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

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...AND THE RAINS CAME DOWN

Cathy Chappelle (left), Ali Steinbach and Nancy St. Jacques greet
the drizzling rain under umbrellas yesterday near the Hub. UF
students had better get their raincoats out again today, so the weather weathermen
men weathermen say.

Jacobs Calls Vote
Over Bloc Seating

Student Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Buddy Jacobs last night
called for a student body ballot
to determine whether Student
Government personnel should have
preferential bloc seating at next
falls football games.
Jacobs said at a Student Party
rally in the Florida Union he
a total HHH||
voice of the stu- EBHBBRSQgpm
dent body to see
bloc seating.
law student call- JACOBS
ed for a vote in
next falls election to decide the
matter.
SG bloc seating can be treated
in a rotational basis with bloc
seating units, Jacobs said.
We dont want this to be a

Apathy Party Platform Calls
For Housing, Lighting Study

Apathy Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Ernie (Ted) Litz yesterday
announced the creation of a Student
Government 1 -Off-Campus Housing
Investigating and Grievance Com Committee
mittee Committee as the first major plank
in his partys platform.
It has long been true that UF
students have been treated unfair unfairly
ly unfairly as Gainesville dwellers and
apartment dwellers, Litz told
The Alligator.
We want to fully implement a
program whereby UF students can
go with legitimate complaints and
grievances. We do ndt seek to
coerce Gainesville landlords and
real estate men, only to more
fully cooperate with them in rep representing
resenting representing the studentsinterests.

campaign issue this year. We want
the students to decide this once onceand-for-all
and-for-all onceand-for-all on preferential bloc
seating.
(Last fall SG President Bruce
Culpepper aroused campus con controversy
troversy controversy when he established bloc
seating for SG leaders around the
50-yard line on the student side of
Florida Field. Culpepper, in his
campaign last spring, called for
no preferential bloc seating.)
Jacobs said, A student vote on
the bloc seating will determine
just how everybody feels.
I dont think a random poll of
students will provide the new SG
President with the answer. But a
vote will definitely establish a
yes or no on preferential bloc
seating.
To get the issue finally settled
will be a benefit to all.

Litz said the Apathy plank was
directed to the landlord or man manager
ager manager who ignores requests and
complaints or takes otherwise un unfair
fair unfair advantage of student occu occupants.
pants. occupants.
Litz listed an eight-point off offcampus
campus offcampus program intended to help
relieve problems in this area of
student life:
Since there is no wage ceiling
as among non-student customers,
rents are, Litz claims, extra extraordinarily
ordinarily extraordinarily high. Apathy plans to
determine whether these high rates
are justifiable.
Litz calls for better enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of existing building safety
(See APATHY, Page 3)

Vol. 58, No. 79

Food Service Head

Welborn Resigns

By YVETTE CARDOZO
. Alligator Staff Writer
Within a month, the UF will have
to hunt up a new Food Service
director as Gay Welborn, present
director, has made the decision
to leave the UF operation.
According to Welborns attor attorney,
ney, attorney, Wayne Carlisle, it appears
there was conflict between Welborn
and the UF business office as to
how Food Service should be oper operated.
ated. operated.
Welborn, himself, refused com comment
ment comment to The Alligator last night.
Youll have to talk to my lawyer,
he said.
According to attorney Carlisle,
Welborn does not yet know where
he will go when he leaves the UF.
SG Survey on
Food Service
See Page 2
But hes definitely going to
leave at the end of another month,
Carlisle said.
One friction spot, said Carlisle,
focused around Welborns desire
to have Food Service control ALL
food dispensing on campus.
Presently, vending machines are
controlled by a private concern,
Automatic Vending Machine, Inc.
According to Carlisle, Welborn
thought Food Service should be
centrally controlled that the
vending machines should be ap approved
proved approved by his department rather
than being run by a private con concern.
cern. concern.
Another problem, said Carlisle,
centered around the cost of serving
food to the faculty club.
Carlisle also said, Several
times Welborn told me he had a
suckling pig delivered to the home
of a faculty member at no cost.
He felt Food Service should

m
*
PICKETS PARADE ALL OVER CAMPUS
1 **. 6
Pickets were staged all over the campus yesterday from the library to the construction site of the new
student stadium at Florida Field.
An unidentified laborer is shown here protesting what he termed unfair wages and working conditions
at the new graduate library facility. Pickets with the same complaints staged a demonstration at the
stadium construction site, while student demonstrators protested the United States policy in Viet Nam
at the main library.

The Florida

Alligatr

University of Florida

have carried its own weight,
Carlisle said.
Hill >: si : ; Je? '' 'C
<; ; : : ; <;
WELBORN

RELIGION-IN-LIFE
Lady Jackson Speaks |

Religion-in-Lifes annual con convocation
vocation convocation will be held today at 10:55
a.m. in the Florida Gym with Miss
Barbara Ward giving the keynote
address.
Miss Ward, known internation internationally
ally internationally as Lady Jackson, will speak
on Can We Build a City of Man?
President J. Wayne Reitz will al also
so also address the student-faculty
audience.
All classes will be dismissed
fourth period and the library will
be closed for the convocation hour.
No tickets are needed for admis admission
sion admission to Florida Gym. The convo convocation
cation convocation will also be broadcast over
WRUF.
Lady Jackson, who visited the UF
campus last year, is noted through throughout

Wednesday Jan 25, i 365

Neither UF Business Manager
Ellis Jones or Assistant Manager
William E, Elmore were available
for comment.
Meet Set
All candidates for SG offices
and other elective positions
are required to attend a can candidate's
didate's candidate's meeting at 8 p.m.
Thursday in the Florida Union
Social Hoorn.
Mike Malaghan, secretary
of the interior, explained that
all candidates must be at the
meeting or send their personal
campaign managers instead.
The meeting is to instruct
the candidates as to the proper
election procedures and to
explain campaign rules. Roll
will be taken at the meeting.

out throughout the world for her lectures which
present complex issues with
clarity and wisdom, according to
Ron Lanier, student chairman of
Religion-in-Life Week.
A luncheon in the Banquet Room
at the Hub follows the convocation
with tickets available at the Florida
Union ticket office. Tickets are
$1.50 per person.
Miss Ward was acclaimed by The
Alligator last year as 1964-65s
outstanding lecturer on campus.
Her sincerity and claity reflect her
genius and determination for world
peace.
Miss Wards topic, Can We
Build a City of Man, is based on
her following words:
(See RELIGION, Page 2)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966

International
A-BOMB PROBE . The U. S.Navy stepped up its search Tuesday
for a missing nuclear bomb which may be on the floor of the Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean Sea off the southeast coast of Spain. The U. S. Sixth Fleet
dispatched a destroyer leader and a repair ship into the water off
PaJomares to join two minesweepers that have been probing the area
since Sunday. There were reports one of the minesweepers made
sonar contact with two mysterious objects, possibly parts of the
nuclear device.
MORE THREATS . Prime Minister Harold Wilson said Tuesday
Britain planned to crush the rebel Rhodesian government of lan Smith
as soon as possible and set up an interim government that would
include all races. To this end they, the government, will maintain
and as necessary intensify economic measures, Wilson told the House
of Commons as it returned from its Christmas recess.
ELUSIVE V.C. . American Marines set
up more than 300 patrols and ambushes around
Da Nang Tuesday and swept through an area
a few miles south of the big airfield in a search
for the Viet Cong who blasted the big U. S.
base's installations in a mortar raid. But the
Leathernecks failed to find any trace of the
Viet Cong crews or their big weapons that
killed four persons, two of them Americans,
and wounded 26 others.
i
National
14-B REVISITED . Senate opponents of President Johnsons
right-to-work nullification bill launched their delaying tactics in
earnest Tuesday in the Second Battle of 14-B. Their first move
was to require that Mondays Journal of Senate Business, including
Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen prefaced this with a quorum
call.
,s- i
t ¥
4 \ ..
TIME FACTOR . United Nations Ambassador Arthur J. Gold Goldberg
berg Goldberg reportedly told a bloc of Democratic congressmen Tuesday
that the time is not ripe for President Johnson to go before the
world body to seek a ceasefire in Viet Nam. Goldberg, who made a
special trip to Washington, was said to have told about 70 Democrats
privately that the administration would be willing to make an appeal
to the United Nations, but that was not the appropriate time.
' KILL' ASSURED . Defense Secretary
Robert S. McNamara told concerned lawmakers
Tuesday that U. S. strategic missiles could
wreak assured destruction on Russia and
China simultaneously, without help from man manned
ned manned bombers, even after a surprise attack.
Nevertheless, he assured a House armed
services subcommittee, the United States plans
to maintain indefinitely an effective bomber
capacity.
Florida
CASTRO GRANTS . About 600 Americans and their families,
total of about 1,500 persons, have been granted permission by the
Fidel Castro regime to leave Cuba and fly to the United States,
U. S. officials said Tuesday. The Americans are mostly long-time
residents of Cuba, married to Cuban citizens who could not leave
the island. An agreement covering their departure was worked out
with the Castro government by the Swiss Embassy in Havana.
] v ... ..
CANAL TAX . '. Gov. Haydon Burns told a waterways public hear hearing
ing hearing Tuesday that the proposed waterways user tax before Congress
would destroy the values of waterways for economical transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Burns said the tax would not provide sufficient income to
be of any real value to the federal government and its passage could
halt expansion of the Florida industrial basis to a substantial degree
because it is dependent on cheap water transportation.
6
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements anu
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO PORTION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment Jjor any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihe University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at GalnesvUle.

