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
Tlie Florida Alligatfr

mb a 'v v* "f'-Z VfsSVj*'-^ l ,'Â¥'^^k^^^^^ #^^^^B|^BBjjjj^
V k*# < llillraSL" ~' MMirtlifiW
M 3 Jr yMryrfWft,. fc jsgaE
JE w -r Bw I 'V ijlJiiV'M' i i l ., y'l,l,11 i'i 1 ii i| i" 1 <|iiil' H)iiiii |l i l ill l l ./-i;T >:,
B IR&r n. VJnii J a,.->isS. *.ii,' _!_ .'...t * j -f:w;. >*:.
W :p:
IB _. I
'' ; # *: s£-? fglsPKc
mB £ ... IB^
;/ v ggy
Br B - >> if. # w BAShIb *p7&- f:^|## |:^p?P^B|
AROUND 'OUTHOUSE
Inspecting the outhouse left on the Wesley Foundation front lawn are (left to right) Ralph Hum Humphrey,
phrey, Humphrey, Jim Clary, Robert Piacenza and Frank Renew. This was one reaction to an Alligator letter this
week.
When Isnt A House A Home?
When Its A Way Out House

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
One campus reaction to Ron Laniers letter in the
Monday Alligator can be seen on the front lawn of
the Methodist Wesley Foundation.
Placed on the grass by person or persons unknown
was an outhouse.
It was first noticed Tuesday morning. On Monday,
Lanier, student chairman of this years Religion-In-
Life Week, has graphically expressed his feelings
about the state of UF religion.
The campus pastors who read this article, he
said in his letter, will be just as hardened to it as
they are hardened to most everything else that goes
on across University Avenue.
I guess Id get hardened, too, if I sat, day in and
day out, on a cold hard stool in some old abandoned
outhouse ...
The letter appeared Monday. The outhouse showed
up on the Methodist Wesley Foundation lawn Tuesday
morning.
Reaction from Rev. Thaxton Springfield of the
Methodist Church was far from anger.
Im glad the church seems to be important enough
to some people so that they attack it, he said. I
would rather be attacked than ignored.
Lanier has said in the past the problem with re religion
ligion religion at the UF is that the religious centers are not
Reitz: Agrees With §
. AAUF View
£ UF President J. Wayne Reitz told The Alligator*:
Syesterday that he wishes to correct one statement*:
:j:|made in a story in Tuesdays newspaper. *:
*: Reitz said he is in full agreement, not mere- *:
*:ly general agreement, with the American Ass- *:
*:ociation of University Professors stand on aca :*
xdemic freedom. *:
ij: The statement in question appeared in ia story
*on student protest activity.

KoZ. 55, JVo. 55

University of Florida

reaching the campus and they are aware of it.
To this Rev. Springfield said, We are not now
and have never Deen unaware of the situation. We
realize the church has moved from the center to the
periphery of life.
When asked if the outhouse would get a direct res response
ponse response from campus pastors, Rev. Springfield an answered,
swered, answered, I dont think so.
This is something we have been discussing for a
number of years, he said of the current religious
situation. And we are still discussing it, he added.
Rev. D. F. Castor, Lutheran Pastor, offered a
waiting ear to the campus.
Im listening, he said. I want to hear what
the rest of the students have to say.
Its probably the first really big sign of excitement
weve had for a while, he said.
He felt it represented the feeling of many students.
Its a sign of something, but Im not sure what.
Donald Songster, president of the Wesley student
group said the message of the outhouse could be
seen in the poem tacked to its front door.
The poem read:
Im alone while youre somewhere with some
friends of yours.
Id find you but youd laugh me down I know.
It hurts to love so much but not be loved atall.
But Id rather loan you than let you go.
The poem says it all, commented Songster.
Dukes Law Dean
To Speak Tonight
Duke Law Dean, Elmer Latty will address the UF
Pre-Law Society tonight at 8.
His topic will center around careers in law. Latty
has attended such schools as Michigan, Columbia and
Duke. He was a Fulbright lecturer at the University
of Italy, at Pavia.
The address is scheduled at the Law School court courtroom.
room. courtroom.

