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
Next Fall
- 56,000
UF Fans
By JOHN FEIBER
Alligator Staff Writer
Next-year is a term that
is often used in Athletics, and
this expression will have special
meaming to UF football fans in
1966.
For next fall, the Florida fans
will .watch the home football games
from a newly revised stadium, with
a seating capacity in excess of
56,000.
The revision to the new stad stadium
ium stadium cost over two million dollars
and will be financed by the Athletic
Department through a bond issue
sold to banks within the state,
Coach Percy Beard said.
The work being done on the
stadium will not only affect its
seating capacity, but will also
house an athletic dormitory and
training table.
The revision to the stadium,
designed by Reynolds, Smith and
Hills Architects & Engineers of
Jacksonville, will look in physical
appearance almost exactly like
the now existent west stands.
The reasons for the new east
stands is in part due to need for
more seats, but also, the steel
stands which used to be over there
were about to wear out and they
are pretty expensive to replace.
The new addition to the stadium
should solve the student seating
problem, Beard said. With the
added 10,000 seats there should
be ample seating for all, whether
they are in a fraternity or not.
*.***.***.*l*.*.*.*.*.*.*!*.*!*!*l*l*!^****"*"****'*********'
Absentee §
Balloting
Students wishing to vote by x
absentee ballot in the up upx
x upx coming Student Government
elections should start re-
X; questing to do so now, dir- >:
xj ector of elections Linda Kra-
X; mer announced yesterday. £
Requests should be directed v
;X to Secretary of the Interior £
Mike Malahagn in written x
v: form. They may be made in +
;X petition form by sororities, x
v: fraternities or other organ- x
*: izations.
£ Only those unable to vote in
X; person will be allowed to vote
by absentee ballot. Applica- X;
xj tion must be made at least
ten days before the election. xj

Its Tie Vs. Jacket
In Battle Os Politicos

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
It was the tie versus the mus mustache
tache mustache as 1/I6oth of the UF student
body watched the presidential de debate
bate debate in Matherly Hall last night.
One hundred UF students showed
up to view three neat, striped ties
and a suede jacket hash over cam campaign
paign campaign topics.
Peter Boylboll, Birthday Candi Candidate,
date, Candidate, led off the evening with his
entrance. Carrying a shovel, he
made his way to the rear of the
auditorium where he and the shovel
viewed the nights debate.
Ernie Litz, vowing to take the
mouse ears out of Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, brought up the oft-heard
question of SG bloc seating at
football games.
Sitting to Litz* right was Free Freedom
dom Freedom Partys vice presidential

. :
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 58, No 83

~
Debate?
Steve Cheeseman explains a campaign question as, from the left,
Mike Geison, Ernie Litz, Mike Malaghan and Buddy Jacobs look on.
All candidates eventually got a chance to debate their favorite issues
in front of the audience.
IN SG DEBATES
Litz Brushes Back
Qualifications

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Dont look at paper qualifica qualifications,
tions, qualifications, warned Ernie Litz, Apathy
Party presidential party candidate,
last night at a debate in Matherly
Hall.
I was head of the qualifications
committee on Leg Council and the
committee did not even meet one
time. But, I was editor of The
Alligator and I spent more than 50
hours a week down in the Florida
Union basement which is more time
than any SG official ever worked,
Litz said.
This statement was in response
to a question from Steve Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman asking how important the
candidates thought qualifications
were in being a good SG leader.
Southern politicians have been
in power a long time and they do
the worst job of governing, Mike
Geison, vice presidential candi candidate
date candidate for Freedom Party comment commented.
ed. commented.

choice, Mike Geison. Alan Levin
was taking the night off he
dozed comfortably in a front row
seat while Geisons mustache lined
up with the daily-scraped upper
lips of the remaining campus par parties.
ties. parties.
Pinstripes in assorted colors
adorned the presidential hopefuls.
Geisens only stripe was the rip
in his blue jeans.
The ever-present Cheeseman
dimple sparkled at the audience
even while a TV camera whirred
three feet from his eyeballs.
And Buddy Jacobs, seemingly
irked by constant questions on his
qualifications, aired a string of
past jobs for the audience to see.
Meanwhile, 1/160th of the stu student
dent student body plus the rarely-seen rarely-seenlately
lately rarely-seenlately Ed Richer plus Boylballs
shovel watched on.

University of Florida

I think hes damn right, Litz
said. The audience of approximate approximately
ly approximately 100 students laughed.
Changes must be implemented
immediately, Cheeseman, De Decision
cision Decision Party candidate for SG
President, said. Continuity is a
problem. You have to know what
youre doing.
If the president must first find
out about the problem andthenfind
out what causes it. he wont be
able to act on it as quickly. It takes
more than being just a leader.
This SG is one of the most
effective student governments any anywhere
where anywhere in the nation, Cheeseman
said.
Everyone who is running has
something they want to do, Buddy
Jacobs, Student Party Presidential
candidate, said. He listed all his
qualifications in the cafnpaign. I
think I have the leadership and the
experience qualifications.
Jacobs talked against the split-,
ting up of the student body into
many political groups and called
for unity behind the man who is
finally elected.
When the person who is elected
gets into office, he has to put all
groups behind him and look at all
the students in the UF, Jacobs
said.
If all the students should be
behind the candidates, why organ organize
ize organize a fraternity block? asked
Mike Garcia, a member of the
audience.
Student Party came to me and
asked me to run. The other parties
didnt. My friends are in that party.
People dont have to be given po position,
sition, position, Jacobs said, emphasizing
the have in the statement.
I dont say that I will have to
put anyone in a position in SG,
Cheeseman said. When we were
formed, 12 frats came to us and
asked to join us. We all agreed
not to dictate each other.
I will not be dictated to by
anyone, Cheeseman promised.
I am not controlled now and I
will not be later, Jacobs told the
audience.
(See DEBATE, Page 5)

UF Library:
Freedom Gabs
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Library has become a free speech area according to a
letter written by Freedom Forum yesterday.
But what they said in yesterdays letter they had in fact been prac practicing
ticing practicing since the beginning of the trimester.
Friday, there were several tables in front of the main entrance
soliciting sales for newspapers and periodicals that had not been
cleared by either Dean of Student Affairs Lester L. Hales office-,
or the Board of Student Publications. Alan Levin, Freedom Partys
SG Presidential candidate, and Lucien Cross, Freedom Party member,
were among the salesmen.
There were tables representing Freedom Forums Student Group
for Equal Rights, Committee to End the War in Viet Nam, and Congress


5G Leaders
Meet Reitz
By RUN SPENCER
Alligator Managing Editor
Student leaders will huddle in
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz office
this afternoon to consider the ques question
tion question of sale of magazines and
material on campus without prior
permission from the Board of
Student Publications.
Student Body Pres. Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper called this conference yes yesterday
terday yesterday in response to the incident
in front of the library last week in
which Freedom Party presidential
candidate Alan Levin was involved.
Levin reportedly bought several
copies of the controversial off offcampus
campus offcampus publication, The Char Charlatan,
latan, Charlatan, and sold them to students
from tables stationed in front of
the library.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications has never okayed sale of
CULPEPPER stafl are in no
way related to
the magazine and that Levins
action of selling The Charlatan on
campus was purely voluntary.
The Charlatan is part of no
campus political party, Killeen
said.
Culpepper requested todays
meeting with Dr. Reitz and in invited
vited invited the editor
and managing
well as the pres- -4
idents of the fol following
lowing following organi organizations:
zations: organizations: Florida KII.jI.EEN
Blue Key, Panhellenic, Interfra Interfraternity
ternity Interfraternity Council, Mens and Wo Womens
mens Womens Inter-hall Councils, Univer University
sity University Religious Association, John
Marshall Bar Association.
In addition, invitees include the
present Chancellor of the Honor
Court, Jake Dyal, and the man he
replaced, Sid Stubbs, as well as
Board of Student Publications
member David West.
Culpepper called the meeting
specifically to discuss with Reitz
the issue of soliciting magazines
and materials on campus without
(See SG LEADERS, Page 5)

Tuesday, February 1 1966

of Racial Equality.
Dr. Hale and Dean of Men Frank
Adams notified Levin and Cross
that they must petition for a per permit
mit permit through either the office of
the Dean of Student Affairs or the
office of the Business Manager,
depending on the intended areas
where sales will take plafce.
Levin and Cross were told that
the petition was due noon yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. No petition was submitted
prior to 5 p.m.
An open letter to Hale from
Levin, Cross and others affiliated
with Freedom Forum said anob anobvious
vious anobvious mistake'Tnis led your assis assistants
tants assistants to order Alan Levin and Lu Lucien
cien Lucien Cross to seek a permit by
noon today for the sale of two
magazines . Charlatan and Viet
Report ... in this community.
The letter explained, Inciden Incidentally,
tally, Incidentally, since student fees are in no
way involved in any of the publica publications
tions publications in question, the Board's jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction over their distribution is
a mystery to us.
The area is, in short, a kind of
sanctuary where the rules that
apply are dictated, fortunately, by
the U. S. Constitution, the letter
said.
The U. S. Supreme Court has
held, with a specificity worthy of
everyones attention, that an organ
of state government cannot consti constitutionally
tutionally constitutionally require of citizens that
they get a permit to sell or dis distribute
tribute distribute otherwise lawful litera literature,
ture, literature, the letter said.
It accused Hales office
clearance procedure as being
tantamount to a concession of
ones constitutional rights.
The letter promised the ground
space in front of the library will
continue to be used as a free speech
and assembly area. You are wel welcome
come welcome to come down to contribute
your own views where you are
absolutely free to do so; none of us,
surely, would want this com communitys
munitys communitys future determined without
the participation of its current
decision-makers.
In a letter of rebuttal Bob Lynch,
Acting Director of the Office of
Informational Services, stated UF
policy regarding soliciting on
campus:
Solicitors and tradesmen are
prohibited from entering the
grounds or buildings of the Uni University
versity University of Florida for the purpose
of transacting business with stu students,
dents, students, faculty or staff members,
unless they have been issued a
permit for this purpose. Lynch
said.
I would like to make it clear
that we afe not discriminating
(See FREEDOM, Page 5)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. Feb. 1, 1966

