Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
There may be political banners on campus this
year after all.
A group of independent girls who are backing
Decision Party said last night they wanted to make
banners and would bring the matter up before a
general party meeting tomorrow night in Broward
Hall.
Betty Lou Douglas, Decision Party independent
worker, announced she and a group of other girls
wanted to buy oilcloth, paint banners, and put them
up on campus despite an announcement in yester yesterdays
days yesterdays Alligator that Student Party will not use any
banners this year.
After reading yesterdays paper, I talked to
several girls in the dorms and we decided we
wanted to put up banners anyway. We collected sll
and bought some oilcloth and we intend to paint
the banners, Miss Douglas said. We have enough
for seven banners, and plenty of girls have said
theyre ready to work.
So far we havent checked this with the party,

The Florida, Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 78

Birthday Raids Gator,
Wants To r Cash In
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
It was a typical Friday afternoon in The Alligator office- almost.
Two UF students came through the door and wandered around until
one of them, Pete Boylboll, asked where to go to cash in on the
political column that political parties are supposed to get.
Boylboll is Birthday Partys candidate for SG President.
I never ran for anything before but the idea of a Birthday Party
came to me last trimester, Boylboll said uncertainly. He looked at
his cohort, Richard Summerville, and grinned before he started
talking about the platform that Birthday Party doesnt have.
We qualified two or maybe three days ago and we dont have a
platform yet. We dont even have any ideas or any money.
Summerville, party chairman, interrupted by saying, Hey, Pete,
youre not supposed to get serious, remember?
Boylboll insisted he wasnt serious Summerville insisted he was.
When they finally stopped arguing about being serious, or not serious
as it turned out to be, Summerville talked about the reason for their
minor party.
Were the most incompetent candidates and party that ever quali qualified.
fied. qualified. Were not planning on doing anything. We just want to prove that
a party can organize, qualify and run without any real desire to win
and get away with it. Everyone is accusing us of making a mockery
of Student Government, but at least we are an honest mockery.
Boylboll, who had been looking somewhat apathetic during Summer Summervilles
villes Summervilles explanation suddenly began talking about how ridiculous Ernie
Litz and his Apathy Party really are.
Ernie called us last Wednesday and told us that Apathy Party was
nothing but a fraud. Even his column in your paper last Wednesday or
Thursday showed it was a joke. He told he was looking for away out
and would call us Thursday and tell us whether he was going to be
a mock party.
Boylboll went on to say that Litz never called so he finally got in
touch with Litz in the Schooner Room.
0 Litz had decided to run probably just to make us look bad, he
said.
When asked about the policy of Birthday Party, Summerville replied
that the only policy was one of defense.
We think that major parties should prove they are major parties
and minor parties shouldnt have to. We just talked to Mike Malaghan,
Secretary of Interior, and he said next year parties should be classi classified,
fied, classified, Summerville said.
The name of the party is Birthday Party because the party is the
name, Summerville said when asked, why Birthday Party?
Boylboll didftt appear to like Summervilles comment, although he
didnt anything significant to add. He did say that if they, Birthday
Party, could get a column in Monday or Tuesdays Alligator like
political parties do, we may even run some contests and even give
birthday favors, if we can get some money because we dont have any.*
(See BIRTHDAY, Page 3)
Former UF Dean Sellers
Dies After Long Illness

Miss Evelyn Sellers, former
assistant dean of women at the
UF, died Sunday in Birmingham,
Ala., following an extended illness.
She had been a patient in West
End Hospital in Birmingham since
last summer.
At the UF Miss Sellers served
as advisor to Panhellenic (sor (sorority)
ority) (sorority) and Mortar Board (lead (leadership)

THE GIRLS COMPLAIN
But.. We Want to And WILL Paint Em

ership) (leadership) organizations and was a
member of committees on student
housing, scholarships and loans,
and fraternity house plans and fin finances.
ances. finances.
Graveside services were held
at 1 p.m. yesterday in Elmwood
Cemetery, Birmingham. Mem Mem(See
(See Mem(See DEAN, Page 3)

but we plan to discuss it tonight at the meeting,
she added.
We dont think it shows immaturity to put UP
banners just to take them down. The banners
wont litter the campus or make it any less beauti beautiful
ful beautiful cither, she said. Its only when the banners
are gooned that they litter. /
Pam Pope, who joined witli Miss Douglas in her
stand, said she felt the /independents this year
wanted to take a more active part in student elections.
An active campus is an informed campus, Miss
Pope said, and we intend to be active. The in independents
dependents independents want to participate more this year be because
cause because we are backing an independent candidate.
We feel that the best way to support Steve
Cheeseman is through hard work. Thats one of the
reasons we want to put up the banners.
Miss Douglas said the idea of independent girls
making banners came from the girls themselves.
In the past, the banners have been made pri primarily
marily primarily by fraternity and sorority members. We
decided it was time to involve independents in
this, she said.

University of Florida

1 ¥>****' jyjagijyjMP
H mm
.^91 pfifU -m
HAVE A HAP
Birthday Party candidates Pete
Boylboll and Jack Meyers pose
with the symbol of their campaign.
The students plan to participate
in one of the campus political
debates.
Clerk Nominee
Taken 111,
Hospitalized
Tom Smith, 19-year old candi candidate
date candidate for Clerk of the Honor Court
on the Decision Party ticket, was
admitted yesterday morning to the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
after collapsing in his dormitory
room in Tolbert Hall.
Smith, a sophomore majoring in
political science, is suffering from
a badly perforated ulcer and was
being fed intravenously yesterday.
Smith is President of Mens Inter Interhall
hall Interhall Council, president of Tolbert
Area Council and is a member
of the Current Legislative Council.
He was nominated last week for
Clerk of the Honor Court and op opposes
poses opposes Doug Gillis, the other major
party candidate, in the campaign.
Smiths condition was diagnosed
as a bleeding duodenal ulcer,
according to doctors. He will be
at J. Hillis Miller at least four
days for observation, and no date
for his release has been set. 1
Hospital officials last night said
Smith was hospitalized for tests
and observation. His condition was
listed as satisfactory.
(See SMITH, Page 9)

Positions Slated
As 131 Qualify
By JOHN McPHAIL
Alligator Staff Writer
The ballot for the upcoming Student Government elections has been
completed, according to Director of Elections Linda Kramer.
With the qualification deadline passed, the following candidates are
in the running:
For the office of President of the Student Body: Steve Cheeseman,
Decision Party; Buddy Jacobs, Student Party; Ernie Litz, Apathy
Party; Alan Levin, Freedom Party; Pete Boylboll, Birthday Party.
Vice Presidential aspirants are: Fred Breeze (S), Paul Repp (D),

Leg Council
There will be a meeting
of the Legislative Council to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The caucuses will be held
at 7 p.m.
Second reading of constitu constitutional
tional constitutional amendments are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the meeting. If
passed, the amendments will
be presented to the student
body in the upcoming election.
The John Micheal Stratton
Memorial Award Bill will have
its first reading. The son
of Harry Stratton of Callahan,
Florida, Stratton was killed in
an auto accident last year.
He had been a UF student
and the majority whip of Leg
Council. The recipient will
be chosen for leadership,
character, service and schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship.
IMPORTANT
Tonight's Leg Coun Council
cil Council Meeting will he in
Room 324 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union rather than
in the Auditorium as
previously announced
to Leg Council mem members.
bers. members.
Special requests from the
Budget and Finance Commit Committee
tee Committee will be for Mens Interhall
newspapersl6o.6o; 8.1.A.
$1128.84; Infirmary Lounge j
Furnishingss97s.oo; Mens
Interhall Book Library Librarysl2oo.oo;
sl2oo.oo; Librarysl2oo.oo; Student Tutorial
Programs3Bs.so; Lyceum
Council $3500.00.
Ed Dupont 2UC will be voted
on as a replacement for Tom
Rich mond as E nginee ring Col College
lege College representative.

We want to participate actively, and arouse
student interest through participation, she said.
When reached by The Alligator for comment,
Decision Party presidential candidate Steve Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman said, Im really glad to see that those girls
have taken an interest in the campaign. Whatever
decision is reached, although it may sound trite,
will be reached by the students.
Pm also very happy to see the policy decision
on banner-making taken out of the backroom, he
added.
Decision Party mens dorm coordinator Gary
Goodrich said independent men will help in painting
the banners if the party approves the idea.
Party Chairman Cliff Davis said last night the
matter would be put on the agenda of tonights
meeting, slated for 7:30.
The issue of whether or not to put up banners
has been raised in this campaign. Since the girls
want banners, we will discuss the matter fully with
all the party members to find out just what the
campus wants, Davis said.

Tuesday January 25, 1966

Robert Sturm (A>, Mike Geison
(F), and Jack K. Myers (B).
Major Honor Court office can candidates
didates candidates are: for Chancellor; Jim
Harrison (S), Herb Schwartz (D),
John D. Kaylor (A); and for Clerk;
Douglas Gillis (S), and Tom Smith
(D).
Anita Wills (S) and Andrea West Westman
man Westman (D) are both seeking the posi position
tion position of Lyceum Council President.
Candidates for Vice President of
the Council are Nan Thompson
and Joel Montgomery (S). Those
running for membership are:
Nelle Johnston (S), Carolyn Craft
(S), Jan Roy (S), Sue Nichols (S),
Pinkie Plummer (D), Sally Fer Fernald
nald Fernald (D), Susan L. Godwin (D),
and Frances McMillan (D).
Board of Student Publications
hopefuls are Andy Moor (D), Fran
Snider (D), Dick Dennis (D), Yvette
Cardozo (S), David West (S), Drex
Dobson (S).
Honor Court Clerk candidates
from the Freshman Class are:
Russ Wicker (D), Ronald Murphy
(S), Terry Freeman (D), and Ste Stewart
wart Stewart Hershey (S). Sophomore
Clerk candidates are John Ship Shipley
ley Shipley (S), Kenneth Heller (D), Ira
Liebesfield (S), and Carol Mar Marcas
cas Marcas (D).
Other Honor Court Clerk aspir aspirants
ants aspirants are: College of Agriculture,
George Marion Harris (S) and Jim
Ballizio (D); College of Education,
Larry Tyre (S), Soye Schwortz (D)
and Howard Freeman (D); Arts
and Sciences, Javier A,'Lescano
(S); Engineering, David Pilati
(S) and Earl Grau (D); Business,
Yezdi Bhada (S) and Bill Ross (D);
Daw, Donald L. Braddock (S) and
Allen Hirsch (D); Architecture
and Fine Arts, Jeri Graham (S)
and Carol Lynne Schwartz (D);
Nursing, Donna Garrett (S) and
Beth Brunson (D); Pharmacy,
Mike Friedman (D); Journalism,
Rick Dupuis (S); Health, Caroline
Setzer (S) and Joan Burkholder (S);
Physical Education, Mike Waxman
(S) and John Temroeck (D); and
(See POSITIONS, Page 3)



