critics may point out that political
reasons probably are behind Jacobs actions, all we
can say is lets have more of the same. Indeed, this
may be an example of politics at its best.
The Alligator calls for more ideas like the ones
Jacobs has presented. Certainly, students on this
campus are ready for a change in the way campaigns
are run.
We have for a long time thought that the University
and its students have matured and have reached a
level of sophistication far beyond that demonstrated
in previous campus political races. Now it seems the
student politicians are maturing, too, and this can
only be classified as a positive step in the right
direction.
Let us praise Buddy Jacobs for his ideas and action,
call for reforms from another presidential hopeful
Steve Cheeseman and demand even more from both.
As long as the student body and the student news newspaper
paper newspaper demand election reforms and a more mature
campaign, the candidates will have to supply.
Its as simple as the old law about supply and
demand or demand and supply, as we like to think
of it.
43? __ [
L_ V "~
a trend?
4jJJiamis outspoken little redhead, Robert King High,
may have struck it rich in his fight with the drug
industry and state bureaucracy.
The Magic Citys mayor and state gubernatorial
hopeful has been carrying on a running feud with the
drug magnates and bureaucrats, and it was disclosed
in Saturdays St. Petersburg Times that Florida
spends millions of tax dollars each year on drugs
without taking competitive bids.
The Times story points out that the State Welfare
Department, biggest buyer of drugs at an estimated
$6 million worth each year, says bids are impractical
in its widespread program.
Most other state agencies are happy with contract
prices arranged by the State Purchasing Com mission
with various drug manufacturers.
The State Purchasing Commission, it seems, is
composed of Gov. Haydon Burns and members of the
State Cabinet.
Interesting enough, these are the same people
who make up the State Budget Commission that
lively little group which joined with Budget Com Commission
mission Commission Director Wallace Henderson to constantly
harass state universities in their financial matters.
Do we see a trend emerging?
As we said earlier, High may have struck it rich,
politically speaking.
V W.*.*.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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

J . *'
The Florida Alligator
i
vA h One Rmmi Plm Tk TuA
"Take Cover, Ho Chi Mirth!
Dr. Robert
Hutchins
*
77[ hree courses, I have suggested, are open to the country if
w it wants to prevent the economy from overheating as a
result of the war in Viet Nam. e
The first is to stop the war. The second is to raise taxes. The
third is to increase interest rates by the action of the Federal
Reserve.
If it is impossible to stop the war, the equitable and democratic
procedure is to raise taxes. This can be done only by the elected
representatives of the people. It can be done with a view to the
just distribution of burdens. The rate and incidence of taxation
can be made a matter of intense public debate.
Nothing of this sort applies to the increase of interest rates by
the Federal Reserve. The board is not responsible to the people.
It is not elected by them. No President can be sure it will follow
the policies of the government; and it may take the execution of
those policies impossible. It may prevent the adoption of an
integrated economic program. It may disregard public discussion
of fiscal problems and public criticism of its decisions.
Yet these decisions are vital to the well-being of the people.
To deny the representatives of the people a voice in them is to
limit the scope of democracy.
The only certain beneficiaries of an interest rates
are the banks. They benefit by a higher price fol what they have
to sell. The losers are those who need what the banks have to sell,
those who need money to build something, to develop something
or simply to live.
It must be more than a coincidence that on one day it was
announced that construction permits had taken the severest
downturn in 10 months and on the next Standard & Poors pre predicted
dicted predicted an average increase of 6% in the earnings of major banks.
No doubt there may be times at which a country will have to
raise interest rates and taxes simultaneously. This may be one.
The representatives of the people should decide. But in any case
the agency fixing interest rates, should be in fact a part of the
government and not a paragovernmental, non-responsible group
of experts.
All this seems clear enough, so clear that the bankers who
have attacked me for saying it have not cared enough to argue
these points. They have contented themselves with claiming that
the Federal Reserve System has worked very well, forgetting
that in 1933 it stopped working altogether. They say it has gener generated
ated generated prosperity, a perfect example of the Chanticleer fallacy
the rooster believes the sun rises because he crows.
My friend Louis Lancaster of the Santa Barbara National Bank
says of the Federal Reserve, It has produced enough surplus
wealth to relieve Mr. Hutchins of working with pick and shovel.
Two hundred years ago, long before the Federal Reserve was
invented, Penuel Hutchins left the ancestral farm in Connecticut
and became a doctor. Ever since that time his descendants have
lived by their wits.
After the Federal Reserve was established, my Uncle Grosvenor
became a banker. We were very polite to him: he was the most
prosperous member of the family.

, Cam p u s
Confetti*
tretch the imagination a little, and you can
jjy easily see that the next Governor of Florida
may be neither Haydon Burns nor Robert King High
nor Scott Kelly. Nick Connor, a crusty old Pork Porkchopper
chopper Porkchopper from Brooksville, could be the man. All it
would take, see, is for Sen. George Smathers
who already says he won't run for reelection in
1968 to resign in the next month or so. If
Smathers resigns, Burns would likely step down
from the Governorship. Connor, as State Senate
president, would take over Burns vacancy, then
appoint ol* Slick as U. S. Senator. The man who
could provoke all this action is not even a Floridian.
Hes a dashing, little promoter from South Carolina.
People call him Bobby Baker. Since all this is
speculation anyway, Confetti will allow you to fit
in any missing pieces in the puzzle ... If the fore foregoing
going foregoing turned from speculation into reality, the man
to beat in the Governors race would be Kelly, the
handsome young man from Lakeland. This could be
the reason that people who play hunches jumped on
the Go Team from the word, well, from the
word go.
High, of course, would be strengthened, too, by
Burns move up. And the fiery redhead from the
Magic City already is stronger than many think.
* *
Another item of speculation involves a possible
deal between Smathers and Kelly. Smathers will
support Kelly, the story goes, if Kelly (asGovernor)
will appoint a Smathers man to theU.S. Senate when
the latter resigns about a year from now.
All this is pure speculation, mind you, but there
sometimes exists a thin line between where
lation ends and reality begins.
* *
All of us are anxiously awaiting the 1966 edition
of Superbud Dickinsons comic books. We hope, of
course, that Superbud has better material in them
this time around. His 1964 comics didnt exactly
become best-sellers. About all his 64 campaign
proved was that it takes more than a million dollars
and comics to finish higher than fourth.
* *
And, while on the subject of ol Slicks Cabinet
appointees, we wonder if Broward Williams will
still be as interested in insurance hikes after the
election as he wants us to think he is now.
* *
Many students think both Kelly and High made
strategic errors and actually helped Burns cause
on campus by their appointments of Ron LaFace and
Jerry Berlin, respectively, as UF campaign chiefs.
LaFace and Berlin arent exactly the best examples
of how to win friends and influence people.
* *
A member of the Campus Young Democrats tells
Confetti that most of the Y. D. members are backing
High in the gubernatorial race. A club policy pro prohibits
hibits prohibits the official endorsement of any one candidate.
One Y. D. says, High offers a chance to create
a new mood in state government and state politics
and, while he probably cant change the power
structure overnight, he could change the mood --
and this is important. He could be likened to Presi President
dent President Kennedy in this respect. If Kennedy hadnt set
the mood, Johnson never would have been able to
do what he has done on the domestic scene.
* *
A private research organization was in town over
the weekend, talking to various UF professors and
gathering information for Highs campaign. The
Miami mayor, it seems, is planning to back up what
he says with facts and figures accurate facts
and figures. Hes running already like he thinks
he can win. If he can convince a few more voters
around the state, he might do just that.
* *
Indications are, too, that Kelly is stronger than
many suspect. This time around he has more money
and a better, tighter organization. Kelly, like. High,
is attuned to the needs of higher education wisely
figuring that education will be the major issue in
the upcoming campaign.
* *
And what about Burns? Well, he hasnt said much
about the archaic budgetary setup that presently i s
strangling state universities, but he IS throwing a
few more dances to raise money for scholarships.
What more could anyone ask?
A word
to our readers
The Alligator accepts alI letters
to the editor. Due to space limit
ations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 250 words.



