Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 58, No. 82

Draft Rules Switch;
Khaki New Dress?

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The dye has been eastand for
thousands of male college students,
its going to be khaki next fall.
The announcement came Satur Saturday
day Saturday U.S. selective service is go going
ing going back to a Korean War-type
system for drafting.
Thousands of male students sit sitting
ting sitting on the bottom of their class
academic rolls will find them themselves
selves themselves reclassified as 1A next fall.
Lt. Gen Lewis R. Hershey, se selective
lective selective service director, explained
that the draft can find only 30,000
men a. month without taking college
students (or married men, or fa fathers).
thers). fathers).
This months levy is 38,280.
Exactly how the new system will
operate, Hershey did not say. He

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SIDESWIPE
1 ctrann Sherri Penn and Charles Harper are among the cast
for Side Swipe a laboratory theatre production. The show is a
typical revue of satire, sketches, songs and vignettes.
The single performance will be Saturday, Feb. 5 at 8 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. Admission is free.
The cast also includes Bill and Carol Perley, Kay Hufimaster and
Peterson. The show is written and directed by Gerald Jones.

Tlie Florida

Alligator

University of Florida

only indicated that guidelines for
local draft boards would be similar
to those of the Korean war.
During the .Korean War. a stu students
dents students class standing or his score
on a test determined whether his
deferrment would continue.
A student had to stand in the
upper half of his class(male mem members
bers members only) at the end of the fresh freshman.
man. freshman. By the end of his junior year,
he had to place in the upper three threequarters.
quarters. threequarters.
A student also had the option of
taking a test. Undergraduates were
usually deferred if they scored 70
per cent or better. The deferment
rank for graduate students was 80
per cent.
The new standards would be
tacked on to present requirements
that a student take a full time

Monday, January 31, 1966

schedule of classes in order to be
classed 2S.
On the local side. UF ROTC
hasnt noticed any great rush of
signers for the advanced pro programyet.
gramyet. programyet.
Whether or not the new defer deferment
ment deferment standards will swell advanced
ROTC program ranks remains to
be determined in the coming tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Col. Milton Christian, of Army
ROTC had noticed a slight effect
from excelerated draft calls.
The Sept., 1905 total for first
year advanced Army ROTC was
105 students. The 1904 total for
fall trimester was 77.
But we havent conducted an
actual survey to determine if stu students
dents students are taking the advanced pro program
gram program because of Viet Nam. he
said.
The first real effects, he pre predicted,
dicted, predicted, would show up next fall.
Its a simple fact of life. A
person would rather go in as an
officer than an enlisted man, he
said.
One immediate result Christian
has noticed, is a more favorable
view toward ROTC.
For the first time since Ive
been here, ROTC has an aura of
respectibility, he said.
Candidates
To Debate
Presidential candidates line up
7 p.m. tonight for a debate in Room
18 of Matherly Hall.
All presidential hopefuls have
been invited. Running candidates
include Steve Cheeseman for De Decision
cision Decision Party, Buddy Jacobs for
Student Party, Ernie Litz for
Apathy Party, Alan Levin for Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party, and Peter Boylboll
for Birthday Party.
The candidates will debate and
answer questions from the floor.

said.

By SHERRILL GARCIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Residents of Diamond Village report their village
no jewel.
Two weeks ago the village commission sent anopen
letter to Dr. Harold Riker. director of housing, list listing
ing listing their various grievances.
Some complaints, reprinted in the village news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, "The Dusty Diamond, concern the lack of
parking facilities, grass, sidewalks, lights, fences
and playgrounds around the buildings which were
completed over four months ago.
There is no grass and the main complaint is the
"sea of mud covering the area.
According to William E. Naylans, assistant dir director
ector director of housing, "Some of the delay is created by
the residents themselves.
Areas have been seeded and roped off, but villag villagers
ers villagers have disregarded the ropes to park cars on top
of the seeding, said Neylans.

Dusf, Dirt Cover Spdrkle
Os UF Diamond Village

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By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
While UF students counted foot long icicles on Ti ussier Hall anc
grabbed for that extra blanket, Gainesville temperatures sank into the
teens over the weekend.
By mid Sunday afternoon the mercury hadenly crawled up to a shiv shivering
ering shivering 35 degrees.
The frost-bitten scene around town included:
Dozens of mumbling car owners with frozen radiators.
The Alligator photographer left high and dry without water to develoj
his filmfrozen water pipes.
Otis Boggs, Gainesville sportscaster, sitting out the UF-Ole Miss
game because his plane flight was snowed out.
And the icicle-counting students gaping at foot long frozen spikes
hanging on Trussler Hall windows.
Gainesvilles weekend freeze was part of a cold wave blanketing the
U.S. between the Rockies and the Atlantic. Around the south, Mississip Mississippi,
pi, Mississippi, Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia reported snow up to a foot anc
temperatures down to 8 below zero.
Low temperature records that had stood as long as 72 years fell bj
the dozens as temperatures shrank below zero in 27 states.
The forcast for today calls for a warming trend, clear skies, anc
temperatures up to the mid 40s.

According to Neylans, the roads and parking lot
are supposed to be built by the state road departmen
The Business Office has contacted them, he sai<
and hopefully this work will be done in the ne£
future.
The main entrance is planned for 13th Street wi
a road from there following the curve of Archt
Road. The parking facilities will be on this roa>
and the dirt road will then be blocked off.
Residents of the village like their apartment
Most of the complaints concern the grounds.
I just wish the university would finish what
started. said Linda Kirkland, 986-7 Diamond Vi
lage.
Tim Doyle, apartment 306-3 bemoans the fact thi
Anyone who hasnt been here before cant find t
village. Theres no sign to show you where it is
Kay Nachawi, 296-8, doesnt know whether s
prefers the mud when it rains or the dust when
doesnt.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 31, 1966

International
MARINES SWEEP . U. S. military authorities reported hundreds
of Communists killed Sunday as American troops pressed five major
drives in South Viet Nam, one of them a sweep by more than 5,000
U. S. Marines who came ashore in the biggest amphibious landing
since the Korean war. A military spokesman said an estimated 475
Communists, some of them North Vietnamese regulars, had been
killed on one operation alone by U. S. cavalrymen.
JACKIE PLANS VISIT . Mrs. John F. Kennedy will have an
audience with Pope Paul VI before ending her brief Roman holiday
next Wednesday, informed sources said Saturday. The former First
Lady, who arrived from Switzerland where she and her family have
been on a skiing vacation, lunched in a small country restaurant out outside
side outside Rome Saturday with her host. She is a guest of Antonio Garrigues
y Diaz Canabate, Spanish ambassador to the Holy See. s
SEVERE SANCTIONS . Britain Sunday
clqgnped severe new restrictions on exports
to Rhodesia in a major escalation of its effort
to topple the rebel regime of Prime Minister
lan Smith. It banned imports entirely. A board
of trade announcement said export licenses
would be given only for essential humanitar humanitarian
ian humanitarian purposes or goods for enterprises owned
jointly be Rhodesia and neighboring Zambia.
National
BOMB DECISION . President Johnson held a series of meetings
with his leading advisers Saturday to discuss latest Vietnamese
developments including Pope Paul VPs proposal for a United Nations Nationssponsored
sponsored Nationssponsored arbitration to end the fighting. The administration was
pictured as genuinely interested in the Popes proposal. But sources
declined to speculate whether it would delay any decisive new move
by the President, who is weighing the decision of whether to resume
the bombing of North Viet Nam. The Pope suggested in Rome that the
war might be ended through U. N. arbitration.
GOLD RECORD . The United States lost $1,664,000,000 worth of
gold in 1965, the Federal Reserve Board reported Sunday. It was the
largest U. S. gold loss since 1960. The 1965 gold outflow left the
United States with $13,807,000,000 worth of gold at the end of Decem December.
ber. December. This included $74 million of gold in the exchange stabilization
fund out of which the Federal Reserve conducts day-to-day foreign
exchange operations.
QUILL DIES . From the President of the
United States to the platform sweepers in the
subways, the death of transit labor leader
Michael Quill was mourned Saturday A solemn
Requiem Mass was to be celebrated Tuesday
in New York Citys huge St. Patricks Cathedral
for the man who in his career, rose from a
subway change maker to a union leader who
chopped the work week for transit workers
from 84 to 40 hours.
Florida
COLLINS FOR SENATOR . Former Gov. Leroy Collins said
Saturday he hopes to run for the U. S. Senate seat that Florida junior
Democrat George Smathers will vacate in 1968. Collins, the present
U. S. Undersecretary of Commerce, recently tipped his hat at Floridas
1966 gubernatorial race, but backed out after considering the matter
for several weeks. Smathers announced in Miami several weeks ago
that poor health would prevent him from seeking re-election to the
Senate.
TAX BATTLE . Two top state financial experts fly to Washington
this week to do battle against a proposed uniform taxation law they say
will force Florida taxpayers to pay about $72 million more each year
than current revenue. Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson will appear
Wednesday before a Congressional subcommittee studying the proposal.
With Dickinson will be State Revenue Commission Director J. Ed
Straughn.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone cf all advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given wtienever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be givpn before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc university of Florida and Is
published live times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator 1s entered as second class
Tratfc Jt the United St ife-' oct Office at Oa'^sviiie