Page 2

. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. Jan. 25. 1 £*6t

International
"
TEARFUL INDUCTION . Mrs. intxrr Gandhi dabixig tears of
e man or Iran her eves was sw:rr ir. today as India's firs: woman
pnme minister ir a cere mom attends*:: by representatives as more
that f>C nations. Mrs. G audit. clad in a hand-woven white sar: ant
searl twice dabbed her eyes sett a nandkerchiel during the ceremony
a: the elegant presideidal palace. Fifty-one cabinet ministers ant
deputies also took the oath.
*
ALPS COLLISION . An Air India Boeing ~C~ jetliner with HE
persons aboart cras.net Monday or cioub-srroudet Mon: Blanc.
Europe's highest peak. All aboart apparently were killer. We fount
nc survivors.* salt a helicopter pilot whe reached the crash scene.
I: wasnt possible for there t: have beer am. The debus of the plane
was scatteret over a large area. The plane FLght IK. had stopped
it Nev Delia and Beirut.
NUCLEAR CLUES . U.S. Savy frogmen
Sunday searched Mediterranean unders off the
south east c oas t of Spa i n to r a m:ss ?ng mic lea r
device which may -have been spotted by an
American minesweeper. There was no official
confirmation of Spanish press reports that two
objects possibly parts of a crashed American
852 bomber were detected by sonar at 10:3c
a.m.. 4:30 a.m. EST. Sunday by a U. S. Navy
minesweeper At the same time. U. S. officials
refused to comment on whether there was any
da nge rof c onta m inai i on
.. National
FUTILE EFFORT . Secretary of State Dear ?:usi: arc I*efense
Secretary Robert S. McNamara reporter tc Congress as air Monday
that there has beer, nc positive response ic Pres. oerr. Jahnsor's
peace offensive. They testtfiet separately at closet sessions of rw;
Senate committees. Rusk appearer before the Ftreig: Relations
Committee and McNamara continued testimiory beiire the com combined
bined combined Armet Sendees Committee ant Military Appropriations sin since
ce since remittee.
PHONY BUDGET . RepubLcans denouncer President Johnsons
new budget today as a phorj. Democratic leaders hailed it as prac practical
tical practical realistic ant humane. Senators generally were more reserve:
in their comments than House members. *l: is a kind of a dream
budget. well a lot of ids anus ant buts," salt Rep. Jom W. Byrnes
R-Wis.. senior GOP member of the House Ways. &. Means Com mittee.
TERM CHANGE . Rep Frank Chelfi
D Ky.. Monda yi nt roduc ed Fre s ident Johns on s
proposed-constitutional amendment to extend
terms for House members from two to four
years. Che If said he sponsored the adminis administration
tration administration measure even though it differed mom.
his ou t proposal. Chert'had urged that hal'of
the House run every two years dor mar-year
terms but Johnson proposed four year terms
all starting in presidential election years.
Florida
-. . . V.
E R JSj I N 5135 L Y . President Johnsoi Monday proposed that
construct! or vert regii ox. tv: Florida public w:rks projects, the
East ?as.s enamel at Destn and toe Virginia Key and Key Biscayne
oeapi erosion project. The rw: projects are among the IT construcnoi
starts Johnson proposet in his budget message for fiscal let". He
requested a total of 5?". 1 2P lol tt finance aL Florida public wtrks
projects. The President aster SoC >!! for advance ehgi:e*eri:ig of
the Pohce oe Leon Inlet nvigsho: project. It was one of 2" plnnmnr
starts listed n the budge: for the Corps of Engineers.
JURY CONFLICT . Opposing artomeys d-sris.set five prospec prospecttve
ttve prospecttve jurors tooay t: bog drwr the cr uroer trial of r lonoe Tandace
Mossier and her nephew Me Ivy* Lane Powers at the start of the
seccm: weet. The d-sm.issals dampened hopes for readnng agreement
early this wee*, on a jury tc hear ihe sensational case. Mrs. Mossier
ant Powers are accused of ciLing ier weaimy husband. Jacques
Mossier ir 1 >24 oe cause he stood it the way of their love affair.
tat -gQCT-uct* uint a si sM
B rna or tnn awa* mjv wtuci t rasMen ntijprtianalm
IC ra-nt E rvr.t tin;?;: tftnup *srrt BOKUim ml r '"*> ****'*'
Tl rtar > ml m rnosiv jeiur.wn:; a' be* men nr an* aU*? msfinpir irvo^nnf
pH, errort nr enaeouf w-an mues.* ntr.ir* if pw u AUweriiiUf wifluii
rj. oh tU* after K#ertis*iO: naa-a-t.
TW rnr-BSi ll r mr ii n tir mon tcai ow ;n: umr a axlvt .^nwir;
' 1 n spw-a tnnef. **uti= ur wis tm mini *-r :ns^-uu.
Tffi r.-mra majCATO* is tte aCtcn. Klim* n nrwjjxa;*-- rs its n rr "inrun jin if
AlisM tivr uwrf libi nrsep mi- inf fc>' -'U>t ant iu*> wnn r s s m-wpet'* -n
i rlliiiriiir On ****. mumn! of turn: am.,,.- t .ipaur ir em* -rr a> arm tmsf
fg b Bt bait Hiaff ?>n OCrar m

Cong Blasts U.S. Base
As 'Lunar Truce Ends

SAIGON UPlj Viet Cong guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas attacked the -sprawling ;Da
Nang Airbase and a smaller heli helicopter
copter helicopter base at Marble Mountain
early Tuesday. The twin strikes
came on the heels of lightning
U.S. air raid^ t that killed an esti estimated
mated estimated 190 on the first
day after the Lunar New Years
truce.
Light U.S. casualties were re reported
ported reported in the Viet Cong attack.
At least 21 mortar rounds were
lobbed into Maxine defensive po positions
sitions positions south of Marble Mountain.
Sever, of them landed ic a barracks
area where about 2.000 B. Navy 1
Seabees are billeted.
A Marine spokesman called the
action light attacks. U.S. Air
F orce Super Saber jets struck hard
a: the guerrillas prior to the at attack
tack attack as American and Vietnamese
forces seined the initiative 25 min minutes
utes minutes after ending of the truce.
A flight of 25 FI 00 Super Sabers
flasher out of the clouds over the
Mekong Delta to pound a Viet
Cong encampment 35 miles south southwest
west southwest of Can Tho with tons of
bombs rockets, cannon fire and
flaming napalm bombs.
The Viet Cong attacks followed
a precedent established last year
whet a massive strike was launched
against a big U.S. Army barracks
a: Pleikn in the Central High Highlands
lands Highlands following a Lunar New Year
ceasefire.
An estimated eight to 10 mortar
rounds lanaed on the airbase in
Tuesdays pre-dawr. attack at Da
Nang but no aircraft was damaged.
There was damage reported to
several trucks and other equip-,
mem. however.
Dropout Cure
TALLAHASSEE V UPD Florida
State University has made to togs
gs togs the me ss work in the classroom
ant hopes tc slash dropouts with
at. experiment involving half the
freshman class next fall.
The program involves bloc blocregistrauon
registrauon blocregistrauon of students in the
same schedule with classes and
other activities together to drum
ug mutual interest in college ac activities
tivities activities
University officials were en encouraged
couraged encouraged with the results of a
smaL-scale experiment, so they
plan tc broaden it to include half
of next fall's entering freshman
class, about 1.000 students.
oo R Home 'BaKED
iASA§MA:
THE HiT of The
uwolf CAMPUS
tormanrllas I
Sfti y I

Marine mortar crews lobbed
rounds at several suspected Viet
Cong positions amid both sniper
and automatic weapons fire from
the Communists. Every available
Marine helicopter gunship scram scrambled
bled scrambled to drive ofi the Communists.
Transport planes dropped flares to
illuminate the area.
Four rounds of Communist
mortar fire dropped into a Hawk
missle battalion area on the north
side of the base and two others
landed about 100 yards from the
headquarters of Gen. Mguyen Van
Thi. commander of the I corps.
The Communists were driven off
without penetrating the base, a

'Suicide Possible,
Autopsy Reveals

MOSCOW (UPI>-A joi nt Soviet-
U.S. autopsy on the body of New Newcomb
comb Newcomb Mott showed that the young
American died of a deep gash in
his neck, and the body also bore
cuts on the wrist, elbows and ab abdomen.
domen. abdomen.
An American embassy commun communique
ique communique following the three-hour ex examination
amination examination drew no conclusions on
Motts death.
The Russians said Mott, a 27-
year-old book salesman from Shef Sheffield,
field, Sheffield, Mass., died Friday after
slashing his throat in the wash washroom
room washroom of a traih taking him to a
labor colony to serve aout the
remainder of an 18-monthUntenee
for illegally entering the Soviet
Union.
The autopsy was only the first
step in the full and thorough
investigation the U.S. demanded
into Motts death.
Air Force Capt. James W. Biz Bizzell.
zell. Bizzell. the physician for the embassy,
attended the autopsy along with
consular official William T. Shinn.
Bizzells statement on the autop autopsy
sy autopsy said a deep laceration of the
throat, approximately five inches
long, which cut across the wind windpipe
pipe windpipe and esophagus, was the ap apparent
parent apparent cause of Mr. Motts death.

See Whots New n
The Browse Shop
WANDERERS EASTWARD, WANDERER WESTWARD
Kathleen Winsor
DOCTORS OF THE MIND Marie Beynon Ray
UNDER THE MILKWOOD Dylan Thomas
DEADLOCK OF DEMOCRACY
James Bums
DREAMS OF REASON Rene Dubois
ELEMENTS OF STYLE. Strunk & Whyte
MILESTONES IN MICROBIOLOGY
....... Thomas Brock
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE
THE NEW ENGLISH BIBLE
LJLENDO Archie Carr
HOODED AMIRICANISM David Chalmers
Compos Shop l Bookstore

Marine spokesman su:, : : e J
mayor attack cm the facilities aJ
Oct, 26 last year wher. the y J
Cong swept into the Mar'rle Moun
tain base with suicide squad
throwing satchel charges and \sm
flicting heavy damage a: the saJ
time, the Communists attacked M
Cbu Lai Airbase 00 miles to tJ
South.
Elsewhere, Vietnamese ?rouJ
troops launched a doze:, operation
in South Viet Nam Monday bul
encountered only light contact wit
the Viet Cong. Ten of the oper
at ions were of batallior. size.
Veitnamese military spokesman
said. I

There also were multiple'lac-1
erations of both of Mr. Motts I
wrists and elbow joints, and onl
his abdomen and neck. the state-1
merit said. I
Bio-chemical analyses of I
specimens have not beer, ccmple-l
ted.
The embassy spokesman said
more informanor, was expected
from the Soviets. He said there
was still no indication of what
instrument inflicted the fatal
wound.
A complete investigation is
still going on. he said. Bizzell
said a thorough and complete
examination of Mott's body was
made.
The autopsy was conducted by
Dr. Viktor E. Prozorovsky. dir director
ector director of the Soviet Institute of
Forensic Medicine and L. N.Ster N.Sterov,
ov, N.Sterov, an official of the Soviet proc procurators
urators procurators office.
Motts body was brought to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Sunday from Korov. 500 miles
northeast of here, and taken to an
undisclosed location.
The admission of Shinr. and Biz Bizzell
zell Bizzell to the autopsy was seen as an
indication that the Kremlin, ap apparently
parently apparently embarrassed by the in incident.
cident. incident. would cooperate with the
United States ir. the investigation,



ACCOUNTANTS, CHEMISTS, ChEs, MEs, PHYSICISTS .msf, I
|||||| * / flgil
9
M
I I
.^mp
*jfl
iIBi s
SMlwi
jjl f
I Jjgf
I Wm Von only know I
I H the half of it. I
j||j|l *"'' *t' V j_
I Our business no longer hangs by a fiber -cellulosic or otherwise. Far from it. Were I
I researching, producing and marketing a rich range of products-chemicals, plastics, H
paints and coatings, forest products, petroleum and natural gas products, as well as a I
full family of man-made fibers all over the world. fl
fl Celanese sales growth, its hefty interests in chemicals and its hugely expanded foreign H
I operations have already moved it into a big new class, said a CHEMICAL WEEK* fl
fl special report. fl
I During the 10 years prior to 1964, sales more than quadrupled, chalking up a growth fl
fl rate more than six times that of all U. S. manufacturing industries. And the trend is fl
fl stronger than ever, with corporate sales for 1965 estimated at 23% higher than last fl
I years record of $7Ol million. fl
I What does this mean to you? fl
fl Since our future expansion depends on our continued ability to develop'top-notch fl
fl people, it is, after all, in our best interest to bring you along as fast as you can take it, fl
I an d give you all the support you need-in your technical specialty or in management. fl
fl LETS MAKE A DATE. Give our college representative a chance to fill you in on I
fl more of the specifics. He will be on your campus within the next week or two arrange fl
fl. through your Placement Office to see him. If you miss our visit, drop a card indicating
I your major and work interest to: Supervisor of University Recruitment, Celanese fl
fl Corporation, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10036. fl
I CELANESE I
I CHEMICALS FIBERS PLASTICS COATINGS PETROLEUM FOREST PRODUCTS I
fl An Equal Opportunity Employer fl
fl August 22, 1964, Special Report on Celanese Corporation of America. Reprints available. fl
||g lMBfll J§
I
I fl-fl fl The Most Student-Minded Businessmen!
|Xm MW ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR |

BIRTHDAY (F rom pa ge d
Birthday Party doesnt have a candidate tor treasurer either. They
do have a sponsor, Dr. Rosenbaum, who doesnt really think anything
about the Party, and a vice presidential candidate, Jack Meyers, who
will probably disagree with everything weve said if you call him,
Boylboll said with an amused expression.
Boylboll has never had any experience with elections.
.You know, Ive never even voted in an election and I wont even
vote this time, probably. The lines are too long and I dont even think
that Student Government serves a useful purpose. Besides, the elections
are taken too seriously by the parties and the students.
Boylboll is a math major that isnt quite sure when he will graduate.
He is classified as 4AS. When asked what he planned on doing when
he got out of college, his only reply was a grin and a shrug.
Summerville looked at Boylboll and Boylboll looked at the floor.
They both stood up and as they walked out of The Alligator office,
Summerville said, We have nothing else to say. We might put our
feet in our mouth.
Litz rebuked the Birthday contentions, discounting them as far farcical,
cical, farcical, and fallacious.
Besidesbeing obviously farcical group that they are, I want to
thank them for the free publicity for us (Apathy) and the Schooner
Room, Litz retorted.

DEAN (From Page 1)
orial tributes may be made to the
Abigail Davis Loan Fund of Alpha
Delta Pi Sorority at 1386 Ponce
de Leon Ave., NE, Atlanta, Ga.,
30306.
She is survived by her father
Dr. H. G. Sellers, Birmingham; a
brother Henry G. Sellers Jr., a
neice and nephew Martha and Ri Richard
chard Richard Sellers, of Pensacola.
A native of Birmingham, Miss
Sellers received her A. B. degree
from Howard College and her Mas Masters
ters Masters degree from Columbia Uni University
versity University Teachers College.
POSITIONS
(From Page I)
Christopher C. Benninger, un unaffiliated.
affiliated. unaffiliated.
Leg Council candidates from the
various colleges are: Agriculture,
Anthony Walsh (S) and Louis
(Skippy) Lambert (D);
George Anderson (S), Alice Sch Schwyer
wyer Schwyer (D), Barbara Chism (S), Irene
Minkoff (D), Dianne P. Batts (S);
Journalism, Eunice Tall (D) and
Jim Cotton (S); Health, Jane Fri Friday
day Friday (S) and Sharon Fouche (D);
Physical Education, Myra Combs
(S) and Dieter Gerhard (D).
Also: Nursing, Marianne Crane
(S) and Susan Overstreet (D);
Architecture and Fine Arts, Janice
Guernsey (S); Law, Bob Lloyd(S),
David Welch (D), Jim Murray (S),
and Don Slesnick (D); Business,
C. D. Hobbs (D), Roger Brown (S),
Gypsy Cox (D), and John Marmish
(S); Engineering, Robert Langford
(S), Saul Katz(D), EarlSoupkup(S),
Pat Brewster (D), David H. Burt
(S), Raymond Dominquey (D).
Also: Arts and Sciences, Jack
Zucker (S), Blaise Picchi (D), Bill
Carr (S), Ghassau S. Ivochani (D),
Tom Marcy (S), Ron Lanier (D),
Beverly Faber (S), and Russell
Blank (D); Unaffiliated, Daniel
E. Williams and Richard D. Melson.
Freshman Class Leg Council
aspirants are: Michael L. Ma Mahoney
honey Mahoney (S), Greg Johnson (D), Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Bauber (S), Jim Beybee (D),
Joseph Schoff (S), Sally Bowers
(D), Franklin Harrison (S), Steve
Zack (D), Jack Shuler (S), Alan
Case (D), Gae Walters (S), Jean Jeanette
ette Jeanette Warshaw (D), Lou Tally (S),
Beth Rupp (D), Stephen Peck (S),
and Valerie Williams (D).
Leg Council candidates from the
Sophomore Class are: Deborah
Sweitzer (S), Jim Parsons (D),
Juan Ponce (S), Steve Kaufman (D),
Richard Smith (S), Pam Johnson
(D), Susan Hart (S), Mike Pent(D),
W. James Overton (S), Sam George
(D), Scott Bayman (S), Don Middle Middlebrooks
brooks Middlebrooks (S), Judy Rosenberger (D),
Bob Imholte (S), Sue Mann (D),
Karen Foley (S), Art Ehrenkranz
(D), Ross Ashley (F) and Larry
Levine (B).
Randy Sides, Larry Glazer, and
Janet Parenteau also are seeking
positions on the council on the
Freedom Party ticket.

Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

S
Constitional
Amendments
In compliance with the Student
Body Constitution, the proposed
changes that will have second read readings
ings readings tonight at Legislative Council
are presented:
ARTICLE IV, Section 2. Two
general elections will be held each
year: Fall elections shall be held
on the fourth Thursday after first
term classes commence. Spring
elections shall be held on the fourth
Thursday after classes commence
for the first term beginning after
January 1.
ARTICLE I, Section 4. B. No
bill shall become law without the
signature of the President of the
Student Body, and the approval of
the President of the University.
Provided that the President of the
Student Body must notify the chair chairman
man chairman of the Council within ten (10)
days after Council passage, giving
reasons for his veto.
C. The Treasurer of the Student
Body shall have veto in all three
matters concerning Budget appro approval.,
val., approval., revisions to said Budget and
over special appropriations. Pro Provided
vided Provided that the Treasurer of the
Student Body must notify the chair chairman
man chairman of the Council within ten (10)
days after Council passage, giving
reasons for his veto.
D. If a matter of legislation
has not been vetoed within ten
(10) days following its passage, it
shall automatically take effect.
Requests Taken
Absentee Ballot
Students wishing to vote by ab absentee
sentee absentee ballot in the upcoming Stu Student
dent Student Government elections should
start requesting to do so now,
Director of Elections Linda Kra Kramer
mer Kramer announced yesterday.
Requests should be directed to
Secretary of the Interior Mike
Malaghan in written form. They
may be made in petition form by
sororities, fraternities or other
organizations.
Only those unable to vote in
person will be allowed to vote
by absentee ballot. Application
must be made at least ten days
before the election.
CORRECTION
Apathy Party was present at
the drawing for position on the
student government ballot Fri.
student government ballot
Friday afternoon. Apathy
Party drew the last position.
Freedom Party was not pres present
ent present for the drawing.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
the election
JTT he Alligator normally each spring pledges to
w cover the campus election campaign in a purely
bipartisan manner, failing to choose sides with either
candidate or party.
This neutralist stance in the past has more often
than not resulted in one or both parties labeling The
Alligator as an active protagonist in the political
melee.
This year we have a different plan.
The Alligator will not declare a neutralist edi editorial
torial editorial policy.
Rather, Alligator editors feel it is perhaps better
ter leave the policy up to conjecture among the parties
and persons concerned.
A number of rules shall be followed by The
Alligator, including:
(1) No blanket endorsement of any party will be
made, since it is the conviction of the editors that
no one party CAN POSSIBLY monopolize the talents
of the campus on one slate.
~ (2) Individual endorsements MAY be made on the
editorial page, based upon what we consider to be
the qualifications, conduct and abilities of the in individual
dividual individual candidates.
(3) Point two is subject to this exception: where
there is no remarkable difference between" the can candidates,
didates, candidates, no endorsement shall be made. Endorsing
for the sake of endorsing is as nonsensical as failing
to endorse where quality is re cognize able. Only if
The Alligator feels one candidate is above and beyond
his opponent shall we speak in his or her favof.
Students should recognize that the editors fully
recognize the monopoly position of The Alligator
on campus and the fact that an Alligator endorsement
could either buoy a candidacy or act as a kiss of
death. Both have occurred in the not so distant past.
We are not attempting to be political kingmakers,
only to serve the student body and afford the best
possible coverage as well as our own opinions con concerning
cerning concerning whom WE feel are best qualified for the
positions involved. It is hoped further that this threat
of endorsement shall serve as a means of improving
the general excellence of the campaign, spurring
the efforts of the parties and candidates to gain the
possible reward of endorsement by The Alligator.
We underline possible, since this is not definite.
We personally feel the campus campaign is mean meaningful,
ingful, meaningful, and that issues should be injected which
elevate the campaign to a level appropriately high
for a campus with the political sophistication of the
UF.
The position of The Alligator in the campaign will
hinge primarily upon the action of the parties them themselves.
selves. themselves. If a lackluster, personality-oriented, mud mudslinging
slinging mudslinging campaign ensues, then The Alligator will
likely reply with a barrage of editorials questioning
the general ability of campus politicians to conduct
a high level campaign and questioning sincerely the
political maturity of the participants.
If the current campaign is lowered to the depths
of some of those of the past, The Alligator does not
plan to sit idly by while thousands of dollars of
money goes blithely into printers pockets to nourish
the alter egos of a few local would-be political titans.
We feel the campus is mature politically, that
issues do exist, that platforms can be weighed
heavily with latent issues on subjects which need
action. We feel that good candidates are running,
that it MIGHT well matter who wins the presidency
and the various other posts, that the elections are
somewhat more than sound and fury, signifying
nothing.
At least we, in our idealistic little ivory towers,
feel that this is what SHOULD occur.
The Alligator expects a few things from the
politicians and candidates this spring, much more
than has been expected and received in the recent
past.
If the quality of the campaign bogs down or fails
to materialize and if one candidate outshines another,
then you will get our editorial reaction.
You will also get the privilege to go to the polls
on election day and state your preference, in regard
or disregard to what The Alligator has said.
For the final decision lies with you, the student.
, At **
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
Editor-of-this-issue Fran Snider

The Florida Alligator
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"The Great Giveaway Program! Whatever Became
Os Individual Initiative?"
Earl Barkers
International
" Politics
/|T harles DeGaulle suffered a moral defeat last month when he
Vli- was forced into a run-off in his race for the presidency of
France.
He finally won by a sound majority, although not as large a one
as he might have liked. The shock of receiving less than a re resounding
sounding resounding mandate will probably force the painful reappraisal some
reporters have predicted for a long time.
No one expects DeGaulle to alter his main objective or re redefine
define redefine its principle implications. DeGaulle wishes France to be
the dominant power in Western Europe. His objective cannot be
attained if France is drawn into a de facto United States of
Europe, if Germany again becomes a great power or if the
United States exercises absentee control over European affairs.
DeGaulles methods in guiding France along the path he has
chosen for it, however, might be recast.
The first evidence of softening came as DeGaulle rejoined the
conference of the European Economic Community (Common Mar Market)
ket) Market) on further limitation of tariff regulations. Under the original
plan of the Common Market, tariff regulations for agricultural
goods was to pass to the Market last year. DeGaulles refusal to
participate in the conferences delayed the progress of the Com Communitys
munitys Communitys plans.
DeGaulle refused, based on his desire to maintain France in
an independent position. The growing integration of Europe
threatens his hopes. DeGaulle would not be expected to change
his general attitude, but, on the question of the EEC he will at
least tread more lightly in public denunciations in the future.
With respect to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO)*
DeGaulle should pursue much the same policies, but, as with the
Common Market, in a different manner. The French government
objects to the growing strength of Germany within NATO. Germany
has been a traditional enemy of France ever since Prussia unified
the German states. The idea of Germany receiving even partial
control of nuclear weapons sends DeGaulle into a rage.
DeGaulles quarrel with the U. S. is based on his belief that the
U. S. exercises absentee control over, at the least, part of the
affairs of Europe. As long as the U. S. maintains military bases
in Europe with their economic contribution and their soldiers
DeGaulle thinks no European country can be entirely free to
choose its own way.
DeGaulle, however, cannot pursue a policy of complete separ separation
ation separation from the Western bloc. If he did, Spain and Portugal on the
Ibrian peninsular are anxious to take his place. Right now, the
separation imposed by the Pyrenees and Spains dictatorship
prevents the admission of Spain to the community. As DeGaulle
has become more wayward, however, the countries of the Market
and NATO look more and more toward Spain as a possible
successor.
American policy toward France remains one of condescending
approval. The United States dislikes Frances behavior, but, since
it can find no fully acceptable alternative to cooperating with
France, the U. S. does so. This country is, however, preparing
for the day France withdraws from NATO, if that day should come,
by preparing the way for military bases in Spain and facilitating
: greater Spanish involvement in the Western community.