M
'lP
LtANING LIGHT OF MURPHREE?
Well, it may not be as famous as the Leaning Tower of Pisa, this
Leaning Light of Murphree Area. But its the best we have.
Alligator Columnist Barry Diamond (hes on the left) is leaning,
too. For what, we dont know. (Photo by Nick Arroyo).

Sharon Sandler
Named 1966s
Miss Seminole
Sharon Sandler, lUC from Miami
Beach, was chosen to be the 1966
Miss Seminole from a group of
25-30 entries. The contest was
judged on the basis of who was
most photogenic.
A contestant could be sponsored
by any campus organization, in including
cluding including fraternities and sororities.
An 8 by 10 picture and $3 entry
fee were the only requirements.
The sponsoring organization,
Delta Phi Epsilon sorority, re received
ceived received a 6-2 trophy and Miss
Sandler was presented with a
plaque. She is a pledge of DPhiE
and an education major.
MISS SANDLER
' Hillel
Foundation
DINNER-DISCUSSION
DR. LOUIS LEVITSKY
Will Speak On:
Who Do You
Think You Are?
Reservations Limited:
Call 2-2900

GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

I /
K£-'-
ABH, wk.
B W
flk
gjr
fl I
two
things
you can
count on
o
DECISION PARTY
(A PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

1966 : Year Os The Protesters

(From Page 1)
foreign affairs would fade into the
background to be replaced by the
areas of academic and personal
freedom, and administrative
policies.
And while the party gained one
new face, it lost two old ones.
The controversial ex-UF hu humanities
manities humanities professor, Ed Richer,
and former party chairman, Don
Federman, two familiar figures in
last years campaign, were noticed
among the missing this year.
In true Freedom form, party
candidate Levin said he is running
on a positive program to change
this campus by radical tactics and,
radical proposals.
This years party platform in includes
cludes includes removal of all restrictions
on the type of speaker allowed by
the university (an echo of the Mar Mario
io Mario Savio affair last year), a 100
per cent humor magazine, and a
requirement for all political
parties to make public the amounts
and sources of their campaign
funds.
Party No. 3 of the week goes by
the title Birthday. The Birthday
boy is Peter Boylball, who the
Student Directory lists as a Gra Graham
ham Graham Area 3AS.
His running mate is Jack Key
Myers, and all that is known about
this addition is that the party re regrets
grets regrets not knowing of anyone with a
birthday on the Feb. 10 election
date.
Last on the slate is PAMMP
(Party Against Mickey Mouse Poli Politics).
tics). Politics). Probably, one of the UFs
shortest lived parties, this one
lasted long enough to register and
have its top candidate pull out.
PAMMPs platform protested
the outrageous campaign costs
involved with running for office.
It had high hopes of building its
membership of 25 into a strong
campus party.
Then pressure forced its
presidential candidate, Edmund

Olsen, 4BA, to pull out.
Technically, the party is still in
existence. But it continues leader leaderless,
less, leaderless, for last Friday was the last
day to register candidates.
**
This year seems to be the big
one for threes.
Its the third year third
parties have tried to run, and with
the demise of PAMMP, there are
three left in the running.
Last year the two big parties
were ACTION and PROGRESS.
With less than a week to qualify,
a new party pulled itself together
and billed itself as Freedom (the
same Freedom Party running this
year).
The candidates were Jim
Harmeling and Jim Dacey with
New Orange Peel editor Don
Federman as party chairman and
ex-Humanities professor Ed Rich Richer
er Richer as faculty advisor.
Hot on the trail of Freedom
Party last year came Challenge
with Augie Schildback and BillOtt.
And when the dust of the 1965
election settled, Freedom had cap captured
tured captured 879 votes, Challenge 241
votes, and ACTION and PROGRESS
divided the left-over 6,000.
But the father of the third party

Clmnm
Continues On
REG. $69.95 SIIO.OO NOW $55.00-SBO.OO
, Sco-'i CWG
REG. $45.00-$65.00 N0W535.00-$44.95
V- v ,
ThMe/iA
REG. $15.95-$27.50 NOW $11.95-522.50
All UJtaHn/i Jo chits
1/2 PRICE
Vhai Slwifi
1/2 PRICE
Qutailm
BY LORD JEFF
REG. $14.95-$35.00 NOW $9.95-$30.00
aieicHa ciraaa
y
number 6 rroin street south

Monday, Jan. 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

movement was featured in the 1962
election.
This was the year John Grant
ran unaffiliated on little more than
a shoestring and managed to cap capture
ture capture almost a quarter of the student
vote.
With barely minutes remaining
before the qualification deadline in
1962, John Grant joined the running
ranks. He was bucking the tradi traditional,
tional, traditional, well-backed two major
parties (then known as Student
and United).
His own lack of financial support
caused him to admit, My cam campaign
paign campaign material will be placed a around
round around the campus whenever my
finances are under SIOO. I am
currently eating salad instead of
meat.
But through this he maintained
he was running, not as a protest
candidate but as a serious candi candidate."
date." candidate."
And serious he was.
By himself, and with barely
enough money to scrape logether
a minimum campaign, he managed
to walk away with 1,500 votes.
That was back in 1962 when
6,974 students went to the polls
(as opposed to the 8,183 last year).

Page 5



Page 6

[, The_Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 24, 1966

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
MINOLTA 2-1/4, free Weston
meter and strobe. Perfect, S6O.
372-6178. (A-76-3t-c).
1965 B.S.A. LIGHTNING ROCKET
650 cc. Twin carbs, Candy apple
red, custom seat, extremely fast.
Also 1964 HONDA 150. Very good
condition, 3,500 original miles.
$350 or best offer. Call 372-1039.
(A-77-3t-c).
TWO 80cc YAMAHA Trailmasiers.
Less than 100 miles, like new.
$250 each. 378-2032. (A-74-lt-c).
1962 TRIUMPH Bonneville. 650,
very good condition. Will guaran guarantee.
tee. guarantee. $650 or SIOO down, $33.73 per
month (which includes tax, tag,
title, and insurance). THE CYCLE
SHOP. 324 NW Bth Ave., 378-3660.
(A-76-3t-c).
REMINGTON 30-06 AUTOMATIC.
4x scope, $150; M-l carbine, S6O.
Ph. 372-6178. (A-76-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47*
trailer and tool shed. $1,955. Lo Located
cated Located at Town and Country Park,
lot W-l. Ph. 378-2768. (A-76-
lOt-c).
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.
(A-74-tf-nc).
MUST SELL 1959 2-bedroom
trailer, 10x41, air conditioned,
open cabana, built-in washer. Call
2-1868. (A-70-ts-c).
FOR RENT OR SALE. Used trailer.
10x55 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).
1965 VESPA 90cc. $75 and take
over payments. Call 372-7167. (A (A---73-st-c).
--73-st-c). (A---73-st-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).
ROBERTS 770 TAPE RECORDER
and matching speakers. $550 value
going for S4OO. 8-4624, ask for
Bob. (A-75-ts-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT. 3 bedroom,
central heat and air. NW section.
Small down payment and assume
mortgage. 378-2445 after 5:30.
(A-75-3t-c).
1965 125 cc KAWASAKI motor motorcyle.
cyle. motorcyle. Electirc start, turn signals,
4,200 miles. Excellent condition.
$350. Call 376-9142, rm. 391.
Fred. (A-73-3t-p).
1965 BRIDGESTONE motorcycle.
50cc, 1500 original miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent running condition. 200
mpg. Call Harry Van Meter, 372-
9303. (A-73-st-c).
for rent
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM, 12x22,
private entrance and shower, uti utilities
lities utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-77-3t-c).

