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The Florida alligator
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Alternate Title:
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the students of the University of Florida
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Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Spatial Coverage:
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

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

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligat#r

'Stomps 1
The Dorms
Alligator Staff Writer
Apathy Partys Gary Corseri,
candidate for treasurer of the
Student Body, revealed at an or organizational
ganizational organizational meeting in Graham
Area recently that Apathy Party
has begun to stomp the dorms.
No independent political party
has attempted this before, Cor Corseri
seri Corseri noted. Not even John Grant
stomped the dorms, but his was an
individual effort, his party con consisting
sisting consisting of only one candidate,
lamely himself. Grant obtained
1550 votes, more than any other
independent ever.
Corseri pledged that Apathy
Party would bring home to every
dorm resident the significance of
a truly independent movement in
Presidential candidate Ernie
Litz, speaking about Buddy Jacobs
promise regarding the questionof
privileged seating said This has
been done before. Culpepper prom promised
ised promised essentially the same thing and
hes behind Jacobs. The electorate
has no guarantee that anything will
change. Culpepper didnt keep his
promise, why should Jacobs?
Litz continued to talk about un unkept
kept unkept promises that eventually
are manifested in an apathetic
electorate. No party or candidate
ever faces re-election, so the stu students
dents students are constantly ignored.
Every vote we receive is one
more vote cast for a revived,
arouse the stu student
dent student who has felt
CORSERI campaigns be because
cause because of the countless promises
and actually small vision of the
leading parties. We want to arouse
each student who has neglected to
vote in the past from his political
and moral apathy. That is the
meaning of the Partys name. That
is what we are here for...
Ours must be a small campaign
of hard-working students, dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated to integrity in service in the
academic community, > Corseri
said, noting the lack of funds for
Apathys campaign. Nonethe Nonethe(See
(See Nonethe(See Apathy Page 3)

Litz Terms Poll 'Surprising

Apathy Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Ernie Litz revealed yester yesterday
day yesterday that his party workers have
the first of a series of
telephone polls in the student body
The results, which Litz termed
surprising, showed that Deci Decision
sion Decision Party obtained 31%, Student
Party 28%, Apathy Party 17% Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party 8% and Birthday Party
3%, the remainder undecided.
Litz said that approximately one
out of every ten names was picked
at random from the student dir directory
ectory directory until workers grew tired
and that they were asked to make a

Vol. 58, No. 81

Levin At His Sales Stand
Levin Tests Ban
On Charlatan
Alligator Staff Writer
Did you buy your Charlatan in front of the main library yester yester:j:j
:j:j yester:j:j day afternoon? £
Alan Levin, Freedom Partys presidential candidate, set up a
Charlatan stand and sold the magazine for the first time on campus.
Up until that time the Charlatan was not allowed to be sold on cam campusit
pusit campusit was banned, in fact, from campus sales or it was supposed
*x to be. x-
Levin said he knew the Charlatan was not to be sold here, but
:> he felt that any literature should be allowed to be sold on campus.
X; Furthermore, he said that by selling the magazine he was helping *:
to bring the American Bill of Rights to campus. ;X
X; Levin thought the area in front of the library would be a good
place for people to come and state their ideas or sell any litera- >:
xj ture they wanted to.
:£ It could be Floridas Hyde Park, he said.
x Many people have tried to get the UF Administration to allow
;X the sale of the Charlatan on campus, but have been unsuccessful.
Levin felt that direct action was necessary. The direct action xj
x was the sale of the Charlatan. This was the only way, he said, to xj
j:j: deal with bureaucracy. :j:j
jjjj According to Levin, Tigert Hall is a bureaucracy and no one ;jjj
jjjj knows where the power lies. jjjj
:j:j W. C. (Bill) Cross, assistant dean of men, said nothing could be jx
done about Levins actions until the Board of Student Publications j:j:
xj met. jjj:
jjjj The Dean of Mens office could not reach John V. Webb, chair- jx
jjjj man of the Board of Student Publications. jjjj

choice of the party name, not the
candidates name. He said that
about 344 students were reached in
this first poll attempt.
Litz said he was unsure of what
the results mean, but that Apathy
plans to conduct at least three or
four more polls before election
Its a completely new concept in
student campaigning. We hope that
combined with Apathy Party being
the first independent party to stomp
in the dorms, we will be able to
make a clear impression of our
goals and ideals. We still feel that
a mature and dignified approach,

University of Florida

such as ours, can and will endure.
Our proposals and platform clearly
indicate an end to the past cam campaign
paign campaign pledges of absurdities.
He cited such proposed examples
as an off-campus housing griev grievance
ance grievance and investigating committee,
$n indoor swimming pool on cam campus,
pus, campus, an upper-classmen lower lowerclassmen
classmen lowerclassmen counseling program, a
vastly improved and increased tu tutorial
torial tutorial program, water fountains
in Murphree Area dorms, a par parents
ents parents weekend for the UF student
body, increase of use of late passes
in girls dorms and increased
motor scooter parking on campus.

Albert Killer
Fined SSOO
Alligator Staff Writer
Albert IVs slayer will soon make the UF Dollars for Scholars Fund
Drive SSOO richer.
Allan K. Young, 22, was sentenced to donate the SSOO by Alachua
County Circuit Court Judge George Patten Thursday morning.

Young, who admitted he shot
Albert with a .38-caliber revolver,
said he committed the crime be because
cause because of depression from poor
Albert was found dead in his pen
at the Century Tower on Nov. 3.
According to Florida Law, Young
could have received a five-year
prision term and up to a SI,OOO
I want you to know that the
restitution ordered in this case will
be matched by federal funds at the
rate of $9 to every $1 you pay, with
the resulting benefit to hundreds of
worthy students who are in need of
financial assistance.
I believe this is as near as the
court can come to making the pun punishment
ishment punishment fit the crime, Patten told
After a thorough pre-sentence
investigation, and long considera consideration
tion consideration of the case, the court feels it
would serve no useful purpose to
place the stigma of an adjudica adjudication
tion adjudication of guilt or a felony on your
record, nor would imprisonment be
the answer.
Patten said the crime, in his
opinion, happened because of the
defendants feeling of anger or re resentment
sentment resentment toward the UF, due to
the failure to maintain an academic
standard acceptable to university
The judge reminded Young that
his failure at the UF was his own
fault and not the universitys.
I fully regret the crime I have
committed, Young told the judge.

Leg Council Passes
Check-Off Rule

Alligator Staff Writer
The final draft of the Honor
Court's decision on the check-off
system was read to Legislative
Council members Tuesday night
by Chancellor Jake Dyal.
Campus policitical parties must
contact the Honor Court 48-hours
before the election if they desire
to collect check-offs. They will be
allowed to place a small white box
with the partys name in black
lettering on the side, in a readily
accessible spot near the election
No person or persons shall be
authorized to collect check-offs
within 100 feet of the polls, Dyal
The students who wish to check checkoff
off checkoff will do so as they vote. They
will be allowed to check-off once.
It is our belief that this is
the correct interpretation of the
election law as passed by Leg
Council, Dyal said.
The council also passed the first
reading of the John Stratton Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Bill.
This bill was proposed to honor
an outstanding Leg Council mem member

Friday, January 28, 1966

Will Use
Decision Party will use banners
in the Student Government election
The choice was made recently
at a party meeting in Broward Hall.
A request to put up banners was
made by Betty Lou Douglas, an
independent member of the party.
A floor vote was taken of the
approximately 300 students pre present,
sent, present, and the motion to erect ban banners
ners banners passed nearly 25-to-l.
Miss Douglas explained that she
and a group of girls decided they
wanted to paint banners and had
taken up a collection in the dorms
to purchase oil cloth and paint.
She asked Decision Party for SSO
to match the amount collected in
the dorms, but party chairman
Cliff Davis said only $25 could be
allocated for banners.
Miss Douglas said that girls
will probably begin to paint ban banners
ners banners Saturday and they will be put
up as soon-as possible.
Gary Goodrich, Decision Party's
mens dorm coordinator, said sev several
eral several men had volunteered to put up
the banners when the girls finish
painting them.
(See Decision, Page 8)

ber member in memory of former council
member Stratton who was killed in
an automobile accident after last
springs elections.
(See Council, Page 10)
Jacobs Junks
Buddy Jacobs announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night at a rally in the SAE
house that Student Party will not
use the check-off system in this
I believe, Jacobs said, that
checking-off has no place in a stu student
dent student government campaign.
For years the check-off system
has been used by back room poli politicians
ticians politicians to regulate the massive
Greek blocs, thereby giving the
largest Greek bloc a distinct ma majority.
jority. majority.
Check-off is, and always has
been, away for fraternities and
sororities to bargain on who shall
get which political plum. No one
can expect the best student govern government
ment government to be determined by this type
of politics.

Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28, 1966

V.C. SURPRISED . South Korean troops killed at least half of a
Viet Cong force they found sneaking up behind U. S. Army Ist Cavalry
Division units on a sweep 275 miles northeast of Saigon, aU. S
military spokesman said Thursday. The ROK forces, outnumbered
two-to-one, killed at least 35 Viet Cong with machinegun and small
arms fire in a region about 25 miles south of Bong Son, where a
multi-battalion element of the Ist Cavalry is sweeping the coastal
MIG DISPLAY . India observed the 17th anniversary of the
founding of the republic Wednesday by displaying Soviet-made super supersonic
sonic supersonic fighters for the first time. Prime Minister Mrs. Indira Gandhi,
in a speech later, expressed thanks to the United States for its help
in Indias current food crisis. The worlds only woman prime min minister
ister minister vowed she would follow the fundamental principles of Indian
foreign policy laid down by her late father. ~
A-BOMB FOUND? . U. S. and Spanish
officials today waited for the arrival of a
bathysphere to assist in operation to raise
two objects believed to be parts of a missing
nuclear bomb. Reliable sources said two
mysterious objects were detected by sonar
detection devices on U. S. warships about 200
fathoms off the coast. The objects were be believed
lieved believed to be parts of the nuclear bomb that
was lost.
SANS SLUM . President Johnson wants U. S. cities to be not
just tolerable, but enjoyable to live in. That is the idea behind his
plan to spend $2.3 billion on 60 or 70 demonstration cities over
the next six years. The new program, outlined Wednesday in a special
message to Congress, would bring all of the governments many
housing, renewal, beautification and social efforts to bear on whole
WORST WINTER . The worst winter storm in 25 years or more
buried the Middle Atlantic under more than a food of snow Thursday,
choking roads, closing schools and battering ships at sea. At least
seven deaths were blamed on the mighty storm, which pushed into
New England and sent numbing cold as far south as Florida. Snowflakes
fell on stunned Florida Gulf Coast residents at Crestview and Fort
Walton Beach, and north Florida citrus growers were warned of a
hard freeze, tonight.
LULL END . The administration con continues
tinues continues to build its case for resumption of
U. S. air attacks on North Viet Nam, which
congressional and diplomatic circles are con-,
vinced will come within a few days. These
circles saw virtually no alternative to an end
to the 35-day-old pause in the attacks, barring
a miraculous change in the Communist attitude
toward President Johnson's peace offers.
OUTLINES RACE . Gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly has
added another topic to the list of items he considers major issues
in the 1966 race for governor. Kelly added conservation Wednesday
to the list which he earlier had outlined as including education, taxes
and highways. The Lakeland candidate accused the current adminis administration
tration administration as having an anti-conservation record on the matter of sub submerged
merged submerged lands and said he would ask for a moratorium on the sale of
such lands if elected.
CANDY SICK . Candace Candy Mossier was led out of the
courtroom where she is being tried for murder Thursday suffering
nausea and a migraine headache like the one she had the night her
millionaire husband was slain. Candace and her handsome nephew
and alleged lover Melvin Lane Powers are on trial for the June 30,
1964 murder of Jacques Mossier. Mossier was slain in the middle
of the night.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO PO6ITION IS GUARANTIED, though desired position will be given wheia-ver possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for'ilny advertisement involving typo typoraphlcal
raphlcal typoraphlcal 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
heduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be glvpn before next insertion.
SC TH£ fix)R|DA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the Lmverslty of Floitda and Is
bushed live times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s mi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

LBJ Warns Business:
Inflation Must Stop

WASHINGTON (UPI) -- Presi President
dent President Johnson served notice on
business and labor Thursday that
he might have to request higher
taxes to curb inflation unless they
keep the lid on prices and wages.
He told Congress in his annual
economic message that keeping the
economy from overheating in the
face of the Viet Nam buildup and
the business boom is the most
serious economic challenge fac facing
ing facing the nation.
Johnson predicted that un unemployment
employment unemployment will fall below 4 per
cent this year, the lowest since
1953, while the value of the na nations
tions nations output of goods and services
will soar to a record $722 billion.
The unprecedented five-year ec economic
onomic economic boom has brought Amer American
ican American prosperity far beyond the
dreams of any people, anywhere,
any time, the President said.
But he cautioned that the ominous
threat of a spreading conflict in
Viet Nam makes economic re restraint
straint restraint vital.
Hesounded the same general note
at a ceremony Wednesday when he
signed two copies of the economic

Reds Charge U.S.
Sent Suicide Razor

MOSCOW (UPI)-- Moscow Radio
charged Thursday that American
Newcomb Mott slashed his throat
with a razor blade he received in
a gift parcel from the U. S. em embassy.
bassy. embassy. The embassy said it still
has no official notification from
Soviet authorities on the instru instrument
ment instrument of death.
The Moscow Radio broadcast
said Mott, 27, behavedviolently
before be committed suicide a aboard
board aboard a train taking him to a
Soviet labor camp as punishment
for crossing the border into Rus Russia
sia Russia accidentally.
An embassy spokesman said ra razor
zor razor blades were delivered to Mott
in a gift package from his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mott of
Sheffield, Mass., and said the pack package

S r.
/ > ill
S vs
,: ; '. o
- i
v v

report, saying America has come
closer than any nation in history
to mans ancient goal of abun abundance
dance abundance for all, and that only wise
and responsible action can achieve
this in our lifetime. 1
It was the specter of inflation
that prompted the President to a abandon
bandon abandon the administrations slid sliding
ing sliding scale method of setting guide guideposts
posts guideposts for wage and price increases,
a move that brought stiff criticism
from organized labor, which play played
ed played a big part in his 1964 election
In his message the President
urged Congress for the third time


age package contained medicines,
ries and other items.
But the package was forwarded
to prison authorities who must have
known what was in the package,
the spokesman said.
In Sheffield the elder Mott said
earlier he and his wife packed a
package for their son while they
were in the U. S. Embassy after
Mott was convicted of crossing
the border illegally and sentenced
to 18 months in prison.
The father said it contained
mostly warm clothing and that he
honestly could not remember
whether they were any razor blades
but he was positive there was no
straight razor. He said Soviet of officials
ficials officials had allowed Newcomb to
shave with a razor since the day
he was arrested.

in recent weeks to approve his
plan for curbing private spending
by speeding up individual p a y roll
withholding and corporation tax
collections and restoring excise
tax cuts on new cars and telephone
'Arms Pact
GENEVA (UPI) President
Johnson and Pope Paul VI called
for nuclear disarmament pacts
Thursday in simultaneous mes messages
sages messages to the 17-nation disarma disarmament
ment disarmament conference.
The Soviet Union cast doubt on
the likelihood of any success by
bitterly attacking U. S. policy in
Viet Nam. It charged that John Johnsons
sons Johnsons peace offensive is only a
smokescreen and warned the war
in Southeast Asia threatens the
nuclear talks there.
In submitting a seven-point pro program
gram program for nuclear peace, Johnson
warned that the limited test ban
treaty must be extended to include
underground explosions while
there is yet time.
Pope Paul shattered precedent
again by sending the first papal
message to the conference in its
five years of negotiations.
The pontiff told the nuclear ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations that with every day
that passes, it is becoming more
and more obvious that no lasting
peace can be established among
men until there has been an ef effective,
fective, effective, general and controlled re reduction
duction reduction in armaments.
La Brec*
College Men need a Spe Specialist
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college men, with College Life s
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Bus Schedule
7:30 8:35 9:40
Frat. Row (Tau Epsilon Phi) 7:00 8:05 9:10
Hume Hall 7:02 8:07 9:12
Graham Hall 7:05 8:10 9:15
Florida Gym 7:08 8:13 9:18
Benton Hall .. ~ 7:10 8:15 9:20
Architecture & Fine Arts 7:12 8:17 9:22
Norman Hall 7:14 8:19 9:24
Sorority Row (Tri Delt) 7:16 8:21 9:26
Sorority Row (Alpha Delta Pi) 7:17 8:22 9:27
Jennings Hall 7:19 8:24 9:29
Rawlings Hall 7:21 8:26 9:31
Benton Hall 7:23 8:28 9:33
Main Cafeteria 7:25 8:30 9:35
Stadium 7:27 8:32 9:37
Frat. Row (Tau Epsilon Phi) 7:30 8:35 9:40

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Friday, Jan. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Dirt Here
To Stay
Alligator Staff Writer
The Dirt Barrier is here to
stay for the next four weeks,
The barrier, a pile of soil from
the foundation excavation for Flor Florida
ida Florida Field's East stands expansion
project, has been bulldozed over
the road adjacent to the north end
of the stadium. The pile now stands
nearly 20 feet high and covers about
100 feet of the road. %
A pathway around the pile was
promised yesterday by H. F.
Nobles, constructions superin superintendent
tendent superintendent for the project.
The road is the shortest route
between most of the campus class classroom
room classroom buildings and the stadium,
parade grounds and the track.
Students who use the road to get
to and from classes in the stadium
and ROTC drill saw the pile grow
in size daily since classes began
last week.
This week the pile became vir virtually
tually virtually impassable. Mud and over overhanging
hanging overhanging bushes combined to make
the route practical to only the most
Nobles gave time factors and
economy as the main reasons for
the pile being where it is. The
soil will be moved back after the
foundation is completed. That
will be five or six weeks, he said.
Until the soil is moved back the
promised path will have to suffice.
According to Nobles it would be
impractical to haul the soil away
for such a short time.
The East Stands will closely re resemble
semble resemble the West side of the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. The project will provide in increased
creased increased student seating capacity
and housing for student athletes.
Assistant Director of Athletics
Percy M. Beard said the East
stands project will be finished by
September, in time for the first
football game.
(From Page 1)
less, he continued, David broke
the giants back. We will not be
intimidated by the huge political
Corseri stated that he believed
his work on the Alligator had helped
him to see the inept inner work workings
ings workings of Student Government.
He said that his party would
work towards divorcing the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator from Student Government.
The University, said Corseri,
must be free to speak in its
own clear voice. He cited the ex example
ample example of the Michigan State Uni University
versity University Daily which, starting ex exactly
actly exactly as the Alligator, is now a
full-time, independent, self-suf self-sufficient,
ficient, self-sufficient, student-run newspaper,
widely respected.
I should like to make it clear
to all that we are sincere. Al Although
though Although have been accused of be being
ing being put-ups, we are no fly-by fly-bynight
night fly-bynight party. We plan to be around
for quite awhile. We will not be
satisfied until every individual on
campus has been reminded of his
moral duty to vote in a free cam campaign,
paign, campaign, and to vote for the can candidates
didates candidates he believes will do the best
job. We cannot pull strings, but
we can ask individuals to pull le levers.
vers. levers. With your help, we shall
win, Corseri concluded.
Corseri, a junior in the College
of Arts and Sciences, is majoring
in English. He has worked on the
Alligator and various publications
in the past. He maintains an aca academic
demic academic average of 3.75, has been on
the Deans List five times, is a
Ford Foundation Scholar and a
member of Phi Eta Sigma Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Honor Fraternity.