Thursday, February 3, 1966

High Wants
Board Control

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Floridas system of controlling
expenditures in its universities and
colleges has placed its schools in
danger of disaccreditation by the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools, Miami Mayor Robert
King High said yesterday.
It was the Southern Association
that disaccredited the schools in
Jacksonville.
High proposed control of higher
education expenditures be placed
in the hands of the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents rather than with the State
Budget Commission, which retains
control of college spending even
after the schools have received
their appropriations from the leg legislature.
islature. legislature.
High said his proposal was the
first of a series to take higher
education out of politics. These
and other policies are emerging
from a series of conferences he
has been holding with state edu education
cation education leaders. He will hold a
meeting on education Saturday,
and at intervals in his campaign
for the governorship.
The mayor said the Budget Com Commission,
mission, Commission, appointed by the Gover Governor,
nor, Governor, retains control over how mon money
ey money is spent at colleges and univer universities,
sities, universities, even after the schools re receive
ceive receive their money from the
legislature. He said the Commis Commission
sion Commission can juggle expenditures for
even such items as professors
salaries and departmental pro projects.
jects. projects.
The Board of Regents, working in
conjunction with the Board of Edu-

Albert Groundhog
Sees Gator Shadow
By AMI SAPERSTEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Albert hardly stirred in his cage yesterday when a sudden heat ;
wave brought sunny skies and temperatures of nearly 60 to ;
Gainesville for Groundhog Day.
No groundhog he, Albert never squirmed when the sun threw a :
gator shadow in front of him; in fact, he probably basked in the
sun.
For any groundhogs appearing, however, the day was bound to : :
have been a terrifying one, according to an old tradition brought to
America by immigrants from Great Britain and Germany, i:
According to the legend, groundhogsor woodchuckspeek out
of their winter burrows every Feb. 2. The sight of their shadows, :
cast by the suns reflection, frightens the creatures back into their j:
burrows, where they remain for six weeks, keeping spring away
that much longer. :
UF students queried were only slightly concerned with the >
significance of the day. Most, in fact, had to be reminded that it :
was Groundhog Day yesterday. :j
George Stuart, 2UC: I didnt see any groundhogs ... in fact,
I know very few groundhogs... I hibernated all afternoon in bed. :j:
Phyllis Hood, 2UC: Groundhogs? I wished my family a Happy
Groundhog Day in a letter . . 3
Mark Farber, 2UC: What do you mean you dont believe me?
Linus stays up all night for the Great Pumpkin; I stayed up all 3
night waiting for the groundhog. $
Carolyn Franks, lUC: What am I going to do for Groundhog 3
Day? Im celebrating. I dont know what Ill do yetit depends on
the weather.
Meanwhile, temperatures in Gainesville dropped down into the i;."
20s again last night, and a weather report promises colder weather
five degrees or more below normal at least through Monday, :3
No groundhogs, of course, make their normal habitations in the *:
state of Florida. 3;
And an alligators shadow is hardly the same as a ground- 3
hogs ... or is it? :3

HIGH
cation, is charged with control over
the states institutions of higher
learning.
Transferring responsibility to
the Board of Regents, said High,
will go a long way towards taking
higher education out of Florida
politics. He said the Regents
would be subject to strict audit
controls by the state auditors
office.
High said the present fiscal pro procedures
cedures procedures for Florida colleges en encouraged
couraged encouraged political manipulating.
He claimed university administra administrators
tors administrators have told him the present
system wreak havoc with their
planning.
He also quoted the standards of
the Southern Association of Col Colleges
leges Colleges and Schools, which reviews
procedures for state colleges and
universities: Once funds have
been appropriated for the opera operation
tion operation of an institution, its budget
and control of expenditures should
be entirely within the institution
under its governing board.