for rent |
10x47 2 BEDROOM TRAILER
for rent. $65 monthly. Located at
Town and Country Trailer Park,
lot W-l. 378-2768. (B-76-10t-c).
FURNISHED ROOM in private
home with kitchen privileges if
desired. Ph. 372-3770 after sp.m.
(B-76-3t-c).
NEW 4 BEDROOM furnished apt.
1 block from campus. Corner of
SW 12th St. and SW 3rd Ave.
Central heat and air conditioning.
$2lO monthly. Ideal study set-up.
372-3576 day, 372-4692 home. (B (B---76-ts-c).
--76-ts-c). (B---76-ts-c).
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. (B-74-st-c).
MEN. Modern 3 bedroom house.
Kitchen, utilities. S3O a month
each, plus utilities. 1102 NE 19th
Place, 376-9671. (B-76-3t-c).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM apt.
for rent. $35 a month. Immediate
occupancy. Phone 6-6461. (B-74-
st-c).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730.
After 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist. St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplhn, 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (B---69-ts-c).
2 BEDROOM furnished apt. Air
conditioned. 2 blocks from campus.
Married couples only. 378-1027.
(B-75-ts-c).
FOR RENT. One-bedroom cottage
for 2. Air conditioning, brand new
heater. Located at 428 NW 12th
Terr. Drop by or call 372-5652.
Available immediately. (B-75-
3t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
large air conditioned apt. One
block from Law School. $33 a
month. Call 376-7083.(B-73-3t-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).
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE. Lake
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O per
month. 23 miles from Gainesville.
372-0481. (B-67-ts-c).
-
helpwanted
WOMAN TO DO IRONING and light
housework one day per week (Fri (Friday).
day). (Friday). Call Judy Barber, after 5:30,
at 376-9969. (E-75-tf-nc).
mtsm
W Biq Oay \J \Jf
f \Jf Rod Steiger :
| The 1
[\ Pawnbroker /
1:00-3:00-5:00 |j|j

wanted
ROOMMATE WANTED. Share 2-
bedroom apt., 2 blocks from Ti Tigert,
gert, Tigert, with one other. Call 376-
0834. (C-77-3t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE
2 bedroom 2nd floor apt. $32.50
per mo. each. 17 SW 24th St. Call
372-9651. (C-77-st-p).
SWISS GIRL, 22, laboritician at
Medical Center. Would like help
to share an apt. Ph. 376-5180.
(C-77-3t-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
air-conditioned two bedroom apt.
with 3 others at Village Park.
Call 376-3352. (C-73-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share furnished apt. Close to
campus. S3O a month plus utilities.
Call 8-3132. (C-74-st-p).
VILLAGE PARK. Need 3rd room roommate.
mate. roommate. Private room. Ideal living
conditions. See at 1001 SW 16th
Ave. Apt. llOafter 12.(C-77-lt-c).
autos
s
1959 FIAT. Engine completely
overhauled, new brakes. Depen Dependable
dable Dependable economical transportation.
Leaving town, must sell. Best
offer takes it. Ph. 372-9454. (G (G---75-2t-c).
--75-2t-c). (G---75-2t-c).
1964 CORVETTE. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 300 hp, 4-speed shift, AM AMFM,
FM, AMFM, Mag wheels, super 120 tires.
Call Thad Chanbliss, 372-5304.
After 5, 376-7676. (G-77-st-c).
65 COMET, 4-door, automatic
transmission, padded dash, white
sidewalls, radio, heater. $l5O and
take up payments 563.29. Call
378-4809. (G-77-st-c).
EXCEPTIONAL BUY. MUSTSELL
RAMBLER. 6. Standard transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, good condition. $260. See
110 NW 9th Terr, after 6 p.m.
(G-76-2t-p).
Sacrifice 1965 AUSTIN HEALEY
MK 111. Like new, only 8,000 miles.
Still under factory warranty.
$2,595. After 5, 629-4441. Ocala,
Fla. (G-76-4t-c).
1958 CHEVY STATION WAGON.
Good second car. $225. Ph. 372-
1654. (G-76-3t-c).
* 1 1 1111 WBg>
52 MGTD. Reconditioned com completely,
pletely, completely, mechanically and physi physically.
cally. physically. Going abroad, must sell.
Call 372-9363, Dave Reiman, leave
word^G-74-st-c)^^^^^^^^^
it itm i
n frgUHJ jjlj ij
TWO COLOR HITS I
THE MIRtSCH CORPORATION
1 BURT UICMD LEE DEMUX I
1 JIM HUTTON PAMELA TIFHN f
.JOHN SURGES
glllh 1- \ L
''lmed in
i: F f ULTRA PAHA VISION*£
|^UNI TED ARTISTS TECHNICOLOR-!
' "PLUS--
Patty Duke as BILLIE

autos
, -*
1960 FORD, 2-door sedan. 292 V-8
engine, standard transmission, su superb
perb superb condition. SSOO. 466-3300.
(G-74-st-c). _____
62 DELUX VW STATION WAGON.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 125-D Flavet 111, after 5.
(G-75-10t-c).
1951 FORD. Tires almost new,
good mechanical condition. SIOO.
Call Mike, 684-7779, Interlachen,
Fla., after 5 p.m. (G-75-st-p).
real estate
3 BEDROOM AND DEN, 1-1/2
baths, fenced yard, lots of trees,
central heat, good neighborhood
for pets and children. SI,OOO down,
$146 monthly for 20 months then
S9O monthly or $2,100 down and
S9O monthly, payment includes
taxes and insurance; or I will deal
with reliable Univ. type. 376-0347.
(1-755 tc).
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath CCB house.
Carport and large storage area.
Attractive lot with shrubs and
trees. 1706 NE 7th Terr., 376-
1096. (I-75-10t-c).
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
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).
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 Blue silk scarf with a dog
design on it, between Fla. Gym and
Peabody Hall. Sentimental value.
Call 376-7065 after 5.(L-77-3t-c).
pJg f. W W MW! I
Ip THE Au iun BtHIND THE HEADLIHEsSI
I m..
D thi MOST ADULT
TOO WIU rvu Ml; J
|edwardsS3B|
I §s CITY V?l
RIOT!

lost-found
LOST Yellow gold charm brace bracelet
let bracelet at Larrys Wonder House. Great
sentimental value. Reward. Ra*.
lings, 372-3621, rm. 130. (L-76-
st-c).
services
TENA WELCOMES YOU students
back and to let you 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).
BABY CARE. Experienced and
trustworthy. $12.50 per week.
Mon.-Fri. 3 blocks north of Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Student Center. Ph. 376-2072.
(M-73-lt-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Call
Mrs. Lyons. 376-7160. Any time.
Am on approved Graduate List and
have passed Medical Terminology
Course. (M-74-ts-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments. Complete 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).
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).
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
DORIS DAY
: ROD TAYLOII
0
UIiJJ
J_ CmemaScope Color by DE LUXE
Telephone 378-2434 j
NOW SHOWING
At 1:10-3:20
A Wild. Wacky Chase!