r
K world
International
NUCLEAR POWERS MEET . The Big Three nuclear powers
began soundings today in Geneva for an early start of concrete
across-the-table negotiation of a nuclear non-dissemination pact.
Britains disarmament minister. Lord Chalfont, was meeting Soviet
delegation chief Ambassador Semyon K. Tsarapkin informally over
lunch. U. S. disarmament negotiator William C: Foster was expected
to meet with the Russian diplomat later.
TRADE BAN . Britain moved today to administer the coup de
grace to the rebel government of Rhodesia. The Board of Trade an announced
nounced announced that export licenses for products bound for the former
African colony now would be granted only for essential humanitar humanitarian
ian humanitarian purposes. Previous sanctions had cut imports of Rhodesian
products an estimated 95 per cent. Exports had not been affected.
BOMBERS STRIKE . The United States
today ended the 37-day hiatus in the air war
against North Viet Nam. U. S. Navy and Air
Force bombers stmck coastal supply routes
north of the 17th Parallel in the Dong Hoi and
Vinh areas on orders from President Johnson.
President Johnson was expected to tell the
nation Monday that the resumption of U. S.
bombing raids over North Viet Nam does not
mean that America is less willing to take the
bloody conflict to the conference table
National
WEATHER ROCKET . U. S. weathermen, foreseeing the day
when storms like the easts weekend blizzard, will be forecast two
weeks ahead, plan to orbit a Tiros satellite Wednesday to open a
full-time system of space-borne weather observers. The 305-pound
weather eye will blastoff on a sleek Delta rocket, and will be followed
three weeks later by the launch of another camera-carrying Tiros.
The launch was scheduled for 2:52 a.m. EST at Cape Kennedy.
WINTER RECORD . The worst winter
storm of the century gripped the south, where
snow drifted 15 feet deep, winds howled at 60
miles an hour and temperatures plunged to 29
degrees below zero. At least 38 persons lost
their lives, directly or indirectly, including
seven who froze to death, in the storm from the
Potomac to the Gulf of Mexico. More than a
dozen died in fires.
G.I. BENEFITS ... A cold war GI bill of rights was set for
introduction into the House Monday carrying with it the promise
of college, home loan, and hospital benefits for ex-servicemen.
The $350 million Teague bill modifies an administration measure he
introduced last week. The administration was reportedly sticking
to its own bill. A Senate-passed version offers somewhat higher
monthly benefits to ex-Gls.
Florida
CROP DISASTER . Commissioner of Agriculture Doyle E.
Conner said today Floridas vegetable industry had experienced a
"real disaster and the fresh vegetable supply will be restricted
for at least 90 days. Conner issued a preliminary report of damage
to Florida fruits, vegetables, and sugar cane and said he would have
a final damage ready by Wednesday. He said right now the
experts surveying the crops seemed optimistic.
PROTEST TAX PLAN . Florida Comptroller Fred Dickinson
goes to Washington this week to fight a plan he says will ruin the
states taxation system. Under the proposal states would be prohibited
from imposing income taxes, capital stock taxes and gross receipts
taxes on Out of state businesses unless their legislatures-adopted the
uniform tax system.
l /
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulvte the typographical tone of all jdvert'semenit arxi
to revise or turn away copy whl. it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will tv giver whenever possible.
Tl* Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment lor any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is gi v en to the Advertising Manager wltnip
(1) one da) after advertisement appears.
the Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more that one incorrect insertion of ar. advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the Ctwverslty ol Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during Way, Juno, and July when it Is published s mi-we-kly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authora. Tn. Alligator Is entered ,s second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

UN Begins Peace Talks
As U.S. Ends Bomb Lull

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson called for an immedi immediate
ate immediate meeting of the United Nations
Security Council in a new effort to
bring the Viet Nam war to the con conference
ference conference table.
The Chief Executive made the
request during a brief, televised
report to the nation on his decision
to resume U. S. bombing raids on
Communist North Viet Nam.
Johnson said resumption of the
raids, which ..had been suspended
since last Christmas Eve, was
necessary because of continued
Communist aggression.
Frost Aid
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Haydon Burns said Monday
the U. S. Department of Labor
has authorized immediate impor importation
tation importation of foreign workers to help
with the emergency harvest of 15
million boxes of early and mid midseason
season midseason citrus fruit that otherwise
might be lost because of Artie
weather in the Florida fruit and
vegetable belt over the weekend.
Burns also mentioned that help
has been promised to speed up
the harvest* of 43 million boxes
of Valencia oranges that normally
would not be ready to pick for
another two months or more.
Burns and Florida Citrus Mu Mutual
tual Mutual expressed delight with the
prompt action by Secretary of
Labor Willard Wirtz to the em emergency
ergency emergency plea for more pickers
relayed by Burns after talks with
fruit and vegetable growers.
He had no dollars and cents
estimates. Bums said, but the
situation could be comparable to
the 1957 freeze in which Florida
suffered a loss of 20 million boxes
of oranges.
So far. there has been no dam damage
age damage to the citrus trees. Burns
said. But since tree damage is
not apparent until the thaw period,
its too early to be certain.

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When a new B rad ) ,ns Pan Am at the Eastern Test Range with a degree in electronic.
electrical, mechanical, chemical, civil or industrial engineering, physics, or math... or even
he s an experienced specialist in telemetry, optics, hydraulics, radar, statistics, infrared, I
orbital mechanics, data handling, communications or what have you ... he soon becomes
proficient in many disciplines.
1 m ultiple striking power of this all around engineer goes a long way in explaining I
our success with planning, engineering, and directing operation of the Air Force's multi- I
million dollar instrumentation complex stretching from Cape Kennedy to the Indian Ocean
I k"! e ? W rking 3head con, dentl ,or launches of MOL. Apollo. Voyager and a
host of other sophisticated programs. H
I OU more a bout your potential as a Range Professional when our team visits I
your campus.
I INTERVIEWS I
8 rr T FR bsee 1
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He said the United Slates and
others working for peace had met
only continued violence and con continued
tinued continued aggression.
Speaking of the Hanoi govern government,
ment, government, Johnson said, It is plain
that there is no readiness to talk talkno
no talkno readiness for peace in that
regime today.
The end of the pause does not
mean the end of our own pursuit
of peace, Johnson said. That
pursuit will be as determined and
unremitting as the pressure of our
military strength on the field of
battle.
Then he added: I have instruc instructed
ted instructed Ambassador Arthur J. Gold Goldberg
berg Goldberg to ask for an immediate meet meeting
ing meeting of the United Nations Security
Council. He will present a full
report on the situation in Viet
Nam and a resolution which can
open the way to the conference

I ...
BARBEQUE CHICKEN BASKET
WITH FRENCH FRIES,
SLAW, ROLLS 'J
~%s special^i
'\cf 89<
regularly $1 JO
TODAY ONLY II 1

table.
This report and thisresoh
will be responsive to the spi r
the renewed appeal of p o p e f
that appeal has our full sympat]
But the President said tha
view of continued Communist
lence against South Vietnan
and American forces, any fur
extension of the U. S. bom
pause might have led to a gre
.increased loss in lives.
* He also said he ordered the
sumption of bombing only a
lengthy consultation with his c
advisers, including the milit
joint Chiefs of Staff.
These advisers tell me tha
continued immunity is given to
that support North Viet Nam
gression, the cost in lives Vi
namese, American andallied-i
only be greatly increased.
said.



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I] I-^9l
. jJf- M
I rc *% x Br y w m
Wmmk j p|
HUME AWARD TO 6'BERRY
Charles OBerry, 2UC, left, was named the first recipient of
the H. Harold Hume Memorial Scholarship, which will be given
annually. Presenting him the scholarship plaque is Bob Imholte,
2UC, president of Hume Area Council. Michael Mahoney, lUC,
chairman of the scholarship committee, holds a plaque on which
OBerrys name is inscribed.

UF Library Among
Top Five In South

The UF library is one of the top
five college libraries in the South
and one of the top 25 in the nation.
According to Mrs. Margaret
Goggin, Assistant Director for
Readers Service, the UF library
is one of five college libraries
in the South with over one million
J I pg; H
y
Have you seen the coupons
on the back?

can I move
ahead at IBM?"
There are many ways to advance at IBM. Your
progress is tied to your own individual interests.
Technical management, professional achievement,
educational advancement al! are possibilities
for you at IBM. An example of your potential for
growth lies in the fact that IBM is planning on
promoting 6,000 new managers from within, in the
next five years.
As a new graduate considering IBM, you have
your choice of Development, Programming, Mar Marketing
keting Marketing or Manufacturing. You'll need a degree
in the sciences, engineering, mathematics or bus business
iness business administration.
On-campus interviews are scheduled for Oct. 20
and 21. Contact your placement director for an ap appointment
pointment appointment or, if this is not convenient, contact:
E.W. McGuinness, Branch Manager
IBM Corporation 1107 Myra St.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Interviews FEB. 9-10
On UF Campus
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics, Data Communica- __
tions. Digital Computers Guidance Systems, Human Factors,
industrial Engineering, Information Retrieval, Marketing, B|K RM
Manufacturing Research, Microwaves, Optics. Reliability En- Jj HL
gineenng, Servomechanisms, Solid State Devices, Syitems
Simulation, and related areas

books.
Mrs. Goggin said that a library
usually is considered a first class
research center after the one mil million
lion million volume mark is passed, ac according
cording according to the Association of Re Research
search Research Libraires.

'Breaking House Pact
Not Easy, King Says

Break that contract!
Thats the battle cry of a couple
of hundred students each year as
they wrestle with housing to get
out of their dormitory housing
contracts.
But breaking that contract isnt
as easy as it may appear.
Fred E. King, assistant director
of the housing division, says there
are only two reasons that a student
will be permitted to break his con contract.
tract. contract. These two critical cir-

Lyceum Council To Host
Five Winter Concerts

Lyceum Council will host a full
concert schedule this trimester
with five more presentations still
remaining on the calendar.
On tap for the winter season
are: The Chicago Symphony Or Orchestra;
chestra; Orchestra; John Jacob Niles, folk folksinger;
singer; folksinger; Peter Nero, pianist; The
New York Pro Musica; and the
Vienna Octet.
The National Ballet of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C. inaugurated Lyceum
Councils winter season with a
presentation last Sunday.
The Chicago Symphony Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra will appear in Florida
Gymnasium on February 27. The
75-year-old orchestra is the third
oldest symphony orchestra in the
country and subsidizes the only
training school for symphony play players
ers players in the United States.
Music Director Jean Martinon,
a native of France, studied at the
Paris Conservatory. Before his
appointment as director of the or orchestra,
chestra, orchestra, Martinon was the music
director for Dusseldorf, Germany,
a position held previously by both
Schumann and Mendelssohn.
John Jacob Niles, folksinger, is
scheduled to appear in Florida
Auditorium on March 29. Niles
is the composer and singer of many

cumstances are financial need or
medical reasons.
In the case of financial need,
King said, the student must pre present
sent present conclusive proof of his si situation.
tuation. situation.
This proof is examined by a
board of inquiry and reviewed by
a financial expert. Both the student
and his family are thoroughly in investigated
vestigated investigated as to their financial
status before the student is re released
leased released from his contract.
Medical reasons require sub substantiation
stantiation substantiation from either the infir infirmary
mary infirmary or the psychiatric service
on campus. Notes from family
physicians are not enough, and the
infirmary almost always runs its
own tests for verification.
The most common medical rea reason
son reason given is allergy.
Dr. Jacob H. Kress, assistant
director of the student health de department,
partment, department, said that nine out of ten
requests based on allergies are
denied.
Common hay fever, he said,
is not a basis for breaking a
contract.
King said that most students fail
to realize that the housing contract
is a legally-binding agreement, and
breaking it involves more than
getting someone on your side.
And, he said, it is the stu student,
dent, student, not the parents, who is res responsible
ponsible responsible for agreements concern concerning
ing concerning food or housing.
When the students find out what
is involved in breaking a contract,
most of them choose simply to
wait until it expires. It is relatively
easy for a student to get permis permission
sion permission not to re-enter campus hous housing
ing housing once his contract has expired.