Page 3

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28, 1966

listen to Litz
" he best idea to corr*e from any candidate in the
W current UF political campaign is Ernie Litz
suggestion of a Student Government Off-Campus
Housing Investigating and Grievance Committee.
Litz, running for student body president under
the Apathy Party banner, says he wants to fully
implement a program whereby UF students can go
with legitimate complaints and grievances.
We do not seek to coerce Gainesville landlords
and real estate men. We only want to cooperate more
fully with them in representing the students in interest.
terest. interest.
As written in a story in Wednesdays Alligator,
Litz says the plank is directed to the landlord or
manager who ignores requests and complaints or
otherwise takes unfair advantage of student oc occupants.
cupants. occupants.
Although Litz is running on a third-party ticket
and has no all-powerful bloc vote to support him,
his suggestion has great merit and should be adopted
by all the other candidates.
Among the points in Litzoff-campus program are:
To determine whether off-campus housing rates
are too high or if they are justifiable.
A call for better enforcement of existing building
safety codes.
More effective enforcement of health and sani sanitation
tation sanitation violations.
To determine how many landlords are claiming
homestead exemption, yet are hiking student rent
Establish of a central focal point at which
students can express specif^complaints.
To determine the areas excessive deposits and those who fail to return
To appeal directly to the Gainesville City Com Commission
mission Commission for a more equitable student reparation of
Litz, an independent, says he and other Apathy
Party workers are in the process of accumulating
a statistical fact sheet regarding off-campus housing
problems and a list of the poorly-lit streets near
student residences.
Notice that Litz did NOT talk in vague generalities.
Instead, he talked in specific terms and all his
proposals are both excellent and feasible.
It is refreshing, indeed, to see a candidate in interested
terested interested enough in the thousands of off-campus
residents to finally propose specific ways in which
to help these students with their problems.
Many people, including The Alligator editors,
thought of Litz and Apathy Party as a joke when the
campaign began. But Litz isnt joking.
Hes dead serious. He even thinks he can win
without tbe bloc vote steamroller behind him.
There is some indication that a grassroots move movement
ment movement for Litz is beginning to take hold on campus
from the most distant dormitory to the shabby
off-campus apartments. A semblance of organization
has been appearing in the dorms.
Litz has little money except his own and admits
hes running the whole campaign on a shoestring.
Actually, its only half a shoestring, he says.
The hard-working, ex-Alligator editor a 4.0
average student in educational psychology pro promises
mises promises that all of his platform will provide realis realistic
tic realistic proposals for Student Government to engage in,
both on and off campus.
Regardless of how he fares on election day
Thursday week, it would pay all other candidates
and the student body in general to listen to Litz.
What he is saying is coming through loud and
clear to us.
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spender
-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 Kay Huffmaster

The Florida Alligator
'A Mmty h On Pew mi PL Tk V
The suggestion appearing on the front page of Mondays
Alligator that Religion-In-Life Week will be de-emphasized in
the future, or even replaced with . . informal discussions and
dialogue the year round. I find disturbing and highly unjustified.
The UF is surrounded with Student Centers representing every
major religious creed whose job it is to supplement the students
religious life with informal discussions and dialogue the year
round, as well as provide for certain social activities.
Religion-In-Life Week, however, provides a non-sectarian
function with results not possible to achieve through association
with any single Student Religious Center. Students, perhaps more
than others, need to be forcefully reminded occasionally that
indeed theirs is not the only religion on campus, nor is theirs
the only religion based on certain fundamental doctrines.
It is an unfortunate fact that most Americans, raised in a
particular religious (or sometimes non- or even anti-religious)
atmosphere, often know and care little about the religious feelings
and beliefs of others until confronted with such innumerable
challenges and opportunities as can be discovered during Re Religion-In-Life
ligion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Week. This Week is as much a service to those
on campus who know or claim no religion as it is to those who do.
The greatest disservice the University Religious Association
could possibly do to this university would be to abolish this
annual Week focused on Religion. It can hardly be disputed that,
as the article stated, this would . . place the UF campus in
the mainstream of college thinking in regard to the approach
and the direction given to the area of religion in the modern
university. This is a dangerous stream with strong currents
and an invisible undertow, and those who fall in will eventually
Christopher L. Combs, 4AS
cosmic Cheshire?
Is God a cosmic Cheshire cat? asks the doubting and often
sacrilegious college student of today.
Religion-In-Life Week is wonderful in concept, presents an
excellent cross-section of speakers, and is ably led by its
eriergetic chairman. Ron Lanier, but has failed to answer this
fundamental question.
Why? A lack of closeness and identification with individual
students is the main reason. The closest 90 per cent of the student
body gets to Religion-In-Life is The Alligator. A method is
needed to involve more than this small percentage.
Possibly more informal group discussions is the answer.
Exposure to the subject is the best way to improve our religious
I.Q. of which Mr. Lanier speaks.
I feel the changes being contemplated by the Religion-In-Life
Committee are a move in the right direction . moving the
often vague and mysterious subject of religion out of the clouds
and back onto the campus.
Larry Killingsworth, 3BA


thinking out loucl
In an admirably articulate manner Lady JackscH
(Barbara Ward; Wednesday suggested three irfl
struments which humanity ought to get busy arfl
utilize before it blows itself up.
The brilliant economist told the UF Religion-InM
Life convocation, if I understood her correctly, thd
the world must embrace the concepts of politick
regulation of power, a sharing of wealth, and
common dialogue; in other words, joint international
arbitration, a diminishing of economic and othe*
inequities among nations, and better intercom muni M
cation. I
The instruments exist; the will does not exist,
she said, admonishing her audience that it was higW
time the concepts became realities. Begin earlier,B
she said from her vantage point of additional years J
It doesnt get any easier as you grow older.!
But one point seems to have been passed over!
by Lady Jackson. 1
And that is the need for de-emphasis in our I
society, and societies everywhere, of the glory of I
war and militarism. 1
If the younger generation (for whom it may already I
be too late) and coming ones are to be persuaded of I
the absolute necessity for gentler dealings among I
nations and peoples, then their elders are going to
have to first rid society of the slogans, fables, cus customs,
toms, customs, pastimes and other institutions which serve
to illustrate the beauty of bloodshed.
The United States is by no means the guiltiest
of societies in this respect, but God knows we do
have an imposing number of ways in which we cul cultivate
tivate cultivate the bloodthirsty appetite.
How many millions of dollars must we give the
toy industry every year so that our youngsters will
find, beneath their Christmas trees and on their
birthday party tables, enough guns and knives and
tanks and flame throwers and cannon and missiles
and planes to fight World War II all over again?
And how many more millions do we spend annually
at the box offices and in the bookstores and maga magazine
zine magazine stands, all so we (and, more especially, our
kids) can see the beachheads stormed, the pillboxes
blasted, the towns bombed and the dirty gooks (or
the filthy Japs or the blasted Huns or what-have-you)
blown to kingdom come? ... all done to the accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment of triumphant Hollywood orchestral strains
or pictoral illustrations that are often gory enough
to warrant censorship from a medical textbook.
(The latest heroes, in the context, are of course the
redoubtable James Bond and his uncounted imitators.
Un-uniformed, these brawny, hard-drinking, virile virileplus
plus virileplus supermen are one-man armies by themselves.
I havent checked any playgrounds lately, but my
guess is that contemporary little-boy games ping pingpong
pong pingpong back and forth most of the time between war
and 007. Its comforting to know that several
free-world governments have rejected the Bond
character and listed him as being symbolic of nothing
better than lynch law justice. I doubt, however, that
this has had any noticeable effect on half-fares at the
box office.)
Now take our athletic contests. Across the nation,
many sports, even comparatively bland ones, are
played^on a level parallel to brute savagery. If you
never heard fans cry for blood, then you never
went to one of your alma maters hallowed football
encounters. (One of the milder-mannered members
of the team once pointed out to me: Im afraid
thats what the games all about.) And when San
Francisco. Giant pitcher Juan Marichal last season
took a bat and drew blood from the head of Los
Angeles Dodger catcher John Roseboro, the fans
ate it up. (The fines, I recall, were almost negligible).
Boxing and hockey, in general, amount to legalized
mayhem. The rougher it gets, it seems, the better
the spectators like it.
In our military services, rosy- cheeked youngsters
are skillfully taught how to kill and maim other
human beings, which is perhaps appropriate in view
of the fact theyre about to be shipped 8,000 miles
west to do just that. But when one looks at the soaring
rates of teenage murder and violence not legalized
by battle dress and not sanctioned by the Joint Chiefs
of Staff -- it raises the big social question of .
WHY? . and what are we doing about it?
Someone more anthropologically schooled than I
must answer the question of whether or not man is
simply warlike by nature. Indeed, Lady Jackson
herself pointed out that the earliest man became
armed before they became wise, that they were
fashioning battle-axes long before they were shaping
peace treaties. This is an invitation to fundamental
pessimism, and it comes from the gentle lady who is
counseling us to learn to live together and love
one another, as the glittery wall plaques in lino linoleum-floored
leum-floored linoleum-floored homes sometimes say.
Can mankind discard its belligerence the way it
shed its tailbones? For that matter, can we even
arrive at a worldwide agreement to conduct our
wars on a conventional basis and send our nuclear
armaments forever to the showers and get them
out of the on-deck circle?
If we cant, we might as well have our toy manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers whip up some playground H-bombs for the
kiddies. And wed best make that a rush order or
else the little dears might not have time enough to
enjoy them.


obligation and justice

This letter is in reference to
the editorial entitled Justice?
which appeared in our January
20th issue. Either through lack of
clear thinking, through misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding of certain basic facts and
principles, or through lack of pers perspective,
pective, perspective, the writer presented so
much untruth and distortion that
the editorial cannot be allowed to
go unchallenged.
The following is presented in the
hope of setting the record straight.
The right of dissent of the civil civilian
ian civilian citizen in a free, democratic
society is not questioned. But the
right of an officer on active duty
in the armed forces of the U. S.,
in or out of uniform, to carry a
sign in a public demonstration a against
gainst against the foreign policy and in involvement
volvement involvement of the U. S. is quite
another matter.
To begin with, the Constitution