K J
' A
SPORTS CAM
OWNERS
TAKE NOTICE
minor
TUNEUP SPECIAL
ON MOST
4-Cyl. Engines
V :' \
Special Includes
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Campus Jobs
Available
More UF students are wanted
to take part-time campus jobs.
Dan Wilder, director of the UF
Student Financial Aid department,
says there are more jobs available
than there are students applying for
part-time employment.
Employment figures may reach
1,800 this trimester if students
keep coming as they have during
the past two weeks, Wilder said.
Last fall there were 1,500 stu students
dents students working on campus.
Wilder said some off-campus
positions are available but that
the UF is not a quasi-legal em employment
ployment employment agency and only posted
notices of available positions off offcampus.
campus. offcampus.
A great many students do not
really want to work, and after two
or three days, they terminate their
employment, thus making it diffi difficult
cult difficult to keep various departments
interested in our campus employ employment
ment employment program, Wilder continued.
Our department makes every
effort to find employment for in interested
terested interested students and there are
usually many more openings than
there are applicants to fill them.
Toothsome Bite
GRETTON, England (UPI)
Jim Smight has a gnawing prob problem.
lem. problem. He accidentally swallowed
the top set of his false teeth and
doctors cant find them because
theyre made of plastic and dont
show up on X-rays.

For More Campus Speakers
Committee Needs Funds

By AGNES FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
The S4GOO appropriated the
Forums Committee of the Florida
Union Board necessarily limits the
choice of speakers brought to this
campus, according to Forums
Committee Chairman Jack Zucker.
Zucker. who took over the chair chairmanship
manship chairmanship position Monday, would
like to bring more speakers of Ted
Sorensens caliber to UF.
The committee paid $1,500 for

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BRRR ITS COLD
Cuddling weather has descended upon the University City, as is
demonstrated here by two bench-sitting undergraduates. When the
thermometer dips into the|3os in Gainesville, this scene becomes
more and more commonplacb.

Sorenson to speak here last tri trimester.
mester. trimester. Although this move put a
substantial dent in funds for speak speakers,
ers, speakers, Zucker cites past chairman
Allison Conners effort as a step
in the right direction.
What Zucker proposes is an
experiment in selling tickets for
a special speaker sometime in
March. Money appropriated to the
committee would pay for the regu regular
lar regular speakers.
Tickets would sell for 75 cents

Monday, Jan. 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

or a dollar for students and faculty
members alike.
Several prominent men accepted
offers to speak here, but we could
not afford to bring them, Zucker
said. Adam Clayton Powell, Wil William
liam William F. Buckley Jr., and Barry
Goldwater were among those men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned.
With top-notch speakers, we
would draw bigger crowds and also
build a better name for the Uni University,
versity, University, the chairman added.
Those coming are distinguished
in their fields.
Scheduled to speak February 17
is Colin Wilson, celebrated author
of The Outsider. Wilsons
speech topic is Beyond the Out Outsider.
sider. Outsider. also the title of his latest
book.
Sometimes referred to by re reviewers
viewers reviewers as the British Dostoy Dostoyevsky,
evsky, Dostoyevsky, Wilson will give his outlook
on existentialism and on the
philosophy of the future. He will
receive a SSOO fee.
Dr. Henry Kissinger, who re recently
cently recently appeared on Face the Na Nation
tion Nation and Meet the Press, will
speak on America and Europe and
their relations. The brilliant Har Harvard
vard Harvard political scientist will re receive
ceive receive $750 for his visit here
March 3.
Denison Kitchel, campaign man manager
ager manager for Barry Goldwater in 1964,
will speak here sometime in Feb February.
ruary. February. Kitchel is currently presi president
dent president of the Free Society Asso Association,
ciation, Association, of which Goldwater is
honorary chairman. He is charging
only a SIOO honorary fee.
Appropriations to the committee
have been increasing, according
to Zucker. Due to the interest of
Florida Union Board president Bill
McCollum, the budget nearly
doubled last year.
Zucker, however, would like to
lie free to ask additional speakers,
if they are in the area. By charg charging
ing charging admission, this end could be
accomplished.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 24, 1966

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SCHOLARSHIP WINNER

UF senior Randall Wilcox, right, has received a
$250 scholarship award from the Jewel Tea Company.
He was one of 10 winners in a national competition
involving 250 summer college trainees with the
company. R. A. Mann, Jacksonville, left, district
sales manager of Jewel, made the presentation as

Ex-Chancellor Sid Stubbs:
A View From The Other Side

(Editors Note: Sid Stubbs,
former Honor Court Chan Chancellor,
cellor, Chancellor, graduated last Decem December.
ber. December. But he hasnt said good-by
to the UF just yet. This is the
first in a series of features
on our out-going top student
officers.)
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
From the other side of the
diploma the view is more
leisurely, if nothing else, for
ex-Honor Court Chancellor
Sid Stubbs.
Stubbs, who now rests in the
comparatively easy-going
world of a part-time instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, looks forward to March
and his Law Bar exams.
In April he leaves the UF
to start work with a legal
firm in Clearwater.
Life is not ALL leisure,
though, for Stubbs. In addition
to the law course he teaches,
he presently is neck-deep in a
cram course for his up-com up-coming
ing up-coming Bar exams.
When he graduated last De December,
cember, December, Stubbs decided to

Freedom Draws
Top Ballot Spot
Political party chairmen drew
for ballot and green board posi positions
tions positions Friday afternoon. Birthday,
Decision, Freedom and Student
Party representatives were pre present.
sent. present. Because Apathy was not re represented,
presented, represented, it was assigned the
lowest position on the ballot and
the least desired green board pos position.
ition. position.
Party positions on th Feb. 10
ballot are Freedom (1), Student
(2), Birthday (3), Decision (4),
and Apathy (5).
Positions from left to right, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, on the green boards
near the Main Library are Deci Decision,
sion, Decision, Apathy, Freedom and Stu Student.
dent. Student. Birthday Party did not ask
for a position due to back of funds.

stick around campus for that
study course and to put in a
trimester as a legal writing
instructor.
Commenting on his months
as Honor Court Chancellor,
he said, I liked the exper experience
ience experience of working with people.
But he also found it frus frustrating
trating frustrating sometimes because the
people who bother to talk with
you about it are the dissatis dissatisfied
fied dissatisfied ones. People happy with
the system usually arent go going
ing going to go out of their way to
tell you.
As Honor Court Chancellor
he put in at least 15 hours of
work a week in addition to a
full Law School course load of
12 hours.
And that job as legal writing
instructor is not new to him.
In addition to his duties as
Chancellor and his class work,
he taught the course as a stu student
dent student assistant before gradu graduation.
ation. graduation.
But Stubbs said he didnt
make a practice of burning the
4 a.m. oil.

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Division Sales Manager J. W. McGowen, Atlanta, and
C. A. Anderson, placement officer for the College
of Business Administration, look on. Wilcox, a bus business
iness business administration student, is the son of R. L.
Wilcox, 3720 Antisdale St., Jacksonville, and a grad graduate
uate graduate of Robert E. Lee High School.

I didnt sleep 10 hours
every night or nine or even
eight very often.
But he did sleep. It was
alla matter of time organi organization,
zation, organization, hd^aid.
He brought to the Chancel Chancellors
lors Chancellors post past experience as
chairman of the Honor Court
Speakers Bureau and time
served as both defense and
prosecuting council in the
Honor Court.
One of the duties of Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor is to help decide honor
court penalties. This is done
with the aid of the two jus justices.
tices. justices.
Its up to each Chancellor
how to decide penalties, he
said. There are no set
rules.
Stubbs believed in leniency
on the first offense, but sus suspension
pension suspension usually for the second
time around.
He stated the familiar
dilemma of all Honor Court
Chancellors the reluctance
of students to turn in a fellow
student.