[free free free }
Barber Shop?
3
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OFFER GOOD THROUGH FEBRUARY Bth 1
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familiar folk songs. Among his
most popular compositions are I
Wonder as I Wander, Go Way
from My Window, and Black
is the Color of My True Loves
Hair.
A Lyceum Council' Special at attraction
traction attraction is scheduled for Nfarch
10. Peter Nero. Pianist, J, will
appear with his trio in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium. Nero has per performed
formed performed in various guest spots
on television, has toured various
universities, and was a guest star
in the movie, Sunday in New
York.
The New York Pro Musica will
provide a unique program on Feb February
ruary February 9. The group will present

UF Choir To Tour
ZZZZZS
Southeast In April

The University Choir will cap
its 1965-66 season with a singing
tour of the southeastern states
in April, Choir Director Dr. El Elwood
wood Elwood J. Keister said yesterday.
Keister said the group annually
has four on-campus concerts and
then takes a tour following spring
finals.
We have three standard tours:
two circuit the Florida coasts and
the third takes us through the
southeast including Atlanta and
New Orleans, Keister said.
The choir is student government
financed according to Keister.
But we pay part of our way on
tour by performing as many as
three paid concerts a day on ten
day schedule.
Occasionally the choir will make
a special tour such as the Worlds
fair trip two years ago.
One of Keisters fondestif re remotest
motest remotest hopesis to someday take
his choir to Europe and even go
behind the Iron Curtain as part of
the State Departments cultural
exchange program.
He said the expense of an Europ European
ean European tour limited college partici participation
pation participation to a very select few; usually
smaller groups.
A trip like that would cost
25 per cent of a small jet fighter,

Freedom Party Calls For
'Full Faculty Participation
Alan Levin, Freedom Party candidate for SG President, called for
faculty participation in the future of theUF"in an open letter that was
distributed in faculty mailboxes last Friday.
Levin wrote about faculty seeing scores of self-styled student
politicos appear on the campus horizon, make promises, initiate a
charity or two, start a blood drive, and sink below the horizon again,
only to appear once more the next trimester .
You have remained aloof, as smiling parents and continued to
grade our papers," Levin said.
The mimeographed blue letter spoke about Freedom Party, a slight
variation in the game who after one year has organized an honest
campaign on radical reform issues. We are prepared to wage our
greatest fight.. We challenge policies and rules of the issues," Levin
said.
You, the faculty, the most respected body of our community of
scholars to wage with us in battle for a truly democratic community
of people engaged in a free exchange of ideas," Levin asked.
He asked for help in revamping the existing power structure we
will be fought at every step in our attempt."

Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

vocal and instrumental music of the
Middle Ages and the Renaissance.
This Lyceum Presentation is sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for the University Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
Also on the calendar for this
trimester is the Vienna Octet.
Their program, scheduled for Feb February
ruary February 15 in the University Aud Auditorium,
itorium, Auditorium, includes works by Mozart,
Hindemith, and Schubert.-
All of the regular attractions
are free to UF students upon pres presentation
entation presentation of their I. D. cards. Stud Student
ent Student tickets for Peter Nero are
SI.OO. Faculty and staff tickets
for all presentations are SI.OO.
Tickets will be sold to the general
public for $2.00.

he noted with irony. But when
you go directly to a people speak speaking
ing speaking the international language of
music you generate a feeling quite
unlike that you get from airplanes.
The benefits of a cultural ex exchange
change exchange program are clearly out
of proportion to the funds alloted.
Im hoping the new Humanities
Act will give us support.
Keister said choir participation
offers one hour of credit for five
hours of practice a week.
The time and work these people
devote to choir is an indication of
the sacrifice students will make for
something they like to do.
Two Floridians
Die In Viet Nam
WASHINGTON (UPI)--The De Defense
fense Defense Department Monday identi identified
fied identified 25 servicemen killed in action
in Viet Nam.
They included:
ArmyPfc. James R. Taylor,
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Taylor,
1301 Northeast Ist Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, Fla.
MarinesPfc. Harold G. Hug Hughart,
hart, Hughart, son of Mrs. Grace A. Hug Hughart,
hart, Hughart, 215 Northwest 206th St.,
Miami, Fla.

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Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
checkoffs, no
nder the American electoral system, extreme
H emphasis has been placed upon the removal of
coercion and duress from the place of polling during
election campaigns.
In the state, this emphasis has taken the form of
a law which forbids solicitation of votes within a
100-yard radius of the polls*.
On campus, the old election laws precluded the
use gs influence within 100 feet of the polls. After
a freshman law student last fall petitioned the Honor
Court to rule on whether check-offs constituted
influence, the Court surprised many students by
ruling in the affirmative, thereby effectively negating
the use of checkoffs within the 100-foot radius.
Many campus legislators, certain that this would
strike a death knell to the bloc-vote system, huddled
and decided to try to skirt the Court ruling by passing
countervailing legislation. The result was the con controversial
troversial controversial abridged version of section 9.3 b, which
struck out influence and made appropriate substi substitutions
tutions substitutions which in effect allowed the use of checkoff
tables within the prescribed distance. The main fiber
of the argument was that checkoff tables themselves
do not constitute influence, since they are but the
means of determining how many members of any
fraternity or sorority voted, presumably for the
candidate of the house.
A compromise bill, formulated chiefly through the
efforts of former minority floor leader Earl Barker,
present Secretary of Legislative Affairs George
Blaha and present majority floor leader Sam Block,
smoothed over the rough waters and resulted in the
maintenance of checkoffs with the 100-foot radius,
with the stipulation being that the Honor Court staff
would supervise the checkoffs.
With the exception of those representatives who
believed the checkoff system and the bloc voting
system in itself was inherently unfair and improper,
most were satisfied.
The Alligator numbers itself ampng the latter
group of idealists who feel that the
checkoff tables exhibited prominently in front of the
polls in effect is influence, and should be pro prohibited.
hibited. prohibited. We would join Student Party presidential
candidate Buddy Jacobs in pressing for the abolition
of the present rule and the strengthening of the law
so as to flatly prohibit the use of checkoffs within the
100-foot radius, regardless of what hardship this
placed upon the parties which seek to discover how
many house members vote.
This checkoff system, perhaps superficially an
innocent head count for the benefit of distributing
spoils among the houses of the winning party, none nonetheless
theless nonetheless we feel places undue burdens upon the in individual
dividual individual house members who otherwise would vote
the candidate of his choice or vote not at all.
If he or she is so ill informed as to not know which
candidate they feel is the best, then they should not
vote. And, if voting, they should not be forced to
enter the booth with the omnipresent feeling that
they SHOULD vote the choice of the house. Fraternal
ties should not transcend the curtains of the voting
booth.
The bloc voting system, however, will never die
per se on campus. Os this we are certain. However,
we feel it best that the checkoff tables be removed
past the prescribed perimeter so as to insure at
least a lessening of the coercive feeling which at
present surrounds the voting by fraternity and
sorority members.
For this reason, we strongly urge the present and
future representatives of the Council to strongly
consider the strengthening of the election laws to
include checkoffs within the influence which should
be prohibited from the near vicinity of the election
booth.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Editor-of-this-issue Bill Martinez
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
Agnes Fowles, John Mcthail
Julie McClure, Jeff Denkewalter
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright

The Florida Alligator
'A h o*i Pvm Pfio* Tit ISA'
WM MHbJpf
. J S' l- 'r
Earl Barkers
International
" Politics
he world mourned the death of Indias Prime Minister Lai
Vi* Bahadur Shastri. The late Prime Minister died shortly after
he signed an agreement with Pakistan concerning the Kashmir
conflict. India lost not only its head of government, but a man who
had begun to regain for India part of its loss when Jawaharlal
Nehru died. Shastri fought lpng months to become respected as
the dynamic leader India needs. Just as he began to gain that
position he died.
Before the coals of Shastris funeral pyre were cool, a bitter
struggle began within the Congress Party, the majority party in
India, to succeed him. Morarji Desai, foiled first by Nehru and
then by Shastri in his desire to be Prime Minister, was determined
to win the office. Amid predictions of splintering and turmoil by
the press, the Congress Party decided that Mrs. Indira Gandhi,
daughter of Nehru, should be Prime Minister. This is not to say
that Mrs. Gandhi is unqualified, but the concensus was that she
was chosen because she alone seemed to be potentially able to
weld an electoral majority against Desai in the party councils.
Prime Minister Gandhi the second woman Premier in modern
history, inherits an array of problems that would dismay a Solo Solomon.
mon. Solomon. In the first place, the Kashmir problem is practically
unsoluble. The Tashkent Treaty signed by Premier Shastri has
spawned a raging controversy in both India and Pakistan.
The conflict over the real estate itself is only a manifestation
of the hostility between the two countries. Perhaps part of the
friction has a religious base. India is predominantly Hindu;
Pakistan is Moslem. Among peoples who have never considered
religious toleration particularly virtuous, the condition does not
lead to amicable relations. Part of the problem also lies in the
fact that Pakistan dislikes having its country split in half. (Teach (Teaching
ing (Teaching national geography with two maps is, to say the least, de demoralizing.)
moralizing.) demoralizing.)
India also has problems internally. The subcontinent is exper experiencing
iencing experiencing the effects of the worst drought in recent history. The
monsoons did not come this year and so the winter harvest was
far lower than is necessary to feed even a substantial part of the
Indian populous. Hungry mouths make for unrest. The Indians are
hoping that the United States will provide enough food to make up
the deficit.
The Prime Minister is imminently capable of handling these
problems in true political style. She is the child of her father
and his apprentice. For anyone to survive the political system
of India, a is required. For anyone to rise to the
top in that system, an acumen of unusual proportions is mandatory.
From all reports Indira Gandhi is a politician of the highest sort.
She might not have the wisdom of Solomon, but she does have the
abilities and experience to deal with Lyndon Johnson, Harold
Wilson, Charles DeGaulle, Alexei Kosygin, Mao Tse Tung, Ho
Chi Min, or anyone else on their own level.