RON
Spencer'j
rnirteen students, all in forms of disarray, sfl
W around a table in the back room of aw
Kappa Phi fraternity.
A thick, somewhat hazy smog enveloped t
thirteen, the product of six long hours of cheroo
cigarillos and cigarettes. A few of the moreyouthfu
looking junior members of the set blinked frequen
and occasionally lifted an arm to wipe their redden
eyes.
Hell, Jim, a stocky, perspiring, somewh
cylindrical member of the assemblage began, we
got to decide tonight what this show is going to
called.
Well, as far as Pm concerned, its settled
Jim retorted, slowly chewing on the somewh
gnarled end of the tiparillo. Vanguard has alwa
been the name to be used, yet no one has ever tri
it. Vanguard it is in my book.
Sam Costello, junior law student and politic
titan of the Theta Phi house, extended a hand upwa
to his neck, readjusted his Brooks Brothers tie, th
thinking better of it, simply jerked the tie upwa
and outward, stuffing it into the pocket of his came
tan sports jacket. I
Costello had played all the games ever since
made the scene on campus six years before. He kne
all the angles, had had his place in the political su
now only sat at the steering committees and add
the austerity so sorely needed by a party. Pois
was the word people used when describing Sa
But Sam now was stumped also, over the pet
little perennial problem of what to call the newly
formed political party. I
TOTAL VICTORY I
Sam never had paid much attention to the name
the party. IPs the votes that count, he always sai
Give me the organization and the houses and then
halfway decent candidate and Fll give you a victor
Call the party what you will. 1
The Rabbit, inheritor to the reins of power in th
campus independent ranks, sat nervously acros
from Costello, twitching occasionally, biting hi
already abbreviated fingernails and drumming on th
side of his chair. 1
Gotta think of a good one, he muttered, totall
oblivious to Costello and the rest. A picture of ner
vous concentration, The Rabbit had always place
major emphasis on this relatively minor part of th
political process. I
The name may mean the difference between vie
tory and defeat in a close election, he had once tol
Big Tod, a roommate and fellow member of Th
Group, the collective name used for the campus I
elitist club. I
Balding Pete Alvis sat slumped in his chair,!
pondering in a meditative manner, trusting that
divine intervention would supply a name sometime,
somehow.
The clock hands slowly approached three- thirty
and still no name had been chosen. Another urn of
coffee was brought out and a curious drugged ap appearance
pearance appearance now permeated the faces of most of the
thirteen. Other topics were mentioned. What about
the Zebes, would they remain with the party?
Was it a good idea to think about matching a
Greek presidential candidate with another big-name
Greek for treasurer? But how else to keep the
powerful Alpha Gamma house? Too much weight
there, said Costello.
RABBIT MUNCHES
Gotta have a name, the Rabbit repeated, munch munching
ing munching curiously on the end of his number two lead pencil
now that his fingernails were hopelessly beyond
repair.
Then it happened. From the mouth of babes, as
they always say. Young Tom Stribling, a political
newcomer to the group, virtually a virgin in campus
politics, only one semester removed from Center Centerville
ville Centerville Junior College, arose, yawned and said, Well,
if were gonna stay here any longer, lets make a
decision.
A breif silence permeated the room, but Stribling
suddenly caught the eye of Costello, who was smiling
a somewhat sheepish grin.
Youve got it, my boy, the future attorney an announced.
nounced. announced. Methinks you have the key.
You mean call the party Decision? the sopho sophomore
more sophomore political wonder questioned.
No, Costello snapped, the grin quickly falling
from the face where only second before tranquilit)
had resided.
I only meant that yours was the best statement
in the past two hours lets not stay here any
longer, Im hungry. We can decide at Franks
Luncheonette downtown. Anyhow, son, how do you
think it would sound now: the opposition making
snide little cracks about voting Decision by in*
decision.
You had to be kidding.



A Thing of The Past?
|| i 2. 3. *. '6- ""r
X'X'X'X'X'XvXXvXxXxXXvX'XvXvX'XvX'X^XvX^X'Xx-XvXxx'^X^^

Recap of 1965 Election Campaign
Lane Express Derailed

By RON SPENCER
Alligator Managing Editor
Prior to the 1965 spring election
campaign, two parties had consis consistently
tently consistently monopolized UF politics
during the previous few years.
The old United-V.O.T.E. coa coalition
lition coalition had been counterbalanced by
the Student-Gator parties. Thus,
as United failed and phased into
V.0.T.E., likewise, Student,.won
twice, then passed from the scene,
in favor of Ken Kennedys Gator
Party.
But the fall and winter of 1964-
65 saw a new political develop development.
ment. development. Ancient rivalries and affil affiliations
iations affiliations were cast aside in a bold
political move spearheaded by
Woodrow (Mac) Melvin, one-time
Florida Blue Key president, long longtime
time longtime titular head of campus in independents,
dependents, independents, co-founder of the old
United Party, and the closest thing
the campus has ever come to a
political boss.
Melvin, unseen and unknown to
most all students, but felt by all
in the political
wars, perhaps
wanted this one
W/ last coup before
'M retiring from
B the campus wars
K n avor of com
p i e ting law
CULPEPPER school. Some
have said later that his action in
realigning the campus political
parties stemmed from animosity
between him and ex-Treasurer
Fred Lane, Pi Lam Key member
who was the odds-on favorite to
win the 1965 presidential sweep sweepstakes
stakes sweepstakes as early as September 1964.
Regardless of the motivations,
Melvin and other Keys, both Greek
and Independent, met and devised
the Grand Design. Old animosities
were shelved in favor of the daring
new scheme whereby practically
all the large fraternities (TEPs,
SAEs, Sigma Chis, Phi Delts,
ATOs, et al) united in an unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented show of power.
Then, during the winter, the
rumors persisted that neither Lane
nor Ken Kennedys vice president
Dick Gober would inherit the pres presidential
idential presidential nomination of the newly newlyforming
forming newlyforming party. The name of Bruce
Culpepper came to be mentioned.
Culpepper it was, however, and
the new party was titled Prog Progress.
ress. Progress. Some eighty per cent of
chapter sided I
and Lane was
main i n g ves-
tiges of the old
V.O.T.E. Party
which he had LANE
served so long, as well as por portions
tions portions of Gator Party not selected
for membership by the Progress
group?
Lane, noticeably ruffled, began
looking for allies and found few.
He was still the best-known can candidate
didate candidate and had the advantage of
being perhaps the most qualified

candidate for the highest office in
the history of the campus cam campaigning.
paigning. campaigning. However, Progress had
all of the battle-tested veterans,
most of the Keys, plus the treasure
chests of the large fraternities.
In Legislative Council, a new
party had already formed as a
working third force that fall. It
was named Action Party and was
headed by Jay (Skip) Haviser and
Floyd Price, a law student.
Lane co-opted the Action group,
absorbed its name, ditched the old
V.O.T.E. tag and chose Price as
his running mate. Running an ideo ideological
logical ideological campaign with a large bloc
vote deficit and a group of cam campaigners
paigners campaigners best classified as po political
litical political amateurs, Lane made a
remarkably good showing*
The campaign was marked by
the entrance of a third party
Freedom Party and a fourth,
one-man effort headed by the con controversial,
troversial, controversial, socratic independent
Augie Schildbach. Rumors per persisted
sisted persisted that Schildbach was fielded
in an attempt by Progress Party
stalwarts to whittle down the pro-
Lane support, but this of course
was never confirmed. Schildbach
attempted to make a laughing laughingstock
stock laughingstock of the entire campaign and
succeeded at least to some extent
in his efforts.
Freedom, the pro-civil rights
party formed from the ashes of
the now-defunct Student Group for
S Equal Rights
Jim Harmeling,
a flaming liber liberal,
al, liberal, to head its
partially com completed
pleted completed slate, and
with confidence
HARMELING boasted that it
would surpass the best previous
Third Party attempt, the 1500 votes
attracted by unaffiliated John Grant

Effective April Ist Fares from the U.S. for groups (of 1
25 or more qualified adults) will be as I
SAMPLE ROUND-TRIP GROUP ECONOMY FARES BETWEEN NEW YORK AND EUROPE. low as thc neW Excursion fares
r r~ And those for groups (of 15 or 1
i Groups Groups Groups Groups I
From From From From more) from Europe will be even lower. i
the U.S. Europe the U.S. Europe 7 r I
These new group fares will be good 1
any day of the week from April Ist to 1
October 31st with these exceptions: i
From the U.S., they won t be avail- 1
able weekends during June and July. 1
FRANKFURT 360 335 PRAGUE 395 370; I
From Europe, weekends during all 1
STUTTGART 360 335 STOCKHOLM 403 378 *T e 4 I
ol August and September, weekdays I
DUSSELDORF/COLOGNE 360 335 ROME 409 384 1
August 21st to September 4th. I
HAMBURG 360 335 HELSINKI 435 410
OSLO 360 335 BELGRADE 429 404 I
COPENHAGEN 360 335 ISTANBUL 532 507 g I
Subject to government approval,of course ....
HOUSE OF TRAVEL
3415 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PH.378-1601 I
HOUSEOFTRAVEL |

in the 1963 race. Freedom failed
to break the 1000-vote total, al although
though although Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications candidate Don Federman,
editor of the New Orange Peel and
a well-known and controversial
figure on campus, polled 1959
votes.
Progress chose former Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council majority leader Dick
Thompson as its vice presidential
choice, with reigning Honor Court
Clerk Steve Cheeseman as its
treasurer candidate, Bob Segal as
the new clerk candidate and Sid
Stubbs as the chancellor of the
honor court choice.
Action countered with Jack
Nichols for chancellor and Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola transferee Fred Breeze for
clerk. In a startling move, Lane
and Action endorsed Cathy Pierce
for treasurer, in an attempt to
prove that beauty and brains do
mix.
The turning point of the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, if it had one, was the week weekend
end weekend prior to election day, when
Action Party spokesmen printed
a poop sheet surprisingly similar
to the front page of The Alligator,
which so enraged
then Alligator
Editor Ernie
(Ted) Litz that
he soundly re rebuked
buked rebuked Action the JM
following Mon Monday,
day, Monday, deploring
them for their SCHILDBACH
hoax and seriously discrediting
the Lane cause. "Monday morning
quarterbacks of the political vin vintage
tage vintage agreed that, if one thing could
be said to be the cause of the Lane
defeat, then the Monday morning
Alligator was that.
Riding the crest of a bloc-vote
advantage and the positive detri detrimental
mental detrimental effect of The Alligator re rebuke
buke rebuke on the Lane camp, Culpepper

and Progress stormed to victory
with 3756 votes, or 45.9 per cent
of the total. Lane countered with
3307 and Freedom placed a distant
and poor third as Harmeling ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated only 879. Challenges
Schildbach received only 241 in
his one-man effort to beat city hall.
Probably one of the most sig significant
nificant significant aspects of the campaign
was the failure of Freedom Party
and its ideologically-oriented
hierarchy to grasp its own sig significance.
nificance. significance.