HIGH



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. Feb. 3. 1966

HJB9
International
COSTLY MISHAP . U. S. helicopters today accidentally unleashed
a barrage of 2.75-inch Zuni rockets into bivouacked Ist Cavalry
Division troops 300 miles northeast of Saigon. One American was
killed and nine others wounded in the mishap. In fighting only 15 miles
from Saigon, U. S. Ist Infantry Division forces overran and wiped out
twq Viet Cong machine gun bunkers that had inflicted moderate
casualties on one company of about 180 Americans.
c-
FRANCE OPPOSES U.N . . France joined
Communist North Viet Nam today in rejecting
United Nations intervention in the war in Viet
Nam. The Soviet Union also opposed U N.
action. The United States already had run into
delays in its efforts in the Security Council
to get neutral nations to mediate and today's
French announcement appeared to kill hopes
for such action.
PRESS APPROVAL . The director of the U. S. Information
Agency said today the non-Communist press around the world gener generally
ally generally has recognized resumption of U. S. bombing of North Viet Nam
as inevitable. World opinion has universally, with the exception
of the Communist states, welcomed the peace offensive and recog recognized
nized recognized the Presidents good faith in trying to bring about an end to
hostilities, Leonard H. Marks said in an interview.
National

CAPITOL HILL DEBATE ... A new element was added today to
the growing Capitol Hill debate on the Johnson Administrations
policies in Viet Nam. Sens. Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., and Jennings
Randolph, D-W. Va., offered a new resolution expressing approval
and backing for the Presidents policies in Viet Nam. The proposal,
designed to serve as a springboard for a full-dress congressional
debate, would replace the resolution Congress overwhelmingly voted
at Johnsons request shortly after the Tonkin Gulf incidents in Au August,
gust, August, 1964.
LAUNCH THREATENED . Jet stream winds high over the launch
site Wednesday threatened another delay in plans to orbit the worlds
first operational weather satellite. Launch crews planned to proceed
with the countdown on the sleek Delta rocket with a final go-no-go
decision expected an hour or two before the scheduled 2:22 a.m. EST
launch Thursday.
U.S. SEEKS CONFERENCE . The White
House and the State Department said Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday the United States would welcome a con convening
vening convening of a Geneva Conference to seek peace
in Viet Nam. Presidential Press Secretary
Bill D. Moyers and a State Department spokes spokesman
man spokesman expressed the U. S. position after Senate
Democratic leader Mike Mansfield and the
French government suggested that such a move
might help end the war.
Florida
FLORIDA TECH . The Cabinet named the states newest univer university
sity university Florida Tech Tuesday and earmarked $6.8 million of the
higher education bond issue to start building the campus near Orlando.
Florida Technological University, which surely will be shortened to
Florida Tech will be a four-year general education institution,
the Cabinet said, despite its proximity to the Cape Kennedy missile
complex. The school is scheduled to open its doors to 1,500 students
in the fall of 1968.
STATE ECONOMY GROWS . Gov. Haydon Burns said Tuesday
he was hard put to find superlatives to describe the fine condition
of Floridas economy. The economic growth of the state was phe phenomenal.
nomenal. phenomenal. he said. The governor said the total number of non-farm
jobs in the state may reach two million before 1970. The economy
posted a record-smashing, year-end, monthly high of 1.686.000 non nonfarm
farm nonfarm people at work in December.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone ot all advertisements anu
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position -.vill be given wheiiever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments ol payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day a/ter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of all advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc oui versify' of rloi i.ia and Is
published live times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s*.mi-weeki>. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

LBJ .ENDORSES I Kl _.
Samaritan Aid Plan Cited

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson proposed Wednesday
that the United States spend more
than a half a billion dollars to help
other nations of the world stamp
out the slavery of ignorance and
the scourge of disease.
In a special message, he asked
Congress to vote $524 million tor
the fiscal year beginning July 1 for
wide- ranging, new international
health and education programs.
Johnson listed among his goals
the elimination of small pox every everywhere
where everywhere in the world and the eradi eradication
cation eradication of malaria in the Western
Hemisphere and eight Asian. Af African
rican African and Near Eastern countries
within the next 10 years.
He urged a huge boost in U. S.
educational programs