HHnBBBBB
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m., 21 2 FU.
UNIVERSITY GALLERY: Now thru Feb. 2, The Pearsall Collection
of Indian Artifacts. ,
FILM CLASSICS: Today, 8:15 p.m., MSB Aud.,Zero for Conduct
and LAtlante.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, FU. Executive meeting 7:15 p.m.
General meeting 7:30 p.m.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Today, 8:30 p.m. 121 F J
Butterworth, state Republican committee woman will be guest speaker
CONCERT: Today, 8:15 p.m., First Presbyterian C
Bodine, UF Organist.
INDIA CLUB: Today, 8 p.m., FU And., Observation of I6th Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary of India Republic Day. Pres. Reitz will be guest speaker and
refreshments will be served.
BRAZILIAN CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m. 324 FU. For Portuguese Portuguesespeaking
speaking Portuguesespeaking persons only. Speakers: Ralf Gielow, Bahia, and Pro
and Mrs. H. Hutchinson.

Lack Os Cooperation Cited

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
A Student Government Food
Service survey dived into the UFs
eating establishments and came
up with hairy food, greasy tables
and abushelof uncooperative snack
bar managers.
The survey, which started two
months ago, was done at the re request
quest request of Student Body President
Bruce Culpepper. Its purpose was
to find out what was wrong with
Food Service.
A certain amount of griping
about food service is to be ex expected
pected expected on any campus, said Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Mens Affairs, Eric
Smith. But we got complaints
which go above and beyond the
general griping.
So Smith and four other UF
students set out to find out exactly
where the problems were and
they walked into a wall of non noncooperation
cooperation noncooperation from Food Service.
While collecting comments from
students, Bruce Matza observed,
At Hume we were told by the

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MORE ABOUT FOOD SERVICE

manager that Mr. Welborn pre prefers
fers prefers that no one talks to students
or takes polls about Food Service
without his permission or advance
notice.
Only recently, Welborn stated
for The Alligator, I have asked
the managers of the cafeterias and
snack bars to keep in cohtact with
the student, find out his likes and
dislikes, and to let him know that
we are here to serve him.
But, Smith had a different re reception
ception reception in another eating unit.
The manager clearly* fearful
for her job, said Smith did
allow SG inspectors to survey
students.
But, she made it clear neither
she nor the other employees could
talk with us, Smith said.
Blaise Picchi, another SG sur surveyor,
veyor, surveyor, told of his conversation
with Welborn.
He adamantly refused to allow
me to go into HIS kitchen. He said
if I wanted to know anything, I
should ask him.
Smith disagreed with Welborns

Religion
(From Page 1)
This century is not the ceta
of the common man.. .its the
tury of man, like any other centur!'
The Western world has nevei
known any belief other than that
society exists for the protection
of the human individual; that th
human individual in society Can a
chieve goodness, wisdom and free freedom.
dom. freedom.
If we lose that faith, then we
shall not survive whatever we do
because it is that faith which is the
tap-root of democratic society
We can build up our defenses.
We can build up our armaments*
We can multiply our material sa satisfactions.
tisfactions. satisfactions. In the end we shal
fail because if there is no vision,
the people perish.

ask me first attitude.
When the health department
inspects, it doesnt call the res restaurant
taurant restaurant and set up an appointment,
Smith said. This survey was
supposed to give a spontaneous
view of Food Service.
And what did Smiths survey
turn up?
From one of his observorscame
these comments:
Upon entering Graham, the
first striking thing was the ex excessive
cessive excessive amount of dirty dishes left
on the tables . Upon entering
Hume, I was confronted by the
same dirty tables and dirty floor,
reported Woody Wesley.
Meet Set
The Campus Young Democrats
have scheduled a meeting tonight
at 7:30 in Florida Union, Club
President Leon Polhill says.
Number of the meeting room,
Polhill says, will be posted at the
FU Information Desk this morning.



Culpepper Says University
To Go On Different Schedule

The unpopular trimester sys system
tem system will probably be replaced by
some other schedule for teaching
at Floridas universities this fall,
according to State Board of Re Regents
gents Regents Chancellor J. Broward Cul Culpepper.
pepper. Culpepper.
The Council of University Pres Presidents
idents Presidents plans to have a final report
by spring on what to replace the
council soon to 4 \ J
put the report in Hr X
f* 1 h
HHHH "JHHHHi
The trimes- CULPEPPER
ter, a program
for education that Gov. Haydon
Burns campaigned against in the
1964 gubernatorial elections, was
recommended scrapped oy the
council several months ago.
The governor and the council
received backing from a Ford
Foundation report which said the
trimester was not doing what

Campus Interviews, Wednesday through Friday, February 2 through 4

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£M7£/A^
D visions- Commercial Airplane Military Airplane Missile Space Turbine Vertol Also, Boeing Scientific Research Laboratories

everybody thought it would. Just
the opposite.
The trimester was supposed to
have saved universities money by
putting classrooms into year yearround
round yearround use. At least one school, the
University of Pittsburgh, found it
was losing money. The matter
became a financial crisis, the
report said.
Other schools had the same
experience, according to the foun foundation.
dation. foundation. It concluded the trimes trimesters
ters trimesters unpopularity with students,
who simply didnt want to go to
school year-round, and faculties,
for the same reason, was the cause
of its becoming an expense instead
of a saving.
Culpepper said a return to the
semester system of classes would
cost about $2 million that has not
been budgeted.
The council is also investigating
the possibility to switching to the
quarter system. The changeover
to the quarter system would be
about as expensive as moving back
to the semester, Culpepper said,

Engineers and Scientists:

Let's talk about a career at Boeing...
50-year leader in aerospace technology

and maybe would cost a little more.
Wed have to shift gears four
times instead of three, he said.
Grant Award
To Better Math
A National Science Foundation
grant for $56,430 has been award awarded
ed awarded to the UF for support of the
universitys summer program to
upgrade mathematics instruction
in secondary schools throughout
the Southeast.
Dr. William A. UF pro professor
fessor professor of mathematics and coor coordinator
dinator coordinator of the eight-week session,
said the grant will be used to
defray expenses for 45 teachers
attending the institute.
Dates are June 17-Aug. 8, during
the universitys spring trimester.
Fundamentally, the purpose of
the institute is to improve the
instruction of mathematics at the
high school level and to familiar familiarize
ize familiarize teachers with the new math
approach, Gager said.

The most effective way to evaluate a com company
pany company in terms of its potential for dynamic
career growth is to examine its past rec record,
ord, record, its current status, and its prospects
and planning for the future, together with
the professional climate it offers for the
development of your individual capabilities.
Boeing, which in 1966 completes 50 years
of unmatched aircraft innovation and pro production,
duction, production, offers you career opportunities as
diverse as its extensive and varied back backlog.
log. backlog. Whether your interests lie in the field
of commercial jet airliners of the future or
in space-flight technology, you can find at
Boeing an opening which combines profes professional
sional professional challenge and long-range stability.
The men of Boeing are today pioneering
evolutionary advances in both civilian and
military aircraft, as well as in space pro programs
grams programs of such historic importance as
Americas first moon landing. Missiles,
space vehicles, gas turbine engines, trans transport
port transport helicopters, marine vehicles and basic
research are other areas of Boeing activity.
Theres a spot where your talents can
mature and grow at Boeing, in research,
design, test, manufacturing or administra administration.
tion. administration. The companys position as world
leader in jet transportation provides a
measure of the calibre of people with
whom you would work. In addition, Boeing
people work in small groups, where initia initiative
tive initiative and ability get maximum exposure.
Boeing encourages participation in the
company-paid Graduate Study Program at
leading colleges and universities near
company installations.
Were looking forward to meeting engi engineering,
neering, engineering, mathematics and science seniors
and graduate students during our visit to
your campus. Make an appointment now
at your placement office. Boeing is an
equal opportunity employer.
(1) Boeings new short-range 737 jetliner. CD
Variable-sweep wing design for the nations
first supersonic commercial jet transport
(3) NASAs Saturn V launch vehicle will power
orbital and deep-space flights. (A) Model of
Lunar Orbiter Boeing is building for NASA.
(5) Boeing-Vertol 107 transport helicopter
shown with Boeing 707 jetliner.

Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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|
AND NOW ON DISPLAY
This mask, part of the Pearsall Collection on display now at the
University Gallery in the Architecture and Fine Arts complex, caught
Alligator staff photographer Nick Arroyos eye the other day. Arroyo
decided the Indians who carved this mask, were quite, experienced
in the art of wood dentistry.

Apathy
(From Page 1)
codes, citing the existence of in inadequate
adequate inadequate insulation and sub-par
safety standards.
Litz calls for more effective
enforcement of health and sani sanitation
tation sanitation violations.
Determine how many land landlords
lords landlords are claiming homestead
exemption and yet hiking student
rent rates.
Establish a central focal point
at which students can express
specific complaints.
Determine the areas where
landlords charge excessive de deposits
posits deposits and those who fail to return
deposits.
i i
i Appeal directly to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Commission for a more
equitable student reparation of
grievances.
Organize greater student in involvement
volvement involvement through Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Litz claims an Apathy Party
investigating team is currently
accumulating a statistical fact
sheet regarding off-campus hous housing
ing housing problems, and is compiling a
list of the poorly-lit streets near
student residences.
The fact that poor on-campus
street lighting was recognized last
trimester after a kidnaping is no
reason to ignore the even more
dangerous situation for off-campus
students, especially coeds, Litz
said.
Litz said the remainder of his
partys platform should be re released
leased released within a few days, and
pledged that it would provide
realistic proposals for Student
Government to engage in, both on
and off campus.
Past student body elections
have centered on the nonsensical,
absurd and ridiculous or trivia,
Litz claims. I hope my party and
I will be able to change this.
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Service Available From
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Page 3



Page 4

: The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
drafting students
(Editors Note: The continued escalation of the war
in Viet Nam is putting a strain on the manpower pool
for the draft. The University of Illinois newspaper,
The Daily Illini, published this editorial on the
possibility of drafting college students.)
e knew it would happen sooner or later. This
XX lovely citadel of 2-S deferments may crumble
- aioeit from the bottom first.
Dpaft director Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, com commenting
menting commenting in an interview in U.S. News & World Report,
said college classrooms may be tapped to meet the
every-increasing manpower demands of the war in
Viet Nam. The college students who may be drafted,
Hershey indicated, would be those in the lower quar quarter
ter quarter of their classes.
There are several ways of looking at this. First,
it is a shame that students who have the ability to
complete their college educations will be yanked out
because they are not overly bright. Or, students who
are not really working in college, but are just biding
their time and having a four- or five-year vacation
from responsibility, should not be granted any special
privileges anyway.
What is ironic, though, is that as soon as the
bottom quarter is drafted, a new bottom quarter
will consist of those formerly in the third quarter.
Depending on how long the war continues and it
appears that it will continue for some time no
student can feel completely secure in college.
What this means to a university is that enroll enrollments
ments enrollments will decrease and bond payments will not
be able to be met. Currently, this University, for
example, receives appropriations partially on en enrollment.
rollment. enrollment. But more important, it receives student
fees from such building* as the Illini Union, the
Assembly Hall and the Student Services building.
The bonds which finance these buildings have been
figured according to enrollment projections as a
guaranteed amount of revenue collectable.
A universitys only alternative to this, to meet
bond payments, is to lower standards to keep en enrollment
rollment enrollment up.
Ironically, the education bill signed by the Presi President
dent President late last year intended to admit more students
while maintaining high standards.
It is hoped, though, that the Selective Service is
not intended to draft students simply out of a re reaction
action reaction to the protests against the draft and the war.
Twelve students who participated in anti-draft
demonstrations at the University of Michigan have
already been reclassified 1-A simply because of
their participation.
Local draft boards are usually made up of up upstanding
standing upstanding pillars of the community, that is, merchants
who have made enough money to want to serve free
on a commission that will grant them a public
service image. These are usually quite conservative
people who react violently to the programs of the
New Left.
Whether or not one agrees with the anti-draft
demonstrators and we dont there is no reason
to group all college students into a monolithic
category with them and induct them into the services.
We hope that when the first college students are
drafted there will be good reason for so doing. Until
the 1 million 1-Ys (exempt for slight physical de defects
fects defects or mental inadequacies) are re-examined, the
paper reservists are called up and some National
Guard units finally are forced to do some soldiering,
students should be given time to finish their educa education
tion education before being drafted.
And thats a pretty good reason to study.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huffmaster
' Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor ; . Steve Hull
Staff writers Eunice Tall
Brad Sawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froemke
Justine Hartman. Gary Martin, Norma Bell
Jeff Denkewalter, Arlene Caplan, Ami Saperstein
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Editor-of-this-issue Drex Dobson
, i * r iTH .'iV.i'.V. *.*'. ...
-. .********'*********** *.**.*.*.*.*.*.*.*.**.*.*..**.*.* ****

Tlxe Florida. Alligator
'A Milim ifij. L One Rmmi PtU T ln ThA."
Truce
speaking out out.
. out. (Editors Note: Steve Conn is a senior accounting major at the
UF and has worked in the business office of Student Publications.
He is currently enrolled in the advanced Army R.O.T.C. program
and expects to be commissioned as an officer.)
The Alligator encourages all students and faculty members
to Speak Out
77 T he existence of an anti-government policy in Viet Nam
center in front of the main library seems to have brought
_ about a good deal of wholesome discussion among students on
this issue, No matter which side of the question one may take,
the almost daily debates seem to be the utmost in extracurricular
activities.
By just standing around and listening (although the urge to
participate is great), one can hear a Cuban student explaining what
a war of Liberation has done for him and his country, a Negro
student telling of his views on racist American foreign policy,
a Freedom Party candidate expressing his feelings on various
issues and a high-ranking student officer in ROTC giving his views.
The list of those adding their opinions could go on, and it seems
that many of the multitude of feeling which UF students have on
the matter are there to be heard.
This type of free discussion and debate is indeed the essence
of the freedoms which BOTH sides extoll. Perhaps, such an
appropriate place as the front of our library could become a
permanent center for the discussion of any issue of interest to
any student. The large unoccupied space just in front of the
library could be paved to provide a rostrum for any one with
something to say, from Viet Nam to the Gator football team.
Am I proposing a creation of the oft-heard Berkeley of the
South image? I dont think so. In the past, many students have
used The Alligator as a sounding board for their opinions in the
letters to the editor column. Many is the time we have heard
it alleged that a certain groups or individuals letter was not
published for lack of space or other probably sincere reasons.
Why use the newspaper? Here is a chance for real face-to-face
discussion and instant rebuttal. And for such debate to be part of
the real, full value education that a college degree should rep represent.
resent. represent. No person who is firm in his belief is afraid of being
confronted, face-to-face, with the opposite view and no college
student who really wants an education is frightened with the
presentation of any side of any argument.
With our up-coming campus elections, this could be the perfect
place for the candidates to gain the personal contact they so
dearly want.
A place for any person of any conviction to speak his mind to
those who are here v in search of the answers to many, many
questions, is my proposal.
While I see the issues that would be discussed should be mostly
those which are so close to the campus such as campus elections
and the student problems, the other issues such as foreign policy
have their place also.
Those of us who will stand in support of American policy in
Southeast Asia (and I include myself standing tall among them),
must not forget that the soldiers who die have given their lives
so that we, who are comfortable at home, can always have the
freedoms that we cherish, even when the freedom we enjoy allows
a few people to protest openly in a manner which SEEMS ironically
in favor of the enemy.

editorial control
(Editors Note: The following editorial is reprinted
from the St. Petersburg Times. It concerns th<
recent proposal by Journalism Dean Rae O. Weirnei
to incorporate The Alligator into the School oi
Journalism and, we feel, gives a sensible conclusion.)