Apathys Litz Says
r
Hes No Stooge
Apathy Party Chairman Ernie Litz has dismissed as absurd
the rumor that he and Apathy Party are put ups to split the
campaign of Decision Partys Steve Cheeseman.
It is true charged Litz, that a member of a Student Party
fraternity has been going around offhandedly making vague sug suggestions
gestions suggestions that he and Student Party would be glad to put up S2OO to
help an independent campaign, obviously with the intention of
hurting Cheeseman, but we rejected any attempt to even consider
such a sketchy proposal.
Steve Cheeseman is an eminently qualified candidate for
president, as is his supposed major opponent Buddy Jacobs. To
suggest that I would be part of a cabalistic plot against either of
these two friends is bordering on the line of sanity. This is not
another typical electoral war-of-muck. This years campaign. I
trust, will be stronger than dirt.
What we are opposed to is the continuation of the Establishment,
the unkept promises and subjugation of the majority of UF students.
Our campaign will be directed against BOTH major parties of the
Establishment, not against just one.
Both Student and Decision By Indecision Parties are only
proffering the same trite phrases and hackneyed promises they
have failed to keep for years. Since no candidate runs for relection,
and no party is maintained after one campaign, the poor average
student gets promised anything and everything under the sun with
the obvious results that with no later recourse he gets nothing.
Litz intimated that a snag had developed in the accumulation of
candidates because of lack of funds. He hinted that Apathy had
intended to announce its slate Friday, but a snafu was in pro progress.
gress. progress. He did suggest that his group had agreed on several major
campaign platform planks, such as public statement of campaign
contributions in student elections, proposed support by SG for an
indoor swimming pool for the UF campus, an upper classmen
lower classmen counseling program and an increased student
tutorial program.
Buddy Jacobs remarks to get the old men out of student
politics, Litz suggested, was only slightly less absurd than Steve
Cheesemans remarks defending UF independent students.
I think a new campaign low was reached when Student Party
Treasurer candidate Charles Shepherd quoted extensively from
John F. Kennedys inaugural address in a speech he gave last
Wednesday night. To bring the great words and ideals of a true
American statesman like Kennedy down to the muck-level of UF
student politics is truly an insult and prostitution of political
morality.
They only good thing in the election so far, excluding the
Indecision issue, is that fact that both Student Party candidates
Buddy Jacobs and Charles Shepherd have experience with the
University Religious Association. As far as ethics and morality
go I thought that might help the campaign. Unfortunately I made the
mistake of thinking that there are ethics and morality in a student
body election.
B Junior Year
in
New York
Three undergraduate colleges offer students
from all parts of the country an opportunity
to broaden their educational experience
by spending their
Junior Year in New York
New York University is an integral part of
the exciting metropolitan community of
New York Citythe business, cultural,
artistic, and financial center of the nation.
The city's extraordinary resources greatly
enrich both the academic program and th*e
experience of living at New York University
with the most cosmopolitan student body in
thewoi4d.
This prjogram is open to students
recommended by the deans of the colleges
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Courses may be taken in the
School of Commerce
School of Education
Washington Square College of Arts
and Science
Write for brochure to Director, Junior Year
in New York
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
New York, N.Y. 10003



lospital Workshop
lated This Week
Hospital personnel from the Southeastern United States will be
ttending workshops in medical technology, drug and inhalation
herapy at the UFs J. Hillis Miller Health Center this week.
Medical technologists meet today through Friday for updating on
General Medical Bacteriology under the coordination of Dr. F.
Villiam Sunderman, director of the Clinical Laboratories at UFs
hands Teaching Hospital and Clinics. Sunderman is also associ associte
te associte professor of pathology in the Universitys College of Medicine.
The five-day course will concern the latest techniques in medical
echnology and aim for increased proficiency in techniques and
irocedures, particularly in the isolation and identification of or oranisms
anisms oranisms of medical importance.
The workshop faculty will be composed of staff members from
he U.S. Public Health Service Communicable Disease Center in
Atlanta, the Bureau of Laboratories, Florida State Board of Health,
nd the College of Medicines Department of Pathology.
A two-day session for inhalation therapists Friday and Saturday
/ill deal with basic principles in prolonged artificial ventilation.
A workshop for hospital pharmacists on*lrug therapy also begins
riday and continues through noon Saturday. The program,
nder the coordination of Dr. Warren E. McConnell, director of
harmaceutical services in the Shands Hospital, will emphasize
le hospital pharmacists responsibility for providing information
n drugs to professional staffs of his hospital.
' I
1. Whats the picture? 2. What do you see as far as 1
_ . girls are concerned? I
I see before you
a career in Operations I see you using the I
Research. techniques of simulation 8
and svstems analysis I
to solve on-going I
problems. I
3. See anything about securities 4. Nothing about stocks and I
analysis? Thats the field I bonds or high finance? I
planned on going into. T f I
b I see a great future 1
I see you pioneering for you in Operations 9
in real time management Research at Equitable. 1
information configuration. I
5. How about that! At Equitable 6. What does it reveal about money? I
they said they saw a great Y ou cross ing niv palm |
future for me with them in with silver. I
investment management. 8
'L*' I
The crystal ball I
reveals a great future I
either way. I
| I
Make an appointment through your Placement Office to see s I
employment representative on January 27 or writ* to .i ric I
Scollard, Manpower Development Division, for further information. I
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States I
Itonu- Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York. N. Y. 10019 / Suitable 1965 I
An Equal Opportunity Employer I

dmom nfri
tIUIS iSS
Bill Jr 1 Hfl
1811 m i : fl BBsIHBBnBIiIP ****
Ihf ki-' JS JA
RECEIVES GIFT

Dean Donald J. Hart of the UFs College of Business
Administration, center, is shown receiving a SI,OOO
grant check from E. Raymond Crim. left, partner of
Ernst and Ernst, national certified public accounting
firm. The unrestricted gift from the Ernst and Ernst
Foundation will be used in the promotion and develop development

At FSU An Attempt To Create
A Small-College Atmosphere

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Last fall, 30 Florida State Univer University
sity University freshmen suddenly became
aware that the same faces were
showing up in all their classes.
In a school where the freshman
class numbered 2,400 students,
this seemed too much of a coin coincidence.
cidence. coincidence. tef
Something was up, but they did
not know what it was, nor did
their professors.
They dubbed themselves the
group and awaited developments.
They formed close friendships,
studied together, had a pizza party
and invited their joint professors.
The girls began ironing shirts
for the boys at 10 cents a shirt.
The students developed a close,
personal identification with the
university community. Gone was
the feeling of isolation and lack
of identity which often assails
teenagers on huge college
campuses.
Ultimately, the FSU adminis administration
tration administration disclosed the secret.
As part of an experiment, a
sort of pilot program to help
recreate a small campus atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere at a large campus univer university,
sity, university, the 30 students had been
selected because their curriculum
showed four subjects in common:
english, mathematics, history and
social science. They block blockregistered
registered blockregistered so class times and
instructors were common.
Dean E. L. Chalmers of the
College of Arts and Sciences and
his staff are delighted with the

DONT PANIC!
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results, both academically and
otherwise.
It points to possibilities for an
inexpensive method of reducing the
kind of student alienation which ex expanded
panded expanded into demonstrations at the
University of California at Berke Berkeley,
ley, Berkeley, they feel.
There are indications the plan
may reduce the large number of
freshman dropouts each year be because
cause because of disenchantment with im impersonal
personal impersonal procedures at most big
colleges.
Although the academic achieve achievement
ment achievement of the group did not differ
significantly from the freshman
class as a whole, their perfor performance
mance performance in one course, math, was
significantly higher thanotherstu thanotherstudents