Guilty Verdict Sought
In Mossier Murder Case

MIAMI (UPI) -- The state vowed
Wednesday to prove that Candace
Candy Mossier and Melvin Lane
Powers murdered Jacques Moss Mossier
ier Mossier for love and money, but the
defense painted Candys slain mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire husband as a hopeless
homosexual with a multitude of
enemies. y
Because of his homosexuality,
said defense attorney Percy Fore Foreman,
man, Foreman, Jacques Mossier laid him himself
self himself open to blackmail or possible
homicide at very frequent inter intervals.
vals. intervals.
Foreman also accused Mossier
of being a ruthless business baron.
The two sides of the case against
Candace and Powers were outlined
for a jury of nine white and three
Negro men in opening statements
of more than an hour each by the
shaggy-haired Foreman, Powers
attorney, and assistant state attor attorney
ney attorney Arthur E. Huttoe.
Candys side of the defense pass passed
ed passed up an opening statement until
the state finishes its ca<=e. The
first prosecution witnesses then
were called to the stand. 6
Circuit Court Judge George E.
Schulz denied a motion for mis mistrial
trial mistrial made by the defense on
grounds that Huttoe misstated facts
and provided copies of his state statement
ment statement to the press.
Candace, 45, and the dark darkhaired,
haired, darkhaired, 29-year-old Powers, who
is her nephew, looked on intently
as the opposing attorneys set the
stage for the actual start of the
states case against the accused
lovers.
They are on trial for first de degree
gree degree murder in the June 30, 1964
slaying of financial wizard Moss-
CUR
SANDY//Uf£s
Are nr
Fo* R kMfr
o o o
(V/VM
Carmanella's
. / SF
'.zsasvssf &
/
y 7 days o week 11 to 9
O6 v Jr.iversify Ave.

with foreign countries, birth con control
trol control cooperation to meet the
worlds population explosion
problem and a vast new effort to
combat malnutrition in many
areas.
We bear a special role in this
liberating mission, Johnson said.
Our resources will be wasted in
defending freedoms frontiers if
we neglect the spirit that makes
men want to be free.
The President also declared:
This must be the first work of
the world for generations to
come .
The choice between light and
darkness, between health and sick sickness,
ness, sickness, between knowledge and ig ignorance
norance ignorance is not one that we can
ignore.

ler, who was 69. Their trial is in
the third week.
During Huttoes statement,
blonde Candace, wearing a beige
suit, in succession gaped, grim grimaced
aced grimaced and whispered to one of her
attorneys: Thats a lie . its
not true.

Here s a Golden Opportunity to own a Fine
Suit and Sport Coat at a Low Low Price!
Just deduct a FULL CNE-THiRD and save a
Substantial Amount on fine clothing and on
furnishings.
SUITS
AND
SPORT
COATS
NOW REDUCED
y%
SHIRTS, SPORT SHIRTS, JACKETS,
SWEATERS, HATS, ROBES
A FULL ONE-THIRD OFF!
all weather coats
With Zip-Out Values To qq
Liter $44.50 9^)
'j
225 Ui. Am.
jng On Huge Lot At Rear Os Store

The light we generate can he
the brightest hope of history. i t
can illuminate the way toward a
better life for all. But the dark darkness
ness darkness if we let it gather ca ~
become the final, terrible mid midnight
night midnight of mankind.
Vietniks
Protest
NEW YORK (UPI) over the
noise of the chanting 1,000 demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators and through the crisp
wintry air, the flashing lights en encircling
circling encircling the Allied Chemical Build Building
ing Building slowly spelled out the words
telling what had happened across
Manhattan at the U. N.. France
and Soviet Union oppose U. S. ef effort
fort effort to involve U. N. in setting up
Viet Nam peace talks! Could mean
end of proposed Security Council
debate ...
Traffic was halted in all direc directions.
tions. directions. Horns honked. Photograph Photographers
ers Photographers popped flashbulbs. Demonstra Demonstrators
tors Demonstrators cheered. And police pulled up
the paddy wagons.
In all, 31 young men and women
were hauled away to night court,
charged with disorderly conduct.