tmm he Board of Student Publications oftheUniver oftheUniversity
sity oftheUniversity of Florida has rejected by a 4-0 vote (with
one abstention) a proposal by Director RaeO.Weimer
of the School of Journalism and Communications that
The Florida Alligator, student newspaper, be turned
over to control of the school.
Discussion of the proposition made it clear that
the principal objection would be that of control over
editorial opinion.
A School of Journalism spokesman said it would be
necessary for the school to have supervision over all
aspects of publishing The Alligator, including editor editorial
ial editorial policy, now under the direction of the student
editors.
The Board voted by 3-2 that it would reopen
consideration of Mr. Weimers proposal if editorial
control could be retained by the students.
THERE SEEMS NO reason why both the university
and the students should not have their cake and eat
it, too.
Publication of the daily by journalism students
would give them practical laboratory experience in
actually putting out a newspaper. As Mr. Weimer
pointed out, this is a trend on an increasing number
of campuses.
On the other hand, we think there is real value
in having an organ for student opinion, uncontrolled
by faculty or administration of the university.
There should be no difficulty in permitting student
control of the editorial columns of The Alligator,
with a prominent notice to the effect that they did
not necessarily represent the official university view.
v
PERHAPS THERE could be a further step: ar
understanding with the student editors that when theii
views were at total odds with the universitys, j
rebuttal column on the same page could set fort!
the official position.
This could, in fact, provide a pro and con
feature of great reader interest, not only in Gaines
ville, but among Floridians generally.
There would be great value to the journalisr
students in having the practical experience of pub
lishing The Alligator. A better and more proses
sional paper could be produced. The question o
editorial control could be so easily solved that j
should not be allowed to block this project.
LETTER
fencer raps
Editor:
In behalf of the UF Fencing Club, I would like
to call your attention to the fact that no mention
has been made in The Alligator of our recent
victory over Georgia Tech, Clemson and Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt in Atlanta on January 15th.
Our publicity chairman informs me that the
results of this tournament were submitted to
The Alligator for publication early last week.
The Gainesville Sun placed an account of the
meet on the front page of Fridays sports sec section,
tion, section, yet The Alligator saw fit to ignore our
activities entirely.
Last weeks victory places the UF Fencing
Team among the top collegiate fencing teams
in the Southeast. UF fencers have taken top
honors in every major Florida fencing event
this season, but have received no recognition
of this from The Alligator.
I
During the past term, articles have been
submitted for publication numerous times, but
not one has ever appeared. In the early part
of November, one such article was personally
delivered to the news office. Upon inquiring
as to the reason why it was not published, the
paper claimed that the article had been lost.
Within one hour, a carbon copy was placed on
the sports editors desk, but it likewise was
not printed.
We feel that if The Alligator can devote
extensive space to articles and events not
direct!' related to campus activities, it can
give some notice to the significant accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments of UF students in an officially sponsored
university organization such as the UF Fencing
Club.
Richard C. Aasness, 4AS
Secretary, UF Fencing Club




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obey orders

Editor:
Re: In answer to your editorial
of Jan. 20, 1966.
In view of your editorial on Jan.
20, 1966, your knowledge of the
purpose and functions of the Armed
Forces is extremely limited. Let
us examine a few facts:
(1) Lt. Howe volunteered for
duty as a U. S. Army Officer (I
assume Lt. Howe, being a college
man, was familiar with service
structure, V.C.M, Chain of Com Command,
mand, Command, etc. The same assumption
was made for you, Mr. Editor. It
seems I was wrong on both as assumptions.)
sumptions.) assumptions.)
(2) While you are in the Armed
Forces, you are on duty 24 hours

Editor:
In the Friday issue of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator there appeared an article on
the recent cross-burning incident.
In the article Miss Greenspan
stated The local people dont like
us and are probably the ones that
burned the cross. When she stated
local people she covered a lot of
people, over 50,000. Being a citi citizen
zen citizen of Gainesville for over 15
years, I resent this statement. The
majority of the citizens are fine,
upstanding citizens and dont par participate
ticipate participate in such foolishness.
The statement that the local
people dont like them is probably

Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours..

Feiffer

outcasts

a day, 365 days a year and subject
to all rules and regulations on the
Armed Forces for said time. In
short, there is no 9-5 working day.
(3) The President is Supreme
Commander of the Armed Forces.
(4) The President has com committed
mitted committed the Armed Forces in Viet
Nam. Therefore, any member of
the Armed Forces who objects,
especially in the manner Lt. Howe
did, is subject to punishment. Re Remember
member Remember the Gen. McArthur situa situation,
tion, situation, Mr. Editor??
(5) The efficient functioning of
any fighting unit is founded on
DISCIPLINE, orders must be
obeyed!
Doug Darden, 3EG

true, for throughout history the
upstanding citizens of any com community
munity community have looked with disfavor
on the non-conformist element of
the society. But the average citi citizen
zen citizen isnt too upset over the actions
of these foolish adolescents.
When these poor children grow
up, they will laugh at their stupid
pranks they participated in and
probably regret their actions.
Those that dont grow up and face
the responsibility of good citizens
had better accept the fact of being
outcasts for they must live with it
the rest of their lives.
W. R. Walher, lUC

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Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

wHF

Page 5



Page 6

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966

- -v
Otherwise PTi
WITH JANE SOLOMON

Football has its Heisman Trophy; movies have the Oscar;
television has the Emmy; and even Andy Moor has his own All-
America Football Team. On this note, the social staff of The
Alligator came up with a brilliant, non-controversial idea. The
great decision was that we would have our own awards to be given
out weekly or whenever we needed to fillup space. The new super
Award is most likely to rock the campus when students, faculty,
and staff start fighting for the weekly jewel.
Some receivers must remain unnamed. Who knows, it might be
you.
The title of Super Snowman goes to Ed Olson. Congratulations
Ed, we know you will work hard to keep your title. If you win it 14
weeks straight, you will get to keep the trophy.
The Super Wonder award goes to the boy who gets pinned to
three girls, on the same campus, at once. The only stipulation is
that he must keep it up for at least two weeks.
The winner of the Super Student award is the person who,
after two weeks of classes, has already gotten three warning let letters.
ters. letters.
We could not decide on the winner of the Super Organizer
award, so we are making it double. Half goes to the official who
thinks that 7:30 a.m. is a good time to start classes. He must
appreciate the beauty of a sunrise. The other half goes to the
gentleman who iriakes up final schedule and so carefully plans
C-course finals.
The next award is purely affectionate. It goes to the Super
Manipulator who got two pages for the social page.
Last, and far from least, is the Super Saying award. This
week it is Save The Oklawaha.
Thats all for now, and until next week when our feeble brains
once more go to work, try for a Super award.
Party wise
Saturday night was a good night for parties. They ranged from
western parties to toga parties and even a suppressed desire
party. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity had a Western party, jeans,
fruit boots and water pistols were the order of the night. Tau
Kappa Epsilon fraternity had a Roman holiday party, at which a
toga was required for admittance. Pi Lambda Phi and Delta Tau
Delta fraternities had a joint party. The theme was suppressed
desire.
Delta Upsilon fraternity had their Winter Initiation Banquet and
Dance at Holiday Inn Saturday night. The dance honored their 17
new initiates.
The coming weekend will be another big one, party wise. Friday
night, Delta Sigma Phi fraternity will have a firelight-lakeside
party at Tipoclay Plantation. Saturday night, the Delta Sigs will
have a luau at the fraternity house. This will be followed by the
annual Sailors Ball with music by the Pastelles. The highlight of
the evening will be the announcement of the girl wed like to be
shipwrecked on a desert island with.
Atilla the D Hun never had it so good as the men of Delta Tau
Delta will this coming Saturday night when the Delts have a Hun
weekend for members and dates.
A T.G.I.F. party will open the weekend Friday at the house.
Saturday, from 3:30 until 5:30 will be a warm-up party. Follow Following
ing Following this, the master chefs of the Delt kitchen will serve whole roast
pigs, wild rice and an Attila Salad. That night the house will turn
into a Hun Camp with brothers and dates in Hun dress.
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity had a social with Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority last Thursday night.
John Marshall Bar Association held its triannual freshman mixer
at Holiday Inn last Friday.
Friday night the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon hosted Alpha Delta
Pi sorority at the SAE house.
Monday, Phi Mu sorority will have a social with Phi Epsilon
fraternity. Wednesday, Delta Upsilon fraternity and Chi Omega
sorority will have an exchange dinner.
Wednesday, Phi Delta Phi law fraternity will have a rush party
at Holiday Inn.
Delta Gamma sorority will have a dinner social with Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity Friday night.
New Pledges
The new pledges of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity winter pledge
class are: Larry Putman, Dennis Eshelman, Lenny Baird, Mike
Tesh, Bob Neale, Augie Schildbach, Don Driggers, Dan McLaugh McLaughlin,
lin, McLaughlin, Phil Coombs, Jim Harpel, Bill Lytle and Jack Arnold.
Chi Omega sorority has pledged five new girls. They are: Marie
Ellen Headley, Jo Ann Longino, Robbie Mattix, Janis Tidenour and
Sallie Scarborough.
The new pledges of Delta Gamma sorority are: Suzanne Gage,
Diane Lewis, Jill Mikesell, Linda Sapp and Kris Watson.
The 1965 pledge class of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority honored four
new pledges Friday night. The pledges are: Irene Gruen, Andrea
Jantel, Anne Landau and Jill Vandroff.
Saturday night, the Alpha Delta Pi sorority pledges were sur surprised
prised surprised with a coke party from the sisters. Sunday, after the pledges
served the sisters breakfast, the sorority attended services at the
First Presbyterian Church.
Sunday night, three girls were initiated into Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorofity. They are: Susan Abel, Susan Krivan, and Carla Schoen.
The new brothers of Phi Gamma Delta are: John Topper, Joseph
Renia, Rocky Owen, Dennis Birdsall, Bill Humphreys, Ted Maclean,
Richard Kramer, Ronald Schwied, Robert Schakow, Bill Gay, Steve
Peck, Jerry Stencil, John Steverding, Richard Lodge, Don Conn,
Richard Hayes, Alan Scott, Greg Henderson, and ChipNewberger.

A Young Mans
Fancy Turns T 0...