WO

Litz Sees Improved Parking

Apathy Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Ernie Litz yesterday,
if elected, he will go to Washing Washington
ton Washington to seek funds under the Higher
Education Facilities Act to build
a multi-level parking facility on
the UF campus.
Litz said that under provisions
of Title IV of the Act the federal
government will provide up to
33 and 1/3 per cent of the con construction
struction construction costs.
Litz said that he would be will willing
ing willing to pledge Student Government
funds with those appropriated by
the state and university to provide
for the remainder of the necessary
funds. He further cited section 401
of the act which specifically in includes
cludes includes service facilities essen essential
tial essential to the operation... of academic
facilities.
Litz also blasted the typical
nonsense of the other parties in
this campaign. While we are talk talking
ing talking about parking facilites,
counseling programs, off-campus
housing and health in the Flavets,
and attempting to seek solutions
through SG, the opposition has been
babbling about poop sheets, ban banners
ners banners and checkoffs.
Litz singled out student Partys
Buddy Jacobs on his announcement
last week to do away with check checkoffs.
offs. checkoffs.
How many students are going
to be bettered in this community
by Buddys eliminating check checkoffs?
offs? checkoffs? Were much more concerned
with such things as housing and
health abuses in housing, water
fountains in Murphree area, park parking
ing parking and reality in general. These
are real problems affecting UF
students, and problems which we
intend to do something about.
Litz further pledged to send a
regular representative to all Board
of Regents meeting so that UF
students will be fully represented.
In the matter of this parking
proposal I promise to send a
student government task force to
the Board of Regents, the Florida
Congressional delegation and to the
U.S. Department of Health, Educa Education

Herb Schwartz
Honor Court Chancellor
DECISION PARTY
The ONLY Experienced
Candidate
O Honor Court Chief Defense Counsel
Honor Court Chief Investigator
aO Alachua County Public
Defender Staff
Extensive Trial Experience
Florida Blue Key
Pi Lambda Phi
Captain, USAF
The Life of the Law is Reserve (intelligence)
Experience Holmes

tion Education and Welfare (H.E.W.), where
these Facility Act grants are
made.'
Litz pointed out that there are
over 14,300 legally registered cars
belonging to university students
staff, faculty, administration and
related personnel.
Unfortunately, he continued,
there are only 4600 parking
places on campus. And with more
and more students entering the
university at the junior year level,
where they are eligible to have
cars, there will be more cars
before enough places to park
them.

BY POPULAR DEMAND 1
Gainesvilles Finest Italian Restaurant
Now Serving
LUNCHEONS tlgS
Storting T-O-D-A-Y Bfjf||
NOW OPEN MONDAYS ||
|M
i .Open 11a.m.-Midnight A
1 .\ 2204 sw isth st. I

Litz also suggested another ad additional
ditional additional method of helping the park parking
ing parking problem would be to p US h
back many of the sidewalks 0 n
campus and change from parallel
parking to angle parking. This' 1
he said, will almost double park parking
ing parking space availability in those
areas where it is done.
Visit The 1/2 Price
Table At The (J"
Shop: 1620 W. Univ.
Ave. Carolyn Plaza.



Freeway Nationals Discount Store
ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
1023 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
The Store Designed With the Students in Mind!
* 'tv
Every Item Discounted Every Day

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Monday, Jan. 31, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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SCHOOL SUPPLIES
TOOTHPASTE
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DETERGENTS
COMBS & BRUSHES
ELECTRIC RAZORS

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 31, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
behind the gluepot,
its a little sticky
r he rubber cement jar cast a surrealistic
m shadow across the scarred desk in the edi editorial
torial editorial room.
In the background, the teletype machine switched
on again, disturbed the otherwise tranquil atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere that characterized the basement of the Florida
Union building at 9 oclock at night.
Out in the main editorial newsroom, the night
editor was completing page one, fitting in a last lastminute
minute lastminute story about the most recent political develop development
ment development on campus. Nothing else stirred, except in the
inner sanctum of the editorial office, where an editor
scrutinized two blank dummy sheets labeled editorial
page.
How do we fill this one, he pondered, rifling
through a maze of assorted columns, editorials,
editorial cartoons and letters to the editor. Then
he set to work on completing the page that the
campus would be reading two days hence.
He had already inserted a self-written column
satirizing the formation of a major political party
on campus, a column which he knew assuredly would
raise the ire of the powers that be in that party,
despite its avowed non-political intent. Why, al already,
ready, already, one campus vote technician who had read it
had expressed concern. When is a satire not a
satire? Os course, when it involves a political party
in the midst of a campaign.
Then the editor dummied in a five column cartoon
lampooning both major candidates. However, he
quickly noted that the cartoon character had ex expressed
pressed expressed a Yea, Cheeseman, and aBoo, Jacobs.
Well, with one column derogatory toward Decision
and a cartoon basically pro-Cheeseman, perhaps our
page is balanced today, the editor mumbled to him himself,
self, himself, prior to inserting two innocuous letters to the
editor and wrapping up the page.
But of course, neither side will ever believe it,
he continued, lapsing into an undistinguishable jour journalistic
nalistic journalistic dialect, occasionally with a jumbled four fourletter
letter fourletter word.
You cant please all the people all the time,
he thought aloud, and when youre leading with the
politicians, even student politicians, you cant seem
to please any of them any of the time.
Then a daring idea shot across his fevered brow,
no doubt an extremist thought and one totally in incorrect
correct incorrect for an editor to express, even to himself.
Alas, he thought, thank God that Mind-Think
is not upon us yet. I would have been a goner for
sure.
Just then the teletype machine rattled on again,
breaking the editors chain of thought.
The well-proportioned night editor entered just
then, catching him deep in thought and asked, So
whats the big secret, chief?
Back from Neverneverland, the editor simply said,
Ive thought an unmentionable thought. I just thought
that perhaps we shouldnt try so hard, that why should
we work up a sweat to balance news and editorial
pages just to cater to the politicians.
Extremist thought. she answered, blithely.
Yeah, gotta be impartial I guess. he said, re returning
turning returning to the copy before him.
ridiculous rumors
Rumors in the current campus political campaign
have been getting out of hand lately.
Decision Party presidential candidate Steve
Cheeseman has been the brunt of most of the rumors,
and one must surmise this possibly is due to a
couple of reasons: Cheeseman is considered the
front-runner and the other side is getting desperate
or Student Party workers consider such rumors as
part of the political game.
Among the rumors:
Rumor: Cheeseman has a 1.8 grade point average.
The truth: Cheeseman has a 2.3 upper division
and 2.2 overall.
Rumor: Cheeseman embezzled funds while serving
as student body treasurer.
The truth: Cheesemans books undergo strict
and regular audits. In fact, Cheeseman has been one
of the best and hardest-working treasurers the UF
has had.
Rumor: Cheeseman is divorced.
The truth: Cheeseman has never been married.
Rumor: Cheeseman, if elected, will appoint an
all-fraternity cabinet.
The truth: Cheeseman is himself an indepen independent
dent independent both by designation and in the way he thinks
so this rumor is inherently absurd.
Rumor: Cheeseman will only be around campus
through this trimester.
The truth: Cheeseman vows he will either go
to law school or to business administration graduate
school after this trimester, and there is no reason
to believe this to be untrue.

The Florida Alligator
71 Myrffy h Ou Pmn Pk Tb W
Can You Think Os Anything Else
That Needs Shaping Up?
Dr. Robert
Hutchins
A ccording to authoritative sources, the country is to be
+\ treated to some strong medicine in the report of the National
Commission on Technology, Automation and Economic Progress.
This commission was formed 17 months ago by act of Congress
at the request of the President. It represents industry, labor and
the academic world. The familiar names of the enlightened wing
of the Establishment, Thomas J. Watson, Walter P. Reuther,
Whitney M. Young, Daniel Bell, are all there.
The forecast of the contents of the report suggests that the idea
of putting a floor under the income of every American family, an
idea condemned as revolutionary only a few years ago, is now
gaining respectability.
A
The report refers to the necessity of income maintenance.
The New York Times says, The report says Congress should
seriously consider a negative income tax . This would provide
those families below a specified income level with a tax rebate
or cash payment designed to raise their income toward the non nonpoverty
poverty nonpoverty level.
The spectrum *of support for such a proposal is indicated by
the endorsement given it last year by Prof. Milton Friedman of
the University of Chicago, who is said to have been Barry Gold Goldwaters
waters Goldwaters principal economic adviser.
The statements the commission is expected to make on edu education
cation education are discriminating and sophisticated beycnd anything we
are accustomed to in public proclamations on this subject.
The official attitude for years has been that education is the
remedy for unemployment and that vocational training is the heart
of the educational enterprise.
According to the report in its present draft, there is no con conclusive
clusive conclusive evidence that inadequate education has been a primary
cause of persistent unemployment. The jobless are the poorly
educated because employers hire the best-educated workers they
can. and even the most poorly educated could find work if there
were enough jobs.
With this statement every conscientious student of the relation
between education and employment must agree. Those who want to
increase employment should direct their attention to developing
jobs. If they direct it to increasing the number of the educated
they will succeed only in raising the educational requirements
for the jobs there are. This will simply mean that an employer
will demand a college degree for a job that formerly called for
a high school diploma.
The commissions remarks on vocational training are equally
judicious. The present draft of the report makes two important
points. First, general education in the arts and sciences is pre preferable
ferable preferable to vocational training through the high school years.
Second, industry should carry the burden of vocational training!
If the final draft of the report adheres to these positions the
commission will have done something to clear our minds of
cant about education.