Wjm 1v \ I|K . J / tk / Jkfl ncjSl i ;: lpT- Jl'. v
. ' j \ "Jy=fljli
it IT ;P
jp
NEW OFFICERS
The new officers for Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising
fraternity, look over the program for the coming year. From left,
they are Dallas Johnston, treasurer; Peter Penrose, President; David
Waggener, vice-president and Bill Douberly, secretary.
Two New Debates

Linda Kramer, director of elec elections,
tions, elections, announces two new presi presidential
dential presidential debates. The Mayors
Council will sponsor a debate 3:00
p.m. Sunday, in front of the wash
house in the Flavet Area.
The audience is requested to
bring its own seats.
A second debate, sponsored by
and held at Broward, will take

1 \j. V V sl/ rr 1 1
I Al ft.,|r,' loronado I
I will get you 1
I -If if you dont
' WatChOUd j
M Dont look now. But a keen machine called Tomnado has designs on you. Out to get you
If with front wheel drive that puts the traction where the action is! Extra stretch-out room
m for six. (Mat floors, you know.) f ull-view side windows. Draft-free ventilation. Front and
fl rear seat belts, back-ups and a raft of other standard safety etceteras. Like we say, Toronado
M has designs on you. Or is it the other way around! LOOK TO OLDS FOR THE NEW!
1 ,(tep out front M TURONAOO NINf TV (ICMT DTITA 88 DYNAMIC 88 ICTSTAR 88 CUTIASS US VISTA CRUISTR START IRT -447
I m** I Q I_D SMQ BI l_E 1
Roc/tfl Action C y U CRfAT timi TO CO WMYRT TNf action is :.. srr YOUR iocai authorityo oidsmobiit OUAIITY DTAITR TODAY!

place 10:45 p.m., February 9, the
evening before elections.
The Rawlings debate, previously
scheduled for Monday, Feb. 7. has
been changed to Tuesday after
progs by the candidates so that
more girls will attend.
The Campus Club debate will be
held 11:00 p.m. this evening.

Three Hats,One Collar;
Only One Job For Banks

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Rev. Sam Banks wardrobe in includes
cludes includes three hats and a collar.
Each of the three hats stands
for one of his functions at J. Hillis
Miller Medical Center. The collar,
a white ministers band, is never
actually taken off since it is apart
of each job.
This role as both professor of
religion and teacher at the Med
Center is shared by only one other
man in the nation -a professor
of religion and medicine at the
University of Chicago.
At the Med Center, the 37-year 37-yearold
old 37-yearold Rev. Banks divides his time
between three major areas: pas pastoral
toral pastoral care of patients, teaching and
counseling of students and faculty.
Rev. Banks is a man who daily
walks the thin line between ob observation
servation observation and involvement. He
likes to think of the Med Center
as the crisis where the staff
helps people to have problems.
Jails, churches, state hospitals
-- each is a crisis house, Rev.
Banks explained. And each, he said,

is a place people go to have
problems where they go to reach
and try to overcome their indivi individual
dual individual crises.
As Rev. Banks sees it, helping
people is a matter of participating
observation. It is the middle ground
between observation and involve involvement.
ment. involvement.
You cant just sit and watch,
you have to take some action.
And yet, sometimes this action
consists of doing nothing at all.
Rev. Banks described one of the
first people he helped as a coun counselor.
selor. counselor.
The man, said Rev. Banks, had
completely withdrawn from the
world. He refused to communicate
at all. But each day, Rev. Banks
would just sit silently by him.
Finally, one day the man reacted
he just slapped Rev. Banks
across the face.
I was really excited and
happy. It was his first contact
with the world, explained Rev.
Banks.
And eventually the man came
out of his shell. He began talking