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Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

It was the first election since
that of 1963 in which the winning
candidate had failed to gain at
least 50 per cent of the vote.
Thus, Bruce Culpepper entered the
presidency as a minority winner,
just as did Bill Trickel in 63.
w|ggr

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966

Igator classifiedsl

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MINOLTA 2-1/4, free Weston
meter and strobe. Perfect, S6O,
372-6178. (A-76-3t-c).
1965 BJS.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).
1962 TRIUMPH Bonneville. 650,
very good condition. Will guaran guarantee.
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REMINGTON 30-06 AUTOMATIC.
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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-
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3 point hitch Ford Harrow, $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
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'64 ZANELA motorcycle. 125 cc.
$l5O. Call Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
ts-c).
ROBERTS 770 TAPE RECORDER
and matching speakers. $550 value
going for S4OO. 8-4624, ask for
Bob. (A-75-ts-c).
MUST SELL 1959 VW, excellent
condition, 4 new nylon tires, sun sunroof,
roof, sunroof, low mileage. 378-2226.
Afternoon only. (A-78-ts-c).
services
LIMITED MEMBERSHIP now
available in Triangle Flying
Slub. Learn to fly at worlds
lowest qost. Ph. 372-3563 or
372-3353/78- 3t-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 reqt
most anything. Roll-away beds,
truflcs, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).

for rent
FURNISHED ROOM in private
home with kitchen privileges if
desired. Ph. 372-37".0 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 t9th*
Place, 376-9671. (B-76-3t-c). V g,
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. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (B---69-ts-c).
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM, I2x22\
private entrance and shower, uti utilities
lities utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-77-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM furnished apt. Air
conditioned. 2 blocks from campus.
Married couples only. 378-1027.
(B-75-ts-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).
MALE ROOMMATE.Share modern
10x50* trailer with 7AG student.
$45, including utilities. 372-5248
between 12-1, 5-8; Campus Ext.
2991. (B-78-st-c).
SPARKLING MODERN 2 bedroom
furnished apt. Delux kitchen, air
conditioning, carport and utility.
Extras. SIOO. 376-0894. (B-78-
4t-c).
ONE BEDROOM efficiency apt.,
furnished. All utilities supplied
except gas. 320 NW 3rd St. Call
Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481.(B-78-tf-c).

' r jj£ jL jflF
SHii::i 1 i f I 1 L
wjm Cs* ra/iKk

autos
1960 FORD, 2-door sedan. 292 V-8
engine, standard transmission, su superb
perb superb condition. SSOO. 466-3300.
(G-74-st-\:).
62 DELUX VW STATION WAGON.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 125-D Flavet HI, 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).
64 MG MIDGET. All extras, low
mileage. Student must sell. $1350.
372-3251. 1045 NE 13th Place.
* i
1964 CORVETTE. Excellent con-
dition, 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).
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).
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-cL
TWO COL.OR HITS
| BURT UHCBTEI LEE REMICX
| jih imu rmmji
IT UNITED ARTISTS TECHNICOLOR*
PLUS
Patty Duke as BILLIE

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share furnished apt. Close to
campus. S3O a month plus utilities.
Call 8-3132. (C-74-st-p).
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-7"-3t-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
SOMEONE TO SHARE my mgid.
One child age from 2-1/2. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent care. 376-5108, Flavet IE,
Apt. 236-D. (C-78-2t-c).
NEED RIDERS to Knoxville, Tenn.
or points in between. Leave Thurs.
noon return Sunday. 378-2252. (C (C---78-2t-c).
--78-2t-c). (C---78-2t-c).
STEREO POWER AMPLIFIER and
Garrard changer. In good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Rick in 993 after 7.
372-9275. (C-78-2t-p).
Iwow THRU THURSDAY I
IpHt ACTION HI HEAOIJItSnSI
/'I X? THI MOST A DOLT
nix rou Wiu. rvw His J
I
| J£ oFsanPl

help wanted
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).
5?555
§T DAY \\
f Rod Steiger |
I Th# i
\ Pawnbroker /
' il
STARTS TOMORROWS
I MAGNIFICENT
I CUCKOLD
TelnHiom 378-2434 |
NOW SHOWING
At 1:10-3:20
A Wild, Wacky Chase!
J|i
pf



gator classifieds

lost-found
OST Blue silk scarf with a dog
esign on it, between Fla. Gym and
>£abody Hall. Sentimental value,
all 376-7065 after 5. (L-77-3t-c).
,OST Yellow gold charm brace braceet
et braceet at Larrys Wonder House. Great
entimental value. Reward. Raw Rawings,
ings, Rawings, 372-3621, rm. 130. (L-76-
it-c).
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).
>%r v
ANOTHER 'GATOR
me AD THAT WORKED He.
372-u^ppp-07-ti-c;.

3
Tom Huck sought scientific excitement
Li;
\mmm ** X 1 41 I i
\ Wemwm
Hes finding it at Western Electric

Ohio University conferred a B.S.E.E. degree on
C. T. Huck in 1956. Tom knew of Western Elec Electribs
tribs Electribs history of manufacturing development. He
realized, too, that our personnel development pro program
gram program was expanding to meet tomorrows demands.
After graduation, Tom immediately began to
work on the development of electronic switching
systems. Then, in 1958, Tom went to the Beli Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Laboratories on a temporary assignment to
help in the advancement of our national military
capabilities. At their Whippany, New Jersey, labs,
Tom worked with the W.E. development team on
computer circuitry for the Nike Zeus guidance sys system.
tem. system. Tom then moved on to a new assignment at
W.E.'s Columbus, Ohio, Works. There, Tom is work working
ing working on the development of testing circuitry for the
memory phase of electronic switching systems.

Western Electric manufacturing and supply unit of the bell system
an EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
Principal manufacturing locations in 13 cities Operating centers in many of these same cities plus 36 others throughout the U.S.
Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N.J.DTeletype Corp., Skokie. 111., Little_Rock, Ark. General Headquarters. New York City

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.
(I-75-st-c).
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).

This constant challenge of the totally new,
combined with advanced training and education
opportunities, make a Western Electric career
enjoyable stimulating and fruitful. Thousands of
young men will realize this in the next few years.
How about you?
If responsibility and the challenge of the future
appeal to you, and you have the qualifications we
are looking for, talk with us. Opportunities for fast fastmoving
moving fastmoving careers exist now for electrical, mechani mechanical
cal mechanical and industrial engineers, and also for physical
science, liberal arts and business majors. For more
detailed information, get your copy of the Western
Electric Career Opportunities booklet from your
Placement Officer. And be sure to arrange for an
interview when the Bell System recruiting team
visits your campus.

Bible Belt Community
Hurts UF Religious 1.0.

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Ron Lanier Chairman of Religion-in-Life Week
yesterday called for sweeping changes of hand handling
ling handling religion in life.
A front page news story in yesterdays Alligator
has evoked many questions from the various re religious
ligious religious centers as well as from students who have
been asking Lanier what he means by reorganizing
religion-in-life.
Lanier said In "most secular northern
universities, students -have a far more profound
understanding of the modern developments in theo theology.
logy. theology. They give enthusiastic support to the type
of programs we are trying to establish here.
The UF problem, according to Lanier, is the
influence of the intellectually-lagging Bible Belt
Community. Too many students have the same
religious I.Q. they had in the eighth grade. Nat Naturally,
urally, Naturally, that adolescent impression of religion doesnt
provide a very good framework in which to examine
other philosophies.
Lanier continued to say students consciously avoid
any programs that deal with religion and that this
is most unfortunate for the general academic aware awareness
ness awareness of the students.
Too many people feel God is merely a *pie
in the sky old man, smiling down on us with the

Sturm Asks Ending
Os 6 Establishment 9

Apathy Party vice-presidential
candidate Bob Sturm told a rally
at Murphree Area Sunday night
that his party stood for an end
to the oligarchical rule of certain
organized pressure groups of the
Establishment and called for a
return to student government of
the majority of UF students.
Sturm said that since the in inception
ception inception of Apathy Party literally
hundreds of students have expres expressed
sed expressed a sincere interest in fur furthering
thering furthering the goals espoused by the
Apathy movement. Within the
week Apathy Party's strength in
the dorms will be shown with win window
dow window posters and signs, he con continued.
tinued. continued. It will come as a great
shock, to many of the so-called
student political leaders that we
will have dorm workers and resi residents
dents residents who care enough about their
Student Government and its half halfmillion
million halfmillion dollar operation to repel
the subjugation pressed upon them
in past years.
Sturm revealed that he and his
running mate, ex-Alligator Editor
Ernie Litz, have been hard at work
establishing a coordinated effort
to establish close contact with
dorm residents and other interest interested
ed interested UF students.
The former Alligator Editor took
particular pains to point out that
Apathy Party is not being put
up by any other group or organ organization.
ization. organization. I know there are many
people spreading the half-truths
and untruths that we are getting
money from one party or group to
hurt other candidates in this elec-

ROBBIES I
Best In Steaks^
Meals^^^^Qj^jandwiches
11718 W. University Ave. I
I 'On The Gold Coast I

Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

/ 1
demeanor of a cosmic Cheshire cat."
The re-structuring of the Religion committee
is an attempt to bring the UF into line with other
outstanding universities in the north.
Father Frank Mouch of the R. Catholic Church
on campus gave a sermon Sunday calling for a
reversal of the committees name to read Life Lifein-Religion
in-Religion Lifein-Religion Committee, Lanier said.
I agree that the name should be changed before
the end of this term, Lanier said. Our name now
is the perfect example of that 19th century Protestant
conscience--sort of *lve got my God on a string.
Lanier continued to say that rebuilding is very
important and our name is a good place to start.
Sunday, Father Mouch also urged that the com committee
mittee committee abandon the traditional Religion-in-Life week
in favor of more informal discussion throughout the
year, Lanier said.
This has been the feeling of the committee since
October, and its good to see that we are getting
support, Lanier said.
Lanier concluded by saying, Lets face it, this
being human has caused considerable discussion,
especially as it relates to contemporary racial
problems and the Berkley riots and particularly
to the war in Viet Nam.

tion. We are conducting a serious
and earnest attempt to restore
dignity and maturity to student
politics.
Litz told The Alligator that
Apathy planned to release its plat platform
form platform in the middle of the week.
For the first time there will be
a platform with concrete, realis realistic
tic realistic proposals, not the ridiculously
absurd ideas thrown out for votes
in the past. Our platform will con contain
tain contain probably not more than 20
specific concepts for expanding
the university community through
cooperative student leadership.
Our proposals are not the unkept
promises of past years.
Litz and Sturm both vigorously
denied another rumor, that they
were beatniks or ultra-liberals.
Those rumors are sheer fan fantasy,
tasy, fantasy, Litz charged. We intend
to talk about only specific relation relationships
ships relationships concerning UF students on
this campus. Concern for such
areas as, say U. S. involvement
in Viet Nam, are responsibilities
for all American citizens, of what whatever
ever whatever political belief, but we feel
they have very little to do with a
student body election. We feel this
is an individual concern and not
one of a student political party.
Sturm intimated that Apathy
would have some startling reve revelations
lations revelations to make this week con concerning
cerning concerning student government and
student politics. Were going to
make a few people sit up and take
notice of what has been swept un under
der under the carpet the past few years,
he emphasized.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966