Confetti li§^|
HEARD AROUND THE STATE: It is very likel
says The Miami Heralds Tip-off column, that Go
Haydon Burns if hes re-elected will revi'
his unpopular road bond program. Some people
seems, never learn .
It is becoming rather apparent that The Tam
Tribune is leaning towards Scott Kelly in the gube
natorial race. The Tribune has had several favorab
Kelly editorials in recent days, and all signs poi
to a future endorsement of the Lakeland candidat
The Tribune, of course, is a tremendous politic
force in Hillsborough and surrounding countie
Remember the road bond amendment last fall..
Another Governor hopeful, Miamis Robert Ki
High, hinted last week that President Johnson
supporting him in the current campaign. When (
rectly questioned about this, High just smiledbroa*
and refused to answer .
Kelly, incidentally, already has been endorsed
the Sarasota Herald-Tribune and the Lakeland Le
ger. It is likely The Miami Herald and the!
Petersburg Times will support High. Burnsprobab
can count on backing from the Orlando Sentin*
Newspaper support doesnt always make the diffe
ence in political races, but then it isnt to be di
counted either .
HEARD, ORSEEN, AROUND CAMPUS: UFelecti
campaign rumors are getting more and more color
and just as ridiculous. Students who believe a
of these rumors deserve to be fooled. It is becomi
apparent that most of the rumors are about a pa
ticular candidate Decision Partys Steve Chees
man and its unlikely that Cheeseman is starti
them. Naturally, indications are that Student Pai
workers are spreading the rumors. You have here
been warned by Confetti to discount them
UF Vice President for Academic Affairs Rotx
B. Mautz was overheard at a local restauranttelli
friends about the Charlatan problem. Actually,
should be termed the Freedom Party problem
It was Freedoms presidential candidate Alan Le)
selling the magazines without authorization in fr<
of the library. Charlatan Editor and Publisher B
Killeen says he had no idea Levin was going to s
the magazines on campus. Killeen thinks Levii
actions may actually have hurt his chance of getti
the Charlatan sold on campus. Killeen has been go
through legal and above-the-board channels in
attempt to sell his mag here, so UF Administrat
officials should not connect Levins defiance w
Killeens honest actions .
The Alligators Benny Cason, Ron Spencer <
Andy Moor editor, managing editor and spo
editor, respectively were seen eating dinner
the SAE house last Wednesday evening. Form
Alligator staffer Eddie Sears reportedly invi
them there. The friendly SAEs arent very pai
cular, it seems. They were long-time support*
of Steve Cheeseman,* this time theyre backing <
of their own, Buddy Jacobs, and now theyre conso
ing with the likes of Cason, Spencer and Moor
Campus police are still shaking their heads ab
a loud explosion and a mysterious torch in the ba
ment of Florida Union late Saturday night. Couli
have been an attempt to sabotage The Alliga
offices . .?
And will the student in charge of Haydon Bur
campus organization please come forward and
recognized? Or does Haydon Burns have a cam
organization? Have The Blitzers burned out .
Good morning, Fred McMillion, whereveryoua
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Ca
Managing editor Ron 60
Executive editor Drex Dob!
Assistant managing editor Fran Snit
Sports editor Andy Mi
Editor-of-this-issue Bruce Dud
'
Associate editors Bruce Due
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huftmas
Gary Corseri, Jane Solor
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robin!
Wire editor Steve
Staff writers Eunice
Brad Sawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Der
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froer
Justine Hartman, Gary Martin,
Agnes Fowles, John Me
Julie McClure, Jeff DenkewU
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wn



LETTERS:

Editor:
Beginning today, and extending
over a period of possibly two
weeks, the staff of Charlatan
magazine will circulate a petition
advocating the on-campus sale of
Charlatan at Florida. We earnestly
solicit the assistance of all stu students
dents students and faculty members of the
UF making the project a success.
You can best help by both signing
the petition and encouraging
friends and associates to do the
same. Obviously, the greater our
endorsement, the stronger our po position
sition position in pressing the issue.
We feel completely justified in
call for the official sanction of
Charlatan sales.
First, there already exist on the
UF campus a number of commer commercial
cial commercial enterprises, everything from
honor fruit to newspapers. Mag Magazines
azines Magazines are sold at several outlets,
and those sold include the Harvard
Lampoon, an independent college
humor magazine, as is Charlatan.
The administration tells us that
certain commercial items are al allowed
lowed allowed on campus as a service to

campus religion
Editor:
An awful lot has been kicking artSurkf campus this past week. Some
of it has hit the fan; some of it has hit me. Im speaking about the
reactions and counter-reactions to my comments on the soggy state
of religious affairs at the UF. Tuesday, I not so suavely accused the
student body of Jiving a very low religious I.Q. After hearing some
really typical reactions from some really typical people on campus,
Ive decided to color that statement Bible-belt blue and keep
talking.
Who is to blame for this image so many of us share of a religious
person being a Bible-pounding, teetotaling geech? Well, I think we
can safely blame (if we must blame) the old brick church back home
and . preacher. And I think we can also trace much of the attitude
UF students feel toward religion to the kind of training that goes
nicely thank you with punch, cookies, and Sallmans bearded lady.
I dont have to tell anyone with enough gumption to get into this place
that this ole time religion just doesnt back it. In fact, much of
our religious background has so very often been the picture of grannys
molasses strained through an old brassiere; its gooey and not
much good.
This leads me to point two: Weve got churches on the fringe of
this campus who could really alter this storybook religious under understanding
standing understanding if they only knew what was going on in the world around
them ... or even in the one across the street. If we can use the word
out to mean irrelevant, and if we look at the frightful few who
use campus center facilities, we could go so far as to label these
institutions out houses. Theyre out of our world and caught up
in theirs. AJI this then says: campus centers, especially those without
facilities for worship, are doomed, by their own volition, to a future
of PRIVATE prayer.
It should be said at this point that all too often the couch is the
most used seat in the house; partly because students do have prob problems,
lems, problems, and partly (a LARGE partly) because the prots (Protestants)
have thrown away the sacramental means of grace and forgiveness
which Christ ordained in His Church. That last sentence, by the way,
is a dig.
Well, where does all this lead? Im not really too sure, except for
one immutable point . and it doesnt take much to figure this out:
The campus pastors who read this article will be just as hardened
to it as they are hardened to most everything else that goes on across
University Avenue. I guess Id get hardened too, if I sat, day in and
day out, on a cold hard stool in some old abandoned outhouse ... but
thats another story. I only hope the dive-bombing pigeon hits the
ground before too long.
s
Ron Lanier
_ fcM
U ofF Staff & Faculty Since 1935

Gainesville fla. campus federal credit union
| Bldg, j Ext 2973 1

on legalizing Pod

the students. We would ask how it
can be that Charlatan, which out outsells
sells outsells any of these items and
probably all of them put together
(and off-campus, at that) is not
so much a service as they. Is a
service measured by the students
response to it or is a service
merely whatever the administra administration
tion administration chooses to call a service?
A letter to The Alligator sent
midway through last trimester
(this particular letter went un unpublished
published unpublished due to its alarming stu stupidity)
pidity) stupidity) announced its author
unable to see any justification
for the sale on campus of such a
magazine as Charlatan and THE
TYPE OF THINKING IT CON CONNOTES
NOTES CONNOTES (italics mine). We, feel feeling
ing feeling that this campus should not
be treated as some kind of an
incubator, that the students minds
are not all so weak and impress impressionable
ionable impressionable that they must be protected
from undesirable ideas, cannot
see any justification for REFUSING
to permit the sale of Charlatan,
nor the sale of publications con connoting
noting connoting ANY type of thinking. Why

SHOULD any type of thinking be
suppressed, why NOT give all fac factions
tions factions their public say and let the
students decide for themselves
what they choose to accept or re reject?
ject? reject? What in the name of sanity
is wrong with allowing people
and magazines the opportunity
to present their views is this
something to be AFRAID of?
The aforesaid letter also accus accuses
es accuses us of wanting to turn the
campus into a Disneyland. Ironic.
In many respects, none of them of
our making, thats what it is now.
It seems extremely doubtful that
allowing us to sell on-campus for
about fifteen days a school year
is going to promote a riotous
carnival atmosphere. Decades of
on-campus Orange Peel sales
didnt have that effect. Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, complete with Growl .
Grdhams Play Day ... the Sigma
Chi Derby, etc., all these come
far closer to creating a circus
atmosphere than does a two or
three-day stand of magazine sell selling.
ing. selling. Not that there is anything
wrong with an occasional circus
atmosphere in the first place. If
anything, this Boresville-by-the-
Suwanee could use a lot more
merriment and mirth. Nobody HAS
to participate, you know.
We refuse to be discriminated
against merely because we espouse
unpopular causes, because we
thrust forth, rather than turning
to hide from, bawdyisms and
granny-defined obscenities. We
shall exhaust every avenue, exert
every effort to obtain equal treat treatment.
ment. treatment. You are given the opportunity
to assist us. Take advantage of it,
if you will.
Weve had enough of this mess.
Lets Legalize Pod.
Bill Killeen,
Editor and Publisher
of the Charlatan

. '/oV' \
u S t<*>f. Vt <$ $ 14 \
f ts Sf s V V ge \
\ * '!>?£ 1,8 \
\ S^'T i
y>^
(A PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

Visit The 1/2 Price I
Table At The U I
Shop: 1620 W. Umv. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. |

you still wearing those
kid slacks?"
Press-Free
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jd Mm slacks
i4k 4 17
Press-Free* slacks I
byh.i.S
no ironing needed
B it
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1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUB e
ON THE "GOLD COAST*