By JANE SOLOMON
Alligator Staff Writer
In the spring, a young mans
fancy turns to thoughts of .
The right answer is love, but for
love a young man has to be well welldressed.
dressed. welldressed.
Bill Donigan, of Donigans, has
the answer on how to be well welldressed.
dressed. welldressed. To begin with, ideas in
mens styles have changed. Ten
years ago, a boy who wore a
striped shirt and a paisley tie
would have been stared at. Today
it is quite proper. Ties are not
solid colors anymore. They are the
traditional regimental strips, silk
foulards and silk paisley. The silk
paisley is the most popular this
year. It can be worn with anything
as long as it goes. The brighter
the colors, the better the tie.
Donigans says, Bell bottom
trousers are a fad. They are a
sales gimmick and a come and
go item. Madras trousers are
the biggest thing this year. Ex Except
cept Except for the madras, most pants
will be cuffed. Checked and Glen>
THE KITE
FLYERS...
Looking at the sky Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, one might have seen several
kites flying.
Passing Norman Field the same
day one might have wondered what
all those college girls were doing,
standing in the cold and flying
kites. They were the neophytes
of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
flying the kites they had decorated.
The neophytes bravely trying to
get their masterpieces off the
ground while the sisters watched.
All is not in vain, though. Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, January 30, the Founders
Day Banquet will be held at Holi Holiday
day Holiday Inn.
The kite flyers of the past week
will then be sisters, after initia initiation
tion initiation ceremonies Friday night.
Honorwise
Richard Thompson, John Mc-
Donough, Warren Turner, and Bob
Boddy, brothers of Phi Gamma
Delta, were tapped for Arnold Air
Society.
Miss Paula Hicks, a member of
Delta Gamma, was named runner runnerup
up runnerup in the Miss Seminole contest.
Miss Carol Kelly, a Delta Gam Gamma
ma Gamma pledge, has been selected to
represent the Bridle Club in the
Miss Sun of Florida contest.
Dormwise
The third annual Miss Jennings
contest is now in full swing. Feb February
ruary February 11, a Miss Jennings will be
choosen and next year she will
enter campus contests.
One girl from each floor will
enter the contest. The winner will
be choosen on the basis of poise,
talent and ability to answer the
judges questions. In order to enter
the contest, a girl must have a 2.0
overall and a 2.0 for the previous
trimester.
Miss Judy Young and Miss Donna
Collins head the committee for the
contest.
Also at Jennings, Friday, Jan January
uary January 28, is the date for the Jen Jennings
nings- Jennings Tolbert social. The Interns
will provide the music and cokes
will be served.
South west Broward will have
an open house Sunday from 1-5 p.m.
The new Jennings Hall officers
for this trimester are: Pam Pope,
vice president; Jo Ann Langworthy,
secretary; Harriet Halperin, Dot Dottie
tie Dottie Yuchak, and Kris Dempster,
WSA; and Sherry Baker, honor
council.

plaids will also be very popular
for spring or anytime.
In belts, wider widths can be
expected. Belts will be leather for
year-round, and madras for
spring. With spring coming, socks
will be going in casual wear,
that is. Socks should always be
worn with a coat and tie.
Shirts will have a new look this
year. One of the newest ideas in
stripes is white stripes on a color
background Instead of color stripes
on a white background. Solid color
stripes will be all widths, from
pin stripe to the much wider stripe.
Tattersall checks in fine, medium
and large will be in this spring.
Solid shirts in various colors will
also be seen.

The Florida Alligator
Features
Engagementwise
Miss Lane Jean Bergman and Mr. William Golden became en engaged
gaged engaged recently. Miss Bergman, a native of Durham, North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, is majoring in history. Mr. Golden is from West Palm Beach
and is a senior in advertising.
An August 14 wedding is planned.
Miss Susan Thayer of Indialantic has announced her engagement
to Mr. Bernard Kisner of Laurel, Miss. Miss Thayer is a junior in
physical education and Mr. Kisner is employed in Eau Gallie.
The couple is planning an August wedding.
V
Big Fight
Nike, the new mascot of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, has been
challenged by a puny greyhound owned by Tau Kappa Epsilon frater fraternity.
nity. fraternity. Nike promises to be the terror of S.W. 2 Avenue.
* *
Unless you are wearing all your old clothes, the men of Phi
Epsilon Pi fraternity would like them. They are collecting old
clothes for Good Will Industries.
The Phi Eps have also started a reading program for the children
at Alachua General Hospital.
Little Sisters
The Delta Sigma Phi fraternity rush for Little Sisters of the
Nile has begun. Initiation will be next month.
Due to a space shortage, the following Greek officers were not
printed last week.
Mark Morris has been elected the new president of Tau Kappa
Epsilon fraternity. Serving with him are Paul Bizaillion, vice
president; Alex House, secretary; Ken Slinkman, treasurer; Don
Buzzel, historian; Zack Richardson, sgt.-at-arms; George Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, chaplin; and Jim Claxton, pledge trainer.
John Harkness is the newly elected president for Phi Kappa Tau
fraternity. The other officers areobert Newberry, vice president;
Frank Beveridge, treasurer; Jack Burris, house manager; and
Jeff Wright, steward.
John Mica heads the list of new officers for Delta Chi fraternity.
Backing him are William Pinto, vice president; Larry Schneider,
secretary; Craig Sargent, treasurer; Carl Brown, corresponding
secretary; and Jerry Keenan, sgt.-at-arms.
The new officers for Alpha Delta Pi sorority are Tippy Bretz,
president; Toni Lee Jones, vice president; Lee Craig, correspond corresponding
ing corresponding secretary, Carol Goldenstar, recording secretary; Roslyn
Brown, pledge trainer; Terry Delton, treasurer; Connie Ogle,
historian; Jerry Starr, chaplin; Suzy McKay, guard; and Louise
Warren, rush chairman.
Miss Paula Richman was installed as the president of Alpha
Epsilon Phi sorority for 1966. Assisting her are Bonni Tischler,
first vice president; Barbara Horn, second vice president; Diane
Selvitch, recording secretary; Sue Dobbie, corresponding; Gay
Slesinger, treasurer; Teddi Breslaw and Linda Fried, rush chair chairmen;
men; chairmen; and Donna Kandel, social chairman.
Miss Jean Burkholder is the new president of Kappa Alpha Theta
sorority for the coming year. Assisting her are Carol Wallace,
first vice president; Royalee MacKinnen, second vice president;
Jill Riha, treasurer; and Camilla Westly, recording secretary.
The new officers of Chi Omega sorority for 1966 are as follows:
Nancy Calhoun, president; Conna di Tullio, vice president; Mary
Finley, secretary; Joyce Carter, treasurer; Jane Friday, person personnel;
nel; personnel; and Nell Laughton, pledge trainer.
New officers for Zeta Tau Alpha sorority are: Cheryl Byrne,
president; Marcia Mann, vice president; Jane Cook, recording
secretary; Libby Miller, corresponding secretary; Louise Olson,
historian; and Judy Evans, rush chairman.

Rah-rahs are rapidly disap disappearing
pearing disappearing from the scene. Besides
the traditional classic loafer and
tie-up shoe, tasselled loafers for
boys promise to be very popular.
Madras is making a comeback
in sport coats. Dacron and cotton
coats in stripes or plaids will also
be seen around campus.
Donigan pointed out that boys
today are showing more interest
and awareness in what they buy.
A boy who used to come in for a
shirt now asks for a blue pin pinstripe
stripe pinstripe shirt. They seem to want
to look and dress right. This feel feeling
ing feeling is reflected in the older man,
who, sensing his sons awareness,
starts paying more attention to his
wardrobe.