Thursday, Feb. 3. 1966, The Florida Alligator,

3 first with Rev. Banks and then with
ti others. Today he lives as a normal
member of society.
Rev. Banks has taught at the UF
l since 1962. He is listed as an
l assistant professor of both psy psy-1
-1 psy-1 chiatry and religion. But he does
not hold an MD degree.
It is a job he describes as a
schizoid existence.
' I come as a non-physician,
i Rev. Banks said of his religious religious,
, religious, secular role. Its not wise to have
? your feet too solidly planted in
both campus, he explained.
"Some of us are here so the
1 students can talk to non-MDsdur non-MDsdur>
> non-MDsdur> ing their training. We represent
> contact with the outside community
; in which they must live when they
, leave school.
I Rev. Banks love for both fields
made an early showing in his life.
By the time he reached college
I level, he was attending night
courses in pre- medicine while tak taking
ing taking day classes in theology.
But the Bishop and he didnt see
eye to eye on the double load. Os
the outcome, Rev. Banks said, He
won immediately. I dropped med
school.
"But I won ultimately, he add added.
ed. added. "And now instead of being a
doctor, I teach them. __
In his teaching position at the
Med Center, Rev. Banks instructs
psychiatry students in pastoral
care the philosophy of mankind,
he calls it.
But even though he is aa ordained
Methodist minister, he does not be believe
lieve believe in trying to "sell my religion
to the students.
"Im there to share my beliefs
with my students. Im not there to
huckster them into believing.
Each day as a counselor he sees
people who need help. Sometimes
these people are dying of a ter terminal
minal terminal disease.
"Im not interested in them be because
cause because of their illness, said Rev.
Banks. "Im interested in their
life.
"Overt outside activities dont
tell the story. You have to find out
the patients problems and what it
means to him.
"The trick, said Rev. Banks,
"is to get close.
Rev. Banks likes to take time
to talk and find what makes the
particular person before him dif different
ferent different from all others.
He doesnt believe in developing
an outer shell to psychologically
protect himself from all the prob problems
lems problems he encounters daily.
"Im not afraid to cry some sometimes.
times. sometimes. Most men dont know how
to do this. Its bad bad religion
and bad existence.
Scott Kelly
Plans Talk
Gubernatorial candidate Scott
Kelly will appear on campus Mon Monday
day Monday night at 8:00 p.m. in Bryan
Lounge of the Florida Union.
Kellys purpose in coming to
the meeting is to "get acquainted
with the students. Kelly plans to
discuss his campaign with the stu students
dents students and hear their ideas and sug suggestions
gestions suggestions on the educational situa situation
tion situation in Florida.
Kelly will not give a speech
because he feels that "more can
be gained by personal contact with
the students.
"Speeches do not always give the
people a chance to question the
candidate directly on all prob problems,
lems, problems, Kelly said.
"I am prepared to meet the
students face to face on any prob problem
lem problem which concerns them. Kelly
concluded.

school.