Monday, Jan. 31, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL I

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator. Monday. Jan. 31, 1966

Igator classifieds!

for rent
3 BEDROOM DUPLEX, unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished apt. Kitchen unfurnished.
Quiet location in SE section. Kin Kincaid
caid Kincaid Road. Rent $75 monthly. Ph.
372-2648. (B-82-st-c).
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (B---69-ts-c).
2 BEDROOM BRICK DUPLEX.
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).
QUIET FOR LADY OR GENTLE GENTLEMAN,
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).
ONE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share 2 bedroom apt with 2 law
students. Law or graduate student
preferred. Starlight Apts. Rent
$41.50 a month. If interested 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).
ONE SPACE AVAILABLE in double
room. 1 block from campus. SBS,
till trimester ends. Contact Jim
Hodge, 6-9345 at 1602 NW Ist
Ave. (B-81-2t-p).
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).
TENANT FAILED OUT ALREADY!
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-
3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM efficiency apt.,
furnished. All utilities supplied
except gas. 320 NW 3rd St. Call
Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B-78-ts-c).
FRONT CORNER SINGLE ROOM.
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).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730.
After 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
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-
3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE.Share modern
10x50 trailer with 7AG student.
$45, including utilities. 372-5248.
Between 12-1, 5-8; Campus Ext.
2991. (B-78-st-c).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.,
Ph. 378-4176. (B-79-10t-c).

for sale
1962 ALLSTATE motor scooter.
125 cc. 3-speed. $l5O. Bryan Seip,
285 Sledd. 372-9184. (A-82-st-p).
GIBSON CUSTOM DUAL PICK UP
SOLID ELECTRIC GUITAR with
Gibson Scout amplifier,
er reveb. Call Brad. 372-9435.
rm. 460, Murphree C.(A-82-3t-p).
FARM EQUIPMENT 1 Flexo
3 point hitch Ford Harrow. $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
plows with colters and 3 point lift,
$l5O. 1-set wheel weights, front
and rear for Ford Dexter Tractor.
$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
(A-74-tf-nc).
jt-sa ...
MUST SELL 1964 MODEL UNDER-
W T OOD office-type electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Like new. $325 or best
offer. Call 462-1154. (A-79-ts-c).
ROBERTS 770 TAPE RECORDER
and matching speakers. sssovalue
going for S4OO. 8-4624. ask for
Bob. (A-75-ts-c).
ALUMINUM ONE-MAN CAMPING
TRAILER. One owner. All equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Plenty of storage. $l5O. 512
SE 17th St. 378-1269 after 6. (A (A---
--- (A---
HEAVY' 12xl5 BIGBLOW CAR CARPET.
PET. CARPET. originally $325. Lavender
and blue dapple, loup-pile con construction,
struction, construction, damaged in one corner,
$75. MOTORALA STEREO por portable
table portable record player. Two years
old, new diamond needle, black
and beige, SIOO. 21' RCA black
and white TV. three years old.
tube 6 mo. old. remote control,
$l5O. 372-9708. (A-79-st-c).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47
trailer and tool shed. 51.955. Lo Located
cated Located at Town and Country Park,
lot W-l. Ph. 372-2768. (A-76-
lOt-c).
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc motorcycle.
Has electric starter, turn signals,
plus other accessories. A-l con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell! S2OO. Will throw throwcrash
crash throwcrash 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).
now-/
CSI OUR MAN
TICKETS ON SALE NOW!
4TIMES ONLY!
FEBRUARY 2 and 3
LAURENCE
OLIVIER
OTHELLO

for sale
t
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).
TWO BEDROOM, CCB, 100xl00
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).
j
reed estate
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath CCB house.
Carport and large storage areh.
Attractive lot with shurbs and
trees. 1706 NE 7th Terr.. 376-
1096. (I-75-10t-c).
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. Cl-72-ts-c).
services
OUR MAID NOW AVAILABLE to
care for one baby, age from 2-1/2.
Excellent care by the week at the
regular rate. Flavet 3. 372-3788.
(M-82-3t-c).
TENA WELCOMES YOU students
back and to let you know she is
still at Miladys Beauty Salon, 517
W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty is
frosting for average length hair.
$lO. Limited time, by appointment*
only. 376-3802. (M-72-2t-c).
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
M nw.imst. rrtMti
TECHNICOLOR
ijiite
w**-
BPisHs
1

y r luuiluJ2fi4 BIG WEEKX
I tliipTom jfns!|sj^^=l 0 ~ 3:2 0-5 : 25-7:30-9:40
Walt technicolor

help wanted
MALE HELP to work hours 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Arranged week days
good hourly pay plus food half
price. Also have a couple openings
on 5 p.m. to 12 p.m. shift. Apply
Kings Food Host, 1430 SW 13th
St. (E-82-3t-c).
YOUNG LADIES to work from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m., weekdays.
Good hourly pay plus food half
price. Also other hours available.
Apply Kings Food Host, 1430 SW
13th St. (E-82-3t-c).
MODELS. Part-time for fashion
and advertising, some experience
helpful, sizes 8-10-12. Call 372-
1226. (E-82-3t-c).
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).
GRADUATE STUDENT, student
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-
st-c).
GIRL FRIDAY, approx. 20 hrs.
per week, for light office duties
in Gainesvilles new-est auto ser service
vice service center. Call 2-3010. 8-6.
(E-80-ts-c).
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-
3t-c).
c
| XOO HmrliofM . n mu
I Tim U THUP.Z 3 ttlTn I
1 FIRSTAREASHOWING
I la jollyjailerw[th morejjarsjhan brajnsM I
I rSnumoN |
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|W|j|relov^jla^one|

wanted
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
MALE ROOMMATE. Have lost
roommate. One months rent free.
Pool, air conditioning. 1405 NW
10th Terr., apt. 17. Ph. 378-4457.
(C-82-st-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
1/3 of 2 bedroom apt. 1 block
from campus. $33.33 monthly plus
utilities, and air conditioning. Call
372-6229 after 7 p.m. (C-82-
st-nc).
FEMALE WANTED as fourth
roommate in Univ. Gardens Apt.,
central heat and air conditioning.
$41.25 monthly. Call 378-3147.
(C-80-lt-c).
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
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.
(C-80-3t-c).
(Visit The 1/2 Price
Table At The U
Shop: 1620 W. Univ.
Ave. Carolyn Plaza.
mmNOW v
I .THE ONE...THE ONLY
I ...THE ORIGINAL
INTO A WORLD ?
OF UPROARIOUS
FANTASY! j>\4vl
I i.l hm < Lit. Mm (
I Guinness
lavender
Hill Mob"
1 wi* STANLEY HOLLOWAY
ImbmPlus Also
LARGE SIZED 50 MINUTE
| HOAD HUNKER
Xheyietu/
I HILL 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:20-9:30
I ROAD 2:20-4:25-6:35-8:45
I Out At 10:50
999999?????
Is It A Gopher?
I ls It A Huckleberry?
I DON'T BE RIDICULOUS!
I IT'S THE
riRONCLAW"
13 Chapters Each Wed Sa
I STATED



WANT CYCLE, 200cc or more.
Will trade or sell 1959 PEUGEOT,
in good condition, recent overhaul,
4 new tires. $450. Call 2-1076 or
leave number and address at 602
NW 13th St., above Teds Tavern.
(G-82-3t-c).
1963 RED VOLVO, PIBOO, 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).
[KErox Copied
1-19 Copies, loy ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUI K-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

1 : SB
I l
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I STOL airplane. trampoM f USAF C-14, upper >. veh.cle. |
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I AT GENERAL DYNAMICS Convair Division I
I Exciting assignments await new college engineering, science and mathematics I
I 2S at Convair D,vision, the aerospace-oriented Division ol General Dynamics |
I Corporation You wilt work with top Convair Engineers and Scientists
1 TtZd in challenging programs that include spacecraft, space boosters,
I involved m cha g 8P 8 eleclronia systems and oceanographic research,
I C^^on/ S enhan c/d by the opportunity to live in San I
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I ;ty B with Ornate and superb relational facilities. I
And it<; institutions of higher education and research cente
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1 onl ritfirpr to arrange a personal on-campus interview with
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jl|gf . <**V g§||lg|

autos

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.
(G-78-ts-c).
62 DELUXE VW Station Wagon.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 215-D, Flavet 3, after 5.
(G-75-10t-c).

(Ljiaof .it-t'ft c (jabt

-1962 VOLKSWAGEN, real clean,
radio, whitewalls, luggage rack.
Drop by and have a look. Rm. 406
Simpson Hall, or call 376-9124.
(G-81-ts-c).
62 PLYMOUTH FURY conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, power
steering, radio, automatic trans transmission.
mission. transmission. Call 8-1669 after 5 p.m.
(G-79-st-c).
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).