speaking I
out 1
By P. E. KOEFOD H
UF Economics Professor
The UF clearly has the Souths best academH
W potentialities. Florida is the most
growing Southern state; and the Universitys
library and laboratory facilities are best in
region.
It may be readily agreed that the UF is capablH
of attaining greatness. The crucial question
whether it will be able to do so. The question is n whether it can but whether it will be permitted tH
achieve what our states necessities require. ThH
UF can be put in position to take full advantage
the opportunities its environment provide.-.
UF students give strong and devoted support
their Alma Mater. One may assume that they
their University to attain the distinction <>; .re
One also may assume that their University
attain academic greatness, given appro; riute conH
ditions and right support. What must they do
facilitate the achievement? The answer m U
in positive initatives that can be take!; it
It is fair to suggest that recent well-mtuitionetH
student actions may have been less liel; nil to
UF than was hoped. The negative position taken
the September budget affair is a case in
Subsidence of the outburst of negation provides
opportunity to consider what might be
by a concerted undertaking in support
the UF. Budget Commission responsibilities undeiH
existing laws could not in any case be a true
The time has come to eliminate the negative
to accentuate the positive. What can students (amfl
faculty) positively do?
The fundamental necessity is a change of thelegalH
perhaps better the constitutional -- position ofH
the UF. The true issue for the University is not theH
implementation of existing statutes but sound man-H
agement of its academic enterprise. I
The existing laws do not suit present needs for
University government. They limit and restrict
rather than facilitate its achievement of higher*
educational goals. The University should indeed be
subject to strict audit of its budgeted expenditures;
but it must be released from the political controls
to which it is now subservient. To fulfill its destiny
on behalf of the state of Florida, the University must
become an independent self-governing academic
entity responsible to the people of Florida under
their Regents and through their Legislature. I
LEGISLATION NEEDED I
Early legislative action is needed to set aside
existing archaic statutes which center control offl
the Florida universities in the State Cabinet and tofl
replace them with laws which reflect the modern!
conception of mature institutions of higher learning.!
This could pave the way for a constitutional amend-!
ment as the basic means of guaranteeing the degrees I
of independence and self-government which are!
essential to the efficiency and effectiveness of I
responsible University management. Students can!
work to attain this goal in service to their university.!
Besides his own support, each student could se-1
cure the active support of two or more alumni. I
Each student also could secure the active support
of two or more influential Floridians who are not
alumni of his alma mater. The present student body
could in this way energize all thinking Floridians
to back their university with confidence and apprec appreciation.
iation. appreciation. An aroused Florida could induce the Florida
legislature to devise better than present conditions
for sound, effective management of this and the
other universities.
Through its leaders the Florida student body could
work at another level to enhance the University s
prospects for greatness. The Governor has indicated
his willingness to see existing restrictive legislation
changed. He would far rather become known as he
first of the new breed of Florida Statesmen than as
the last of the old-style politicians. o
Instead of berating him, why not secure his ad.
He and legislative leaders can unlock all the i icht
doors. He and they are virtually interested n
Floridas continued growth and development. He .aid
they know that in a very final sense a great state
university is the key to that achievement.
The fundamental requirements for a university
to become great include a superior faculty and
rary, and superior classrooms and laboratoi -*-
To secure them and to enable them to be effective,
the university must have adequate financial supp*
and be fully and relevantly self-governing. ThU
how it is with the top twenty universities in the 1 n t tP
States and top universities abroad. Correct acti< s
now could put the UF among them within the nt
two or three decades.
The UF has the capability, but it needs the oppc
1 unit y to go for greatness. Students can assure the r
University its vital opportunity by giving its att.u
ment of independence their active positive suppoi
Student government (or Blue Key) could provide >
succinct policy statement for their guidance and f-
dissemination. The coming year-end holidays p>
vide an opportunity to begin.



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DOCTORS CONFER
Dr. Amos N. Johnson, president of the American Academy of General
Practice, greets (from left) senior medical student George Little as
Dr. Willmer Coggins of the UF College of Medicine and Drs. Billy
Brashear and William C. Evans Jr., all local members of the Academy,
look on.

A member of the audience ques questioned
tioned questioned Geison and Litz as to the
difference between Apathy and
Freedom Party.
Litz replied, We agree with
them on some things, but not on
all points. You can't just tell
someone to go to hell and expect
them to listen to you.
I dont see any difference,
Geison commented.
Litz, in a written question hand handed
ed handed to commentator Mike Malaghan,
asked why only 18 of the campaign
promises of last years Progress
Party were accomplished.
Were talking about SG doing
something you can see and you
can feel, Litz commented.
I was not Alligator Editor then
and I didnt have the power to
change things, Jacobs replied.
I think its time we got down to
issues.
Jacobs explained he was not
working in SG when Progress
Party was in office, although his
fraternity was supporting Prog Progress
ress Progress Party.
Lets clean up our own back backyard
yard backyard before we take office,
Jacobs said.
I guess Im the residue left
over, Cheeseman joked. But I
am proud of being SG Treasurer.
I completed 150 per cent of my
personal platform during my ad administration
ministration administration and I tried to urge
Bruce Culpepper to do more.
But it took Culpepper too long
to initiate himself intoSG. Its hard
to deal with a man who doesnt know
what hes doing.
Id like to announce right here
and now that if I am elected, there
will be SG bloc seating at the foot football
ball football games, Cheeseman said.
He explained a new system of
bloc seating to be initiated if he
takes office. It will >consist of
three rotating blocks of indepen independents,
dents, independents, independent organizations
and fraternities which will take
turns on bloc seating.
The most important thing is to
make sure no UF student sits in
the end zones, Cheeseman claim-
J
ed.
A member of the audience asked
him to estimate the number of
people involved in the SG bloc.
Cheeseman said there were from
50-75 students who usually sat in
the bloc.
If you go to the administration
and ask meekly for changes, you
wont get anything, Geison com commented.
mented. commented. If we go ahead and do
something well get somewhere.
Geison suggested a needed mea measure
sure measure on this campus was for the
UF infirmary to dispense birth
control pills to unmarried women
students.
Everything on our platform is

Debate
(From Page 1)

possible this year, Jacobs said.
He said he gladly receives the
heritage of the present adminis administration.
tration. administration.
During the introductory speech speeches,
es, speeches, Litz commented, My name is
Litz and Im going to take
the mouse ears out of SG.
Litz referred to the front page
of last weeks Alligator saying
Student Party wont checkoff and
Decision Party will have banners.
i.. What difference does it make?
he asked.
*
It gives me a good deal of
pleasure to sit here next to Litz
rather than sitting on his desk
because he wouldnt listen to our
protests, Geison said. The audi audience
ence audience and candidates roared.
I want to protest the mal malfeasance
feasance malfeasance and nonfeasance of
government on and off this campus.
We think people should have a vote
in what affects them. We think the
Bill of Rights belongs on this
campus.
Were dealing with this now by
having a.free speech area, Gei Geison
son Geison explained. He said all rights of
freedom of speech should be allow allowed
ed allowed on the UF campus.
Any publication must have
freedom of speech everywhere,
Litz commented recalling his po position
sition position as Editor of The Alligator.
I think we should be allowed to
criticize anyone as a citizen and
a college student.
All four candidates said they
favored selling the Charlatan mag magazine
azine magazine on campus.
Freedom
(From Page 1)
against these particular students
for their item of merchandise,
Lynch quoted Adams as saying.
This is a basic University policy
for the sale of any item, whether
it be magazines, insurance poli policies,
cies, policies, clothing, food, etc. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, freedom of the press is a
false issue.

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Kentwkij Tried tfMeken
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

Schildbach Fires Shots
At Campus Polititicians

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Augie Schildbach may have de departed
parted departed from the campus political
wars, but not before firing off a
final shot against campus politics.
I have no plans for this years
campaign or for anv future cam campaigning,
paigning, campaigning, said Schildbach, Chal Challenge
lenge Challenge Party presidential candidate
in last years SG election.
I ran because I became dis disgusted
gusted disgusted with student government.
It just doesnt face up to its re responsibilities,
sponsibilities, responsibilities, he said.
Student government is serious
during elections, when it needs
your vote. The rest of the year
it ignores the students. Because
of this, you never realize what
student government is truly cap-

You Wouldn f t Mind
Gettin f Up Either

By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
One UF employee doesnt mind
getting up at 6 these chilly morn mornings.
ings. mornings. V
Joel Pellicci, 22, whos biding
his time until the draft catches
up with him, or hes accepted at
the Navy Officer Training School,
transports more than 210 coeds to
campus each morning.
A UF December graduate from
the College of Education, Pellicci,
is the Plants and Grounds week weekold
old weekold sorority-dormitory bus driver
for three hours each day. And
chances are he loves it.
Everybodys real nice sofar,
said Pellicci, his bright blue eyes
shining as the girls boarded the
blue bus. '*
He admitted he couldbe mak making
ing making some new acquaintances. Im
always looking, said the six-foot
member of Sigma Chi fraternity.
SG Leaders
(From Page 1)
going through the proper proce procedure.
dure. procedure.
Dr. Reitz seems very inter intersted
sted intersted and wants to know the student
opinion on the matter, Culpepper
said.
Magazines and materials are not
supposed to be sold on campus
without approval of the Board of
Student Publication. Culpepper
noted.
He added that the Legislative
Council last fall had refused to
consider requests to sell The
Charlatan on campus.
I think the procedure estab established
lished established by Student Government for
getting the approval of selling ma material
terial material by going through the Board
of Student Publications should be
complied with, as set forth in the
rules, Culpepper suggested.

able of doing for the student.
Nothing is promised to the in independents
dependents independents in these races. The
politicos dont worry about them
because they are always there to
vote when elections roll around.
Rumors circulated during last
years campaign that Schildbach
had been put up and financed by
SG President Bruce Culpeppers
Progress Party to draw votes from
Action Party and Fred Lane.
Schildbach laughed and denied
the rumors.
There were all kinds of rumors
floating around that Progress had
put me up.
* I think it all started when some someone
one someone saw me walking to Tigert
Hall with Progress Party member
Jim Cooner. I was on my way to
register Challenge Party with Dean

But right now I have to worry
about being a bus driver and get getting
ting getting around this turn, Pellicci
added as he slowly turned the old
bus from 13th Street onto Radio
Road.
The dark-haired driver, who
hails from Ft. Lauderdale, says
his daily trips are supposed to take
him a half an hour from the sor sorority
ority sorority houses to the dormitories to
fraternity row.
It takes me a little longer, but
I try hard, he said. He noted
that Jennings and Hume Halls are
his most popular stops.
Pelliccis roommate, Dennis
Murphy, 1964 All-American UF
tackle and now tackle with the
Chicago Bears, just laughs at his
employee friend.
Pellicci stopped talking for a
minute, but not smiling; someone
yelled from the back of the bus,
Can you let me off here?
In just a minute, he courte courteously
ously courteously told her. Dont want to
block the intersection.

Mmmaammmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmm
See Whats ew
The Browse Shop
SUPERCONDUCTIVITY Shoenberg
WAVE MECHANICS Mott
SELECTED POEMS Brinnin
AS WE REMEMBER HIM Zinsser
YEARLING Marjorie Rawlings
THE GREEN FELT JUNGLE Reed & Fischer
LIFE OF LENIN Louis Fischer
H. C.
JAMES PEOPLE PLAY Berne
FIRESIDE TREASURY OF
MODERN HUMOR Meredith
SECOND TREASURY OF KAHUL GIBRAN
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Cross and someone probably spot spotted
ted spotted me.
I found out about it when I
heard one of the pledges from Fred
Lanes fraternity (Pi Lambda Phi)
going down the hall and knocking
on doors, telling everyone how I
had been put up in the elections.
There was also some talk about
a tape made of me talking to Mac
Melvin, a Progress Party bigwig.
Allegedly I admitted on this tape
to having an agreement with Mac.
I finally.got angry and told
Lane if all the talk about a tape
didnt stop, I was going to sue
him and his party for libel.
The student government poli politicians
ticians politicians had a problem with me. I
wasnt after a Blue Key or a high
position so I had nothing to lose
in the election''he concluded.

HOW COLLEGE
STUDENTS VIEW 1
THE DRAFT
Even administrators of the draft
admit its inequities and imperfec- Iff
tions. Many question its fairness.
.1 A special section in the February !!
|p ATLANTIC considers all sides: two
college men view the draft in
Taking a McNamara Fellowship
and How to be Patriotic and Live
With Yourself. A third article, f;
Who Should Serve?, probes the
s, dilemma and explores improve improve.
. improve. ments and alternatives.
1| Also in this issue. In Defense of
. the Negro Colleges and Art and I |
Anti-Art in Painting and Books.
' DRAFTIIWHY### lit
SI .: PI PICK## @1
: me?
P H i s$ I
Ipl s&. :ig>. Jgfc :s>. M&M
it pr 1 I
'' * v
Richard Kim Return* to Korea
Samoff v* Paiey Mow the Wasteland Grew
t M Gombnch on Anti-Art

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966

Igator classifieds

for sale
NEW 1966 SMITH-CORONA elec electric
tric electric portable typewriter, acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Best offer over $l3O. Also
PHILCO 21 TELEVISION, S3O.
Call .Don, 378-1937. (A-83-lt-c).
ONE NEW TONNEAU COVER and
one workshop manual for Austin
Healey Sprite Mark I. 376-4126.
(A-83-3t-c).
TRAILER FOR SALE OR RENT.
47xlO, 2 bedroom, rent SBS
monthly. Includes lot in park; pool.
Buy $l5O equity, assume $55
monthly payments. $1,600 balance.
Mrs, Skipper, 376-2633. (A-83-
lt-c).
ALUMINUM ONE-MAN CAMPING
TRAILER. One owner. All equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Plenty of storage. $l5O. 512
SE 17th St. 378-1269 after 6. (A (A---
--- (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. $1,955. 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
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).
FARM EQUIPMENT 1 Flexo
3 point hitch Ford Harrow, $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
plows with colters and 3 point lift,
$l5O. 1-set wheel weights, front
and rear for Ford Dexter Tractor,
$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
(A-74-tf-nc).
MUST SELL 1964 MODEL UNDER UNDERWOOD
WOOD UNDERWOOD office-type electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Like new. $325 or best
offer. Call 462-1154. (A-79-ts-c).
1962 ALLSTATE motor scooter.
I2scc. 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. 10 speak speaker
er speaker reveb. Call Brad, 372-9435,
rm. 460, Murphree C.(A-82-3t-p).
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, lOOxlOO
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).

for sale
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).
help wanted
GRADUATE STUDENT, student
wives, or men and women with
college degree to participate in
research project. $1.25 per hour.
Phone Mrs. Williams, 2-2955.
Evenings or weekends. (E-80-
st-c).
GIRL FRIDAY, approx. 20 hrs.
per week, for light office duties
in Gainesvilles newest auto ser service
vice service center. Call 2-3010. 8-6.
(E-80-ts-c).
ART MAJOR to teaching little girls
at a summer camp near Maryland,
one hour from D. C. 8 weeks. Call
372-6123. (E-83-lt-p).
'J\iedrt
UCHNICOIOiV T($T)
i^PCISDi

LAURENCE
JAN ACTUAL PERFORMANCE OF THE
NATIONAL OF GREAT BRITAIN
X The grealest Hi
hOthello ever by the
actor of our* tiiiiG.
Oi> m
kl
TOMORROW and THURSDAY
RHink 2 PERFORMANCES DAIL Y-2PMSPM
MATINEE $1.50 EVENING $2.50
LAST JAMES ~ ~~
DAY! COBURN OCR MAN FLINT

help wanted
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).
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).
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).

BIG WEEKX
AM:10-3:20-5:25-7 : 30-9;40 \

wanted
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).
STUDENT HUSTLER as exclusive
campus distributor of hot selling
item. Commission average S3O
weekly, for one hours work. Write
Party Pix, 425 South Blvd., 2 C,
Evanston, Illinois. (C-83-3t-p).
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
complete dinner, 97£. Served noon
and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).

" 1
wanted
REGISTERED NURSE for
tricians office. State experience
references, and permanence
Write Box 12427, Univ. station
(C-74-ts-c).
I I
Hop WgjUwtfcdum |
I TO KITE I
THRU THU <3 HIT,7 I
FIRST AREA SHOWING
la jolly jailer with more bars than brainsjjl
II 'Situation
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aIec ISIHTEhaIec Guinness l
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with TAN LEY HOLLOWAY
50 Hectic Minutes
BOAD RUNNEB
Xbeyiew/
HILL 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:20-9:30
ROAD 2:20-4:25-6:35-8:45
HERE IT COMES
3 CHAPTERS
EACH WED.. J
-SAT. w
3 Chapters Os What?
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"IRONCLAW"
THAT'S WHAT
chaps. 1-2-3
FEB 2-4



i autos
)LKSWAGEN, real clean,
vhitewalls, luggage rack.
and have a look. Rm. 406
i Hall, or call 376-9124.
-c).
YMOUTH FURY conver-
Air conditioned, power
radio, automatic trans trans.
. trans. Call 8-1669 after-5 p.m.
t-c).
lEVY 2 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl.
ood transportation. See at
V 6th Ave. or call 376-
er 5. (G-83-3t-p).
iT, good condition. Buying
. Contact Dave Peeples,
4. Best offer. (G-83-st-c).
IRVAIR 500, clean and in
t condition, 30,000 miles,
i transmission, good
recently tuned. Call 376-
ter 5 p.m. (G-83-st-p).
/YMOUTH SPORTS FURY,
niles like new. S2OO and
S7O monthly payments,
tipper, 376-2633. (G-83-

;
..The Man from
|l| 1, f Interwoven
j She worked for KEEL., the world world|j|j
|j|j world|j|j |j| And she always wore a sweater
Now R wanted that stitch-even
swealei sti M 'in" ill I
l| 25 c /r Marvess* olefin, 15% stretch nylon.
!v ::'; jxjiv >%;
/ %


autos
i
' J JWANT
WANT JWANT 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).
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).

GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS

autos
64 MG MIDGET. All extras, low
mileage. Student must sell. $1350.
372-3251. 1045 NE 13th Place.
(G-78-ts-c).
real estate
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath CCB house.
* Carport and large storage area.
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. (I-72-ts-c).

for rent
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).
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (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).

Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
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).
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).
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).
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).
COMFORTABLE ROOM. Lavatory,
2 closets, private entrance. 2
blocks Cl campus. Day, week,
month. A very special rate. 378-
4645. (B-83-ts-c).
NICE ROOM in quiet private home
to mature student. Good mattress,
small heater, refrig, privileges.
376-6046. (B-83-3t-c).
SPARKLING MODERN 2 bedroom
furnished apt. immediately avail available.
able. available. SIOO, no lease. Air condition conditioning;
ing; conditioning; carport. 3316 NW 21st St.,
376-0894. (B-83-ts-c).
MALE TO SHARE 1 bedroom apt.
1-1/4 blocks from campus. $32.50
per month. 1113 SW Ist Ave., apt.
2. 378-1939. (B-83-4t-p).
MALE TO SHARE 1 bedroom apt.
A.C. and heat, 2 pools, enclosed
patio, privacy. New, large and
beautiful. 503 NW 21st Lane, apt.
7. $45 per month. (B-83-4t-p).
NEED MALE ROOMMATE. Apt.
301 in plush Univ. Gardens. Call
372-3731 or Jerry, 372-9252, rm.
264; $41.25 per month. (B-83-
st-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).
NEED HELP IN MSC-160 or 390?
Dont despair! I used to teach the
piano labs and I can help you learn
those chords. Call 376-0445. (M (M---83-3t-c).
--83-3t-c). (M---83-3t-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).

Page 7



t, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966

Page 8

UF Education Students Embark For Europe

Jfe I I
THEYRE EUROPE-BOUND...
Two Gainesville residents are among a group of 13 UF students
who leave Sunday for France and Germany and a 12-week interning
session in U. S. dependents schools in those two countries. Jon
Wiles and Marie N. Bessette are shown mapping out their travel
schedule during a class break as they prepare for the overseas
trip. Wiles is the son of Dean Kimball Wiles of the College of
Education; Miss Bessette is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Bessette.
BS3SEBSH
aDOBQBBB
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tuesday, 4:30 p.m.,
FU Rm. 215.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Tues. 6:30 p.m., FU Rm. 114.
ALPHA ZETA: Tuesday, 7 p.m., Rm. 133 McCarty.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Tues., Jan. 18, 7:30 p.m., FU Aud.
BRIDGE LESSONS: Tuesday, 7 p.m., FU Social Room, $7.50
single; $14.00 double for ten lessons.
SWIMMING MEET: Tuesday, 4 p.m., Florida vs. Tulane.
SIGMA TAU: Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., Johnson Lounge. This will
be the Winter Trimester smoker and business meeting.
EUROPEAN CLUB: Tuesday, FU Rm 215. New officers will
be elected.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Executive meeting, Tuesday, FU Rm. 324,
3:30 p.m. .....
DELTA SIGMA PI: Tuesday, 7 p.m., regular bisiness meeting.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Tuesday, Feb. 1, 7:30 p.m., Stadium
Rm. 226. All rushees and members invited.
BETA ALPHA PSI: International Accounting Fraternity, Math Matherly
erly Matherly Hall Rm. 13, 3:40-5 p.m. The fraternity will hold tutoring
sessions for Accounting 211 and 212 every Wednesday during
Feb. and March.
GAMMA BETA PHI: Wednesday, FU Rm. 116,7 p.m. Dues for
the winter trimester will be collected.
DYNAMIC FINE ARTS COMMITTEE: Tuesday, FU Rm. 116,
7:30 p.m. All persons interested are invited.
PSI CHI LECTURE: Wednesday, 3:30p.m., FU Aud., Dr. Charles
Eriksen will speak on Personality and Perception.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS: Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Engineering Bldg. Rm. 334, 7:30 p.m.
INTERCOLLEGIATE DUPLICATE BRIDGE TOURNAMENT:
Thurs., FU Soclial Rm., 7 p.m. Tournament Director is Dr.
John E. Crops. Event sponsored by FU Dd. Recreation Committee.
Sign up in Rm. 315, FU.
PHI SIGMA: Wednesday, 8 p.m., 204 McCarty. Dr. S. Shank
of the Agronomy Dept. UF, will speak on Chromosomes, Ge Genomes,
nomes, Genomes, and Interspecific Hybridization. The public is invited.
Refreshments will be served after the talk.
SIGMA TAU: Mens Engineering Honor Society, Tuesday,
FU Johnson Lounge 7:30 p.m. Members will held a smoker to
meet new candidates for membership. Refreshments will be
served.
lAensa Clubs 're Only
For High HIGH IQ's

The University Mensa club is
rapidly becoming one of the largest
in the country.
Mensa consists of students who
have made 98 percent or higher
on a national intelligence test.
Currently 600 Florida students are
eligible.
UFs Mensa began last October
and since then the enrollment has
more than doubled. The enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is now 80, said Mike Sipe
local secretary.
Sipe said membership once in included

cluded included only volunteers who heard
of the club by word of mouth.
Recruiting is now being established
through personal contact with qual qualified
ified qualified persons.
We are mailing letters of in invitation
vitation invitation to the eligible students,
Sipe added.
Persons who feel they qualify
may contact us if, by mishap, we
missed them.
Interested persons may call Sipe
at 8-4950.