(Editors Note: The view of the
gentlemen whose names are men mentioned
tioned mentioned above is quite valid and, in
retrospect, much more realistic
and correct than the editorial which
The Alligator printed entitled
Justice? The Alligator admits
its own ignorance on certain of
the technicalities mentioned in the
letter and apologizes for them. We
did not mean to imply that Lt.
Howe was drafted, although some

candles are lit

In a recent Alligator, an article
appeared called 1966: The Year
That Is For UF Protest Parties.
In this article, the author again
tried to give the impression that
the Birthday Party was nothing
but a couple of guys who wanted
their names in print. We got our
names in print even though
they were spelled wrong but
that isnt the purpose of the Birth Birthday
day Birthday Party.
It is true that we are a protest
party. Nobody has ever said what
these protest parties are pro protesting.
testing. protesting. I dont know what Apathy
or Freedom is protesting, but the
Birthday Party is protesting sev several
eral several things.
First, the incompetency with
which Student Government (SG)
elections are run. Mike Malaghan,
Secretary of the Interior, slander slandered
ed slandered the Birthday Party in the first
article which was written about
the Birthday Party and again tried
to at last Fridays meeting by
not wanting to give us any green greenboard
board greenboard space because we couldnt
afford to pay a dollar a sheet for
paper to keep the greenboards
filled. However, after finding out

1624 NW sth AVE

of the U. S. obligates the Presi President,
dent, President, under solemn oath, to support
and defend it. This is a monumen monumental
tal monumental burden which obviously must
be shared with the military forces
of the nation. Leadership in his
task is shared by the delegation
of responsibility and authority
through commissioning officers in
the various military services. Of Officers
ficers Officers so commissioned by the
President, who klso is their Com Commander-in-Chief,
mander-in-Chief, Commander-in-Chief, are similarly
sworn to support and defend the
Constitution against all enemies,
foreign or domestic.
So long as one holds such a
commission, he has the obligation
of public obedience and loyalty to
the decisions of the officers ap appointed
pointed appointed over him, 24 hours per
day, seven days a week, whether
or not wearing the uniform. His
right to private dissent is un undisputed.
disputed. undisputed.

readers no doubt assumed this to
be our intention. It is true these
laws do exist for the benefit of the
nation and that Lt. Howe, as an
officer, should not have entered into
his contract with the U. S. Army
as a commissioned officer without
first realizing the right of the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility which he thereby as assumed.
sumed. assumed.
Had he truly felt so strongly and

what the real story was the
paper including printing cost a'
dollar a sheet we managed to
get two greenboards for our use.
The Birthday Party is also pro protesting
testing protesting the incompetency of SG.
Each year many campaign pro promises
mises promises are made and very few
carried out after the winning party
gets in office. Fraternities and
leading Student Government offi officials
cials officials still get fifty-yard-line seats
and this will continue if either
Decision or Student Party gets in
Unfortunately, students dont
realize that the only truly indepen independent
dent independent party is the Birthday Party.
And only if we are elected will the
independent student really get a
fair shake. We dont have a lot of
money and we dont make any
ridiculous campaign promises like
voluntary R.O.T.C. which couldnt
be carried out as it is a State
legislative function. We do promise
that we will work hard, that we
will do all in our power to give
the hard-working independent stu student
dent student a break which he has never
had. The candles are lit Dont
Blow Them Out!
Jack Kay Myers

Furthermore, contrary the
implication that the lieutenant was
drafted, the oath of every officer
when he is commissioned is taken
freely, without any mental reser reservation,
vation, reservation, or purposes of evasion.
There is not and has never been
a military officer of the U. S. who
was commissioned or served a against
gainst against his own free will.
The choice, and the only proper
choice, of Lt. Howe, if he wished
to demonstrate against govern governmental
mental governmental policy, was to first resign
his commission, hence freeing
himself of his sworn obligation.
As to the charge that military
courts are unjust, this is simply
not true. While certain procedures
of a military court-martial differ
from those of a civilian criminal
court, the same protections and
principles are built into the com composition
position composition and procedures of each.
The accused is to be deemed

not recognized the depth of his
feeling until after joining volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily an officers program, then
the logical thing was to surrender
his commission and request ser service
vice service elsewhere than in Viet Nam.
Here it was that Lt. Howe failed.
We recognize that failure and the
necessity of punishing him for it,
but only question the severity of
the sentence involved.)

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innocent until proven guilty, be beyond
yond beyond a shadow of a reasonable
doubt, by due process of law. He
has tho right to counsel of his
choice, in addition to the counsel
assigned to him. Appellate proce procedures
dures procedures are automatic in the military
service and in the case of the dis dismissal
missal dismissal of an officer extend to the
President. The violation of law
charged against the lieutenant, the*
method and procedure for his trial
and conviction are all established
by law enacted by Congress.
Yes, the military does mean
business. It would be a sad situa situation
tion situation for the nation and our friends
in freedom, were it otherwise.
But the trial, conviction, and
dishonorable discharge from the
service of this officer who failed
to meet his obligation was not an
abrogation of justice. His sentence
was the minimum which he could
hope for under the most patient,
tolerant and understanding govern government
ment government which this world has ever
William N. Boaz, Jr.,
Col., USAF
Prof., AF Aerospace Studies
Frederick H. Hartmann,
Prof., Political Science
Hayford O. Enwall,
Prof., Law
Arlo W. Mitchell,
Col., U.S. Army
Prof., Military Science

Friday, Jan. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator, 1

Are you still |
those creasy
kid slacks?

f*g| && f V
a wr jjj. \
\ I
Get into some wised-up I
Post-Grads that know where I
a Crease should always be and I
where it should never be, and I
how to keep things that way 1
The reason is the Koratron I
fabric of 65% Dacron*/35% I
cotton. No matter how many I
times you wash and wearthese I
trimly tapered Post-Grad I
slacks, theyll stay completely I
neat and make the iron obso-1
lete. In tan, clay, black, navy |
or loden, $6.98 in poplin or 1
gabardine, $7.98 in oxford. I
At swinging stores. J
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This is the fabric combe j
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Shopping Center |
Use Your Charge i
Open 'Til 9: P.M. I

Page 5

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28, 1966


for sale
3 point hitch Ford Harrow, $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom*
plows with colters and 3 point lift,
$l5O. 1-set wheel weights, front
and rear for Ford Dexter Tractor,
$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
WOOD UNDERWOOD office-type electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Like new. $325 or best
offer. Call 462-11 54. (A-79-ts-c).
and matching speakers. $550 value
going for S4OO. 8-4624, ask for
Bob. (A-75-ts-c).
TRAILER. One owner. All equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Plenty of storage. $l5O. 512
SE 17th St. 378-1269 after 6. (A (A---
--- (A---
HO ME LITE C-5 CHAINS A W.~Ex W.~Excellent
cellent W.~Excellent mechanical condition. SSO.
SB TR-3. Extras, fast, like new,
excellent mechanical condition.
$650. Call 372-9888. (A-79-3t-p).
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 tube 6 mo. old, remote control.
$l5O. 372-9708. (A-79-st-c).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47
trailer and tool shed. $1,955. Lo Located
cated Located at Town and Country Park,
lot W-l. Ph. 378-2768. (A-76-
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc motorcycle.
Has electric starter, turn signals,
plus other accessories. A-l con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell! S2OO. Will throw
crash helmet and face shield with
deal. Call 372-6450 after 6 p.m.
Home all day on weekends. (A (A---
--- (A---
MUST SELL 1959 VW, excellent
condition, 4 new nylon tires, sun sunroof,
roof, sunroof, low mileage. 378-2226.
Afternoon only. (A-78-ts-c).
WILL GIVE AWAY $l9O equity in
Colliers Encyclopedia set. C-1964,
24 volumes. Cash balance of $l9O
includes 10 Junior Classics. Used
6 hours. 376-0693. (A-81-6t-c).
lot, S6OO equity, take over pay payments
ments payments of $66 per month. 911 NW
55th Terr. Ph. 372-5869 after 5
p.m. (A-81-st-c).
LET 2 HOURS A DAY pay your
way through school. Honor Apple
Concession for sale, by owner.
Inquire, 233-T, Flavet 3, after
5:30 p.m. (A-81-3t-p).

of the mk T fij Othello ever by
national theatre pjg v 1 fIBIHHH the greatest actor
Ir *yU | fIELLIJ p

for sale |
1965 VESPA. 90cc. Only 1,200
miles. Must sell. Make offer. Call
372-7167. (A-81-lt-c).
for rent
319 NW Ist. St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan. 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (B---69-ts-c).
place to study for a graduate stu student.
dent. student. 2124 NW 7th Place. Phone
376-7660. (B-70-3t-p).
New, very clean. Immediate oc occupancy.
cupancy. occupancy. Unfurnished. Quiet neigh neighborly
borly neighborly atmosphere. SBS mo. 376-
0342. 4142 NW 9th St. (B-79-ts-c).
MAN, GENTLEMAN, business or professional.
1 bedroom, air conditioned, in
Cheshire Apts. No pets. S9O per
month, lease required. Ph. 372-
3488 or 376-4360. (B-81-ts-c).
PRIVATE HOME, room for boy.
Quiet place to study, close to
Univ. and town. Kitchen privileges.
105 NW 7th Terr. 2-0809. (B-81-
share 2 bedroom apt. with 2 law
students. Law or graduate student
preferred. Starlight Apts. Rent
$41.50 a month. If leave
message for Stan Solomon at the
Law Library (by phone or in per person).
son). person). (B-81-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apt. AC,
heat, pool. Available immediately.
S9O per month. Call 378-2931,
after 5. (B-81-st-c).
room. 1 block from campus. SBS,
till trimester ends. Contact Jim
Hodge, 6-9345 at 1602 NWlstAve.
SINGLE ROOM for male upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman or graduate student.
Well-furnished in boarding house.
Private entrance. Call 376-9247.
1319 NW 2nd Ave. (B-81-st-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).
New luxury 1 bedroom apt.,
stylishly furnished, central heat
and air conditioning, paved park parking,
ing, parking, enclosed patio. 420 SE Bth
St. 372-3576 or 372-7294. (B-80-

for rent
ONE BEDROOM efficiency apt.,
furnished. All utilities supplied
except gas. 320 NW 3rd St. Call
Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481.(B-78-tf-c).
Also double to share. Male stu students,
dents, students, UF employees. Kitchen,
study room. 231 SE 2nd St. (B (B---80-ts-c).
--80-ts-c). (B---80-ts-c).
f i *'"
furnished apt. Delux kitchen, air
conditioning, Carport and utility.
Extras. SIOO. 376-0894. (B-78-
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730.
After 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).