Honor Court

A Trial; A Verdict

(Editors Note: Several weeks ago.
the Honor Court met to decide a
case concerning a suspicion of
cheating by a UF student. Alligator
. staff writer Fran Snider attended
that trial to gain an understanding
of how the UF Honor Court func func
func tions. Here is her story of a day
in the UF Honor Court.)
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Honor Court proceedings
began with the selection of a jury
consisting of six UF students.
About 30 prospective jurors had
been asked to appear before the
Honor Court. After ascertaining
their qualifications, six jurors
were picked and interviewed by
the opposing attorneys.
Honor Court Chancellor Jake
Dyal explained that the defense
and the prosecution can challenge
the eligibility of prospective
jurors.
If you are the only juror who
believes beyond a reasonable doubt
that the defendent is guilty, will
you maintain this stand against
the other five jurors? Harry
Ziegler, 4LW, attorney for the
student body, questioned the
jurors. They all indicated they
would.
If the attorney general has
not sustained the burden of proof,
will you return a verdict of not
guilty? Herb Schwartz, 3LW, at attorney
torney attorney for the defense, then asked.
The jurists agreed they would do
this.
One jurist was excused after
Ziegler issued a pre-emptory
challenge. Then both attorneys
agreed the jury was satisfactory.
After the rest of the prospective
jurors had been excused, Fred
Breeze, Clerk of the Honor Court,
swore the jurists in and asked them
to consider all the facts, rendering
as true a verdict as they possibly
could.
The defendant was accused of
plagiarizing anothers work on a
project for an education course.
A plea of not guilty was entered.
We will prove that the defen defendant
dant defendant did use materials he knew not
to be his own intending to pass
them off as his own, Michael
Jonas, 4LW, assistant to the At Attorney
torney Attorney General, claimed.
Your function is to discover
the truth, Schwartz explained
to the jury. It is your duty to
render a true judgement of the
facts and decide what truly hap happened
pened happened to the best of your com comprehension.
prehension. comprehension.
At some other day, you maybe
sitting in judgement on someone
charged with a much more heinous
crime than illegally helping oneself
on a paper.
The defendant doesnt have to
defend himself, Schwartz re reminded
minded reminded the jury. There is a
presumption of innocence. The
Attorney General must prove be beyond
yond beyond a reasonable doubt that the
defendant did what he was charged
with. Unless the Attorney General
can remove every strand of doubt
from your mind, the defendant is
innocent. Thats what we are here
today to find out.
The defendant was charged with
cheating by a professor who dis discovered
covered discovered some material in the pro project
ject project which closely matched other
material the professor had seen.
The teacher explained that he had
carefully explained the instruc instructions
tions instructions concerning footnoting and had
also given out a sheet with specific
instructions as to crediting mater material.
ial. material.
I spent a whole class period
explaining how to do the project.
The students were told that the

work should be largely their own.
but if they used some other refer reference
ence reference material it should be credited.
I belabored this point. I told
them to do their own work, the
instructor commented.
The professor testified that he
first became suspicious of the
project when the table of contents
did not completely match the ac actual
tual actual contents.
The project was required to
contain a historical reference to
each type of educational experi experience.
ence. experience. The student included un unfootnoted
footnoted unfootnoted histories 1 in his project.
The material .was not in his
wording and he couldnt have got gotten
ten gotten the material from his head,
the professor testified.
The student had not included the
honor pledge on his project, but
neither had many other students
in the class. The defendant added
the honor pledge when reminded
by the teacher.
When the papers were ready to
be handed back, the teacher told

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Harry Ziegler explains a point of law to Honor Court Chancellor
Jake Dyal during a break 'in trial proceedings. Ziegler has
served as attorney for the student body.

the class that some students had
not followed the correct procedure
in footnoting references and asked
the students to speak to him about
it when they came to discuss their
projects.
The defendant didnt come in
for almost a week. When he did
come in, I asked him if it was his
own work and he said yes. Then I
showed him the histories and he
admitted those werent all his and
added the necessary footnotes.
He then said everything else
was his own. I then showed him a
sheet of material which I was
sure he had obtained from one of
the local elementary schools.
I asked him why he hadnt given
credit where credit was due, the
teacher said. He testified the copy copying
ing copying was not exact, but was nearly
complete repetition.
Jonas instructed the jury to
examine the sheet from the ele elementary
mentary elementary school and the contents
of the project.
How many students made
additions or corrections?
Schwartz asked in cross exami examination.
nation. examination. The teacher said two
students had done so.
Do you think your class in instructions
structions instructions were really clear?
I do, the teacher responded.
The second witness for the
prosecution was a student in the
class who had mistakenly included
a standard school form without
giving reference to where the
material came from.
He testified that the professor

n
A M
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t a §S§SP
Honor Court Proceedings

Jim Crabtree kindly consented to pose for this
picture of an Honor Court trial so that the identity
of the defendant in the case could be kept secret.
Crabtree, sitting in the defendants chair, is ques questioned

talked with him about it and showred
him where his understanding of
the reference instructions had not
been correct. He said that until
that conference, he had thought his
project was correct.
Did he make it clear to you
that you had made a mistake?
Jonas asked. The witness said yes.

Point Os Law

Was it clear in your mind what
should be footnoted? Jonas asked.
It was.
The next witness also testified
that material that wasnt original
should be footnoted.
The defense took over when the
court reconvened after lunch. The
first witness testified that he had
included two books in his biblio bibliography
graphy bibliography and had not used any foot footnotes.
notes. footnotes. He understood that all books
were to be credited.
Was the paper supposed to be
an aid to your career as opposed
to a research paper? Schwartz
questioned the witness. The student
said the paper was to be an aid.
The second defense witness ex explained
plained explained that the instructions had
not been clear to her.
It was all new to the class.
There was a lot of discussion
on exactly what he wanted.
Did you prepare a biblio bibliography?
graphy? bibliography?
Yes.
Did it contain all your refer reference
ence reference material?
Yes. I included all materials
I had used, but didnt footnote
anything I had learned in class.
The witness was shown the pro project
ject project in question and the sheet from
the school. Schwartz asked her if
she would have included the sheet
in her bibliography.
No sir, I would not, the girl
replied.
If you substantially copied this
you wouldnt credit it? queried
Ziegler.

No sir. The policies are things
we have learned before.
Would you, in this case, make
reference to material and give
credit? Schwartz re-examined.
I would not, the girl replied.
She was an A student in the
course.
Schwartz called the defendant
to the witness stand. He asked the
defendant if the instructions were
clear. They were not.
I want you to tell the jury how
you obtained this sheet, Schwartz
instructed the witness.
I received it from a friend
of mine who had interned at a
local elementary school.
Was this one of the acceptable
sources?
Yes.
Did you think you were going
outside the Honor Code in using
this material?
No.
Did you think this information
was a major part of your project?
No. It was a minor part. Just
a little extra I had added in to try
and help my grade.
Did the teacher point specifi specifically
cally specifically to that page and ask if it was
your work?
No. He said he didnt think the
entire project was my work.
After you made the corrections
on the histories, did you believe
that the entire project was your
work?
Yes, I did.
Jonas, in cross examination,
showed that the teacher had shown
the defendant specific mistakes on
the page in question and that the
defendant, after a slight hesitation,
had said that the sheet was not his
own work.
* I had understood that texts were
to be credited, but I didnt think
this needed to be, the defendant
explained.
A fourth witness, who was en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the course last year,
and who receive an A grade on
the same type of project, testified
he would not have credited the
material if he had used it in his
project.
It was very general informa information
tion information and was available to every everyone.
one. everyone. Some things are just too
general to list.
After a brief recess, the court
met again to hear the closing
arguments.
When you write something
down, you credit it. Its as simple
as that, Jonas argued.Youdont
take material thats not your own
and pass it on as your own.
The teacher said the instruc instructions
tions instructions were given repeatedly. He
gave the class every chance to
correct their projects. His class classmates
mates classmates have said the instructions
were clear.
The defendant said there was
no direct confrontation and yet
he then testified there was. He
took material that was not his
own because it would help his
grade! The defendant clearly ig ignored

tioned questioned by Attorney General Harry Ziegler while
Honor Court Chancellor Jake Dyal looks on. In the
background are members of SG posing as an Honor
Court jury. Photos by Nick Arroyo.

nored ignored his instructions for a grade
in the course.
Schwartz, in contrast to the
pacing Jonas, stood quietly and
told the jury of their responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities in the case.
What did the teacher mean?
I dont know what he meant. The
defendant didnt know what he
meant and the other classmates
didnt know what he meant. They
were wrong. But since when is
confusion criminal? He thought he
had understood the instructions.
Is there a thread of doubt re remaining
maining remaining in your minds? Then you
cannot convict the defendant. The
facts and the law must find him
guilty. Remember the promise you
gave me several hours ago, he
reminded the jury.
Ziegler, in a one-up-manship
of Schwartz, sat himself down in
a chair and spoke to the jury.
He reminded them they had only
to decide the facts, not worry a about
bout about the consequences.
The teacher gave every oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to the defendant. He had only
the best interest of the student
at heart. We cant place the blame
anywhere else, but on the defen defendant.
dant. defendant.
Dyal instructed the jury as to
their responsibilities and the law
to apply to the case.
After two hours, the jury re returned
turned returned with a verdict.
Not Guilty.
Is Religon
Relevant?
Is religion still relevant on the
University of Florida campus? is
the topic of a debate scheduled for
Thursday, Feb. 3, at 8:15 in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Dr. Thomas L. Hannah, chair chairman
man chairman of the philosophy department,
will aruge against the relevance of
religion. Taking the pro position
will be Dr. Emmanuel Giplin, hu humanities
manities humanities professor.
A series of three such debates,
sponsored by the Forums Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Florida Union Board, is
planned for this trimester.
The pros and cons of controver controversial
sial controversial issues will be argued by pro prominent
minent prominent UF professors. The com committees
mittees committees new chairman, Jack
Zucker (3AS), introduced the
debate idea.
pATrp!
8 reach I n
81 PEOPLE w-'T
u\i
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IgEQSH
88888
TE OF ARCHITECTURE: Today, 9 a .m. to
rove Hall. Election of officers will be* held
: Today, 8:30 p.m., Law School Courtroom
is of the Florida Circuit Court will speak on
Today, 7 p.m., FU Social Room. First lesson
00 double for ten lessons.
oday, and Wed., 8:15 p.m., MSB Aud. Zero
lante.*
DENT ACTIVITIES: Today,4:3op.m FU 215
ARBARA WARD: Today, 8:15 p.m., McCarty
nd Economic Growth in the Developing World
Today, 9:30 a.m., FU Craft shop.
SRY: Now through Feb. 2. The Pearsall
ifacts.
1 PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Today thru
rson Hall. Registeration with the Pre-Pro Pre-Proffice.
ffice. Pre-Proffice. Be sure to bring the full names of all
course and section numbers.
DUNCIL: Today, 6:30 p.m. FU 114
ASSOCIATION: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU.Speaker
of Federal Home Loan Bank of Greensboro
N.C. All Finance majors invited.
BRAZILIAN CLUB: Wed., Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., FU 324. For Port Portugese-speaking
ugese-speaking Portugese-speaking persons only. Ralf Gielow will speak on Bahia",
and Prof: and Mrs. H. Hutchinson will also be guests.
CONCERT: Wed., Jan. 26, 8:15 p.m., First Presbyterian Church
Willis Bodine, UF Organist.
INDIA CLUB: Wed., Jan. 26, 8 p.m., FU Aud. Observation of the
16th Anniversary of India Republic Day.. Pres. Reitz will be guest
speaker and refreshments will be served.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Wed., Jan. 26, 8:30 p.m., FU 121. Mrs.
Jayne Butterworth, State Republicans Committee Woman, be
guest speaker.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Wed., Jan. 26, FU. Executive meeting:
7:15 p.m., general meeting: 7:30 p.m.
" v
SMITH ( From pa 9 e o