Book Sales In Closet,
But It Isnt Shelved

Student Governments attempt to
establish an effective student book
sale has not been shelved, but it
has been confined to a closet in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely. according to the head
of the project, Tommy Lang.
Lang blames lack of space for
the stalemated condition of the
project, which was initiated three
years ago when students complain complained
ed complained that outrageous prices were
being charged by book stores for
text books, and that very poor
prices were being offered students
who tried to sell their books there.
A janitors closet in Florida

Monday, Jan. 24, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ment development of activities within the Colleges Department
of Accounting. The foundation sponsors a national
program, providing assistance to colleges and uni universities.
versities. universities. Dr. Williard E. Stone/right, chairman of
the Department of Accounting, looks on during the
informal ceremony.

dents thanotherstudents in sections of the same
course.
And not one member of the group
dropped out of school.
At the end of the trimester, the
students were so happy, they asked
to continue their joint association.
-
FSU officials were sufficiently
encouraged to want to continue the
experiment on a larger scale, and
a search is underway by the uni university
versity university for grants from govern government
ment government and private agencies to
expand the experiment next fall
with half the more than 2,000 fresh freshman
man freshman students expected to enroll.
The plan has already produced
inquiries from other universities
around the country.

Union is the only space available
for the book sale at the present
time, said Lang, and until Flor Florida
ida Florida Union allocates more space to
us, the project cant be very suc successful.
cessful. successful.
The Florida Union Board has
made no plans to give Student
Government the space for its book
sale in the new Union building.
If space is available when the
building is completed, the book
sale may be installed there.
Lang doesnt seem to think that
space will be available after the
building is completed. The
campus is growing so fast that
most of our buildings are outdated
before they are finished.
Consultation
Centers Planned
WASHINGTON (UPI) TheU.S.
OfficeN of Education Sunday an announced
nounced announced establishment of consul consultation
tation consultation centers in Florida, Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. Kentucky and Oklahoma to
help teachers and administrators
with problems of desegregation.
The centers, financed under re renewable
newable renewable one-year contracts, will
begin operating this month.
The sites and approximate con contract
tract contract costs include: Florida State
University, Tallahassee, $160,000.
University of Tennessee. Knox Knoxville.
ville. Knoxville. $183,000; Western Kentucky
State Teachers College, Bowling
Green. $137,000; and the Univer University
sity University of Oklahoma. Norman
$168,000.

Page 9



), The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 24, 1966

Page 10

UFs Coedikette:
Some Changes Due

By MARJORY SCHWARTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Coedikette, UFs 48-page hand handbook
book handbook for incoming freshman women
and transfer students, will have
some bold changes between its cov covers
ers covers when it comes off the presses
next spring.
Carolyn Watt, a journalism sen senior
ior senior from Tampa, is the newly newlyappointed
appointed newlyappointed editor of Coedikette.
The Women Students Association
publication is written to give new newcomers
comers newcomers their first glimpse of cam campus
pus campus life. Topics covered by the
handbook are: residence hall life;
suggestions on expenses, clothes
and room furnishings; campus tra traditions;
ditions; traditions; activities; scholarship;
and the UF Honor Code.
This year Miss Watt plans to
adopt a more conversational tone,
telling girls what to expect in
dormitory living. She adds that
most freshmen women have never
had the experience of living with
girls of other faiths and other
countries, and they should be pre prepared
pared prepared to expect this.
Day-to-day living with a room roommate
mate roommate youve never met before can
be a total disaster or the happiest
period in your life, depending on
what you choose to make it.
The new handbook will elimin eliminate
ate eliminate repetition, update and stream streamline
line streamline its artwork, include more in-
Speech Club
To Organize
Tuesday
An organizational meeting for a
new speech and language arts club
is scheduled Tuesday at 8 p.m. in
the Johnson Lounge of the Florida
Union. Chairman pro tempore of
the group, Norman Koestline, says
the meeting will be informal and is
open to any student majoring or
planning to major in the public
address, field.
Koestline said, The group has
been formed to serve the people
ma jor ing in rhet or i c address.
Existing groups in speech therapy
and forensics meet the needs of
their students, but those in the
public speaking field have been left
out in the cold.
The chairman pro tempore says
the speech department and its
faculty has offered their time and
resources to help the fledgling
organization. Noted professors
from the department of speech
are scheduled to present monthly
programs to the group. These
faculty members also will help
the students with problems in their
course of study.
UFs Own
r Goldfinger
Goldfinger, hes the man
Thats how the song goes.
Theres no one as sinister a lan
Flemings arch-villain Auric
Goldfinger on campus, but UF
doesnt* need one.
We have our own Goldfinger. His
name is Alan Goldfinger. 20, a jun junior
ior junior business i....j0r from Orlando.
A member of Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity, he admits taking a lot
of ribbing from his fraternity
brothers.
Its not too bad. now that the
Goldfinger craze has died down.
he said. But Im afraid Ill con continue
tinue continue to t ike kidding as long as the
Tames Bond craze lasts.

formation about campus activities,
add a new section on sororities
and rush and still remain under
its S9OO budget.
According to Miss Watt, a fresh freshman
man freshman has to meet responsibility for
her career immediately upon her
arrival at the university.
There are no parents to get
you up and push you oiit the door
in 20-degree weather to make a
7:30 a.m. class, she points out.
Students must leave their high
school life behind them, realize
that they are now one among many
and put themselves out if they hope
to get anywhere.
Plans are now finalized so that
the handbook, written by students
for students, will be finished by
the UF and ready for distribution
to 3,000 women by April.
Miss Watt is a past president
of Phi Mu sorority and has been
nominated for membership in
Whos Who Among Students in
American Universities and Col Colleges
leges Colleges and the University of Florida
Hall of Fame.

Ford Motor
Company is:

diversity

Fine Arts Dedication Set)

UFs $1.5 million College of
Architecture and Fine Arts com complex
plex complex will be dedicated in a formal
ceremony at 3 p.m. Feb. 5.
The program will be conducted
in the center of the complex, which
was opened for the first time last
January.
The building will be named Ru Rudolph
dolph Rudolph Weaver Hall, honoring the
late director of the UFs School
of Architecture and Allied Arts.
Weaver founded and organized the
architectural school in 1925 and
initiated a unique teaching tech technique
nique technique called the project method
which gained national recognition
and is still in operation.
Dean Leonard Currie of the
College of Architecture at the Uni University
versity University of Chicago will jive the
main address.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
XEhox Copies
1-19 Copies, loy ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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A Ml M
harry Moore
H.M.E., llniv. of Kurinas

of the moHt capable people in industry. One of many young men who
believes he has gained tremendously from this exposure and experience is
Larry Moore, a Product Design engineer.
After receiving his B.M.E. in February, 1964, Larry joined our College
Graduate Program and began work in brake design. Stimulating assign assignments
ments assignments followed in product evaluation and disc brake development. Later,
he learned production techniques while supervising one phase of the
Mustang assembly line ojierations. An assignment '' n- Truck Sales
Promotion and I raining Department added still another dimension to his
experience. Ihe big picture of product development was brought into
focus for Larry when ho became associated with Thunderbird Product
Ph. ciing. From there he moved to the Special Vehicles Section . into
the exciting world of high performance cars!
Currently, Larry Moore is on leave o( absence, studying to acquire his
M.B.A. degree at Michigan State. He feels and rightly sothat we re
1(H) percent behind his desire to improve his educational background.
Young men with talent, initiative and ambition can go far with Ford
Motor Company. I hiuk about it. and talk to our representative when
he next visitH your campus.
An equal opportunity employer

will preside during the program
and the UF Band will present
musical selections.
James Deen of Coconut Grove,
president of the Florida Associ Association
ation Association of the American Institute of
Architects, will represent the as association
sociation association which donated a plaque
for the building-.
Weaver, a graduate of Drexel
Institute, came to the University
of Florida from the University of
Idaho where he was head of the

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Monday, 5 to 9 p.m.
Jgw 12 oz. CHOICE
Hi T-80NE
Stoak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
1505 N.W. 13th St. $

The college graduates initial exposure to the
world of business is often less than exhilarating.
The reason? A great many companies require the
recent graduate to serve a long-term apprentice apprenticeship
ship apprenticeship in a role that bflfers little or no opportunity
to demonstrate personal capabilities. That is not
the way at Ford Motor Company. Our College
Graduate Program brings you into contact with
many phases of business, encourages self-expression
and helps youand usdetermine where your
greatest potential lies. An important benefit of the
Program is getting to know and work with some

Department of Architecture, a po position
sition position he previously held at the
State College of Washington.
Weaver prepared comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive campus plans for the univer university
sity university as well as for Florida State
College for Women (now Florida
State University), Florida A & M
College, Florida School for the
Deaf and Blind and the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural experiment stations. He also
designed several buildings for
state institutions.