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Soivrity Rushln Four Easy (?) Steps

2
.rSr
fl|
i
*i
1. Sorority rush -a big time for all
rushees. i/ere Elizabeth Heard is shown sign signing
ing signing up for formal rush.
* *
2. Cold weather does not keep rushees
from waiting patiently in front of the houses
for turns to go in.
* *
3. Leaving the house Jeanie Goole asks
if she can stop smiling now.
* *
4. The big day finally comes -- when sisters
and pledges greet the new members. Another
rush week is over.
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Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966

Igator classifiedsl

for sale
c
1965 B.S.A. LIGHTNING ROCKET
650 cc. Twin carbs, Candy apple
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Alsp 1964 HONDA 150. Very good
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$350 or best offer. Call 372-1039.
(A n 77-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47 r
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FARM EQUIPMENT 1 Flexo
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1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
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$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
(A-74-tf-nc).
*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).
HOME LITE C-5 CHAINSAW. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent mechanical condition. SSO.
*SB TR-3. Extras, fast, like new,
excellent mechanical condition.
$650. Call 372-9888. (A-79-3t-p).
MUST SELL 1964 MODEL UNDER UNDERWOOD
WOOD UNDERWOOD office-type electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Like new. $325 or best
offer. Call 462-1154. (A-79-ts-c).
HEAVY 12xl5 BIGBLOW CAR CARPET,
PET, CARPET, originally $325. Lavender
and blue dapple, loup-pile con construction,
struction, construction, damaged in one corner,
$75. MOTOROLA STEREO por portable
table portable record player. Two years
old, new diamond needle, black
and beige, SIOO. 21 RCA black
and white TV, three years old,
tube 6 mo. old, remote control.
$l5O. 372-9708. (A-79-st-c).
VESPA 125 cc. Excellent condition.
Must see to appreciate. Call 378-
4579 or see at 324-B NE 11th St.
(A-79-lt-c).
ALUMINUM ONE-MAN CAMPING
TRAILER. One owner. All equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Plenty of storage. $l5O. 512
SE 17th St. 378-1269 after 6. (A (A---79-st-c).
--79-st-c). (A---79-st-c).
MUST SELL SMITH-CORONA
Electra 110 electric portable
typewriter. Brand new, under war warranty,
ranty, warranty, latest 1966 model. Reason Reasonable.
able. Reasonable. Call Don, 378-1937. (A-79-
lt-c).
TWC3 COLOR HITS
I THE MWSCH "CORPORATION J.
I BURT liWMI LEE REHHX |
] JIM BUTTON PAMELA Hffll f I
.JOtIN .SHIRKS'
MSm
nr r nm puavuion* :
Re T! UNITED ARTISTS TECHHICOLOR*!
PLUS
Patty Duke as BILLIE

fox sale
c
HI-FI STEREO SOUND SYSTEM,
Fisher amplifier, Jansen speak speakers,
ers, speakers, Garrard A-70 changer. $290.
Call 8-3753 after 6 p.m. (A-79-
lt-c).
for rent
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).
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, 12x22,
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).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.,
Ph. 378-4176. (B-79-10t-c).
2 BEDROOM BRICK DUPLEX.
New, very clean. Immediate oc occupancy.
cupancy. occupancy. 10 min. from campus.
Quiet neighborly atmosphere.
SBS mo. 376-0342. (B-79-ts-c).
TRAILER. 2 bedroom, very good
condition and rent. Quiet on its
own lot in a residential neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. Call in evening 6-8033. (B (B---79-st-c).
--79-st-c). (B---79-st-c).

JRi "An amuS n 9 sex comedy!
The humor has a sophisti sophisti-01/01/
-01/01/O sophisti-01/01/ 1 / cated bite. Cardinale is
magnificently equipped.
V M NEW YORK POST
say we all! 11
Vs NEED HEARN
L.. magnificent
mmmsmmMmtiLj cuckold
- ..

wanted
ROOMMATE WANTED. Share 2-
bedroom apt., 2 blocks from Ti Tigert,
gert, Tigert, with one other. Call 376-
0834. (C-77-3t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE TO SHARE
2 bedroom 2nd floor apt. $32.50
per mo. each. 17 SW 24th St. Call
372-9651. (C-77-st-p).
SWISS GIRL, 22, laboritician at
Medical Center. Would like help
to share an apt. Ph. 376-5180.
(C-77-3t-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
SOMEONE TO SHARE my maid.
One child age from 2-1/2. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent care. 376-5108, Flavet 111,
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---
--- (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).
FEMALE TO SHARE attractive
2 bedroom apt., 1 block from Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall. $45 per month. Ph.
372-5732 after 5. (C-79-3t-c).
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).
APPLICATIONS ARE NOW avail available
able available for employment for this tri trimester
mester trimester for student assistants in
room 108 of the Fla. Union. (E (E---
--- (E---
autos
A
1964 CORVETTE. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 300 hp, 4-speed shift, AM AMFM,
FM, AMFM, Mag wheels, super 120 tires.
Call Thad Chanbliss, 372-5304.
After 5, 376-7676. (G-77-st-c).
62 DELUXE VW Station Wagon.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 215-D Flavet 111, after 5.
(G-75-10t-c).

autos
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).
NOW THRU THURSDAY |
IpUft *cilOW BEHIWD THE HMDUHKjjSI
THC most aooit
MU4 YOU wtuiYw mi J
|EDWARDSoSwP|

STARTS FRIDAY-FIRST RUN-gg
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I as a jolly jailer with more bars than brains
gW v'SmunM mi
it J HOPEUESS-fq
mmdr Bvmorsiiaous^lVl
STARTS GAINESVILLE heatre I
FRIDAY RT 20-2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD
met his match in
UfiRIETY
STARRING m M i-. 00
JAMES COBURN LEE J. COBB IJI 3:04
GILA GOLAN EDWARD MULHARE

wsTl3hStat23rdoa*d
Taiephona 378-2434 |
NOW SHOWING
At 1:10-3:20
A Wild, Wacky Chase!
UUfMfIT |



BATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I autos |
951 pFORD. Tires almost new,
;OTpriec:hahH\i! on ntiuu
-yllKike. 684-7779, Interlachen,
f|^lafter 5 p.m. (G-75-st-p).
64 Bg MIDGET. All extras, low
silfce. Student must sell. $1350.
mm sl. 1045 NE 13th Place.
SfHEVY. Good condition, good
HtJ radio, 6 cyl. High gas mi-
InnM Call 8-4579 or see at324-B
NlMthSt. (G-79-lt-c).

I
I 1 know
I all about
General Electric. < I They make RightThiiup
I toasters and i rons like the world s #
I and things like most powerful jet
I that. engines, the worlds
I / largest turbine-
I / generator, the
I worlds first
I Man-Made diamonds.
I Things like nuclear
I _______ power plants,
I suitcase-size
I computers and
a whole new family
of plastics.
"Yeah, yeah. Things like that.
' r -" l l&
& l&
at
, Onlv about one Quarter of G.E. ties (everything from research and Important responsibilities come
Palis are in consumer goods. All development to advertising and to you early at General Eleclnc.
he rest ari in htdustrial aerospace sales). A variety of challenges for Talk to the man from G.E. about
and defense oroducts young men who want to be recog- coming to work for us.
A varietv of products (over nized for their talents and rewarded This is where the young men arc
200,000 in all). A variety of activi- for their work. important men.
'
GENERAL ELECTRIC

autos
\
AUGUST .1965 FIAT 600 D, 7,000
mi., Pirelli W.W. tires. Can fi finance,
nance, finance, $1,045. See Steve, 405 NE
sth Ave., Apt. 5. (G-79-3t-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).
62 PLYMOUTH FURY conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, power
steering, radio, automatic trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Call 8-1669 after 5 p.m.
(G-79-st-c),

I 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).

| real estate
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
lost-found
LOST Yellow gold charm brace bracelet
let bracelet at Larrys Wonder House. Great
sentimental value. Reward. Raw Rawlings,
lings, Rawlings, 372-3621, rm. 130. (L-76-
st-c).

Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I lost-found |
FOUND GOLD PLATES bearing
a record of the Inhabitants of an ancient
cient ancient America. To find out where
the Book of Mormon was found and
what this record contains, drop by
the L.DJS. Student Center. North
side of Norman Hall at 7:00 p.m.
tonight for a special Religion-In-
Life Week program. (L-79-lt-p).
LOST Blue siljc scarf with a dog
design on it, between Fla. Gym and
Peabody Hall. Sentimental value.
Call 376-7065 after 5.(L-77-3t-c).
services
TENA WELCOMES YOU students
back and to let you know she is
still at Mildays Beauty Salon, 517
W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty is
frosing for average length hair.
$lO. Limited time, by appointment
only. 376-3802. (M-72-2t-c).
LIMITED MEMBERSHIP now
available in Triangle Flying
Club. Learn to fly at world's
lowest cost. Ph. 372-3563 or
372-3353. (M-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-70-1 Ot-c).
EXPERT TAILORING BY Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds on mens and womens cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. 35 yrs. experience. Prices
reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824
NW Ist. Ave. (M-72-10t-c).
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipments
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
ALLIGATOR ADS
ALWAYS ATTRACT
YOU'RE READING
ONE RIGHT NOW
1
PAULA
HICKS
says
I G-tith Cod. ColmJm

Page 9



), The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. Jan. 26. 1966

Page 10

WmSmilMzy,: :
PRIZESRE ON TAP~~~
Karol Witkowski, lUC, of the Gator Raiders and Philip Cuddebacks, lUC, check out prizes to be awarded
Army ROTC cadets for outstanding academic and drill field achievements.
6 Operation Excellence 9 Slated
For Outstanding Army ROTCers

Some Army ROTC students in
the near future will be getting more
than weary feet from marching in
learning military training.
Under Operation Excellence,
Army ROTC cadets who show su superior