Miami Snowed

MIAMI (UPI) -- When the tem temperature
perature temperature drops below 50 degrees
in this tourist mecca, everyone
talks about it except the Chamber
of Commerce.
I dont know anything to com comment
ment comment about, said a chamber of official
ficial official when asked if the nippy
weather was biting into the tour tourist
ist tourist trade.
The natives, who bundle up and
grumble the minute they can see
their breath, had one consolation
they arent paying up to SIOO a day
to get cold feet like some tourists
who flock into the citys plush re resort
sort resort hotels.
At least one group of children
students at a private school in
Coconut Grove-didnt mind the cold
at all. They had a snow ball fight
with a truck load of shaved ice
school officials had hauled to the
palm-studded campus.
Floridas citrus and vegetable
crops so far have escaped seri-

Monday, Jan. 31, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ous damage from the cold. But
the chill is having a side effect on
the farmers they said the Baham Bahamian
ian Bahamian and Puerto Rican field hands
refuse to work in the cold.
Parka garbed lifeguards at
Miami Beach would have been
warmer Friday if they had gone
swimming. The surf temperature
was 68 degrees, one degree warm warmer
er warmer than the official high recorded
for the city.
Washington
Cold, Too
WASHINGTON (UPI) The huge
snowstorm that struck the nations
capitol and its suburbs proved too
much for some snowplows Sunday
night.
Police said that all roads outside
of the District of Columbia had
been declared impassible. Mary Maryland
land Maryland stopped plowing operations on
state-owned roads because of
heavy drifting, up to 15 feet.
The storm dumped 12 inches
of new snow into the city, on top
of four inches left over from a
storm last Wednesday, which left
most of the capitol buried under
16 inches of snow. The suburbs
were even harder hit.
There was one tragic death.
Police said a 12-year-old girl
died of exposure when her familys
car became stuck in heavy snow
and ran out of gasoline on the
Washington Beltway near Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, Va.
The girl was identified as Mi Michelle
chelle Michelle Mazelli, Riverside, N. J.
Police said the girl, her mother
and father and five brothers and
sisters were passing through
Washington as they were moving
to Florida.
r
Prospects of clearing the snow
grew so dim Sunday night that the
government ordered all federal
offices closed* Monday morning.
Washington virtually was cut off
from its Virginia suburbs. The
main bridge across the Potomac
to Virginia, the 14th Street span,
was open only to one-lane traffic
into the capitol. Memorial Bridge
was closed.
Visit The 1/2 Price 1
Table At The U |
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I

Page 7



Page 8

. The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 31, 1966

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/ND/A EDUCATOR VISITS

Lucy Peters, nursing educator from India, is at the University of Floridas College of Nursing for a two two
- two week study of the colleges baccalaureate program as part of a six-week Rockefeller Foundation-sponsored
tour of selected nursing schools in this country. Above, Miss Peters (seated, right) reviews her itinerary
with College of Nursing Dean Dorothy M. Smith (left). Standing are: Miss Lucille Mercadante, assistant
dean and director of nursing services in the Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics at the Universitys J.
Hillis Miller Health Center; Dr. Joan OBrien, acting assistant dean for graduate programs, and Miss
Lois Knowles, assistant dean for undergraduate programs.
Journalism School Requires
Minors Beginning In September

The School of Journalism and
Communications will require all
its students to take minors begin beginning
ning beginning in September of 1966. This
decision was made by the faculty
of the school in a meeting held in
the fall term of 1965.
Rae 0. Weimer, director of the
school, said the student may satis satisfy
fy satisfy the requirement in one of two
ways. He may take 15 hours of
credit in one field other than jour journalism
nalism journalism or split his minor into two
fields with nine hours in one and
six in the other.
Weimer said the change was
made because many students were
taking their electives in too many
fields and that the courses they
chose were often too elementary to
be of any real value. He feels that
a concentration in one or two areas
UF Students
Visit Costa Rica
Fourteen students from the UF
have joined students from several
universities for a field trip to Costa
Rica to study that countrys nation national
al national election procedures.
Sponsored by the universitys
Department of Political Science
and the Center for Latin American
Studies, the journey began Friday
and concludes Feb. 7.
Dr. Harry Kantor, professor of
political science, originated the
trip. He said the purpose is to
give students studying Latin Amer American
ican American government a chance for field
research. Dr. Kantor will accom accompany
pany accompany the group.
The students will study campaign
methods of the Costa Rican poli politicians,
ticians, politicians, listening to speeches,
studying the reactions of the people
and interviewing political leaders.
While there, they will visit two
UF professors who are in the coun country
try country assisting with technical advice
to improve agriculture in Costa
Rica.

would be of more value to the stu student.
dent. student.
He suggested several areas of
study for students in journalism.
For editorial writers he recom recommended
mended recommended economics, business, fi finance,
nance, finance, or government. Psychology
would be valuable to advertising
and public relations majors. He
emphasised that in such a large
university, there should be no
shortage of minors.
In connection with the new re requirement,
quirement, requirement, several sequences of
study have been altered. Public re relations
lations relations majors will not be required
to take either JM 407 History of
Journalism or SCH 301 Advanced
Public Speaking in order to give
them the necessary 15 electives for

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a minor.
Broadcasting majors will have to
take JM 301 Elementary Reporting
and BR 442 Cinematography for
TV. JM 342 Photo Journalism has
been dropped from the broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting sequence and BR 328 Broad Broadcast
cast Broadcast Announcing and Presentation
has been added. BR 212 will be
added to the courses required to
enter upper division for broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting majors. The news sequence in
broadcasting will be eliminated
completely.
ADV 450 Retail Advertising will
be added to the advertising se sequence.
quence. sequence. PSY 202 has been added
to PSY 201 and SY 201 making three
courses of which advertising ma majors
jors majors must take one.

UF Adds Project
In Education

The UFs College of Education
is accepting applications from stu students
dents students who would like to take part
in a new pilot project designed by
the National Association of Second Secondary
ary Secondary School Principals for students
in educational administration.
Emphasis will be aimed toward
development of school principals
and staffs with strong, creative
leadership and individuals who
Miller Gets

SSOO Grant
Douglas W. Miller, chemical
engineering student from Sanford,
was named first recipient of the
Gordon River Corporation Senior
Award ait the UF.
The new SSOO scholarship was
established in the College of Engi Engineering
neering Engineering by the Gordon River Cor Corporation
poration Corporation of Naples, makers of poly polystyrene
styrene polystyrene hot-cold cups.
The award, based on ability, goes
to the outstanding senior student
in the Department of Chemical En Engineering.
gineering. Engineering.
Miller is scheduled to receive
his bachelors degree in April.
He has served as president of the
student chapter of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers,
vice president of the Benton En Engineering
gineering Engineering Society, is a member of
Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering
society, and was a delegate to a
recent Southeastern Conference
Convention of the American In Institute
stitute Institute of Chemical Engineers.
He previously held scholarships
from the Union Bag-Camp Paper
Company and the Monsanto(Chem Monsanto(Chemstrand)
strand) Monsanto(Chemstrand) Company.
Miller is a graduate ofSeminole
High School and attended Orlando
Junior College and Florida State
University before entering theUF.
He is the son of E. W. Miller,
an insurance agent, who resides
at 1524 Douglas Ave., Sanford.

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place a high priority on educational
exploration and experimentation.
The approach is to give graduate
students in education one year of
administrative internship in a jun junior
ior junior or senior high school.
The College of Education is one
of 41 university centers in the
country receiving support of a
$330,000 grant given to the NASSP
by the Ford Foundation to conduct
the internship program.
Dr. Ralph B. Kimbrough, pro professor
fessor professor in the Department of Ad Administration
ministration Administration and Supervision, is
coordinating the local project.
Internship experiences include
work in the general administration
of the school to which the intern
is assigned, as well as experiment experimentation
ation experimentation through personal projects.
An intern becomes a full-time
member of the school staff and is
paid a salary equal to other teach teachers
ers teachers in the school with similar back background.
ground. background.
Qualifications for the adminis administrative
trative administrative internship program include
acceptance into the advanced
school of administration. Candi Candidates
dates Candidates are assessed on experience
and on personal and academic qual qualifications.
ifications. qualifications. Final selection is made
by secondary school principals
accepting the interns.
Advanced students in education
who are interested in applying for
these internships are asked to con contact
tact contact Dr. Kimbrough in the College
of Education.
a
I Visit The 1/2 Price I
Table At The || I
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I
MWe can't pull stmngsi
I only ask students to 1

mpulL levers. I
I VOTE Apathy PARTY I
|(A paid political advertisement)!



.ocal Laundromats Thriv

The nickies and dimes of UF stu stuts
ts stuts are helping make local U Uas
ash Uas -It laundromats a thriving and
ir y competitive business in
ainesville.
STATEWIDE
Impact
QAtoR a&s

.41"'-;. ' .-..MM
ES rca
will interview for
Graduate Training Programs
on
February 7th & Bth
Candidates for BS, AB and Advanced Degrees are invited to consider this opportunity to
join a world-famous electronics corporation.
Briefly, the three principal RCA programs are.

COMPUTER MARKETING
requires individuals with good academic standing
and a degree in engineering, science, mathematics
liberal arts, or business administration, wi i
interest in computer systems and sales.
The program consists ot live integrated
incorporating both formal and on-the-jo ran
ENGINEERING
for the engineer or physicist interested in rcsea
development or design engineering.
There are three possible avenue for the mdividua!
chosen:
Design and Development Specialised 'Training
will help you decide in which directions >
career aptitudes lie.
Direct Assignment f
for the person who knows his chosen
interest.

#THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS
i

L6_ln GainesvilU

There are some 16 such self selfservice
service selfservice laundromats in Gainesville
and many are within walking dis distance
tance distance for Florida students, accord according
ing according to Chamber of Commerce man manager
ager manager Billy Mitchell. This figure is
more than double the number of
five years ago.
Many of these establishments
cater to UF students, offering such
services as campus bulletin boards
and free folding service to UF stu students.
dents. students.
The main advantage of self-ser self-service
vice self-service laundries is cost. Rates differ
slightly, but a 20-pound load of
clothes can be washed and dried
in most laundromats for as low as
55 cents. It would cost upwards
of $2 to have the same poundage
washed and dried in a local laundry
that isnt self-service.
Os course, the self-service laun laundry
dry laundry does require the users labor,
but most U-Wash-It owners agree
that the price range still makes
self-service more desirable.
We have many pople using our
machines who have their own wash washing
ing washing and drying machine at home.
said one owner. They say its

cheaper to use ours than pay the
electricity bill for their own.
-However, the main competition
for self-service laundries stems
from dry cleaning and non-self non-selfservice
service non-selfservice laundries and not from
home owners. There is also much
rigid competition between different
se If-service cleaners.
The self-service laundry ap appears
pears appears ideal for the Florida student
on a tight budget. He can have a
weeks laundry washed, dried and
folded within an hour for less than
a dollar.
For those more ambitious, most
offer ironing facilities and many
other services from hair drying
while-you-wait to self-service dry
cleaning machines. And if you cant
stand waiting the hour for your
clothes to wash and dry, many
establishments have pin-ball
machines and other novelties to
keep you occupied.
In fact, extra services seem to
keynote the different laundries in
competition. Most of these ser services
vices services at laundries close to the
campus are channeled at the UF
students pocketbook.

Graduate Study
offers selected candidates an opportunity to con continue
tinue continue their studies, fee paid, for two days a week,
and work at RA three days.
FINANCIAL
for the graduate with an interest in financial
management and the applications of the computer
in the field of finance.
v
This is a complete indoctrination into RCA s
a, proach to financial management and other man management
agement management functions. You will be trained in depth
to assume an important post in one of the many
RCA businesses.
See your placement officer now to arrange an
interview with an RCA representative.
An Equal Opportunity Employer M & F

Century Tower:
Symbol, Memorial

Century Towera book reserve,
a University symbol, an unfinished
memorial center, or a tomb stone?
UFs Century Tower has been a
landmark on our campus since its
completion in March, 1953. This
tower was built as a memorial to
all UF men who died in the two
world wars.
Century Tower was built to
commemorate the Universitys
100th anniversary, but the struc structure
ture structure was never finished due to
lack of funds, said Alvin V.Also V.Alsobrook,
brook, V.Alsobrook, director of Alumni Affairs.
Alsobrook adds, The structure
was to be a Memorial Center. It
was to have included not only the
Century Tower but also an addition
to the front of the University
Auditorium -a Green Room,
Since the days of Shakespeare the
Green Room has been a theat theatrical
rical theatrical waiting or receiving room
used by performers, actors and
visitors from the audience.
According to Alsobrook, There
also was to have been a connect connecting

Monday, Jan. 31, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ing connecting building between the tower and
the auditorium. This building would
have been the office for the Alumni
Affairs. It would have been a per permanent
manent permanent home for all official alumni
records. The tower itself, was to
have been a series of galleries
devoted to art exhibits, natural re resources
sources resources of Florida and plaques of
dedication.
The tower is now an unfinished
elevator shaft, very poorly boarded
up. It is also a book reserve hous housing
ing housing the overflow of books from the
Universitys libraries. These
books may be called out on 24 hour
notice.
The Milton and Ethel Davis caril carillonic
lonic carillonic bells were installed in the
tower on Nov. 3, 1956. They were
given by A.D. and J.E. Davis in
memory of their parents, Milton
and Ethel.
These bells are the familiar one
that are heard all over campus
chiming the class hours and play playing
ing playing melodies.
f- : .Mr
Alsobrook
Al sobrook
Heads Drive
February has been designated
again as National Heart Month.
The Alachua County chapter of the
National Heart Association has
named Alvin V. Alsobrook as the
1966 vice president in charge of
fund-raising.
Alsobrook, who held this job
last year for the Heart Divisions
12th annual fund drive in Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County, anticipates an even
more successful drive this year,
with our probably going over the
$7,000 mark set last year for
contributions, although we have not
set a definite goal.
A resident of Gainesville and
graduate of the UF, Alsobrook is
interim director of Alumni Ser Services.
vices. Services. He received bachelors
degrees in journalism and adver advertising,
tising, advertising, and distinguished h self
as a student by being named to
Florida Blue Key and the Hall of
Fame.
Now active in civic organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, Alsobrook has been on the
board of directors of the Alachua
County Heart Division for three
years. He is a member of the
Gainesville Jaycees and Rotary
Club, and of the Holy Trinity
Episcopal Church. He and his wife
Betty live at 1823 N.W. Fifth Ave.
Other chairmen named for the
drive who will serve as contacts
in the community are Edwin Peck,
business and professional groups;
Dr. John Andrews, county medical
society; Dr. L. J. Marchand, local
dentist; Dr. J. Russell Green, J.
Hillis Miller Health Center; Dean
Frank Adams, UF; and Rev. Bill
Shea, local ministerial associa association.
tion. association.

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Monday. Jan. 31, 1966

Brrrrrr.... Happiness Is August

i
... fcsjjL#. '' H
*MBm I
a A ?i ;
mSS ># #
V j| *~ >

Pleasing 483 Coeds, I
Thats Sams Chore

Most men on campus would agree that pleasing just
one coed is a full time job, but Florida coed, Sharon
(SAM) Morlan has the task of trying to please 483
Florida women.
As president of Jennings Hall, Sam (which she pre prefers
fers prefers to be called) is in a position to explain the work workings
ings workings of a womens residence hall government. Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Hall Council is the largest single residence
hall government of women on campus, both in size
and representation. It is composed of 26 members:
four executive officers, 14 floor chairmen, five com committee
mittee committee chairmen and three Womens Student Associa Association
tion Association representatives.
Meetings are held each Monday at 10:30 p.m. Items
on the agenda include everything from matters of
rules and regulations to plans for building a fish
pond, having a social, or raising money for Dollars
For Scholars. At this particular time of year, campus
elections are foremost in discussion. Women must be
made aware of all election policies and advised as
to acceptable conduct in regards to the elections,
Sam reports.
All residence hall activities are coordinated
through Hall Council, and where needed, counselors
approval obtained. Then issues are voted upon either
by council or the residents directly. To effect the
latter, meetings are held on each floor, conducted by

Income: Previous balance,
$86.28; Lambda Chi Alpha, SSO;
Phi Kappa Tau, SSO; Kappa Alpha,
SSO; Delta Gamma, sls; Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta, SSO; Delta Upsilon, SSO;
Chi Omega, sls; Sigma Phi Epsi Epsilon,
lon, Epsilon, SSO; Sigma Kappa, sls; Mis Miscellaneous
cellaneous Miscellaneous individual contribu contributions,
tions, contributions, $140; Kappa Sigma, SSO;
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, $150; Sigma
Phi Epsilon, $100; Miscellaneous
contributions, $9; Tau Epsilon Phi,
$104; Phi Kappa Tau, $150; Delta
Upsilon, $150; Phi Gamma Delta,

Student Party Statement

$100; Lambda Chi Alpha $250;
Delta Delta Delta, $18.63; Total:
$1,566.63.
Expenses: Fred Breeze qual qualifying
ifying qualifying fee, $7; Business Service
(window sheets), $155.28; Broward
rally, sls; Petty cash, $8.40; Bus Business
iness Business service (fact sheets), $49.58;
Supplies, $3.61; Johnston Photo Photography,
graphy, Photography, $12.88; Johnston Photo- (
graphy, $12.36; Business Service
(fact sheet), $248.23; Alligator ad advertising,
vertising, advertising, $31.50; Tape, green-

.... ... '^m.- ~ ... v... *, ."'. -'^

But We Like It Here Sometime

Cold Carol Cooper 2UC manages smile inGainesville weather which
stayed below freezing all day yesterday. Even archery targets behind
Broward Hall took cover from the cold which hit Hume Hall, right, and
left icicles behind.

the floor chairmen and information is disseminated
to the residents. It is here that each woman may
have a direct voice in the governmental system the
coed leader explained. Ideas, complaints andsugges andsuggestions
tions andsuggestions are received by the floor chairmanandbrought
back to Council for action--thus completing the cir circuit
cuit circuit of communication.
This circuit, council via floor chairmen to women
and back, is the foundation or focal point of residence
hall government. However, there are branches which
stem from this focal point and play an important role.
Such branches are the various committees as Educa Education
tion Education Forums, Recreation, Social and Temporary. The
chairmen of these committees act as do the floor
chairmen, as the channel of communication between
Hall Council and each committee, the Jennings Hall
president said.
Communication is vital to a well-functioning resid residence
ence residence hall government. Not only must activities be
scheduled to avoid conflicts but financial backing is
necessary for many activities and this is a function
of Hall Council.
Each resident is assessed a $3 per year (two tri trimesters)
mesters) trimesters) activity fee. A budget is drawn up by Hall
Council, under supervision of resident counselors,
for all hall expenditures.

; board supplies, $43.61; Name tags,
supplies, $19.32; Mimeo paper,
stencils, $16.43; Phi Kappa Tau
qualifying fee, $4; Band (SAE so social),
cial), social), $45; Married students com committee,
mittee, committee, $150; Johnston, $21.63.
1 Total: $843.83.
Cash on hand: $809.08.
Student Party second general
statement shows they took in some
| $1,566.63 and spent some $843.83
for their second expense report
covering Jan. 18-28.

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M/SS PERSIAN CLUB
Miss Linda Graves, 20, was named the winner in the Persian Club
beauty contest Friday.