Page 3



Page 4

I. The Florida Alligator. Thursday. Feb. 3. 1966

An Editorial :
We Support Andy,
Fran,Yvette, Drex
3n pursuit of our avowed aim to endorse the
best candidates for the various Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) positions. The Alligator editorial staff
today turns its attention to the race for the Board of
Student Publications,
In the past, this board has often been peopled by
students and faculty members alike who knew little
of* the distinct problems which continually plague
publications on campus. Often the three open slots
for each party have been filled irregardless of any anything
thing anything more than paper qualifications. Often, the
student nominees have swept into power on the coat coattails
tails coattails of the successful presidential candidate. Per Personal
sonal Personal qualifications often are never considered in
the election of board members.
This year both major parties. Decision and Stu Student.
dent. Student. have qualified very competent persons to run
for the three open student slots.
Decision Party has endorsed Fran Snider. Andy
Moor and Dick Dennis. Student Party has nominated
Yvette Cardozo. Drex Dobson and David West. West
and Dobson are currently members of the Board and
the other student slot is vacant, following the depart departure
ure departure of Peggy Blanchard via graduation in December.
David West has served two separate hitches on
the Board, has been Alligator summer editor and
managing editor during the David Lawrence editor editorship.
ship. editorship. He is a member of Florida Blue Key, has
working newspaper experience and is very aware
of the problems of student publications.
Likewise, Drex Dobson, current executive editor
of The Alligator, has a long journalistic background,
having served as managing editor of the FSL Flam Flambeau.
beau. Flambeau. as well as having been elected to the position
of summer managing editor, only to fail to serve
due to a personal injury.
Andy Moor, as sports editor of The Alligator, has
an immense knowledge of the inner workings of
student publications, with especial emphasis on The
Alligator. Fran Snider, assistant managing editor,
has knowledge of both the journalistic and govern governmental
mental governmental aspects of campus life. Dick Dennis is former
assistant sports editor of The Alligator, and Y'vette
Cardozo is perhaps one of the best reporters ever
to work on the campus newspaper.
As far as picking our choices, this is where
difficulties arise. Os all the candidates. West. Dob Dobson.
son. Dobson. Miss Snider and Moor have perhaps the greatest
knowledge of the problems of student publications,
not necessarily in that order.
While firmly endorsing the qualifications of West,
The Alligator, however, feels it in the best interests
of the student body to allow more youthful students
to take positions on the Board, where it is possible.
Dennis, a sophomore has yet to accumulate the
necessary experience needed to best fulfill the
position of a board member.
For these reasons, we suggest that students con consider
sider consider strongly the candidacies of Moor. I>obson.
Miss Cardozo and Miss Snider.
But regardless of the choice you make, we feel
certain there shall be one of the best-constituted
Boards of Student Publications in the history of the
school when the balloting is finished.
A word
to our readers
The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor. Due to space limit limitations,
ations, limitations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 250 words.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Mating editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Editor-of-this-issue Bill Martinez
Assistant sports editor Bod Menaker
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huff master
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
Ami Saperstem Agnes Fowles, John Mcthaii
Julie McClure. Jeff Denkewalter
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Eton Wright
Photographers .... Nick Arroyo. Steve Kanar

Benny Cason

The Florida Alligator
A MM h Ou Raw. Pk Tit W
I WANT YOiT
" bpecially All You Punks And Demonstrators!"
Barry Diamond
The fact that the United States emerged from the Second World
War as the roost powerful nation on earth has not affected the
p>ower of the great mass of individual Americans.lt has, however,
affected the p>ower of all those individuals who administer the
foreign affairs of the United States ... That the p>ower of our
elected officials in both domestic and foreign affairs has grown
considerably in recent years is an obvious fact of life is well
brought out by Professor Hans Morgenthau in the above quotation
and the book it is taken from Among Nations).
That they have often misused this power is a contention roucu
less frequently discussed, yet one which at this time deserves
careful scrutiny on the part of the American public. In Part One,
we examined the governments attitude toward the public and the
news and found it wanting, and saw that the peoples confidence
in the word of their government was suffering as a result. Now
we are ready to examine the most serious cause for the growing
crisis in confidence that exists between the people and their
elected officials. General!) speaking, that cause can be termed
Decaying Political Morality.
These doubts begin with no less a parsonage than the U. S.
President. Somehow and no one knows exactly how. he has become
a millionaire many times oter during his thirty-plus years in the
public service. His association with Bobby Baker is known to have
been on a warm, personal basis, and his TV stations monopoly
in Austin has long been a topic of discussion among both his
friends and critics. Senator Robert Kerr, who died several years
ago. was an officer of Kerr- McGee Oil Compiany. which he founded,
and was concurrently reputed to be the most powerful man in the
Senate. His specialty was the oil depreciation allowance. He also
was a millionaire.
This list could, of course, easily become much longer. But the
point, even without relating the stirring sagas of Billy Sol Estes
and Bobby Baker, has. I trust, been made. Congress has seen fit
to draw a sharp distinction between the conflict of interest laws
that piertain to the Congress, and those that piertain to the other
two branches of government. For those who are interested, the
cases of Robert McNamara or John Conner should prove in instructive.
structive. instructive. This is all the more galling to the taxpayer-citizen,
whose own financial dealings are scrutinized quite carefully once
a year by computers, beginning with the middle of April.
But the publics grounds for questioning the political morality
of its representatives does not end even here. There is yet another
sphere of activity in which the politicans have let their consti constituents
tuents constituents down. The activity 1 am speaking of is campaigning. While
not too many of our politicians have used questionable tactics to
get elected, those who have are notable exceptions.
It is to the credit of the New Jersey voters they didnt elect (he
Republican gubernatorial candidate who smeared the opposition
with his big issue: that of a Rutgers professor speaking favorably
of the Viet Cong.
It is my belief that the people, by their votes in this election,
the one in New York City, and others throughout the country, have
clearly expressed their desire for a new honest) and integrity
in pxilitics. That the politicians will attempt to make U appear as
if they are in sympathy with this desire of the publics goes w ithout
saying. But the responsibility for seeing that tliey actually are in
sympathy with the wish of the pieople for better government rests
ultimately with the pieople themsehes. It might lie well to keep
this responsibility in mind w hen we go to the polls here on campus.