Auburn Poses UF's Toughest Test

I By ANDY MOOR
I Alligator Staff Writer
Floridas basketball team upped
I road record Saturday with a
1-52 win over Georgia in Athens,
It the glory of the victory cant
Kt past tipoff tonight against Au-
Irn.
The Gators meet the Tigers at
under the shadow of the War
Igle in a game which will put

twimmers Wreck Tech

1 I
The Gator swimmers wrecked
|e Georgia Tech Engineers Fri Frily
ly Frily afternoon in Florida pool,
lach Bill Harlans swimmingGa-
Irs literally drowned Tech, taking
I out of 11 firsts on their way to
6l-33 victory.
Blanchard Tual picked up two
tsts for the Gators, winning the
iO yard backstroke and swimming
le first leg on the 400-yard med med|y
|y med|y relay.

.
'IS; : I :
'FIT FOR A KING
Swimming captain Charlie King makes turn on one lap of his win in
le 200-yard breastroke against Georgia Tech Friday. King was one
10 Gator firsts as Florida rolled 61-33.

'ymnasts Meet
SU Today
UFs gymnastics club steps into
2 big time today when it tackles
s LSU tumblers in Florida Gym
4 p.m.
Itwill be a regulations gymnas gymnascs
cs gymnascs match with the UF club com combing
bing combing against the NCAA-recog NCAA-recogzed
zed NCAA-recogzed Tigers.
We will be taking on many
her college teams although were
st a club, Coach Joe Regna
aid. We hope to accomplish
Dmething by playing them and set
p a fine gymnastics program in
lorida.
Regna said he hopes to see a good
irnout for the LSU meet to spur
e club on and develop more stu stujnt
jnt stujnt interest in the sport.

SWEAT SUITS
BOYS & GIRLS MENS & WOMENS
SWEATSHIRTS SWEATSUITS SWEAT SHIRTS LETTERED
Fraternity & Sorority Shirts Lettered
TROPHIES WITH ENGRAVING FOR ANY AWARD
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods
North Central Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods Store
One Block East of Campus 1113 W. Univ. Ave

one team in the thick of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference race and all but
eliminate the other.
The victory over Georgia upped
the Gators SEC record to 3-1 and
tied them for fourth spot with Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State. Auburn is 4-1 follow following
ing following a 90-71 stomping of Alabama
Saturday.
The Tigers are paced by the
SECs leading scorer, LeeDefore.

Team Captain Charlie King fin finished
ished finished first in his speciality, the
200-yard breaststroke.
Jim Roos also took two firsts
for the Gators, winning the 100
and 200-yard freestyle events.
Other Gator victories were: 200
yard individual medley, Charlie
Putnam; 200-yard butterfly, Joe
Scafuti; 500-yard freestyle, Bill
Corbin; diving, Mark Montgomery.
Georgia Tech managed to sal salvage

SEC Play Resumes In Full Swing

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) College
basketball action in the Southeast
picks up steam again this week
after a mid-term lull for exams.
The 2nd-ranked Kentucky Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats returned to battle Monday
night as host to Louisiana State
while Florida and Auburn, a pair
of leading contenders in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, pair off in a
headline attraction at Auburn.
The Wildcats, boasting the na nations
tions nations longest winning streak, cur currently
rently currently pace the SEC while LSU is
at the other end of the standings.
Fifth-ranked Vanderbilt, which
doesnt return to action until Sa Saturday
turday Saturday night when the Commodores
will also host LSU, is second with
a 5-1 league mark.
Auburn, which knocked off Ten Tennessee

Defore has led the team in scoring
the past two seasons and stands to
erase every Auburn scoring record
before his career ends. The 6-6
Atlanta senior has excellent inside
moves and can hit his high-arch
jump shot from anywhere on the
court.
Other key returnees from last
years 16-9 team are Jimmy Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Tommy Fibbe and Bobby

vage salvage one first, winning the
400-yard freestyle relay.
The Baby Gators also hit the
water over the weekend, swamping
Miami-Dade Junior College,
62-33, and edging by Pine Crest
Prep School, 48-47.
The team goes on the road this
week, invading the hills of Caro Carolina
lina Carolina for three tough meets against
East Carolina, North Carolina and
North Carolina State.
Dubious
Achievement
Os The Week
| This week's a- j:
§: ward goes to Hugh £
| (Bones) Taylor, |
£ head coach of the g
| Houston Oilers.
§ Taylor said
| early last week S
js that either he
g or quarterback £
S George Bland a
would have to go. $
Taylor was fired
.jij from his job l;
Thursday.

nessee Tennessee (51-46) and Alabama (90-
71) last week, is third at 4-1 and
Florida, 65-52 victor over Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, and Mississippi State, idle
for 10 days, are tied for fourth
at 3-1.
Auburn took its fourth conse consecutive
cutive consecutive conference win Saturday
in beating Alabama which was
forced to play without its scoring
leader, sophomore Mike Nordholz.
Nordholz broke his hand in prac practice
tice practice earlier in the week.
The Tigers, paced by Lee
DeFore anc Jimmy Montgomery,
led by as much as 30 points.
DeFore had 21 points before foul fouling
ing fouling out with more than eight
minutes remaining and Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery led all scorers with 23.
Sophomore Guy Turner was high
for Alabama with 21.

Buisson. None of these were among
the top Tiger scorers last year,
but all especially Montgomery Montgomeryhave
have Montgomeryhave improved with experience.
The Tigers big weakness is height,
with Defore the biggest man on the
squad.
Coach Norm Sloan figures to
start the same five he has won
with for the last four games. The
unit includes Dave Miller, Skip
Higley, Gary Keller, Jeff Ramsey
and Harry Winkler.
Superior height was all the Ga Gators
tors Gators needed to defeat Georgia.
Keller dominated the backboards
on both offense and defense to
lead the team with 22 points and
19 rebounds. Higley turned in one

The Florida Alii gator J

Monday, Jan. 24, 1966 SPORTS

Koufax Wins Hickok Beit;
Player Second In Voting
ROCHESTER, N. Y. (UPI) Sandy Koufax, who almost never got
belted while pitching for the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers,
Sunday became the first athlete to receive the SIO,OOO S. Rae Hickok
diamond-studded belt twice as professional athlete of the year.
The 30-year-old southpaw, who also captured the award in 1963,
won the belt this year by the biggest margin and received the most
first-place votes in the awards 16-year history. The 6-2, 205-pound
fireballer collected 114 first-place ballots and 363 points.
Koufax set a major league record for strikeouts, 382, and became
the first pitcher to top the majors in earned run average for four
straight years. The lefty won 26 games during the regular campaign
and two, including the crucial seventh, in the World Series.
Running second to Koufax was golfing great Gary Player of South
Africa. Player, the first foreigner in 55 years to win the U.S. Open,
received 14 first-place ballots and 101 points to rank ahead of Scotlands
Jim Clark, the world auto racing champion.
Big Jack Nicklaus. who collected a record $140,000 last year on the
Professional Golfers Association tour, was fourth followed by Jimmy
Brown of the Cleveland Browns, Willie Mays of the San Francisco
Giants, Gale Sayers of the Chicago Bears and heavyweight champion
Cassius Clay.
Brown led the National Football League in rushing last season and
was second to Sayers, the NFLs rookie of the year, in touchdowns.
Mays topped the majors in home runs with 52 in 1965.