Moor-|P|
SPOR TS EDITOR ~
Despite the fact that the Gators looked good in soundly
Ole Miss Saturday night, their chances at an SEC cro -wr \'/.
good bit dimmer.
Three reasons explain why this is so. They are, ir. or'.*: \*
importance, Kentucky, Vanderbilt and Tennessee.
Kentucky has always been the team to beat, but many /*;*?>.
just how good the Wildcats were when Georgia gave \t*r. *'e ;
worst scare. Coach Adolph Rupps team had an answer
night.
It literally massacred a fine Auburn team, racking up .g;--
est point total of the year (115) in doing so. Louie Darr.pi.er J.v:
soph Thad Jaracz looked better than ever, according to ...re
vice reports. On Saturday, Kentucky looked and played Lice
Most Gator fans remember the close shave Auburn gave r ao-
Monday before losing 68-64. True, that game was on the
home floor while the Kentucky game was played in Lexington. b~
thats just where Florida has to meet Kentucky a week frorr v/ti..
Vandy, as expected, routed cellar-dweller LSU 38,-ee t
sixth conference win against a single loss. The Commodores loo*
better now than earlier, when they squeaked by some compara-. e..
weak opposition. They should be ready for their Wednesday s:o v vdown
down vdown with Kentucky.
And then theres Tennessee, out of the race already but a oat
spoiler if ever there was. The Vols have lost four SEC gar-ss x
total of 10 points. But this all happened before their obv; _s
naissance.
Behind center Red Robbins, a senior who has matured -vd. tr.e
team, the Vols have simply obliterated four consecutive oppcrerts.
To give an idea of just how much improved they are all c:e ~ _s _sdo
do _sdo is compare their game against North Carolina State v.u
the nations No. 1 team, Duke.
Tennessee easily whipped State Thursday in Mempr.ts
The Blue Devils had all kinds of trouble with the Wolf ;
day before deposing of it 84-77 before a friendly Durha~ : ::vc_
The Vols demolished Alabama 91-56. Saturday to furmar in instantiate
stantiate instantiate their revival. As everyone is probably aware, the Gucri
must meet Tennessee in Knoxville Saturday.
Immediate Obstacle State
Os course, the Gators most immediate obstacle is Mississ.pc:
State, which they meet tonight in snowed-in StarkviUe. State
looked worse lately after pulling early season upsets of Aururr
and Tennessee. The Bulldogsshouldntbe too much of a precCer
as long as iheGdtux splay the kind of basketball we all ktt-c- they re
capable of.
What kind of shape will Florida be in if it wins tctugh:'
A lot of this will depend on who wins the Kentuckyar.cy
game in Nashvillg Wednesday. If Vandy wins, it will bring a'txut
a virtual three-way tie for the SEC lead between the Caters.
Wildcats and Commodores. If Kentucky wins, the Gators :.l
assume second place in the conference.
A Vandy victory is highly likely. The Commodores are extretrely
tough at home, where Clyde Lee knows the boards and Keith,
as, the basket. The Wildcats will have to shoot at least per
cent and stop Lee in the process if they are to win. I don't believe
they will.
Either way, the Gators will find the Tennessee game Saturday
a must.
A win over the Vols would set the stage for a big Moi.ua> s c--
down in Lexington, regardless of who wins the \ andy-Ke:vtuc.\y
game. A loss would make the Wildcat clash almost anti-climacuc.
Cinderella Team
There is no doubt that Florida is the SECs Cinderella tea:
this year. The Gators continue to make one impressive
after another, yet are virtually ignored by experts' such a>
David Moffit of UPI, who writes the SEC wrapups.
No one, save the Gators themselves, seems to believe they cai.
go all they way to an SEC title. But, Ive got news for everyone:
THEY CAN. Im not saying they will or that its even highly t io.
able, but they can.
It might take a phenomenal performances against both Ker.u.v ky
and Tennessee to do it, but this is a team that can. It needs to pU>
its best and have the man upstairs on its side.
Besides, a team like the 1966 Gators would be just the type to
win Floridas first major sportSEC crown. Why? Because they tv
the last bunch in the world anybody would have suspected.

Dubious
01 The Week
This weeks award goes to : ; x
the official scorer at a
Youngstown, Ohio high school ;X
basketball game.
When the game ended, the
score read 78-77 on the score- £
board. Both teams retired to
the dressing rooms, showered £
and were ready to go before x
th e scorer realized he had £
a mistake. The final x
store had been 77-77. When
the coaches were told the game £
was a tie, they said forget
it. ;X

STEAK NIGHT
" Monday, 5 to 9 p.m.
jeL* 12 oz. CHOICE
tSm T-BONE
/
Steak Served With French
2310 S W 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
1505 N.W. 13th St. ONLY S I M
_ 11

Gators Look To Extend
Winning Streak To Seven

- : : i V.l.'i >
:# straight
*' :fr ' v. .1 try to tie
win win'
' win' g ".X y.'. >;l'.' f a r. ; ;.g the

WSSESSSSBBSS
r

SPORTS

Swim Coach Pleased
Despite Two Losses

7*e iar:*luck Florida swim swimed
ed swimed Sur.day from their
v. C irolir.a where they
... ice Fiat Carolina 69-26 but
*4-4: to INC and 53-42 to
.citefrite-: N.C. State.
I "leased with the trip in
f'.ta :: tr.e two losses. said
- v~.- .;jg ;oiCr. Bill Harlan, be be.
. be. i-se v- were competing against
: .tir :: uie *.:c teams in the country
ui ? .:v Carolina State. All the
. i r-ve line efforts.
L". -tie EiSt Carolina meet, the
C-a :r~ xk first place in every
r. r~z except the 200-yard butter-
Sie e Earzecki set a meet re re::
:: re:: r: wnr. i 1:55 performance in
ore IX free ar.d Ray Whitehouses
E :;-re in the 200 individual
medley was also good for meet
and to: 1 records.
Charles Putwain swam a 5:25.2
: v free, r.is best time of the
Baby Gators
Lose Bid For
Perfect Year
Brooks Hendersons dream of a
perfect season in his first year of
coaching was shattered Saturday
rirht i.s Gulf Coast JC defeated the
Baby Gators 69-55.
Gulf Coast, behind the shooting
of Billy Nelson,, Art Laib and
Bobby Hooper, who scored 18
points apiece took a 10 point lead
at the half and kept up the pace
the rest of the game.
Baby Gator center Neal Walk,
who was averaging better than 25
points per game, was held to nine
points for his evenings work. Andy
Owens led the frosh in scoring with
15 points.
Nelson, 6-7. and Laib, 6-9,
proved too much for the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators under the boards, getting them
into foul trouble. Gulf Coast took
advantage of the Gators generosity
to sink 9 of fifteen from the charity
line.
Laib also proved tough on de defense.
fense. defense. blocking 10 Baby Gator
shots.

Bulldogs of Mississippi State at
Starkville.
A slumping State squad still
looms as a major obstacle to the
Gators SEC title hopes. The Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, 7-7 overall and 3-2 in con-

year, while Blanchard Taul, re recovering
covering recovering well from an injury, cap captured
tured captured first place in the 200 back.
The North Carolina meet was
the highlight of the trip though,
commented Coach Harlan. Our
400-yard medley relay team of
Taul, captain Charlie King, White Whitehouse
house Whitehouse and Dioguardi beat their
team with a 2:42.6 time. This time
qualifies them for entry into the
NCAA medley relay champion championship.
ship. championship.
Dioguardi also swam a 47.6 100
free in beating NC All-America
Pete Warthon and setting a pool
record. Divers Mark Montgomery
and Bob Bentley were 1-2 in their
event.
Saturday the Gators met North
Carolina State. As far as Im
concerned they have the best dual
meet team Ive ever seen any anywhere,
where, anywhere, said Coach Harlan. They
can cover every event with swim swimmers
mers swimmers who can win first and second
places.
But Florida took firsts in the 400
yard free-style, 200 breaststroke
and diving.

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ference play, came on strong at
the seasons onset but of late
havent played a winning brand
of ball, losing their last two to
Alabama and Arkansas.
The Bulldog's youthful Coach,
Joe Dan Gold, has shifted his
line-up lately in an attempt to find
a winning combination.
Mississippi States big gun is
6-7 sophomore center David Willi Williams.
ams. Williams. Williams has averaged better
than 20 points per game and also
leads the hot-and-cold Bulldogs in
rebounding.
Other Bulldogs who should see
considerable action are guards
Paul Smith and Buddy Walden and
forwards Gary Washington and
Charlie Crews.
Coach Norm Sloan probably will
go with the same starting line-up
that has propelled the Gators on
their winning streak. After the tip tipoff
off tipoff its anyones guess, with Sloan
shifting players in and out of the
game like a master chess player.
Gary Keller and David Miller
should start at the forward posts,
with Skip Higley and either Harry
Winkler or Mike Rollyson at guard.
Its hard to tell who will go at
center for the Gators. Both Jeff
Ramsey and jumping-jack Gary
McElroy turned in fine perform performances
ances performances against the Rebels of Old
Miss Saturday night.
After Saturdays victory, the
Gators are 12-4 overall and 5-1
in the SEC, behind Kentucky and
Vanderbilt. The team takes a
breather after tonights game un until
til until Saturday, when it journeys to
Knoxville to face always tough
Tennessee.