I Here comes \ I
I # AGENT jlygP I
I 38-24*36 I
I /ww nY I
Brigitte as
I Th t Naughty Girl I
BECSmi :00, 3:04, 5:08, 7:12, 9:16

for rent
FURNISHED TRAILER. 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, bath and dinette. In Mic Micanopy
anopy Micanopy near lake with fishing
privileges. $65 monthly. Prefer
couples. Call 376-5826. (B-80-
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).
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).
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.,
Ph. 378-4176. (B-79-10t-c).

conditon. $125. Call Eva, 2-9384
between 8 a.m. 6 p.m. (G-8L
1963 RED VOLVO, PI 800, sports
coupe. 2 new tires, radio, heater
and electric overdrive, low mile mileage.
age. mileage. 376-4168. Before 5 at 376-
3261, ext. 2780. (G-81-3t-c).
f Claudia
-3-5;05-7:05-9:15 j
FANTASY!'' A*f, \ JpG/
SI. Rmtw < lit. j
iPlui Also Toe*""
HILL 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:20-9:30
ROAD 2:20-4:25-6:35-8:45
Out At 10:50
O ??????????
Is It A Gopher?
is It A Huckleberry?
3 Chapters Each Wed Sat


- mmmm
Sacrifice 1965 AUSTIN HEALEY
MK 111. Like new, only 8,000 miles.
Still under factory warranty.
$2,595. After 5, 629-4411. Ocala,
Fla. (G-76-4t-c).
64 MG MIDGET. All extras, low
mileage. Student must sell. $1350.
372-3251. 1045 NE 13th Place.
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).
'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).
1961 TRIUMPH TR-3. 28,000
miles. Radio, heater, luggage rack,
top, tonneau cover. Like new. 378-
4571 or 378-4653. (G-80-3t-c).

-eu- Jic;.
Adu,ts FEATURES AT 1:10 3:20 5:25 7:30 -9: 401
~ A sass y Si mese coi
BjV Jrleads the F. B. I. on the r"T
wildest chase of all!
wait \Br34tb
rm-i-M DiSNETS
wwm- st hi,ari us
| 2400 Hawthorn Hood As. 20 non* F* 6-501l] f_ Hits!!
I I thaTtheWars been over for seven years! I

1962 VOLKSWAGEN, real clean,
radio, whitewalls, luggage rack.
Drop by and have a look. Rm. 406
Simpson Hall, or call 376-9124.
62 PLYMOUTH FURY conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, power
steering, radio, automatic trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Call 8-1669 after 5 p.m.
m m 1
62 DELUXE VW Station Wagon.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 215-D Flavet 111, after 5.
station wagon. Good mechanical
condition. S2OO. May be seen at
3117 NW 6th St. or Ph. 372-7427.

wanted |
FEMALE TO SHARE attractive
2 bedroom apt., 1 block from Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall. 's4s monthly. Ph. 372-
5732 after 5. (C-79-3t-c).
roommate Univ. Gardens Apts.,
central heat and air conditioning.
$41.25 monthly. Call 378-3147.
2 bedroom 2nd floor apt. $32.50
per mo. each. 17 SW 24th St. Call
372-9651. (C-77-st-p).
complete dinner, 97 and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).
FEMALE TO SHARE attractive
apt. in Colonial Manor, 1/2 block
from campus. $57.50 monthly.
Available Feb. 1. Call 8-4745.

VILLAGE PARK. Need 3rd room roommate.
mate. roommate. Private room. Ideal living
conditions. See at 1001 SW 16th
Ave. Apt. 110 after 12. (C-80-
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---79-st-c).
--79-st-c). (E---79-st-c).
wives, or men and women with
college degree to participate in
research project. $1.25 per hour.
Phone Mrs. Williams, 2-2955.
Evenings or weekends. (E-80-
GIRL FRIDAY, approx. 20 hrs.
per week, for light office duties
in Gainesvilles newest auto ser service
vice service center. Call 2-3010. 8-6.
FEMALE. Room and board in ex exchange
change exchange for child sitting evenings.
Room can be seen, arrangements
made, at 1037 NE 23rd Blvd. be between
tween between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. (E-80-
10 STUDENTS NEEDED to assist
taking inventory. Tuesday, Feb. 1,
8 a.m. Contact Mrs. Pearl Bar Barber
ber Barber at J. M. Fields Store, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday or Friday afternoon. (E-80-
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
Eie Student Who Doesn't
>te Shouldn't Complain,
Apathy Needs Your I
ote For A Change. ...
paid political advertisement)

With a new YAMAHA
pom cycleAim. nuke
tRACks to See
'that C)an Cat' /fSilMk
'"~~ 1
21 SE 2nd PLACE

Friday, Jan. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

! services
! I
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds on mens and women's cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. 35 yrs. experience. Prices
reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824
NW Ist. Ave. (M-72-10t-c).
THE HOLY TONGUE. Learn mod modern
ern modern Hebrew as spoken in Israel.
Private lessons at economical
rates. 372-7931, ask for Martin.
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
real estate
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-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).
FOUND One light brown dog with
black muzzle near Univ. Post Of Office.
fice. Office. Call 378-4930 or come by
1403 NW 6th Ave. (L-81-2t-c).
Janie. I had to wait till it rained
to get to the Alligator office.
The Duck. (J-81-lt-p).
stolen goods. Will refund. (J-81-

Page 7

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28. 1966

w i in |
m m
V j
(From Page 1)
Herb Schwartz, Decisions can candidate
didate candidate for Chancellor of the Honor
Court, outlined some of his plan planned
ned planned revisions of the Court.
The Honor Court has been
shrouded in secrecy far too long,
Schwartz said, and I intend to
see that every student in familiar
with its workings.
Naturally, part of the proce procedure
dure procedure must be kept secret to protect
the defendants, but there is no need
for the gross ignorance of the oper operating
ating operating procedures of the Court.
Schwartz said he plans to hold
a mock trial at orientation each
year to familiarize the students
with the procedures of the Court.
Steve Freedman, an independent
leader of Decision Party, said the
Partys platform isnt ready be because
cause because as we write it, were
checking out every promise and
pledge for feasibility. We dont
intend to put our platform full of
pie in the sky promises which
cannot be accomplished.
Well only promise what we
know we can do.
On Upswing
UF enrollment for the winter
trimester has risen 9.5 per cent
over last year to a total of 15,821,
the Registrar announced today.
The record winter enrollment
followed a record fall trimester
enrollment of 16,874.
The registrars office said all
15 of the colleges and schools in
the university increased over last
Sharpest rise was in the school
of journalism and communications
which jumped from 324 to 396
students, a hike of 32 per cent.
The college of law enrollment
increased 29 per cent to 628.
The university also announced
354 students are enrolled in 444
courses in the graduate engineer engineering
ing engineering education system (GENESYS).
GENESYS instruction is pro provided
vided provided through closed circuit tele television
vision television at Daytona Beach, Orlando
and Cape Kennedy.
I Wouldnt you really rather I
I have the coupons? |


Honor Court Needs Students Help

Alligator Staff Writer
Do you believe the Honor System
Jake Dyal, Honor Court Chan Chancellor,
cellor, Chancellor, answers that question with
an emphatic yes. He has seen
the system functioning and knows
the value of a school where the
students honesty is accepted as a
valid entity.
Not all cases turned in to the
Honor Court are valid. Dyal re recalls
calls recalls a case where an instructor
called the Honor Court to say he
had two identical test papers turn turned
ed turned in. The instructor was con convinced
vinced convinced that someone had cheated.
But, on Honor Court investigation,
it was revealed that the instructor
had made an error in correction
of the tests.
The major problem in the Honor
System is that people dont turn in
students when they see them cheat cheating.
ing. cheating.
People compain that the sys system
tem system doesnt work because they see
people cheat. Yet, these are the
same people who wouldnt dream of
turning other in for cheating.
The Honor Courts functions are
not limited to investigating cases
of cheating. Many UF students have
been saved from severe penalty for
cashing worthless checks by a sys system
tem system worked out by the Honor Court
with Gainesville merchants.
Greek Calendar
Delta Chi fraternity had a Tom
Jones Dinner for date night Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. The girls fed their dates
without the use of utensils.
Sigma Chi fraternity will have a
closed Darty for members, and
dates Saturday night.
A social for Little Sisters of the
White Carnation of Delta Chi fra fraternity
ternity fraternity will be held Sunday night.
There will be a band and refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments.
An exchange dinner between
Kappa Delta and Alpha Omicron
Pi sororities will be held Mon Monday,
day, Monday, January 31.


the man known to many as the
pioneer Negro teacher of journal journalism
ism journalism and author of the booklet.
Negro Journalism, Will appear at a
local church in Gainesville on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, January 30.
Dr. George W. Gore, Jr., pres president
ident president of Florida A and M Univer University,
sity, University, will speak at 11 a.m. at the
Greater Bethel AME Church on a
program sponsored by the Alachua
County Chapter of FAMU Alumni.
Dr. Gore, the FAMU chief for
almost 16 years and founder and

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We have established a proce procedure
dure procedure where merchants tell the
Honor Court that students have
passed a bad check. We inform the
student involved and give him 48
hours to make the check good.
If this service were not es established,
tablished, established, the case would be handed
over to the Sheriffs Office, Dyal
Before the Honor Court started
this procedure, one UF student had
to post a S3OO bond for atwo-dollar
worthless check.
The Honor Court handles about
15 of these worthless check cases
a month. Dyal feels these are the
majority of cases.
If the student does not cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with the Honor Court, he is
held in contempt of court and can
be assigned up to six penalty hours.
But, the Honor Court has never
used this penalty.
The Honor Court includes a
chancellor, a clerk, and 16 honor
court justices. The office is lo located
cated located on the third floor of the
Florida Union.
The Chancellors job is to pre preside
side preside over the court and he is
responsible for the overall activity
of the Honor Court. He appoints
the attorney general and the chief
defense council.