Germany France
Locations For
Intern Program
Thirteen education students
from the UF depart from here
Sunday on the second part of a
unique student teaching experiment
in European schools for U. S.
dependents.
The 12-week intern program will
be centered in West Germany and
France. Ten of the 13 Florida
students are bound forGermany
to Frankfurt, Munich, Augsburg,
Keidelberg, Kaiserslautern and
Wiesbaden. The other three will
intern in Orleans, France. The
entire group will reside with Ger German
man German or French families or in
rooming houses.
This way they get teaching
experience in American schools
such as those in Florida, yet they
can rub shoulders with the culture
of the country theyre visiting,
said Dr. Peter F. Oliva, secondary
education professor who is coor coordinating
dinating coordinating the program.
Oliva indicated the experiment,
launched last February when 10
education coeds interned in France
and Spain, is the only one of its
kind anywhere utilizing overseas
dependents schools.
The Department of Defense, the
cooperating government agency
with the University, has been en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic about the new idea, ac according
cording according to Dr. Oliva.
Reports filtered back after the
first students completed their in internship
ternship internship reflecting a feeling among
teachers and administrators of the
schools that the program is bene beneficial
ficial beneficial all the way around, par particularly
ticularly particularly in the give and take of
new concepts.
Biggest obstacle to success is
the lack of money. Students must
finance their own travel and living
expenses. No funds have been set
aside by either the University or
the Department of Defense to de defray
fray defray costs.
But returning students are in
agreement that their money has
been well spent so far.
Names and hometowns for the 13
overseas interns are listed below:
BOCA RATON Norman F.
Nelson.
BOKEELIA Constance Hick Hickson.
son. Hickson.
CLEARWATER -- Carole Ral Ralston.
ston. Ralston.
GAINESVILLE -- Marie N. Bes Bessette,
sette, Bessette, and Jon Wiles.
HOMESTEAD Shirley Kelley.
JACKSONVILLE -- Rosemary
Manson and Sue Carolyn Parker.
ST. PETERSBURG Lona
Kathleen Noel.

: hK- ,*
BP*, j j
M/SS WARD ACCEPTS PLAQUE
Full rights of the fraternity is the inscription on the plaque presented to Barbara Ward by ATO
President Bill Mcride. The plaque was presented to Miss Ward for appreciation on behalf of ATO after
UF President J. Wayne Reitz finished thanking her for visiting the UF campus.
The event completing Religion-In-Life Week took place Thursday. January*27th, at a luncheon in Miss
Wards honor.

'&''v y '' id .u>.
-. ffipsisig: ffl:';/ hh>
v Wr '"', \ .g|^Hgg|p£?'v
*?j /
(V* &*+* dkr S h^M
Ik il Hr
w* '-" % 4f V v v W "' itfCt
...AND THEY ARE TOO
Thirteen UF students leave here Sunday for a 12-week trip
to France and Germany to serve as teaching interns in U. S.
dependents schools. Three members of the group are shown
in this photograph with Dr. Peter Oliva, standing, left, secondary
education professor at the UF and coordinator of the program,
and Mrs. Edith Williams, standing, right, assistant professor of
elementary education. Seated, left to right, Rosemary Manson,
Jacksonville; Carole Ralston, Clearwater, and Patricia Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Akron, Ohio.
Counseling Program
Helps Engineering

An organized counseling pro program
gram program at the high school level to
determine interest in engineering
is beginning to prove beneficial to
the UFs College of Engineering.
The Junior Engineering Tech Technical
nical Technical Society (JETS) offers a con connecting
necting connecting link between high school
and college and gives students a
chance to sample engineering pro programs
grams programs before making a decision
on their careers rather than dis discovering
covering discovering they lack aptitude and
motivation to make the grade.
Eighteen JETS chapters in
Florida reflect an average mem membership
bership membership of 20 students under the
direction of Assistant Dean Wil William
liam William L. Sawyer-, of the College of
Engineering.
Sawyer maintains continuation of
the current trend will provide
a JETS chapter in all of the larger
high schools throughout the state
within a few years. Each of
1,400 local chapters scattered ac across
ross across the United States and in
numerous foreign countries has a

faculty advisor and a local pro proi
i proi fessional engineer assisting with
experiments and training,
i Engineering is an impersonal
field, Sawyer admits. Thepro Theprofessional
fessional Theprofessional seldom comes in direct
contact with the public as do doc doctors,
tors, doctors, lawyers and other business businessmen.
men. businessmen.
Sawyer notes many high school
students are attracted to engineer engineering
ing engineering because of the glamour at attached
tached attached and because of the alleged
high pay scale; however, few stud students
ents students know anything of the qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications and professional aspects of
the field.
Only a handful of secondary
schools have an introductory en engineering
gineering engineering course in their curri curri'
' curri' culum, Sawyer said. Even in
our University College, the first
1 two years are devoted to basic
courses so the student can com comprehend
prehend comprehend the engineering material
1 he will encounter in upper div division
ision division courses.



graves Wins
leauty Title
Linda Graves is the winner of
, p erS ian Club Beauty Contest.
The contest was held Friday,
nuary 28, at the Florida Union.
, e re were five contestants.
The contestants were judged on
lent and swimsuit. Miss Graves
ng As Long As He Needs Me,
d n\l Ever I Would Leave You.
Miss Graves is a junior in music
lunation. She is a member of
ilsic Educators National Con Conrence,
rence, Conrence, Choral Union, and the
niversity Choir.
Miss Graves is 56, weighs
8 pounds, has blonde hair and
own eves. The Washington, D.C.
itive is planning on teaching mu muc
c muc in high school upon her grad gradition.
ition. gradition.
Miss Graves will enter the Miss
ternational Contest on Feb. 14.
al t WM 1
HULLS
Broke Service
& Sepply
* Complete Brake
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Broke Jobs.
* Wheel Batdncing
* Rebuilt Genera Generators
tors Generators & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
To Serve You.
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 S. Main St.
PH. 372-1497

CIVIL SERVICE
CAREERS IN
HYDROLOGY
Water Resources Division
of the
U.S. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
Will Interview Undergraduates and Graduates
DATE: FEB.B, 1966
rnuTArr* YOUR PLACEMENT
VONMVI. OFF|CE OR WRITE TO :
RICHARD C. HEATH
WATER RESOURCES DIVISION
-
U. S. GEOLOGICAL SURVEY
244 FEDERAL BUILDING
OCALA, FLORIDA 32670
:
The Geological Survey is an Equal Opportunity Employer
' I


WBmlm 'tWjm -mrn
wBMr -./ j'.' 1 jBHHI
Ip
all, Hi m f
JSiL "' aOOL fH^Kgf
s§BL JliiilE. 'Mi
?4&?' f £ V* c :
V ;g/*f^
fsjfe/ : & ? ' >*??*.*
V* *-c'' ?;A'.Lr%.: ; ; L
t £&i4 twl -4 < ,'IL 1 s' .-
w '' -i* vt* ;,y MISS PERSIAN CLUB
Miss Linda Graves, 20, has been named winner of the Persian
Club Beauty Award. The Alligator erroneously attributed her name
and award to another beautiful campus'beauty in issue.

BEHIND THE BOOK
Teachings His Love

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator StaFf Writer
A profession is away of life,
he said. I just happen to be in
love with mine.
Clifton K. Yearley, professor of
history, settled back into the mas massive
sive massive wicker rocking chair, casually
put his foot on the desk and pro proceded
ceded proceded to fill his pipe. You dont
have a match, do you? The least
you could have done was to bring
me a match, he smiled.
It was a good sight to see a
man who deeply loves what he is
doing; a rare sight these days.
Teaching is a creative, highly
individualized endeavor and I value
this career, Yearley said. Its
just that after 16 years of doing
anything (he began teaching in 1938
as an undergraduate) if youre still
doing it, it suddenly takes on a
jaded appearance.
You begin by scrounging out

time for research when you first
start to teach, and as you rise
through the ranks, your curiosities
become stronger and a heavier
investment of time is shifted to
research.
Teaching, for those who are
primarily research men, is fun,
but in reality something to do to
buy time, he feels. The quality
of presentation in my courses
represents my intellectual growth.
I dont think the students are
short-changed, he commented,
with a smile and puff on his pipe.
When he was teaching honors,
Yearley usually spent 50 or 60
hours a week in tutorial sessions
and chats with students. The good
student, he feels, will survive the
institutionalism, slackness and ad addiction
diction addiction to mere competence which
permeates most American insti institues
tues institues of higher learning.
Even now, though he dashes
home to write and work on his
book every afternoon, Yearley
would not like to devote himself
purely to research. I always have
to have my hand in there some somewhere
where somewhere to spout off or show off,
he said.
The rocking chair creaked a
couple of times. Nothing I ever
do escapes the realm of my pro profession,
fession, profession, he said, letting smoke
escape toward the ceiling. Its
away of life just as it is for a
surgeon. Its a free existence
one I can grow in and which allows

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'The Money Machine
HistoryProfessor
Studies Economics

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF history professor Dr. C. K.
Yearleys newest book, F he
Money Machine, is an in-depth
study of the interaction of the po political
litical political and "economic institutions
at both the state and municipal
levels from 1860 to 1920.
Yearley, a professor for 16
years -- 10 of them at the UF
was formerly at Johns Hopkins
University and the University of
Delaware. He assisted in Rome
and Bologna to establish graduate
programs in Italian universities
and help mobilize research re resources
sources resources for use of Italian graduate
students.
By writing this book, he wishes
to dispel the general impression
that nothing of importance occur occurred'
red' occurred' during this period. This as assertion
sertion assertion is wrong, said Yearley,
as he explained the fundamental
changes in the American economy
and political system which his book
discusses.
According to Yearley, while we
were an agricultural nation, most
wealth was tangible, so that the

me to cultivate my own curiosities.
It is not undisciplined, but one of
self-imposed discipline.
What do I think of campus po politics?
litics? politics? Mmmm, he mused, as if
there should be any question. I
could say that I couldnt be more
apathetic, but once upon a time I
did sink a few hard won bucks
which otherwise might have gone
into a pool game into Freedom
Party. Yearley likes to see fringe
parties develop to get away from
the Blue Key political mechanism
which he considers farcical*
Cpmmenting on the kingdom of
academia, Yearley said, Theres
no image Id like to cultivate less.
I have vehemently turned down
administrative offers from many
places and have no interest in
playing the career game.
A scholar and historian,
Yearley said, wouldfeel a definite
loss' of cast if I philandered in
administration.
Any honors I receive will come
through-research I do, books I
write, my teaching or contributions
to knowledge, he stated.
His office couldnt resemble less
than that of a tradition historian.
A full-length cot stretches out in a
corner he uses it after late
returns from hunting trips. A low
coffee table decked with some im imported
ported imported glass bottles and a wall
covered with favorite pictures
completed the impression it was
an impression of individuality.

Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

problem of financing the govern government
ment government was relatively simple at all
levels. Taxing was democratic.
However, from 1860 to the 19205,
the bulk of wealth in the U. o.
changed from tangible, easily ac accessible,
cessible, accessible, arid equally distributed
to poorly distributed intangibles
(stocks and bonds).
"When this occurred, the old
theories of distribution of public
burdens were thrown out of
whack, said Yearley, The bulk
of taxes arose after the Civil War.
Since taxes were equal, the money
machinery was feeding on people
with tangible property, who had to
bear* a disproportionate shan
This produced panic in the upper
and middle classes and is a major
explanation of the outburst of rural
and urban reformism.
The second part of this picture
of changing wealth affects .the fi finances
nances finances of political parties. "You
cant have a democratic political
establishment without parties,
said Yearley. "The government is
parties. Therefore, anything which
affects the way in which the govern government
ment government is financed affects the fi finance
nance finance of political parties, he
continued.
During the Civil War era, Year Yearley
ley Yearley reports parties were financed
by spoils, salaries of the public
treasury and party taxes. Compli Complications
cations Complications arose as soon as business businessmen
men businessmen became disturbed over rising
party expenditures. "They wanted
to cut the public payrolls and hold
politics down to a theory of cost
accounting this was disastrous
for politicians, who searched for
other ways to finance their par parties.
ties. parties.
Since the ordinary citizens and
voters did not finance parties, they
were financed from the public
treasury. This brought the estab established
lished established parties under attack in the
early 20th Century by those who
believed they represented mass
democracy and the uprise of the
proletariat.
In his book, Yearley discusses
this head-on collision of the older,
middle class political concept and
the newer urban one. Professional
politics per se were under attack
and parties were driven to find new
sources of revenue. "They found
devious methods of increasing pub public
lic public expenditure and were driven to
alliances with big corporate in interests
terests interests to serve as angels, said
Yearley(
Yearleys book concludes with
the changes that have taken place
in the essential modern political
establishment which incorporates
the special interests of one group
with the mass interest (welfare).
Date of publication is unknown.
Yearley has just finished the first
draft.
Candidates
Disqualified
Four candidates who did not meet
the necessary academic require requirements
ments requirements have been disqualified from
running in the SG elections, Feb.
10, Linda Kramer, director of
elections, said yesterday.
The four are Samuel F. George
(Decision), Leg Council candidate
from the sophomore class, who
has a grade point average below
2.0; Paul Edward Kaiser, grade
point average below 2.0; Donald
Marsh Middlebrooks(Student), Leg
Council candidate from the sopho sophomore
more sophomore class, on scholarship proba probation;
tion; probation; and Juan Emiliano Ponce
(Student), Leg Council candidate
from the sophomore class, grade
point average below 2.0.

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966

iJBB
'.A- -^-a n
.-? g
" M :
Bob Sturm
NSF Grant
Will Aid EG
Research
An $8,400 grant from the National
Science Foundation has made it
possible for promising undergrad undergraduates
uates undergraduates in the College of Engineering
to engage in independent research.
Dr. Gale E. Nevill, Jr., program
director, said The fourteen out outstanding
standing outstanding students participating will
benefit not only from their indi individual
vidual individual research efforts but also
from a sharing of experiences
through working together and with
experienced men in their chosen
field.
The students selected must be
juniors or seniors in engineering
with at least a 3.0 grade average.
Those that have been selected for
the program are Steve Adams,
Jim Chupka, David Ehrenzeller,
Bill Hernandez, Bob Jamieson,
John Lloyd, Brian Morgan, Don
Paulus, John Rinzel, John Taylor,
and Paul Webb.
"Originally the National Science
Foundation provided enough seed
money to encourage and support
eight students. Now they are sup supporting
porting supporting 11 students. This grant
provides a modest stipend for all
participants plus a full-time sum summer
mer summer job with pay, Dr. Neville
said.
The Department of Mechanical
Engineering is cooperating in this
program and is supporting addi additional
tional additional participants, Jeff Raney,
Ted Vollers, and Jon White.
The research of these students
is all relevant to the basic behavior
of solid and liquid systems that
are not electrical. The projects
are supervised by faculty mem members
bers members who are active in the same
areas of research. Some of these
areas are visualization of flows of
liquids, the stability of inflatable
structures and the creep of mater materials.
ials. materials.
Students participating will be
working together in the depart departmental
mental departmental undergraduate research
laboratories and participating in
special seminars.
Benton Still
Stands... Bu But
t But case you havent noticed,
condemned Benton Hall is still
standing. According to Calvin
Greene, director of physical plants
at the UF, Benton may remain
intact for another year and a half.
The 55-year-old building was
found to be a health hazard in the
fall of 1965 when the walls and
roof began sliding. All classes
except the psychology laboratories
were immediately transferred to
various other buildings on campus.
The psychology labs are now in the
process of being moved into a new
off-campus structure.
If Benton were to fall now,
Building F which is attached to
a side of Benton would also have
to go. The School of Engineering
has laboratories in Building F and
does not want to move out until
the completion of their new build building,
ing, building, which will be sometime in
the early fall of 1967.

Apathys Sturm Wants Computer Registration

Apathy Party vice presidential
candidate Bob Sturm revealed at a
rally in an off-campus apartment
building Monday that his party will
"attempt to establish computer
registration at the UF by using
Student Government funds in co cooperation
operation cooperation with the university, and
attempt to negotiate a new contract
with vending machine distributors
unless better machines and repairs
are made on campus.
Sturm, whose partys off-campus
rally may have been the first in
the history of UF student politics/
said it was'part of an approach to
reach the "thousands of off offcampus
campus offcampus students, whom student
government has ignored in rep representing
resenting representing in the past.
He revealed further that starting
last Sunday night Apathy Party had
introduced yet another innovation
in politics by stomping in off offcampus
campus offcampus apartments as well as
on-campus dorms.
"The only way to reach the
people is to go out and knock on

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But if youre the wide-awake working on the marketing team for Electric, where the young men are I
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doors and let them hear the facts.
All we can do is hope that rational
thinking UF students will realize
how we can revitalize the potential
of SG and will go and vote Febru February
ary February 10th.
Sturm, speaking of the computer
registration plank in his partys
platform, cited the College and
University Journal of College Reg Registrars
istrars Registrars (Fall 1965), where a Wash Washington
ington Washington State University project
handled computer registration of
almost 8900 students with an IBM
709 computer and had all classes
arranged, scheduled and program programed
ed programed 18 hours after the close of
mass registration.
"This is very similar to many
Big Ten schools, and almost totally
unlike the traumatic affairs of reg registration
istration registration here. At WSU students,
using a special IBM card, make
class schedules, classroom
assignments and even schedule the
time of such students as scholar scholarship
ship scholarship athletes.
"The computer has all the data

on classroom sizes and availa availability,
bility, availability, student enrollment break breakdown
down breakdown and, of course, time and
course preferences. We feel that,
if the UF is ever to become the
great university in the nation that
is has the potential to be, students
must accept more responsibility
in working with university and state
officials to achieve these needed
programs.
He pointed out that at present
UF registration the students who
least need poor schedules go last
and most often get them.
As far as the vending machines
go, Sturm said, "Just how many
times have you lost money in a
machine? If you come with me
right now Id be willing to bet that
if we went to all the machines on
campus at least 40% of them would
either be broken, inoperative, or
faulty.
"And most of the time when you
lose your money it is between
classes or at night, when you
neither have the time or the ac-

cessibility to obtain a refund.
Sturm also announced that the
entire Apathy Party platform for
action and progress will be before
the student body within the next
ten days.
It is about time SGs half halfmillion
million halfmillion dollar operation did things
to help the student body and uni university
versity university community. Not the Mickey
Mouse programs of the past.
In talking about the other can candidates
didates candidates and the issues they have
been talking about, Sturm charged
they really just dont care. How
can you stack up parking facilities,
an off-campus housing grievance
committee, Flavet sanitation re reforms,
forms, reforms, computer registration, in increased
creased increased counseling and tutorial
programs and vending machine
operation changes -- the things
weve been talking about against
the oppositions babblings about
poop sheets, banners, and check checkoffs?
offs? checkoffs?



Hot Dogs Bite Gators

STARKVILLE, Miss.- Flori Floridas
das Floridas chances for an SEC basket basketball
ball basketball title were but eliniinated
last night when the red-hot Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State Bulldogs soundly
thrashed the Gators 76-68.
Sophomore Dave Williams led
the Bulldogs to the victory, can canning
ning canning 22 points. Williams is aver averaging
aging averaging 20 points a game.
It was simply an off-night for the
Gators.
For the first time all year,
Coach Norm Sloans charges were
outrebounded. They were out outplayed
played outplayed in every respect.
State jumped out to a 39-32 lead
a t the half and led by as high as
20 points midway through the sec second
ond second half.
Immediately after the second

Graves Must Rebuild 66 Team

The UF will open spring football
practice Saturday. Feb. 26, Coach
Ray Graves announced earlier this
week.
The Gators will work the pre prescribed
scribed prescribed 20 times over a 36-day
period, slating the annual spring
jarne for March 19. Following
the game, Graves will hold an
idditional week of practice.

w&MSBSESBBBB

Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966 SPORTS

Dolphins George Wilson
Searching For Staff

MIAMI (UPl)George Wilson,
lewly signed head coach for the
Miami Dolphins of the American
Football League, began looking
for six assistants and a home
today.
Wilson was named to coach the
new AFL franchise holder Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. No terms were announced
but reportedly the contract for
three years set Wilsons salary
at between $30,000 and $40,000.
Wilson was former head coach of
. tAas e

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halt tip, the Bulldogs'built up a
long lead which the Gators were
unable to cope with.
Gary Keller had his worst night
MURALS RESULTS
Yesterday Lambda Chi Alpha
won its third straight Blue League
bowling crown. The Lambda Chis
defeated Pi Kappa Phi 1691 pins
to 1546. High men for the winners
were Tracy Bennet and Bill How Howard.
ard. Howard. Howard rolled a 206 average
in league play this year.
In the opening night of Orange
League basketball competition,
SAE defeated the Pi Lams by a
score of 43-35. Ralph Miller was
high for the lion men with 16
points.