Page 11



Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Jan. 31, 1966

Vandy Faces Showdown Wednesday

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) There was
plenty of basketball action in the
Southeast Saturday and a lot more
coming up Monday, but everybodys
waiting for Wednesday night.
Thats when the 2nd-ranked Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats and the 4th-ranked
Vanderbilt Commodores tangle at
Nashville, Tenn., and with a game
like that waiting in the wings, you
have to forgive folks for consider considering
ing considering all this weekend play strictly
tune-ups.
Speaking of tune-ups: Kentucky
demolished Auburn Saturday 115-
78 for its 14th straight in an all allwinning
winning allwinning season and Vanderbilt,
now 15-2, ripped past Louisiana
State 98-66. Kentucky will host
Alabama Monday night while Au Auburn
burn Auburn swings over to Vanderbilt.
When the two top teams in the
Southeastern Conference met Jan.
15 at Kentucky, the Wildcats won
by 13 points, 96-83. That was
Vandys only league loss and the
forthcoming home court advantage
could provide the edge to vault
the Commodores into a percentage
lead.
If Vanderbilt does win, the Com Commodores
modores Commodores will have an advantage
in the stretch drive. They have
already twice beaten Tennessee,
the nations top defensive team,
and Kentucky still has two games
with the Vols, who appear to be
gaining strength.
Tennessee, off to a slow start,
routed Alabama Saturday 91-56 for
its fourth straight victory. The
Vols entertain LSU Monday night.
Tennessee will be at Kentucky Feb.
26 and host the Wildcats March 5.
In other Saturday action, Florida
beat Mississippi 96-61 for its sixth

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straight victory and moved to with within
in within a half game of the conference
lead; Georgia at Mississippi State
was postponed until Tuesday be because
cause because of bad weather; Tulane beat
Chicago 64-51; Xavier outslugged
Memphis State 110-107 despite a
37-point performance by sopho sophomore
more sophomore Mike Butler, and Miami,
Fla., beat Tampa University 83-
71 for its fourth straight victory.
Usually hard to please Adolph
Rupp, veteran Kentucky coach, was
delighted with his Wildcats Satur Saturday
day Saturday as they all but ran Auburn off
the court. Kentucky juniors Louis
Dampier and Pat Riley had 32 and
25 points respectively while Au Auburn
burn Auburn senior Lee DeFore, leading
scorer in the SEC, had 30.
Senior Clyde Lee was kept from
catching up with DeFore by being
benched for nearly half of the game
to allow the Vandy subs to play.
Lee got 22 points and now trails
DeFore 23.8 to 23.2. The top two
.SEC scorers come face to face
Monday night.
Towering Florida simply out outclassed
classed outclassed Ole Miss, leading 25-4
at one stage in the first half.
Tennessee had trouble scoring
in the early portion of the region regionally
ally regionally televised game with Alabama
but once the Vols found the range
the contest turned into a mismatch.
Red Robbins and Larry Mclntosh
set the pace with 22 points each.
The Vols now have given up an
average of 54.06 points per game
in 16 outings.
This weeks schedule:
MONDAY Alabama at Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Auburn at Vanderbilt.
FLORIDA at Mississippi State,
Georgia at Mississippi. LSU at
Tennessee, FSU at Georgia Tech.

TUESDAY- Georgia at Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State, ppd from Saturday
because of cold weather.
WEDNESDAY Kentucky at
Vanderbilt, Tulane at Louisiana
State.
THURSDAY & FRIDAY No
games scheduled.
SATURDAY Tulane at Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Auburn at Mississippi.
FLORIDA at Tennessee, Georgia
at Kentucky, Louisiana State at
Mississippi State, Florida State
at Memphis State, Georgia Tech
at Notre Dame and Creighton at
Miami.

Three Top Rankees Lose;
Duke Wins In Squeaker

By JEFF MEYERS
UPI Sports Writer
The Kentucky Wildcats, enroute
to a record 15th appearance in the
NCAA championships, face a trio
of possible detours this week and
Adolph Ruff is a little worried.
I hope were not in a daze,
the Baron said after his second secondranked
ranked secondranked Wildcats crushed Auburn
115-78 Saturday night. We have to
keep up this good play if were to
win the Southeastern Conference.
Top-ranked Duke doesnt have
the same problems as the Wild Wildcats,
cats, Wildcats, who play SEC foes Alabama
(Monday), Vanderbilt (Wednes (Wednesday),
day), (Wednesday), and Georgia (Saturday). The
Blue Devils, who nipped North
Carolina State 84-77 Saturday, are
idle until Feb. 7.
Fourth-ranked Vanderbilt,

SEC SCORING LEADERS
Name, team G Pts. Avg.
DeFore, Auburn 16 381 23.8
Lee, Vandy 17 395 23.2
Dampier, Kentucky 14 312 22.3
Riley, Kentucky 14 296 21.1
Williams, Miss. St. 14 280 20.0
Nordholz, Alabama 12 234 19.5
Andrews, Tulane 13 245 18.1
Heroman, LSU 16 285 17.8
Keller, Florida 16 282 17.7
Thomas, Vandy 17 291 17.1
SEC STANDINGS
Cons. All
Team WL WL
Kentucky 5 0 14 0

which lost to the Wildcats at Lex Lexington
ington Lexington earlier, prepped up for the
Wednesday showdown by whipping
LSU, 98-66, Saturday. The Com Commodores
modores Commodores meet Auburn today.
Third-ranked Providence rip ripped
ped ripped Niagara 80-67 over the week weekend,
end, weekend, but face rough assignments
this week, Canisius Tuesday, St.
Francis, Pa., Saturday, and Du Duquesne
quesne Duquesne Sunday.
St. Josephs, Pa., ranked No. 5,
eighth-ranked Bradley and Cincin Cincinnati,
nati, Cincinnati, No. 10, were the only mem members
bers members of the United Press Inter International
national International top 10 to lose Saturday.
The Hawks, who meet Boston Col College
lege College Wednesday and Temple
Saturday, were beaten 79-76 by
Dayton; the Braves, facing a stiff
test against Cincinnati Tuesday,
lost 103-71 to Louisville, and the
Bearcats dropped a 73-65 decision
to St. Louis.
Sixth-ranked Texas Western,
which belted West Texas State
69-50, plays New Mexico State
Tuesday and Colorado State Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Next Saturday, Loyola(No. 7),
which downed Kansas State 76-70,
faces Marquette, ninth-ranked
Kansas opposes Missouri and the
Bearcats challenge Louisville.
Jack Maiin came off the bench
to score seven crucial points as
the Blue Devils won their 13th
straight and 15th in 16 starts this
season. Unbeaten Kentucky (14-0)
shot a blistering 60 per cent from
the floor and six-foot guard Louie
Dampier netted 32 points against
Auburn.
Jimmy Walker scored 30 points
and helped the Friars (13-1) to a
27-5 spurt which overcame a 12-
point deficit against tough Niagara,
and Vanderbilt won its 15th game
against two setbacks.
Big Henry Finkel controlled the
offensive boards as Dayton handed
the Hawks their first defeat this
season at the Palestra and fourth
defeat in 17 starts. The Texas
Western Miners, along with Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky as the only major unbeaten
team in the nation, raised their
slate to 14-0.
Chicago Loyola won its 13th
straight by wiping out a 12-point
deficit and offsetting the taller
Kansas State attack with a fast
break offense. Louisville handed

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Vandy 6 1 15 2
Florida 5 1 12 4
Miss. State 3 2 77
Auburn 4311 5
Tennessee 3 4 10 6
Alabama 2 3 9 6
Georgia 2 4 6 7
Tulane 14 5 8
Mississippi 14 4 8
LSU 0 6 4 12
INDEPENDENTS
Team WE PF PA
Georgia Tech 9 7 1279 1203
Florida State 8 7 1078 1052
Miami 8 8 1361 1311
Memphis State ,6 10 1267 1300

the Braves their worst defeat of
the campaign behind big Wes Un Unseld,
seld, Unseld, who scored 24 points and
grabbed 19 rebounds.
Since Missouri Valley Confer Conference
ence Conference leader Tulsa was beaten 87-
82, Cincinnati could have taken
over first place with a victory.
But the Bearcats had to settle for
a 4-2 slate, while Tulsa is 3-1.
The Big 10 conference race is
a battle between Michigan and
Michigan State. The Wolverines
raised their league mark to 5-0
with a 69-67 triumph over Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, and the Spartans dumped
Northwestern 77-68 for their fifth
Big 10 victory against one setback.
Davenport,
Lawson Set
Meet Marks
By DICK DEW
UPI Sports Writer
BOSTON (UPI) Olympian
Willie Davenport tied a world in indoor
door indoor record in the 45-yard high
hurdles and John Lawson of the
University of Kansas set a Boston
record in the two-mile Saturday
night to highlight the Boston Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association Track Meet.
Davenport won his event in 5.4
seconds to shave one-tenth second
off the Boston Garden and meet
marks, while Lawson was the two twomile
mile twomile victor in 8:39.8, or nearly two
full seconds faster than the record
set just two weeks ago by England's
Alan Simpson.
In addition to those record book
accomplishments, Canadian Bill
Crothers ripped off a sizzling47.l
second quarter in special mile re relay
lay relay race. Crothers, winner of the
1,000-yard run a few minutes ear earlier,
lier, earlier, overcame a 10-yard deficit
and won by five yards on the torrid
though unofficial leg.
Lawson led nearly all of the way
for his distance race victory. He
fought off a late bid by Tracy Smith
of Pasadena, Calif., and won by 15
yards.