Debates Slated;
Schedule Set

By AGNES FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Debates in the election campaign
will be open debates, represen representatives
tatives representatives of campus political parties
decided Monday.
Acting as moderator for the
debates will be Mike Malaghan,
secretary of interior. A short
opening statement by each of the
candidates before the debate, will
begin the debate. Four questions
submitted by the candidates before
the debates, will be drawn from a
hat.
Each candidate will draw one
question, and each in turn will
answer that question. Malaghan
will rotate the order of answering.
A question and answer period
will then be held. Closing state statements
ments statements will be given by each candi candidate.
date. candidate.
At the suggestion of Mike Hol Hollingsworth,
lingsworth, Hollingsworth, Decision party, the
representatives agreed debates
were to be an instrument through
which the candidates project their
views rather than political advan advantages.
tages. advantages.
All requests for debates were
accepted by the parties. Malaghan
pointed out that those still inter interested

WORKSHOP FEATURES UF PROFS

Three UF professors will speak
at the fifth annual Water Workshop
here Friday and Saturday when
more than 50 well drillers meet
for a two-day seminar on water
treatment and purification.
The program, featuring speak speakers
ers speakers from throughout the Southeast,
will focus attention on problems
of water resources in Florida.
Sponsored by the Florida Well
Drillers Association and the Uni University?
versity? University? the workshop represents
an educational session for well
drillers from Florida and the
Southeast.
The university speakers include
Dalton S. Harrison, associate ag agricultural

perior superior ability in their studies and
drill performance will receive
cash and gift awards.
Were hoping through this pro program
gram program to motivate cadets to a high
degree of excellence in school,

ested interested in sponsoring debates should
contact him as soon as possible.
Debates in the womens areas
are set tentatively for ll p.m.
SG president Bruce Culpepper is
getting approval of the after cur curfew
few curfew timing.
The first debate is scheduled for
Thursday, January 27 at 6:15 p.m.
in the Baptist Student Union. A
second debate, requested by the
professional business fraternity,
will be Monday, January 31 in
Room 18 Matherly.
Graham will host the debaters
February 2. In the West Wing of
the Campus Club, they will meet
for Murphree Area 11 p.m., Feb February
ruary February 3.
Tentatively set are the Jennings
and Rawlings debates for Feb. 6
and 7 respectively.
Birthday Party will participate in
the Graham Area Debate.
Attending the meeting were
Bill Sullivan, Student Party; Mike
Hollingsworth, Decision Party;
Wayne Fullton, Freedom Party;
Richard Summerville, Birthday
Party; Doug Thompson, aid -to
SG president; Linda Kramer, dir director
ector director of elections; Culpepper and
Malaghan.

ricultural agricultural engineer; J. T. Ball,
associate professor of accounting;
and Dr. Robert E. Carson, pro professor
fessor professor of humanities.
Topics for discussion during the
two-day workshop include proce procedure
dure procedure for planning lawn sprinkler
systems, proper well construction,
water treatment and purification,
accounting and business practices
and workmans compensation and
safety.
Registration begins at 8 a.m.
Friday at the Ramada Inn and is
open to all persons directly con connected
nected connected with water processing and
drilling.

said Lt. Col. Milton Christian.
We also feel Operation Excel Excellence
lence Excellence will convince our students
that the ROTC department is not
impersonal.
The cash and gift awards for this
program are being supplied by
Gainesville merchants. Over 120
local business establishments are
participating.
Included among the 220 prizes
to be given are eight steak dinners,
a S7O watch, a SSO and a $25 savings
bond, a $25 slide rule, a bicycle
and theatre tickets.
Other awards to outstanding ca cadets
dets cadets are transistor radios, electric
heating pads, shoe shine kits, and
numberous gift certificates.
The Army ROTC department
will be awarding approximately
SI,OOO worth of prizes, said
Christian. Were very happy that
the Gainesville merchants are sup supporting
porting supporting this program like they
are.
Close to 50 prizes will be given
each month of this trimester, in including
cluding including January. The bases for
the awards will be scores on mili military
tary military progress tests, pop quizzes,
and drill field performance.
For each ROTC progress test,
39 gifts will be presented. The 18
freshmen cadets who score the
highest on the test will receive
prizes, along with the 12 top soph sophomore
omore sophomore students, the 5 leading jun juniors,
iors, juniors, and the 4 best seniors.
Awards will also go to the stu students
dents students who compile the overall
highest average in their military
class, and to those who are select selected
ed selected best cadet in their company for
each month.
During the final parade in April,
the eight top awards will be pre presented
sented presented at a special ceremony.
The criteria for these prizes will
be outstanding achievement in all
areas of college life, stated
Christian. Areas such as military
science scores, overall university
scholastic average, and extra-cur extra-curricular
ricular extra-curricular activities wilL be taken into
consideration.
The top two freshmen, soph sophomore,
omore, sophomore, junior and senior cadets
will be honored at the parade and
given awards.
A complete list of prizes are now
posted on the second floor of the
military building. Awards already
recieved are on display.
If Operation Excellence can
bring the students, the city mer merchants
chants merchants and the Army ROTC de department
partment department closer together, I feel
it will have been a success,
Christian said.

Nuclear Science
Head Named

Dr. Billy G. Dunavant has been
named director of the nuclear
sciences program at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
President J. Wayne Reitz an announced
nounced announced the appointment as rec-,
ommended by the Nuclear Science
Policy Committee which reviewed
the Universitys overall nuclear
program.
Dunavant succeeds Dr. George
K. Davis, who has been appointed
director of the Division of Bio Biological
logical Biological Sciences.
Dunavants duties will include
the administering of the Nuclear
Sciences Building, coordinating
special educational and research
programs in nuclear sciences and
serving as contact between the
University and outside agencies
concerned with nuclear science.
Dunavant, a graduate of George
Peabody College for Teachers with
the bachelors and masters de degrees,
grees, degrees, received his Ph.D. from
Purdue University in 1959.
A native of Hot Springs, Ark.,
Dunavant joined the UF in 1960 as
associate professor of radiation
biology. He has been University
Radiation Control Officer since
1960.
Dunavant has been acting direc director
tor director of the nuclear sciences
program since 1964.
Prior to joining the university,
Dunavant was at Purdue Univer University.
sity. University. He was with the U. S. Atomic
Energy Commission in 1954-56 as
technical assistant to the director

UF Students Leave Friday
For Study In Costa Rica

Thirty UF students and other
universities in the country will
leave Friday on a one week field
trip to Costa Rica to study the
national election campaign there.
The excursion is sponsored by
the UF Department of Political
Science and the Center for Latin
American Studies and will be led
by Dr. Harry Kantor, originator
of the trip.
The purpose of the trip is to
give those students studying La Latin
tin Latin American government here a
chance for field research, Kan Kantor
tor Kantor said.
For the duration of the week
prior to the Feb. 6 election day,
the group will follow the 2 candi candidates
dates candidates around, listening to their
speeches, studying peoples reac reactions,
tions, reactions, and holding interviews with
political leaders.
The students will study the
politicians campaign methods to
see if they differ from those here
in the United States every everything
thing everything from whether they kiss ba babies
bies babies and put on cowboy hats.
Costa Rica was chosen because
the opposing party has emerged
winner in the last three elections
which gives evidence of probable
fair play, Kantor explained. The
prevalent myths about there being
no elections, or no fair elections
in Latin America is due to news newspapers
papers newspapers sensationalist tendency to
play up coups detat and any
undemocratic procedures. In
Costa Rica, American students
will have a chance to see how
elections are conducted in Latin
America.
The students will also partici participate
pate participate in an exchange of ideas with
students from all over Latin Amer America
ica America who attend the International
Institute of Democratic Educa Education.
tion. Education.
In 1960-61 Kantor helped to es establish
tablish establish this institute, which trains
students for democratic political
action in Latin America.

m t o'* 7?
IP*
Jm m
Ip &
wL
DUNAVANT
of the Isotopes Division, Oak Ridge,
Term.
Dunavant is a member of the
Society of Nuclear Medicine, a
Fellow of the American Associa Association
tion Association for the Advancement of
Science, a member of the Amer American
ican American Institute of Biological
Sciences, Sigma Xi and Rho Chi
and is listed in American Men
of Science.
Author of numerous scientific
articles, Dunavant is presently
on the advisory committee, Di Division
vision Division of Nuclear Education and
Training, Atomic Energy Com Commission.
mission. Commission.

UFs agricultural college pre presently
sently presently has a contract with Costa
Rica to give technical assistance
to improve the agriculture there,
Kantor said.
The group will visit two UF fa faculty
culty faculty members who are there now
and see how UJS.technical assist assistance
ance assistance works.
There is no UF subsidy for this
program or individual financial
assistance to the students, accord according
ing according to Kantor.
All those going have scraped
up the money because of their in interest
terest interest in Latin America, Kantor
said. No extra credit will be given
and the students have had to
arrange their absence from
classes with their professors.
All public schools and univer universities
sities universities in Costa Rica are closed
2 weeks before and one week after
the election, Kantor said. The
school year runs from March to
November. They are not in regular
session now. The group will go to
see the Universidad de Costs Rica,
but the holidays will prevent them
from having any formal contact
with it.
Kantor has written several ar articles
ticles articles for encyclopedias on Costa
Rica and the author of The Costa
Rica Election of 1953 A Case
Study.
The students going on the trip
from UF include: Richard Alter Alterman,
man, Alterman, L. E. Black, Ric Cueto,
Francisco J. de Varona, Dinaldo
Bizarro Dos Santos, Irwin Flash Flashman,
man, Flashman, Rogelie Gonzalez, Evelyn
Guerra, Charmaine Kanjorski,
Raul Patterson, John H. Popham,
Wayne Selcher, Eric Wagner and
Capt. W. L. Worthington. Students
going also are from the University
of Miami, University of Puerto
Rico, Coe College, Mt. Hoyoke
College, University of Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, University of Pennsylvania
and University of North Carolina.