Toms campaign activities will
be suspended until we ,get an
approval from the doctor to con continue,
tinue, continue, Tom Carnes, campaing
manager for the number five can candidate
didate candidate told The Alligator late last
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Sun., Jan. 30, 2 p.m.
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I Williston)
1 For Further Information
j Stop By
The Cycle Shop
324 N.W.Bth Ave
378-3660
Service Facilities
Norton, Ducati, Buathco
| Bridgestone

night. Tom does want to con continue
tinue continue as soon as possible.
Carnes said Smith had a long
history of ulcers, dating back per perhaps
haps perhaps as long as three years.
The recent aggravation has
nothing to do with the present cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Carnes asserted.
Smith is currently residing in
Room 545 in the Health Center.
Campaign manager Carnes said
that, although Smith is likely to
remain incapacitated the next few
days, the candidate does welcome
visitors.
Since he cant go to the stu students,
dents, students, he feels the students can
only come to him, if they so wish,
Carnes said. Visiting hours at the
health center are from 11 a.m. to
9 p.m.
Ironically enough, Smith had
been working recently on acquiring
ambulance service for the campus,
but yesterday he made his trip to
the hospital in a campus police
vehicle.
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Grades Dont Worry DX, TEP

By JIM MANDERSCHEID
Alligator Staff Writer
The fraternity average last trimester was
lower than the all-mens average.
The question the Greeks are trying to answer
is, if anything, what should they do about it?
Quite understandably, there are some frater fraternities
nities fraternities that made an average above the overall
on campus. These organizations will not do
anything different.
The highest fraternity average belonged to
Delta Chi fraternity. This trimester they will
endeavor to remain on top. An increased stress
in scholarship, for both pledges and brothers,
will probably keep them in the front running.
Tau Epsilon Phi is another fraternity that is
not worried about a grade deficiency. Out of 75
pledges last trimester, they have 62 ready to
be initiated because they made the necessary
grade point average; a 2.0.
The fraternities on the other end of the spec spectrum
trum spectrum have a different viewpoint on the subject.
Sigma Alpa Epsilon (SAE) which placed 15th
out of 26, feels that the grade point averages
will rise because of the upcoming trimester.
There will be no football weekends. The pledges
who didnt make it know they have to now.
Also in consideration, the SAEs felt that the
second trimester brought about higher grades
for a number of reasons. Many pledges and
brothers are juniors and seniors. Failure to
make good grades results in a probation.
The scholarship chairman, Adams Weaver,

Food Criticism Is A Crutch

Criticism of the UF Food Ser Service
vice Service is a crutch used by students
to let off steam, says Director of
Food Service Gay H. Welborn.
In an interview yesterday, Wel Welborn
born Welborn expressed concern over the
number of derogatory letters being
printed in The Alligator and criti critical
cal critical remarks being voiced on
campus. Student complaints about
uncleanliness and poorly prepared
foods are generally unfounded, he
said.
With the upcoming student body
elections less than a month away,
Welborn is preparing himself for
excessive attacks from campus
politicians who are seeking the
favor of student voters. The Food
Service is unjustly placed in a
bad light in the yearly elections,
said Welborn. It is an issue close
to the student, and the politicians
exaggerate its minor faults to
further their awn ends.
The Foodservice directors big biggest
gest biggest complaint is that students are
eager to criticize his operations
publicly in The Alligator or among
their friends, instead of bringing
their problems to Food Service
personnel.
Welborn said that most student
complaints result from a lack of
knowledge of the UF Food Service
operations.
One attempt to bring this in information
formation information to the student was to
give Food Service a part in orien orientation
tation orientation week, but Welborn stated

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that his requests for such action
were turned down by the adminis administration.
tration. administration.
The students health and satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction are our main concerns,
Welborn commented. But he is
bothered by the lack of communi communication
cation communication between students and Food
Service personnel.
Welborn believes that a closer
and better relationship between his
managers and students will elimi eliminate
nate eliminate the studentsfalse impression
that Food Service is a business businessminded,
minded, businessminded, profit-making organi organization.
zation. organization.
I have asked the managers of
the cafeterias and snack bars to
keep in contact with the student,
find out his likes and dislikes,
and to let him know that we are
here to serve him.
At the beginning of each tri trimester,
mester, trimester, Welborn sends letters to
the various dorm areas, legislative
councils, expressing the willing willingness
ness willingness of Food Service personnel to
meet with the students upon their
Interning |
There will be a meeting Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, January 25, at 4:00 p.m. in
Norman 219 for students in ele elementary
mentary elementary education, music and art
who plan to intern in the fall tri trimester
mester trimester of 1966.
The purpose of the meeting is
to complete papers necessary for
intern placement.

Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

felt that there were two specific reasons the
SAEs would improve. The first one is due to
the fact that they will not pledge anyone this
trimester who didnt make a 2.0 or better last
trimester. Therefore, the new pledge class is
composed of people who have made their grades
at the university, and the fraternity is confident
can do it again.
Also, the fraternity has instituted an enforced
study hall for all pledges who,did not make the
necessary average. Study under threat sounds
undesirable, but has proved its merits on fra fraternity
ternity fraternity row.
Other fraternities have a differing viewpoint.
One in particular is that the grades of all the
fraternities were all above a 2.0, and therefore
were acceptable. Their explanation was that
school is a learning process, both in and out of
the classroom.
The fraternity presents many diversions.
Politics, intramurals, meetings and a myriad
of other activities keep the members busy. All
of these outside activities present a constant
learning to the people involved. Learning social
graces, how to get along with others, leadership
qualities, all these are some of the attributes
learned outside the university, but inside the
chapter house.
Regardless of the attitudes openly expressed,
it appears that all fraternities will be burning
more midnight oil than they did last trimester.
The Kappa Alphas especially will be trying
harder. After all, theyre number 26.

request.
Last year, Food Service repre representatives
sentatives representatives attended council meet meetings~at
ings~at meetings~at Rawlings Hall and in Tolbert
Area.
Welborn has his own method of
trying to make contact with the
discontented student. Every time
a critical letter appears in The
Alligator, Welborn writes the
author a letter inviting him to
come to his office aqd talk over
any problems he may have. Ac According
cording According to Welborn, few students
ever appear.
We're not perfect, Welborn
explained, but when you have an
operation as big as ours, you can't
please everybody. About 25,000
meals are provided per day for
students and faculty.
My staff and I will be happy to
meet with students at any time,
said Welborn. He hopes that in the
future students will be more co cooperative
operative cooperative and use their energies
to make constructive suggestions,
instead of blasting criticisms.
Prof To Speak
To MENSA
Dr. Fredrick R. King, Associate
Resident Professor of Neurophysi Neurophysiology
ology Neurophysiology and Psychology and Co-
Director of the Center for Neuro Neurological
logical Neurological Sciences wiU speak to the
UF chapter of MENSA, formed
here last year, on Modern Con Concepts
cepts Concepts of Behavior Mechanisms.
The talk will be at 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, in Room Medical
Center.
King received his Ph.D. from
Johns Hopkins University in 1956.
He was an assistant professor of
psychology at Ohio State from 1957
to 1959, then joined the UF staff
in 1959.
In 1961, he accepted a one-year
invitation as a visiting scientist
and instructor at the University
of Pisa in Italy, and returned to
UF in 1962.
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Page 9



Majors To Depend On College Ball

By TED VIROSTKO
United Press International
COLUMBUS (UPI)Two suc successful
cessful successful collegiate baseball coaches
believe that colleges will play a
more important role in profession professional
al professional baseballs future.
The minor leagues are dwind dwindling
ling dwindling and the majors will have to
depend on colleges, said Bob
Winkles, coach of Arizona State

Basketball Faces
'Week Os Truth

By CURT BLOCK
UPI SPORTS WRITER
The only two perfect college
basketball records in the nation
will be on the line twice this week
as the schools prepare for the sec second
ond second half of the season.
The undefeated, second-ranked
Kentucky Wildcats should have a
difficult time Saturday when they
host Auburn, 11-3.
Eighth-rated Texas Western has
been idle since Jan. 6 and goes
after its 13th consecutive win Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday with Arizona State provid providing
ing providing the opposition. Theyll meet
West Texas State Saturday.
Only three of the leading 10
teams saw action last Saturday,
all coming away winners. St.
Josephs Pa., No. 3, topped Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania 79-69; Kansas, No. 7,
beat Kansas State 69-61; and 10th 10thrated
rated 10thrated Utah thrashed Hawaii 122-67.
Six members of the upper eche echelon
lon echelon will wait until Saturday before
donning uniforms again. Seventh Seventhranked
ranked Seventhranked Kansas does not play until
Feb. 5 while ninth-rated Loyola
111. is busiest of all with three
encounters this week.
Once-beaten Duke, the nations
most highly thought of team and
the leader in the Atlantic Coast
Conference with a 6-1 mark meets
ACC runnerup North Carolina State
4-2 in an all-important league
game Saturday.
St. Joes plays Dayton Saturday;
Providence, No. 4, faces Niagara;
Vanderbilt opposes LSU; Bradley
meets Louisville; and Utah plays
Utah State, all Saturday.
Loyola 111. opens its three game
series with Marshall tonight but
will have tougher sledding against
UCLA Friday and Kansas State
the next night.
In weekend action, the Hawks of
St. Joes moved closer to the val valuable,
uable, valuable, mythical city championship
of Philadelphia downing Penn. Cliff
Anderson poured in 23 points for
Dom DiMaggio
To Coach Bosox
BOSTON (UPI) General man manager
ager manager Dick OConnell announced
Saturday that Dom DiMaggio will
join former Boston Red Sox team teammates
mates teammates Ted Williams and Bobby
Doerr as spring training coach
at Winter Haven, Fla.
DiMaggio will coach the Red Sox
outfielders and work with such
younger players as Tony and Billy
Conigliaro, Jim Gosger and Chris
Coletta.
DiMaggios return as a coach
marks his first active partici participation
pation participation since he retired from base baseball
ball baseball in 1953. The younger brother
of Joe DiMaggio served 11 years
with the Red Sox between 1940
and 1953.
He appeared in 1,399 games for
a career batting average of .298
and was elected to seven American
League All-Star teams.

University. His squad won the
NCAA championship in 1965 by
edging Ohio State University, 2-1.
We played 62 games last year,
including the playoffs, Winkles
said. We usually play a 50-
game schedule and our boys get
plenty of work.
I believe that a boy, who has
talent and is wanted by the majors,
can jump to lower classification

the winners who bounced back after
losing to St Johns.
All-American Cazzie Russell,
determined to lead Michigan to the
NCAA championship theyve
rowly missed the past two seasons,
tallied 40 points as the Wolvarines
topped Minnesota 97-85. Russell
& Co. got a hand from lowa which
handed Michigan State its first
Big Ten loss 90-76.