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Looking over the nearly completed Murphree hand handball
ball handball and tennis court from left to right are Bruce
Culpepper, student body pres.; Dean Dennis K.

national executive-secretary of the
Alpha Kappa Mu National Honor
Society, has the distinction of be being
ing being listed in Five Whos Who vol volumes,
umes, volumes, including Whos Who in
The January 30 program isopen
to the general public, it was
announced today by Ira C. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, 7pH president of the Alachua
County FA My Alumni Chapter.
Interested students and faculty and
staff members of the University of
Florida are especially invited.

The attorney general is the chief
prosecutor and is responsible for
making the formal charges against
a student when evidence is pre presented
sented presented that the student has been
either been stealing or cheating.
The chief defense council is
responsible for contacting the stu student.
dent. student. His staff will aid the student
in preparing a defense, or in the
event the student decides to plead
guilty, aid him in presenting any
mitigating circumstances.
The attorney general and the
chief defense council are each
aided by one assistant, a chief
investigator and a staff of 15 law
The Honor Court procedure
starts when someone turns in the
name of a student for cheating. The
information first goes to the at attorney
torney attorney general and on the basis of
any information gathered in a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary investigation, the attor attorney
ney attorney general determines whether
or not a charge should be filed.
At this point, the chief defense
council is informed and the person
is sent a letter informing him that
he is under investigation for an
alleged violation.
Two members are appointed
from each staff to investigate the
case. After the case has been


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Stanley, College of Physical Education; Doug Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, SG administrative assistant, and Spurgeon
Cherry, assistant dean of the Department of"intra of"intrain
in of"intrain ural Athletics.

thoroughly investigated, the Honor
Court will hold a trial if the stu student
dent student pleads not guilty.
At the trial, two Honor Court
Justices are present throughout
the entire proceedings. If the per per
per -t.
son is found guilty, the justices
and the chancellor decide upon the
penalty. The jury at the trial con consists
sists consists of six UF students.
The range of penalty ranges from
a severe reprimand to permanent
explusion. If the student is found
not guilty, the charge is erased
from his record.
If the student pleads guilty, he
has a summary trial where the
facts are presented to the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor and two justices who will
determine the punishment.
The clerks job is to cover the
administrative duties of the court.
The present clerk, Fred Breeze,
explained that the duties include
calling jurors, take a tape record recording
ing recording of the trial, swearing in jurors
and witnesses and representing the
Honor Court at various functions.
Both the Chancellor and the
Clerk of the Honor Court give
speeches on the Honor System and
represent the Honor Court.

fiociefa &p/uMMA Gmumq. Pom

In the wake of a nationwide cultural
renaissance, at least one campus organ organization
ization organization is feeling growing pains.
The Florida Humanities Society, a group
formed as a faculty-student forum in crea creative
tive creative ideas, has been from anony anonymity
mity anonymity into an important place in the extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular life of the UF.
When we first started, said Martin
Curry, president of the group, we were
surprised if more than three people showed
up for any one meeting.
The whole thing began with the belief
that young writers on campus ought to have
some way to share their ideas, Curry
added. Dr. Lewis Tatham of the Com Comprehensive

UFs Music Library Housed
In A Ratty Looking Basement ?

Alligator Staff Writer
UF fiddles while its music
According to Richard W. Bowles,
director of bands UF has the
best music library in the south southeast.
east. southeast. However, at this time the
library is located in the basement
of the Music Department, which has

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Mrs. Robert Vargas, band office secretary, looks through the
||files in the UF music library. Called one of the best in the South South-east,
-east, South-east, the library is housed in what one official says is a ratty
| looking basement.
Work On ~C lerambard,
Alligator Staff Writer
The cast is chosen and production has begun for the Florida
Players production of Clerambard; a French story consisting of
four acts and set in the is a comedy concern concerning
ing concerning the lives of fourteen people.
In the lead as Clerambard is Dave Peterson, a drama major.
Octave, the son of the Clerambards, is played by Don Thomas.
Other roles have gone to Carole Perley as Louise, Gail Miskoff as
Madame Delere, Dave Hutchinson as the Priest and Charlie Harper
as Saint Francis. Ruth Ann Hellwig will play the role of the pro prostitute,
stitute, prostitute, Poppy, and Sherry Penn will play Madame Galchon.
The Galchon daughters will be played by Kathy Taccolini and Holly
Howard; Carl Strand will portray the Maitre Galchon. The
Dragoon will be played by William Perley, and the part of the
doctor has gone to Gerald Jones.
Working with the players and directing the show is Dr. D. A.
BorchardU In addition to Clerambard, Dr. Borchardt also
directed the Players production of Firebugs last spring.
Opening night for the production, which will be held in Norman
Auditorium, is February 17. The play will run through February
19, and then again on February 23,24,25, and 26. Two show times
have been established for the run: week-nights at 7:30 and week weekends
ends weekends at 8:00.
Tickets may be obtained at Norman Hall Auditorium ticket win window
dow window beginning February 14.

prehensive Comprehensive English Department agreed with
our aims and contributed much to these
early sessions, providing both advice and
encouragement. Our success is largely due
to his support.
During the first months, Frank Sadler,
now a graduate student in the College of
Education, furnished us with a place to
meet. Wed read and discuss our own poe poetry,
try, poetry, he said.
The idea of a critical climate where
original writing can be evaluated is one
which the Society has preserved in its
present format.
Vice president Richard Mathews explains,
Communication is important to all of us.

been condemned for the last eight
To some people it is a shock
to find such a good library in the
basement, but we needed the extra
space, said Bowles.
It is a ratty looking basement,
he continued.
The basement is small and very
dingy looking. Dark green filing

cabinets line the gray walls. Small
filing cabinets have been placed in
the center of the room so there is
more space for the music.
When the music was placed there
it was considered uninhabitable,
but some improvements have been
made. The cement steps which lead
to the area have been tiled and the
filing cabinets have been placed on
strips of wood. It was necessary
for the cabinets to be raised so
they would be out of the water
which covers the floor when it
rains a lot.
According to Robert E. Foster,
assistant band director, last year
when the hurricanes were coming
through Gainesville Bowles had
to wade through water in the base basement,
ment, basement, which contained dead rats
and squirrels, to move the music
above the water.
Bowles said that even with the
improvements there are still a lot
of bugs and the basement is damp
which is hard on the music.
There are over 8,000 titles in
the library and abut 400 new ones
are added per year. According to
Bowles much of this music is
irreplacable since it is out of print.
Due to this it is the reference
library for all. of the bands in the
Bowles said that if just the con concert
cert concert music had to be replaced it
would cost over $60,000. Currently
there are 3,000 different pieces of
concert music in the library.
No monetary value can be plac placed
ed placed on the library, said Bowles.
Col. Harold B. Bachman, band
director emeritus, donated his li library
brary library to the university when he
directed the band. It was donated
with the stipulation that hecould
use it as long as he is alive.
Bachmans library is what the cur current
rent current one is built on.
Bowles said that the music dates
back to the Golden Age of Music,
the era right after WWI and in the
1920s when the John Philip Sousa
and the Bachman bands were tour touring
ing touring the country.
The closest music library which
is comparable to the one here is
the A. A. Harding and John Philip
Sousa Library which is at the Uni University
versity University of Illinois.
According to Ellis Jones, bus business
iness business manager, the state legisla legislature
ture legislature has appropriated $54,000 for
the UF to plan a new Music De Department.
partment. Department. At this time the legis legislature
lature legislature has given $25,000 of the
money which was appropriated to
start the plans.
The 1967 legislature will
probably give us the money, Jones
Jones also stated that no details
of the plans for the new depart department
ment department were ready for discussion.

That is the underlying motive behind our
meetings. If we cant presently communi communicate
cate communicate accurately orally or ifi writing
we hope to improve through mutual criti criticism.
cism. criticism.
Each session includes the presentation
of one or more original poems and oc occasionally
casionally occasionally short stories, plays and other
writings, Curry said. Were really proud
of some of the gains weve observed since
we began talking about our own work.
Although the Society tias been in existence
for over two years, it was not until the end
of last trimester that the group opened its
meetings to the entire campus.
As more people heard about our organ-

The Florida Alligator
Gary Corseri, Features Editor
Art Prof Naylor
Landscape of Mind
Alligator Staff Writer
John Geoffrey Naylor, assistant professor of art, teaches
sculpture courses at the UF.
Born in Morecambe, England, he attended the Lancaster College
of Art, the Leeds College of Art, and London University where he
received his teaching diploma. In 1954 he was awarded a Fulbright
Scholarship to attend the University of Illinois where he earned
his M.F.A.
Before coming to the UF in 1960, Naylor was the director of a
fine arts museum in Fort Wayne, Indiana, where he made several
T.V. appearances. The UF art instructor has exhibited his works
both here and abroad in the Invitational Exhibition at the Uni University
versity University of Manchester, England; the Knoedler Gallery, New York
City; the Delgado Museum of Arts and the San Francisco Museum
of Art.
For the past six years he has returned to Europe for three
months in the summer. He has served as a committee member
of the Florida Sculptors Association and is also a member of
the A. A. U. P.
Naylor believes that the life of the individual human being is
directed by forces far beyond his control. He questions the im importance
portance importance and value of art in the present age; however, he believes
that art can enable man to .understand himself better and help
him to live more easily in a seemingly incomprehensible world.
Naylor feels that works of sculpture, rather than just being art
objects, should form an environment of their own in which man
can discover himself.
Naylors works reflect his philosophies. They are relatively
large, fabricated from cast aluminum and aluminum sheets. He
chooses this material because it is economical, light and can be
worked with on a large scale. Because he uses sheet metal, his
sculptures are to some extent two-dimensional. (This is an
example in which even the artists choice of materials reflects
his times an age in which everything comes in sheets.)
Naylor, however, is not so much interested in the special effects
as he is in the possibility of using the intricate forms as a means
of communication. Many of the forms resemble anorganic growth,
and some of his reliefs are like a landscape of the mind. To sum
it up, he wants to freeze ..he flux and flow of human emotions.