Cats Cop 13th Straight;
.oyola Rallies To Win

by upi wires
The hills of Kentucky are re reverb
verb reverb ating with a familiar sound
is Baron Adolph Rupp and his band
3f Kentucky Wildcats thunder their
way back to the top of the national
basketball ratings.
Hupp has been king of the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky country for 36 years and in
the process earned himself the
title of the nation's most success successful
ful successful basketball coach. As the proud
Rupp once declared: Them boys
are glad to come out of the hills
to play for the Baron."
The hills were silent last season
when Kentucky turned in a 15-10
record, Rupps worst in his long
career at Lexington. The prospects
didnt appear much better for the
present campaign.
But the old master wasn't to
be bothered with mere details and
the strong winning tradition is
proving itself once again at Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. The Wildcats retained their
perfect record Monday night when

Charcoal Broiled
(*) Filet Mignon (*)
With Tossed Salad, French if
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115... I #3 #
fTfiXMANOR RESTAURANT 0\
W J (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) VX J
X. y NW 13th, across from new Sears V I y

MWU
and plenty ofit...
4
can be found on the boards, on the gridiron, on the
diamond. .and in TH E FLORIDA ALLIGATOR.
The 'Gator brings you action each morning in pictures,
stories and advertisements alI succinctly styled and
served to an action~minded audience that knows how
to read and react.. .and how to patronize the many
advertisers who make it all possible.
e>.
The Florida Alligator

p-.._ -s BBH TTT-m IT

Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966 SPORTS

they routed Louisiana State 111-85.
It was the 13th straight victory
for Kentucky, one of only two
major unbeatens in the country.
Sophomore center Thad Jaracz
led all scorers with 25 points and
Pat Riley added 24 for Kentucky,
which never trailed.
The only other member of the
elite to see action Monday night
also enjoyed a comfortable outing.
Seventh-ranked Loyola of Chicago
overran Marshall 92-68 for its
11th victory in a row.
Loyola had some trouble solving
a zone press in the first half, but
still emerged with a 43-36 lead
at intermission as sophomore

guard Alan Miller scored 21 of
his 27 points in the opening ses session.
sion. session. The Ramblers broke the
game open early in the second half
when they stormed to a 69-48
advantage.
Michigan State moved into un undisputed
disputed undisputed possession of second
place in the Big Ten conference
by belting Purdue 92-74, while
lowa overcame a 43-41 halftime
deficit to beat Ohio State 98-89
in another Big Ten contest.
Elsewhere, Florida defeated
Auburn 68-64, Detroit tripped
Xavier of Cincinnati 95-87, Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee smothered the Mexico City
Pumas 121-42 and Colorado State
University turned back New Mexi Mexico
co Mexico State 109-70.
Steeler Coach
To Discipline
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Playboys,
goldbrickers and blubbers" won't
be on the 1966 PittsburghSteelers'
roster.
Bill Austin, new head coach of
the National Football League team,
made these assurances Monday at
a luncheon where several players
were in attendance.

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PONY RIDE
Bob Harwood of the UF Gymnastics Club shows his know-how on the
horse in Tuesdays meet against LSU. Harwood didnt win his event
and the Gators lost the match, 143.7 to 115.80.
Moor -iif
SPORTS EDITOR B^a^K
The biggest test of the season (thus far) has been passed and
Floridas basketball team has injected itself into the SEC race
as a bonafide contender.
The Gators did Monday night what most people never thought
they could beat Auburn in the Sports Arena of the Loveliest
Village on the Plains.
Granted, it was an upset as far as the oddsmakers go, but the
fact that the Gators won is not nearly so impressive as how they
did it.
Heres a sophomore-laden Florida basketball team playing
under the most adverse conditions of its young life. It should
have been scared to death but it proved otherwise.
Down 12 points and in danger of being shot right out of the arena
in the first half, the team never lost its composure as it played
steady ball and waited for hot Tigers Lee DeFore and Jimmy
Montgomery to cool down. The Gators managed to close the gap
to three at the half, and had little trouble assuming command
after that.
Listening to a game or watching it, one can shake his head and
say, They cant ,< on hitting 30-footers all night. But, its
pretty hard for a team to think that way after it has watched six
straight go in.
But, the Gators never let this bother them. They played the
only way they knew how and came out victorious. As I said Mon Monday,
day, Monday, the 1966 Florida basketball team wont choke for a good
reason. It doesnt know how.
Now the team is 4-1 in the conference and 3-0 on the road trip.
It has won five straight.
Two more road games remain before the swing through what
has been known as murderers row the gymnasiums of
Kentucky and Tennessee.
The Gators must play Mississippi Saturday and Mississippi
State Monday. These are both must games for Florida, but as
Coach Norm Sloan put it after the Auburn game, We have the
momentum going for us now. This was a mighty big \ictory.
This momentum might send the Gators to the bt t b .sketball
season in UF history.
Number One Fan
Floridas number one basketball fan right now has to be Albert
Walk, father of freshman center Neal. The Miami Beach native
has been seen at every Gator game this season with the exception
of the two at Seattle against Washington.
This fellow is a real basketball buff, said Sports Publicity
Assistant Larry Woods. We didnt see him out in Seattle, but
were still not sure he wasnt there.
Anyone who questioned Walks loyalty to the Gators had his
doubts removed Monday when he sat next to Gator broadcaster
Otis Boggs at the Auburn game.
Boggs introduced him at halftime and Walk gave the statistics.
Through the game cheers and clapping were heard on the broad broadcast
cast broadcast and there isnt any doubt who was creating them.
When the Gators pulled out to an 11-point lead and Auburn
called time-out, Boggs had Walk on the mike for a comment on
the game. ....
Walks comment made Boggs and the radio engineer wince
when he blurted out excitedly, Theyre doing a hell of a job
out there.
Boggs only comment on the incident came after the game
when he said, Mr. Walk said the wrong word at the wrong time.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 26, 1966

Coleman Looks Like New SEC Heac

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) lf, as
expected, the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference names Tonto Coleman this
week as its new commissioner, it
couldnt pick a nicer guy.
Arthur Marvin Coleman, more
widely known as Tonto since his
undergraduate days at Abilene
Christian, has a reputation for
being a straight shooter; the sort
of fellow who doesnt make pro promises
mises promises he cant keep; one who be believes
lieves believes fervently in the Golden Rule.
This is not an attempt to make
Coleman appear some sort of a
saint, but rather an observation
that in a day when there are so
few like him, its comforting to
know that nice guys can still win.
The expected choice of Coleman
as SEC commissioner is a tribute
to his personal popularity since
Georgia Tech, where he is present presently
ly presently assistant athletic director, has

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its foes within the conference
especially since pulling out several
years ago to go independent.
However, the naming of Cole Coleman
man Coleman to succeed the retiring Ber Bernie
nie Bernie Moore as commissioner hinges
on a couple of contract problems.
The 59-year-old Coleman is set
to retire at Georgia Tech when he
reaches 65. He wants a six-year
contract with the right to retire
with a pension then.
The SEC normally gives its
commissioners four-year con contracts
tracts contracts and requires 10 years of
service before being eligible for
a pension. Moore, who has served
18 years, was supposed to retire
last year when he reached the
mandatory age of 70 but got a
one-year extension.
Last year, with Moore ready to
step down, there were a half halfdozen
dozen halfdozen candidates for his job with
Louisiana State athletic director

Jim Corbett leading the way.
But Corbett, a protege of Moore
who is a former LSU football
coach, made it clear he wanted a
firmer hand than the conference
had been accustomed to allow and
the issue was delayed a year.
Thus, Coleman, only a dark
horse a year ago, has become
the front-runner in fact, the
only runner at the present time.
Coleman, reluctant as usual to
cause any hard feelings, doesnt
want to discuss the contract prob problems.
lems. problems. He prefers to let the presi presidents
dents presidents of the conference schools
decide for themselves whether they
want to meet his conditions and
thus be in a position to switch
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terms, the search for Moores
successor would begin again.
If the presidents do turn Cole Coleman
man Coleman down, theyll be making a
mistake. He has 36 years experi experience
ence experience as an athletic administrator

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and a coach including five ye£
as head football coach at his al
mater. Also, as was pointed i
at the start, they arent likely
find anyone else who is so w
liked.