*
I'
jljli 1| \. The Man from
I MI 1 Interwoven
P' 1 She worked for H.E.E.L.,the world worldfj|
fj| worldfj| |L 1 And she always wore a sweater
frlfe I with an irresistible stitch.
Now R wanted that stitch-even
sweater with her still "init!
k \ Thats why we call the new
'ifcllk I Roguethe"msock. Bulky crew,
I*l rjk fft | Shur-uptop, irresistible sweater stitch,
*4 H It 4 one size fits all. 60 r/ < Creslan* acrylic,
H 25'/* Marvess" olefin, 15% stretch nylon.
J

upon completing his education,
Winkles said.
Not many are ready to start
in triple-A ball. Besides its
better to start the boy in the lower
classification and build up his con confidence
fidence confidence instead of starting him high
and them sending him down for
seasoning, Winkles said.
His sentiments were echoed by
Bob Wren of Ohio University.

The Florida Alligator^

Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966

Floyd May Fight Again
NEW YORK (UPI) Floyd Pattersons chances of fighting again
look pretty good but a definite decision on the former heavyweight
champions plans wont be announced for another week, one of his
advisors declared Monday.
A1 Bolan, who promoted most of Pattersons recent fights, said
Floyd will undergo another examination by a specialist Friday to
determine if he is fit to continue his career.

In the future, college will, in
a sense, take the place of some
minor league baseball, Wren
said. We play a 32-game schedule,
including trips to the South.
Wren, now in his 20th year as
a diamond coach, said baseballs
new draft law from the financial
point of view hurts the boy.
Before, a boy with a lot of
talent would be swamped by scouts

Page 10

and other officials trying to get
him to sign, Wren said. Now
he can deal only with the team
that drafts him. Rick Monday,
slugging outfielder for the Uni University
versity University of Arizona, said the new
draft didnt hurt him in his nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with the Kansas City Ath Athletics.
letics. Athletics.
Some of the boys got hurt,
Monday said, But I was happy
with my dealings with the Ath Athletics.
letics. Athletics.
Monday, who has to serve with
the U. S. Marines for two more
months, reportedly received a
SIOO,OOO bonus and was assigned
to Birmingham in the double-A
loop.
They need outfielders and by
signing with them I have a greater
opportunity to advance faster,
Monday said. He hopes to make
the jump to the majors by 1967.
Hall of Famer Bob Feller, in
answering a question about
bonuses, said they may not make
sense, but Pm not against it. Its
just a matter of supply and de demand.
mand. demand.



Gators Cage War Eagle

H By 808 MENAKER
H Alligator Staff Writer
HThe spirit of the Auburn War
failed to dent the spirit
H the Florida Gators as they
Bfeated Auburn last night, 68-64.
Hit was an exciting game which
H w the Gators battle back from a
S point deficit midway in the first
His to within 3 points of the Plains-
Hen as the half ended.
H The second half might have
Coach Norm Sloan some
Hixiety, as he saw the Gators build
H) a 11 point lead only to see it
Hrtually vanish, with Auburn pull-
Hg up to within 4 points of the
ators.
With a little more than two
jinutes left in the game, the
ators held a 6 point lead. Au-
Hirn was forced to foul Florida
H get possession of the ball.
it didnt work. Cool and de deberate
berate deberate foul shooting by Dave
Biller and Gary Keller put the
Hme on ice for the Gators, as
Bey relaxed and played ball con con-80l
-80l con-80l against the Tigers full-court
Bess.
|| Keller was high man for the
I C GATOR ADs S
I V. ARE DREAMY S
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BOAC will
leave you alone
in Europe.

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

Gators with 22 points. Skip Higley
turned in a 13 point effort. Miller
also chalked up 13.
Keller was also high in re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds. Gary McElroy, playing
another great game under the
boards, came up with key re rebounds
bounds rebounds countless times.
Jimmy Montgomery was high

1
m r
i 1
'HNHjjB .1
W BLi, &
, p W** %]| 1
"lr-4 J jiB '- 'v'
v j. |P- m
, / % # m
Br v -Jmt
'' u l -'"j I ."'v r ?"'V V''* 's'^k->'[ v? '- f-i'W' .7
IRWINS A WINNER

Floridas Dick Irwin goes
through the paces which gained

leading anyway.
So thats the kind of deal
youll get on a BOAC student
tour of Europe this summer.
And the Grand Orbit is only
one of many tours. The prices
start at slll7* for 42 days.
Clip the coupon for more
facts. And cut out for Europe.
Based on economy jet fare and double
or triple occupancy in hotels.
BOAC
AND BOAC CUNARD
Services operated for BOAC CUNARD by BOAC
I 7" i
British Overseas Airways
Corporation, Dept. BE-178.
I Box No. VC 10, New York, i
N.Y. 10011. MU 7-1600.
I Please send me details on the
I 1966 Student Tour Program.
I I
I Name
| Address. |
| City.
State -Z'P Code
25 16

man for Auburn with 23 points.
Lee DeFore, the SECs leading
scorer turned in a 20 point effort.
The Gators are now 4-1 in the
SEC and sport an 11-4 record
overall. Saturday the team travels
to Mississippi where they face the
Rebels of Ole Miss in a conference
tilt.

him first place in the tramboline
contest in yesterdays gymnastics
meet with LSU. Irwin was one
of two Gator firsts in seven events,
despite the fact that the UF entry
is only a club while LSUs is an
NCAA certified team. The Tigers
won 143.70 to 115.80.

Pennel May Break Record

NEW YORK (UPI) Meet di director
rector director Fred Schmertz predicted
Monday that John Pennel will be become
come become the first pole vaulter to
break the 17-foot indoor barrier
in the Millrose Track and Field
Meet at Madison Square Garden
Thursday night.
Pennel set a world indoor mark
last Saturday at Los Angeles when

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Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

SPOR TS EDITOR
Its hard to believe all the good Jimmy Carnes has done for
Florida track in one year as head coach.
The boyish-looking Georgian came here last January from
Furman where he built a good track program, although he had
a limited budget.
At Florida, Carnes has found a larger budget and better facil facilities.
ities. facilities. Hes already making them pay off.
Not one to sit on his hands, Carnes recruited the best crop
of freshmen runners in the schools history, ana has brought in
many transfers who, although ineligible this year, will make the
Gators look good in 1967.
Carnes foremost goal is getting the Florida students interested
in track. If we can do this, he said, the program is bound to
go.
As a stimulus for student support, the youthful coach organized
an indoor track meet, which took place in Florida Gym Saturday
night. According to Carnes, about 350 fans showed up for the
meet.
I cant explain how pleased I was by the turnout, Carnes
said. The crowd was very enthusiastic and cheered the runners
on in each event.
The meet was an exhibition between the varsity, freshmen and
Florida Track Club, an organization made up of ineligible runners
and graduates.
In a most exciting finish, the varsity won the contest with
41 points while the freshmen had 40 and the club 39.
It was a real tight one all the way. Carnes said. And
some of the times recorded were excellent for indoors.
The meet was run on the boards of the gym with 11 laps
equalling a mile.
Many of the boys had never run indoors, but they all seemed
to like it, Carnes commented. Id say the meet was so success successful
ful successful that well probably have more like it. We might even schedule
indoor intercollegiate meets in a couple years.
Some Top Performances
Some of the better performances in Saturdays meet included
a 3:49.4 mile relay for the freshmen, a 4:29.8 mile by the track
clubs Chris Hosford and a 51-4 1/2 hurl of the shot by FTCs
John Morton. John Anderson and Bill Tucker, both of the varsity,
won the 60-yard dash and high hurdles in 6.3 and 7.9, respectively.
Almost every man on the squad has improved his times of
his distance since Carnes came to Florida. Some of them have
gone further than anyone ever dreamed.
Things are looking up for our program now, Carnes said.
Our goal is to make it the best in the South.
Right now, most people would concede that Tennessees pro program
gram program is the best in the region, but Carnes wont allow it to
stay that way long if theres anything he can do.
Among our freshmen are some of the boys Tennessee really
wanted, Carnes said. I hope we can keep on getting them.
When this years freshmen become sophomores and stars
such as Frank Saier, Frank Lagotic and Morton get on the
eligible list, Florida may well be able to challenge the Vols.
Saier has cleared 6-10 in the high jump while Lagotic has
some of the best times in the country for any distance over a mile.
Morton is an all-star decathlon man from Miami.
This trio was recruited by Carnes last spring. Saier came
from Furman, where he had previously worked under Carnes.
Lagotic was a student at West Point while Morton went to
Stanford.
With mention of atheltes such as these, its not hard to see
why Carnes is feeling good about the Florida track program.
Carnes is a man with a lot to be proud of. Hes done wond wonders
ers wonders for the team in just one short year. Which all seems a little
bit unreal.

he soared 16 feet, 9-1/2 inches.
The Wanamaker record is 16-1,
set by John Uelses of La Salle in
1963.
Schmertz said that Tom Harrell
of St. Johns had a good chance to
surpass Wendell Mottleys 1:09.2
world record in the Mel Sheppard
600-yard run and that Sam Perry
of Fordham or Darel Newman,

Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ex-Fresno State sprinter, could
equal their 60-yard world indoor
record of 5.9 seconds.
Kipchoge Keino of, Kenya will
not be able to perform the same
ironman task he staged in the Los
Angeles meet by competing in both
the one and two miles runs.
Keino will appear in the mile
event only since there is only 14
minutes between that race and the
two-mile run.

Page 11



Page 12

;, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1966

** MEET THE GATORS **

JL JjSB ,/jl V IjrUP^4B
s jdHa.Br S
BV x jr
a 8 b^^k.*'tMr§ -Jb T JO^.\
Mi jp^nLfl&REfcJ

HEY, You're The
yjtudz
LUCKY NUMBER
If Your Student Number Is:
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BRING YOUR UF I.D.
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Pttfaerstt]j
j%ip
Basketball Contest
xsr x n
$25 in Mens or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" inside the parenthesis
next to the team you think will win
this Saturday, January 29th. Then
pick the score of the Florida- Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi game. That's the tie breaker!

( ) Vanderbilt vs. LSU ( ) ( ) Florida vs. Mississippi () \
( ) Chicago vs. Tulane ( ) ( ) Alabama vs. Tennessee ( ) \
'
( ) Michigan vs. Wisconsin ( ) ( ) Auburn vs. Kentucky ( ) \
( ) Ohio SUvs. Hardin-Simmons ( ) ( ) Ga.vs. Mis s. State ( ) \
FLORIDA MISSISSIPPI
ENTRIES MUST BE DEPOSITED IN THE U SHOP BY FRI., Jan. 28. IN CASE OF A :j
TIE, PRIZE WILL BE DIVIDED EQUALLY AMONG THE WINNERS.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza $
NAME. :j:
ADDRESS S
CITY STATE
;^vr: UMI TED, TWO PER PERSON>:^:'>:':':'x^'xx':':'x':'>x::x:v!xS

:: "':>: i nMWnrin '>'*-----
RjPb|| f :
1 yM ** ,£/ jl
::' : :2al?wS9x>*: v^Sffi' : v; : :-£^^^K.
A jm a.. asafe.
"JR 9R 9 M
1 MIKE ROLLYSON
;£ The most recent player to add his name to the list of £
£ sophomore whiz kids is Mike Rollyson. ~ £j
£ Mike is a Florida product who played his pre-collegiate
£: ball at Plant City High School. £
£: Os late, he has been the sparkplug in many a Gator £
£ victory. Mike has the knack of coming off the cold bench £
:: and playing red-hot ball. £
£ He is most noted for his ability to play Spurrier £
£ basketball by keeping a cool head when the pressure begins £
£: to mount. £
£ Mike led the freshman team in scoring last season and £
£ was said to be strong on the boards for a boy only 6-3. £
.. -.v'*" ., .......... !v.
< ::-: > :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-Xv:-:':-:v:-:-:vX.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:^.;.:.:::.;:;:::;:::;:;.;:;;:;;:;:;;;: : :;;-;-:.: ; : : :.:.x.'..;.;.:.v:.;.;.;.^>

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