Friday, Jan. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ization, attendance began to increase,
Curry explained.
We are all sincere in what were about,
Mathews said. We want to better under understand
stand understand our cultural climate, our craft, and
Its always frightening and difficult for
the young writer or poet to open himself
to the criticism of others, Curry explained,
but this crucible of experience is in invaluable.
valuable. invaluable.
Future plans for the Society include guest
presentations on psychotherapy, the poetry
of Wallace Stevens, the art of Pablo Picasso,
the plays of Arthur Miller, and End of the
Road, a novel by John Barth.

Page 9

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28, 1966

(From Page 1)
The proposed committee to
choose the award was the SG Vice
President, the secretary of legis legislative
lative legislative affairs and a representative
from the Dean of Student Affairs
I think this would have a decid decidedly
edly decidedly political effect, criticized
Minority Party Floor Leader Skip
Haviser explained that the vice
president and the secretary are
usually of the same party and he
claimed this would turn into a
political award.
But theres always a constant
flux of new people here, com commented
mented commented Leg Council Member Bud
Robison after Haviser suggested
the council vote by secret ballot on
the recipients of the award.
Theres new people at every
meeting. I think thered be very
little political significance, he
SG Vice-President Dick Thomp Thompson
son Thompson explained the committee was
chosen because these were the
people ineligible for the award be because
cause because they werent Leg Council
Robison then suggested the min minority
ority minority and majority floor leaders
chose the person to receive the
award, but Maureen Collins, re representative
presentative representative from the School of
Journalism, pointed out that this
would make the floor leaders in ineligible
eligible ineligible for the award.
The final bill contained the same
selection committee.
The council passed the second
readings of tfiree v amendments to
the Constitution. These will be vot voted
ed voted on by the student body in the
upcoming election.
The council also approved the
second reading of an amendment
to the University Choir Charter.
David Vosloh asked the council
to return one-half the traffic fines
collected in the married villages
to help the villagers pay for the
village policeman.
At the present time, the villagers
pay S4O a month for a policeman
as Campus Cops do not enter the
villages. The village police were
set up after two children were
killed in automobile accidents.
Haviser asked that the bill spec specifically
ifically specifically ask the traffic court to
keep separate records of tickets
issued in the villages. He also
requested the bill specifically say
the amount could not be more than
one-half the amount of the police policemans
mans policemans salary.
SG Treasurer Steve Cheese man
explained the money from traffic
tickets goes into a special fund.
The council approved the bill in
its amended form.
The Florida Blue Key Speakers
Bureau, represented by Chip
Block, requested an additional $331
for use by the bureau in sending
UF students to high schools all
over the state. The request was
SG President Bruce Culpepper
requested the council to furnish a
lounge on the third floor of the
UF infirmary.
The council granted $975.00 for
the room furnishings which will
include a portable television set.
A request for $160.60 for a mens
interhall newspaper was referred
to the publications committee. The
committee was requested to check
with the Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications to see if the newspaper met
with their approval.
The council approved a special
request from the Board of Interna International
tional International Activities for $1,128.84 for
various activites over the next two
There are over 1,000 foreign
students on campus, noted Ma Majority
jority Majority Party Floor Leader Sam

SG President Bruce Culpepper bid a farewell to the Legislative
Council Tuesday night.
This is probably the last time Ill ever speak before you,
:* Culpepper told the council.
x I honestly think weve made a step forward through SG this
j:jj year and I want to thank all of you, Culpepper said.
He had appeared before the council to explain proposed changed
x in the cheerleaders charter and to voice his support of the special
£ request for the Gainesville Tutorial Program headed by Miss Judy
|x Marx.
TOLBERT-JENNINGS DANCE: Today, 8:30-12:30 p.m., Jennings
Rec. Rm. Campus-wide dance; Dynamic Interns will play; admission
MOVIE: Today, 7 & 9:30 p.m., MSB Aud., The Trojan Horse.
FLORIDA UNION DANCE: Today, 8-12 p.m., FU Social Rm. Play Playboys
boys Playboys Band, free admission upon showing student ID card. Sponsored
by FU Board Dance Committee.
PERSIAN CLUB: Today 8 p.m., FU Aud. Annual beauty contest; all
campus invited.
MENSA: Today, 7:30 p.m., M-321 MSB. Dr. Frederick R. King:
Modern Concepts of Behavior.
CHI PHI: Sat., Jan. 29, 9 p.m., Chi Phi House. Tacky Party; all
brothers, pledges and their dates are invited to come in their tackiest
NEWMAN CLUB: Sat., Jan. 29, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Crosbys Gulf Sta Station,
tion, Station, corner of 10th St. and W. Univ. Ave. Car Wash; $1 for a beautiful
clean car washed by the Newman Club.
CHILDRENS MOVIE: Sat., Jan. 29, 2 p.m., MSB Aud. An Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Named Daisy.
MOVIE: Sat., Jan. 29, 7 &9:30p.m., MSB Aud. The Brass Bottle.
GOLF: Sat., Jan. 29, 10 a.m., UF vs. Albany. UF Golf Course.
THE BENT CARD: Sat., Jan. 29, Bent Card Coffee House. 1:15 p.m.-
Dr. Phillips. Kniseley; 2 p.m.-Don Giovanni.
Student Service Center.
Aud. Baroque Trio from Univ. of Miami.
Rm. 215. Limited to Faculty, Staff, and Students.
Freedom Outlines Its Goals

Alligator Staff Writer
To take the power of university
control away from Tigert Hall bu bureaucrats
reaucrats bureaucrats and Tallahassee poli politicians
ticians politicians and put it into the hands
of the students and the faculty, is
the long-range purpose of Freedom
Party, says Alan Levin, the
partys presidential candidate.
Any other authority, particu particularly
larly particularly those with vested political
and business interests, can serve
only to pervert the purposes of a
free education, Levin says.
The Freedom Party platform is
radical and this radical aim will be
sought through radical tactics and
"radical proposals.
Some of Freedom Partys major
platform planks for the 1966 cam campaign
paign campaign are:
Local resident legislation on
dorm curfew and visiting hours.
Abolishment of university re restriction
striction restriction on student morality.
Freedom of on-and-off cam campus
pus campus groups to solicit funds and
members to sell literature on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Termination of all university

Jerry Lee Lewie
leads the
WUWU Star Spectacular
At The
/_ NE 16th Ave
(SAT., JAN. 29, AT 8 P.M.)
Sponsored By Moose Charities
Donation $2.00 At The Door

ties with discriminatory business businesses,
es, businesses, real estate dealers, and organ organization
ization organization and cooperation with local
civil rights projects.
Establishment of an off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus union of students and a student
housing court.
Establishment of a student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty lobby in Tallahassee to
represent the interests of the ed educational
ucational educational community.
The party slogan, Levin said, is
Freedom Party--for Adults
We would rather win 1,000
minds than get 4,000 votes, Le Levin
vin Levin continued. We are running
an honest campaign, using a third
party technique of running on radi radical
cal radical issues that we believe in.
1-19 Copies, loy ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Bids Adieu
The cheerleaders charter was revised in an effort to avoid the
political implications of past selections and to insure that the
cheerleaders met for practices which they have not done this year.
In the past, the cheerleading group has been a very elusive
body, Culpepper explained. Ive been looking for away to bring
them closer to SG. I thought something needed to be done.
Changes in the charter would establish a new Cheering Board of
Directors who will supervise the selection of new cheerleaders
and insure their practicing occasionally.
The Cheerleading Board would be composed of the head cheer cheerleader,
leader, cheerleader, the SG President, the president of the band and a repre repre£
£ repre£ sentative of the Dean of Student Affairs Office.
v The committee for selection of cheerleaders shall include the
£ SG President, the captain of the football team, president of mens
£ interhall council, presidentof WS A, the Dean of Student Affairs, the
x president of Panhellenic, the president of the IFC and the retiring
£ head cheerleader.
Culpepper said he changed one of the qualities desired in a
X cheerleader to read attractiveness instead of height.
£ The meeting was briefly disorganized after one of the men on
£ Leg Council commented, I dont think boys will appreciate being
£ called attractive.
£ A girl can describe a boy as being attractive, retorted Alice
£ Cohen.
£ A debate arose over the inclusion of the captain of the football
£ team. Some council members remembered there were other sports
£ on the UF campus.
£ Culpepper, a former football player, grinned in embarassment
x as the pros and cons of the football captain were discussed.
£ Finally, Bing Michael, chairman of the budget and finance com com£
£ com£ mittee, ended the discussion as he called for the question.
£ The captain of the football team was included on the committee
as Leg Council passed the cheerleading charter on its first read read£
£ read£ ing.

UF debaters set out this week weekend
end weekend for the University of Miami.
Jeremy Gluckman and Richard
Quianthy will represent the UF
On Feb. 3-5, UF teams will go
to Harvard and William and Mary
College. The Harvard-bound team
will consist of Jeremy Gluckman
and Mark Fowler.
The team going to William and
Mary will consist of Zoa Grady,
Richard Quianthy, Richard Smith
and John Delancett.
Last weekend UF debaters won
four out of five debates at Rollins
College where they competed in a
practice tournament.