The Gators return 261ettermen.
beginning a search for talent which
Graves expects to be the most
intensive of his six year Florida
career.
This is the biggest rebuilding
job of my career as a head coach,
he said. We will be attempting
to completely rebuild our offensive
line and defensive secondary.

the Detroit Lions, and was an
assistant backfield coach with the
Washington Redskins during the
past season. Joe Robbie, Dol Dolphins
phins Dolphins president, said he handpicked
Wilson himself for the Dolphin
job. Wilson said he has started
searching for six assistant
coaches. His proposed staff will
give the Dolphins one of the three
largest staffs in pro football. Only
Cleveland and Chicago, both in the
NFL, have that many assistant
coaches.
Dolphin President Joe Robbie
called Wilson a lifetime wanner.
He has one of the brightest re records
cords records in professional football and
he is the kind of coach that will
bring a winning team to Miami.

of the year, going in at the half
with no points and 0-4 at the free
throw line. In the second half.
Keller got on the board for two
points.
The loss ruined the Gators
chances to tie Sloans record of
consecutive wins--seven. That
mark was set back in 1961 Sloans
first year at the UF helm.
It was a night where nothing
could go right for Florida.
The loss leaves the Gators with
a 5-2 SEC record and 12-5 overall.
They are still in third place in
the conference standings. State is
now 4-2 and fourth in the SEC.
Next game for the Gators is
Saturday night against Tennessee
in Knoxville.

Many sophomores and B-team
graduates are expected to make
strong bids for playing time. In
addition, Graves is planning some
position shifts.
Foremost among these shifts is
the permanent transfer of quarter quarterback
back quarterback Harmon Wages to fullback.
Wages, a 207-pounder from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, is expected to give John
Feiber a strong fight for the start starting
ing starting berth.
With the exception of the Wages
shift there is little liklihood other
major offensive shifts in personnel
will take place.
The Gators are expected to have
another explosive offensive attack,
with the return of everyones All-
America Steve Spurrier. Richard
Trapp and John Feiber also are
back.
Florida may be losing its All-
America end Charlie Casey, but
the Gators have a fine replacement
for him in Paul Ewald Ewaldsen
sen Ewaldsen alternated with Casey at split
end and also sawdutyat the flanker
back position.
Larry Rentz. Larry Smith. Tom
Christian and others up from the
Baby Gators are expected to give
added impetus to the Gator attack.
Floridas secondary also will
have a new look, with linebacker
Wayne McCall moving to the
monster spot vacated by'grad by'graduating
uating by'graduating senior Dick Kirk.

Page 11

Same Story For Marksmen ;
Take 2nd In 33 Team Meet

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Its been the SAME story all
season for the Florida Rifles.

DiMaggio For Williams?
It Almost Came True
fc ., By MILT RICHMAN
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) -- Ted Williams for Joe DiMaggio even up?
Youd be surprised how close these two Hall of Famers actually
came to being swapped for one another.
Casey Stengel, who knows a lot of things he never talks about, and
never will, let the cat out of the bag the other day when, in answer to
a direct question, he admitted there once had been some talk be between
tween between the Red Sox and Yankees regarding a Williams-DiMaggio swap.
Casey implied such a deal wasnt ever close to being made.
Either he was mistaken or he didnt care to go into the details.
The Williams-DiMaggio trade actually WAS made, and then called
off by both parties the following morning.
There have been some other big deals w'hich were short-circuited,
too. Frank Lane, then with the Cardinals, already had okayed a swap
w'hich would have sent Stan Musial to the Phillies for Robin Roberts
when he was over-ruled upstairs, and the Tigers and Yankees had all
but agreed on a Mickey Mantle-for- A1 Kaline trade eight or nine years
ago when both clubs backed oft only because of a mutual question of
physical condition. -sy.
Lou Perini, former owner of the Braves, wanted Bobby Thomson
from the Giants so much during the winter of 1954 that he made up his
mind to give them Warren Spahn if they insisted.
The Giants didnt insist. So they wound up with Johnny Antonelli
instead.

-^Moor-Cl
y -4. gB k ar
SPO/e79 EDITOR M
With the basketball season half over, its about time for someone
to start speculation as to who will make the All-SEC squad.
Everyones first choice for the honor will be center Clyde Lee,
an almost sure All-America choice from Vanderbilt. Lee led the
conference in scoring a year ago and was named second team
All-America by both wire services.
Lee is averaging better than 23 points a game this year and
theres little doubt that hes the main reason for Vandys No. 4
national rating. The 6-9 senior is also the top SEC man in re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds.
Another almost sure bet for a forward position on the squad is
Auburns Lee DeFore, who has been leading conference scorers
all year. DeFore has one of the most beautiful shots in the world
from anywhere on the court. It has a tremendous arch and is
almost impossible to block. With this tremendous shooting ability
to go along with a 6-6 height, DeFore may be a good pro prospect.
The other forward slot could go to any of three players. Ron
Widby of Tennessee. Pat Riley of Kentucky and Floridas Gary
Keller all have reasonable claim to the all-star squad. Widbys
name does not appear among the top ten scorers, but no one on
the Tennessee squad has made that honor. The reason: Tennessee
doesnt score often, but the Vols have the nations No. 1 defense.
Widby. a letterman in both football and baseball, was chosen
as the conferences leading soph a year ago. Time and again this
year, the 6-4 forward has sparked the Vols.
x Riley, a comparative midget at 6-3, has been dueling with guard
Louis Dampier for the Kentucky scoring lead. He is averaging
more than 21 points per game for the second-ranked nationally
Wildcats.
Keller is the only man on the Gator squaa with even a ghost
of a chance to make the team. He has an 18 point average and is
second to Lee in rebounds. If the Gators continue to make a good
showing and wind up near or in the conference lead, Keller will
probably gain a spot.
Almost as safe a bet as Lee is Dampier, the flashy Kentucky
guard. Dampier was outstanding last year as a soph and was
named first-team on many sportswriters ballots. Averaging 22
points a game and leading the play of the surprising Wildcats,
Dampier could easily be a unanimous selection.
The other guard spot could go to a real floor man and leader
such as Floridas Skip Higley, but it probably wont. A1 Andrews
of Tulane, who made second team last year, will probably gain the
spot on his 19 point scoring average. Other possibilities include
Alabamas Guy Turner and LSUs Harry Heroman.
However, if the writers decide to ignore the position-for position-forposition
position position-forposition type team, they might come up with three forwards.
In the case the team would probably include Lee, Dampier, DeFore,
Widby and either Keller or Riley.
This would be a good choice for the honors, and maybe the
writers will surprise us and name one exactly like it.
As for Sophomore of the Year award, its bound to come down
to Kentuckys Thad Jaracz or Mississippi States Dave Williams.
If Kentucky continues to go Jaracz is the better bet.
Now a Player of the Year. This is the most obvious choice of
all. The award goes hands down to Glenn Lusk, the fine senior
Mississippi playmaker.

The talent-laden team rifled its
way through eight of nine opponents
during the fall trimester.
Rifles Advisor Major Harvey

M. Dick is fired over the just justreleased
released justreleased results of the Society
of American Military Engineers
(SAME) postal match.
Outstanding! There were top topnotch
notch topnotch units from eight states com competing.
peting. competing. To finish second is a real
fine accomplishment/' Dick en enthused.
thused. enthused.
The quintet of Jon Gordon, Lee
Young, Toby Muir, Jim Waugh
and Bill Blanton combined to shoot
a total score of 1738. Clemson
won the match with 1751 out of
1800 possible points.
Sgt. Joe Nave, coach of the well wellrested
rested wellrested squad, feels this first match
of the term could be the biggest
of the season. The Gators journey
to Miami Friday to square off
against a minimum of 20opponents
in the National Rifle Association Associationsponsored
sponsored Associationsponsored Tamiami Tournament.
Our chances to sweep the
honors at Miami must be rated
as slim. Maj. Dick related. Not
only will there be high-caliber
teams from such major colleges as
Miami and Florida State, but there
will be entries from civilian clubs.
high schools, etc. It will be these
unknowns who cauld cause the most
trouble.
When a team enters this meet
you know theyve got a good one.
This is a good match in which to
earn national acclaim, he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1966

Page 12

MEET JTHE GATORS **T
lICl r vOU re line Tape Recorder Accessories
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Automatic Changing Tape tf || liu iijji** li nili l 1 11 l 111 In 11l sI u I
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NEAL WALK
Basketball Contest :: I The eye is 2 marvelous instrument, useful for
;|:' ; Leading the Baby Gators to their best season *: many purposesgirl-watching, flirtacious flut flutever
ever flutever is 6-9 Neal Walk. *: tering, diamond assaying, sand storage and a good j
WMT "W" A product of Miami Beach High School, his piay cry, to mention but a few.
MKWK. won Beach a berth in last years state champion- But surely no finer purpose has yet evolved to
p ship playoffs. match the ultimate satisfaction that comes with I
j n Men's or Ladies' Wear Walk is top-gun for the frosh, averaging well the employment of the eye for contact with a
x over 25 points per game. He also has garnered sandwich creation from Alans Cubana. Friends,
v more rebounds than any player on Coach Brooks j:;: this is visual enjoyment at its pupil-poppin best. 1
Hendersons squad. £ The casting of ones peepers on any of Alans 1
PlaceanXinside parenthesis Hailing from a basketball-oriented family, Walk *: culinary delightswhether roast beef, submarine,
next to the team you think will win is i nsp i reC i by his father A1 Walk, who has been ham n cheese or what-have-youis enough to make I
this Saturday, February sth. Then to almost every varsity game this season. $: one momentarily forget all the bikinis, Alpine sun- 1
pick the score of the Florida-Ten- x sets, underwater canyons, five-carat rings and I
essee game. Thats the tie breaker! ace-high straight flushes one ever saw. I
'.i And the beauty of it is, your eyes are far from I
/ J Fla VS Tenn ( ) ( ) LSU VS. Miss. State ( ) iy the only thing youll feast on a treat from Alans. I
( ) r IU. Ui. A van,. \ \ / 3 Gather up ALL your senses and come to Alans.
Youll see what we mean. I
( ) Ala. vs. Tulane ( ) ( ) Memphis St. vs. FSU ( ) § m carolyn plaza
( ) Auburn vs. Ole Miss ( ) ( ) UCLA vs. Wash. State ()I
( ) Ga. vs. Kentucky ( ) ( ) Missouri vs. Kansas () | I
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