Florida, which has won four
straight since losing to Kentucky
two weeks ago, took advantage of
its great height to beat Georgia.
The Gators led by only two points
at halftime but pulled away after
intermission on the play of 6-9
Gary Keller who had 22 points and
19 rebounds.
The only other weekend action
in the Southeast saw Tennessee
rout independent Georgia Tech, 83-
48 and independent Memphis State
edged out by visiting Villanova on
a last-moment free throw, 70-69.
The Vols, who lost three straight
conference games on the road, took
out their despair on Georgia Tech.
The Yellow Jackets, with no regu regular
lar regular over 6-4, couldnt cope with
the taller Vols. Red Robbins, 6-9
Tennessee center, had 25 points
and 13 rebounds while playing only
25 minutes.
DeFore continues to lead the
SEC in scoring but Vanderbilts
Clyde Lee, the 6-foot-9 senior who
led the conference last year, is
close on his heels. DeFore is
averaging 23.6 points per game;
Lee, 23.2. Lee is well ahead in
rebounds with an average of 16.4
per game.
Other SEC players above the
coveted 20 points per game mark
are juniors Louis Damper, 21.8
and Pat Riley, 20.6, of Kentucky,
and sophomore Dave Williams,
21.1 of Mississippi State.
This weeks schedule:
MONDAY Louisiana State at
Kentucky, Florida at Auburn,
Mexico University at Tennessee,
and FTorida State at Jacksonville

of his best performances of the
year, hitting 12 points and set setting
ting setting up several other baskets.
The Bulldogs stayed with the
Gators through the first* half,
largely on the shooting of Ray Jef Jeffords,
fords, Jeffords, who wound up as high scor scorer
er scorer at 19 for the losers. Floridas
lead was only 29-27 at the half.
But, it wasnt long after the
second half tipoff until the Gators
had put the game out of reach.
Their lead went as high as 15 as
they coasted home with an easy
win.
After Keller and Higley, Ramsey
had six points while Mike Rollyson.
Paul Morton, Gary McElroy, Wink Winkler
ler Winkler and Miller had five each.

University.
TUESDAY- Alabama at Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State.
WEDNESDAY Tennessee and
N. C. State at Memphis.
THURSDAY Mississippi State
and Arkansas at Little Rock, and
Miami at Stetson.
FRIDAY Arkansas at Georgia
Tech and Miami at Florida South Southern.
ern. Southern.
SATURDAY Alabama at Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, Auburn at Kentucky,
Florida at Mississippi, Georgia
at Mississippi State, Louisiana
State at Vanderbilt, Chicago at
Tulane, Xavier at Memphis State,
and Miami at Tampa.
SEC SCORING LEADERS
Name, team G. Pts. Average
DeFore, Auburn 14 331 23.6
Lee, Vandy 16 371 23.2
Dampier, Kent. 12 262 21.8
Riley, Kent. 12 247 20.6
Williams, Miss. St. 12 242 20.1
Andrews, Tulane 12 236 19.7
Nordholz, Ala. 12 234 19.5
Heroman, LSU 14 263 18.8
Keller, Florida 14 248 17.7
Thomas, Vandy 16 279 17.4
SEC STANDINGS
Cons. All
Team W L W L
Kentucky 3 0 12 0
Vandy 5 1 14 2
Auburn 4111 3
Florida, 3 1 10 4
Miss. State 3 17 5
Alabama 12 8 5
Tennessee 2 4 6 7
Mississippi 13 4 7
Tulane 14 4 6
Louisiana State 0 4 4 10

Page 11



;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 24, 1966

Page 12

-^Moor-El
SPOR TS EDITOR S *"T W
Once again a Florida athletic team has come to the crossroads.
And, unfortunately, the roadblock in the way is once again the
Auburn War Eagle.
To maintain any chance for an SEC championship, the Gator
basketball team has to beat Auburn at Auburn. I repeat, Florida
must beat Auburn. Ill spell itout. Florida must B-E-A-T Auburn.
This has to be the hardest task to call upon any Florida athletic
team to do. One has only to watch a contest in Auburn to appreci appreciate
ate appreciate just how hard it is.
It is a task which no Florida football team has ever been able
to do. Florida baseball teams have been unable to win SEC cham championships
pionships championships year after year because of an inability to win in the
Loveliest Villiage on the Plains.
Florida basketball teams have not been very successful at the
home of the War Eagle either. Only once in Coach Norm Sloans
six-year UF career have the Gators been able to turn the trick.
To win tonight, the Gators will have to forget all these gruesome
facts. They must play as if they never heard of the Auburn jinx.
If they think about it as many Florida teams have in the past
theyll be beat before the game even starts.
However, this is a young Florida basketball team. Only two of
its first seven players have started on the Auburn court and only
one other one has seen action there.
Florida basketball teams in the past have had all kinds of
trouble winning on the road. Last years team was accused of
choking when it lost to Kentucky and Tennessee in runaways
before adverse crowds. But this is not last years team.
Gators Are Enigma
The 1966 Gators are an enigma. No one expected much out of
Dave Miller, Harry Winkler, Gary McElroy or Mike Rollyson. But
these sophomores are the reason Florida is winning.
Men who were counted on at the first of tjae season are spending
more time on the bench than on the court. Only Skip Higley and
Gary Keller of the original starters have been able to do as well
as Sloan had hoped.
The 1966 Florida team really doesnt think about itself. If it did,
it would probably fall apart in a minute. Youre not supposed to
win basketball games with a different man sparking the team in
every game. You arent supposed to be able to miss over half
your free throws and win, but the Gators have already done this
twice.-
The 1966 Florida team wont choke in Auburn tonight and theres
a reason why. It doesnt know how.
To predict who will lead the Gators tonight or how they will
win would be folly. They might hit 60 per cent from the floor or
maybe theyll decide to hit from the foul line for a change. They
might hit only 40 per cent, but somehow manage to get four tips
after every missed shot. Maybe Winkler will lead the scorers, or
maybe Miller will, or maybe Keller will have a 30-point night.
V- \ ; > ...
The Auburn hex wont bother this team because it seems to
thrive on pressure. Even when it trailed Alabama by seven points
with two minutes left in its worst effort of the season, it kept
trying. Miraculously, the Gators pulled that one out. Something
equally unbelievable is possible tonight.
a
Win Would Establish
A win tonight would establish the Gators as a definite contender
for the SEC crown, although most observers wont put it in writing
until they beat Ole Miss and Mississippi State.
The cynical fans are still saying the Gators wont win tonight
and are predicting a 1-4 record for the remainder of the road
trip. But these same people were saying they couldnt beat both
FSU and Georgia. They say they dont stand a chance against
Kentucky and Tennessee away, but they have nothing to prove it
by as yet.
Before the road trip began, I bet a cup of coffee that the Gators
would win more than half of the seven games. Right now Id bet
100 cups against one that they will.
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