211 W. University Aye ACCOUNTS
372-8658 WELCOME

Fidelity Union
Exclusively For
.. .Full Accident and
Disability Benefits at
Low Premiums.
...Family Plan Rider
Available for WTfe
and Children.
Campus Representatives
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
Dan Sapp

Gators On Weekend Trip.
Ifackle Rebels In Oxford

Alligator Staff Writer
The victory-minded Gators, now third in the SEC,
k-avel to Ole Miss Saturday to meet the Rebels in
Florida's fourth consecutive away game.
Pm confident well have to be fighting for our
Ives out there, predicts Florida coach Norm Sloan.
The Gators, now 11-4 overall and undefeated in their
Ist five games, place conference hopes on the line
n each newSEC game. Mississippi, however, is weak.
The Rebels, with an unimpressive 4-7 record and
nly 1-4 in the SEC, will be jumping back into action
br the first time after a two week exam lull,
ronically, the last game they played was against
Florida when the Gators topped them 79-49 before a

Matmen Meet
ough Tampa
! The UF Wrestling Club will meet
he University of Tampa tomorrow
it 2 p.m. in the South end of the
jym floor of Florida Gymnasium.
UFs matmen have a 1-1 record.
Outstanding club wresters are;
3illy Joe McCabe, Brad Munroe,
fohn Edmunds, Rick Tiede, Rick
Jtone, Lars Balk, Marc Cremin,
Sd Rodriguez and Ron Scott.
Following the match will be a
:arate match featuring the famous
3ob Bremer, holder of the black
>elt, and now a karate instructor
it the Miami School of Judo and
karate. The exhibition will be|jn
it approximately 3:30 p.m., im imnediately
nediately imnediately after the wrestling
4/10 Mile Dirt Track, I
Many Action-Packed ]
Races ]
Sun., Jan. 30, 2 p.m. 1
Gainesville 1
I Speedway 1
(3 miles west of the 1
| 1-75 overpass on I
| State Rd. 121 -towards 1
Williston) I
For Further Information 1
Stop By ]
The Cycle Shop I
324 N.W.Bth Ave I
378-3660 I
Complete Service Facilities I
Norton, Ducati, Bultaco I
Bridgestone I

You know that old saying the best is yet to come. Well, as
far as fraternity intramurals are concerned the time has arrived.
After the usual exciting bowling, table tennis and marbles match matches
es matches anything would be nice. But, fortunately, intramurals hits its
zenith starting Monday -- the basketball games.
Year in and year out the fraternity basketball games are good.
In some years fraternity games have been better than varsity
This year should be no exception. Basketball is the intramural
sport that can be watched and enjoyed by the entire student body.
The kickoff game on Monday is between the defending champs,
the SAEs, and Pi Lambda Phi at 8 p.m.
Lets not kid anyone, the SAEs will run the Pi Lams off the
floor, but its still a treat to watch the team play.
This years big men will be La Rue Boyd (a former freshman
player on the basketball team), Jim Roberts (All-State from
Daytona Beach) and Will Rogers (an All-Campus player). This
year the SAEs will be the team to beat.
On Tuesday night two games will be played at 9 p.m. The TEPs
meet AEP; and Sigma Nu plays the Delts.
Two other teams in the Orange LeaguetheATOsand Phi Delta
Thetawill challenge the SAEs for the crown.
The TEPs, by the way, are presently leading the Orange League
and should win the title if they do reasonably well in handball,
softball and basketball.
* *
Well sir, they did it again. Cow-Cowsundefeated basketball team
edged Thomasville State Teachers College 113-68.
I cant believe we are 11-0, commented head coach Tim (Bull)
Feeder. We certainly didnt do one thing right the other night.
Just lucky I guess.
Bull added that the team was getting very cocky, however, and it
was possible that they might get knocked off in the very next game.
Overconfidence isnt good, he said, Ive always said that and
I will say it now.
Cow-Cow has five remaining games.
* *
Theres a new sport on campus thats rapidly catching on. Its
the greatest thing since the old days of the Murphree Area fence.
Its called King of the hill that used to be the dirt under the
crummy student bleachers at Florida Field. Long title-- but the
rules are simple.
As a matter of fact girls are the main participants. No kidding.
There have been college girls running all over the hill of dirt on
East-West Drive pushing each other off.
RotSamlers SPECIAL
W shrimp dinner p g q
Fnl AJfN
c T 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
bO,C3Sy v 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

home crowd in Florida Gym.
The Rebels have no super-stars and little height.
Their tallest player is 6-6 center Charles Burhorn,
and high-point man Eddie Dunn is averaging less
than ten points per game.
Florida, on the other hand, has abundant height and
seems to be improving in its play with each game.
The starting lineup averages 6-5 1/2 and leading
scorer Gary Keller is now averaging 18.1 points per
game. Coach Norman Sloan also has great bench
depth and much young talent.
Ole Miss greatest advantage in the contest is the
fact that it has nothing to lose. Using ball control
tactics, it will probably attempt to slow the game
down and keep the Gators from shooting.

Watch out, Gators.
Everyone knows youve won three straight road games and is
eagerly awaiting your rematch with Kentucky, but dont let thoughts
of that game keep your mind from the business at hand namely,
Ole Miss and Mississippi State.
No one has to tell you that many a team has been ambushed by
an inferior squad because it was looking ahead to a more im important
portant important game. A good example is Kentucky, which was looking
ahead to Vanderbilt when it almost had the rug pulled out by
Georgia. No one who saw Georgia in action last Saturday has any
doubt that the Bulldogs have no business on the same court with
Tomorrow Florida meets Ole Miss in its new coliseum which
seats 10,000; then moves on to Starkville to meet Mississippi
' State Monday. Again, no one has any doubt that Ole Miss is far
inferior to the Gators, but that doesnt mean the Rebels cant make
a game of it.
Itll be hard to walk over the Rebels because of their ball
control tactics. A score of less than 50 for both teams is not at
all unlikely. But, if the Gators are able to hit their shots early
and get a lead, they could turn the match into a rout.
In my opinion, the game will be a cross between these two two
- two and Florida should win 60-45 as long as it doesnt
get over-confident.
Mississippi State is another story, however. The Bulldogs have
beaten both Auburn and Tennessee thus far, but lost to Tulane
and Alabama.
Under new head coach Joe Dan Gold, State has, along with
the Gators, become the surprise of the SEC this year.
In Dave Williams, a 6-7 soph, the Bulldogs have one of the
conferences five leading scorers. As their record indicates,
they are capable of beating good teams on a given day.
But, the fact that State lost to Alabama in Starkville Tuesday
indicates it isnt as good as others feared. The Gators should be
able to beat State if they keep their mind on the game.
Top Ones In Action
While the Gators spend a lively weekend in Oxford, its two
big rivals for the conference crown, Kentucky and Vanderbilt,
are at home against SEC foes.
The Wildcats take on Auburn in what could be a tough test for
the men of Adolph Rupp. Kentucky will not be smaller than the
Tigers and this is something which hasnt happened often this
year. But, neither have the Cats faced shooters like Jimmy
Montgomery and Lee DeFore.
Kentucky should win over Auburn Saturday, but if DeFore and
Montgomery have their shooting eyes sharpened, the Tigers
could make trouble.
Vandy, on the other hand, takes on hapless LSU. This one
should be a real breather for the Commodores, whose only SEC
loss came at the hands of Kentucky at Lexington. LSU has some
scorers, but the Tigers defense is so bad that they havent won
a single conference game. They even lost to Ole Miss.
With Kentucky and Vanderbilt adding another win Saturday,
the Gators cant afford to stub their toes. Its not likely that
they will.

Bearcats Avenge
Tennessee Pulls Upset

By UPI Wires
The Cincinnati Bearcats, who
waited a year to avenge a loss to
a college of 1,000 students, go
after bigger game in the next month
in quest of the Missouri Valley
Conference and national champion championships.
ships. championships.
The 10'th-ranked Bearcats whip whipped
ped whipped little St. Josephs of Indiana
71-66 Wednesday night for their
eighth straight victory. The Pumas
pulled one of the major college
basketball upsets last season by
nipping Cincinnati 61-59.
The Bearcats, who havent won
the Missouri Valley Conference
title since 1962, are unbeaten in
league action but now play nine
straight MVC games, starting on

Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship
SPEAKER: Dr. Joseph H. Simons
Prof, of Chemical Engineering
TOPIC: "The Welfare of Mankind"
11 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 30, Room 324, Florida Union

Friday, Jan. 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the road against St. Louis Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
In other top games Wednesday
night, Tom Hendrix and RonWidby
combined to give Tennessee a 65-
54 victory over North Carolina
State, Bill Helkie took up the
scoring slack for the injured Mike
Silliman to pace Army to a 62-61
triumph over Rutgers and Miami
of Ohio won its ninth straight with
a 74-57 decision over Marshall.
Temples tall front court trio
of Jim Williams, Ken Morgan and
Clarence Brookins combined for
66 points as the Owls whipped La Lafayette
fayette Lafayette 81-65, and Drake swept a
two-game series by beating lowa
State 74-71 despite 30 points by
the Cyclones Don Smith.

Page 11

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Jan. 28. 1966

/) />. I /ftijlfei PLASTICI
SJUiCH* ifflft DRAPiS
For Carry-Out.
n. Bt- x v j poirs
double J^j^SSljS^
Ph. 378-2304 OPEN Monday &
i llll
7 Gary Keller is this weeks choice for Player of the Week for his ll V/ \k
..^'t !.' : ~ performances against Auburn and Georgia. \ ****.%.* ik
| Thp J unior from St. Petersburg has been the main cog in the Gators JV
offense all year, averaging 18.1 points per game. Against Georgia.
Wm§ he hafl 20 His total was 22 in the Auburn clash.
His point total does not indicate his worth in either of these games, Bh
however, since he picked off 19 and 13 rebounds, respectively.
Wm : At crucial points in the last two minutes of the Auburn game,
\ Keller sank four free throws in two one-and-one situations to ice
m The 6-9 Keller led his St. Petersburg Dixie Hollins High School
F / "wmm teams to two straight state championships, averaging nearly 30
\, i. "" 3Ver po nls
W 14 more active man, tbey are
I II |i: j Whats BLACK and SHU and
t* mi that. The old campus favorite--never really out but
Wk 'JJB- g*TROUSERED BY L- b S 'J ' nww strictly in is better than ever with cushion I
t 9 D I ikj I S -S r np< SOl< and hl!el for te? $ to b<; ri B ht in s, y>o on the campus, come in right *I J
InnMirAMV *W.iy for your of black-and-white "saddles."
lA/l\llwAlNo I
* |iZJ|! M ** Mitcliells
1123 W. UNIV. AVE. V "' V "Where Educated Feet Meet" 1127 W. University Avenue