Dr. Robert
Hutchins
tC iarles E. Walker, executive vice-president of
American Bankers Association, has replied
to some remarks of mine about the recent action of
the Federal Reserve increasing interest rates.
For the benefit of those to whom those remarks
were less than imperishable, I will state again what
the point of them was.
I said the interest rate was a matter of vital
consequence to the economic well-being of our people.
I said that it was an important element in the econo economic
mic economic program of any government. I said that to com commit
mit commit this element to a body that did not have to make
its policies conform to those of the elected repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the people was as impractical as it was
undemocratic. I said the only sure beneficiaries of
a change in the interest rate at this time were the
bankers: They can charge a higher price for what
they have to sell.
None of this does Mr. Walker deny. He either
missed the point or he did not choose to argue it.
It would be a hard point to argue against, for the
conservative magazine Business Week said on July
11, 1964, The fact is that no modern nation can
afford to let its central bank operate without regard
to the economic policies and commitments of the
elected government. There must be coordination of
monetary policy with the broad economic policies
of the administration or there will be chaos.
Instead of debating this central question, Mr.
Walker accuses me of failing to realize that the
Federal Reserve Board is independent of the bank bankers,
ers, bankers, that banks are regulated and that they compete
with one another.
The longer I live the more I am impressed with
the abstract, theoretical, unrealistic, highfalutin,
Fourth-of-July rhetoric of practical men.
The history of regulation in this country is uni uni
uni form. The regulated industry takes over the regu regulating
lating regulating agency. The most conspicuous example of
the general rule is the Interstate Commerce Com Commission,
mission, Commission, which was established to regulate the
I railroads and bpcame their tool.
I How can we talk seriously of competition in an
jj industry that can get its prices fixed by a govern government
ment government agency that is not responsible to the people?
Os course there is competition of sorts, but it is
competition after price, the basic factor in real
competition, has been gracefully eased out of con consideration.
sideration. consideration. The members of this industry are quite
properly referred to as the banking fraternity.
Meanwhile, I have received a circular from a
broker urging me to buy the stock of West Coast
banks on the ground that their profit margins will
rise. The first major factor producing this happy
result is said to be the recent increase in the
prime id.aing A ate from 4-1/2% to 5%, following
the Federal Reserves raising of the discount rate.
LETTER
'badly
misinformed
y
Editor:
It is a pity that a man of the stature of Robert
M. Hutchins should be so badly misinformed about
the Federal Reserve System, who runs it, and what
it is trying to do.
In his recent Conversation Starter. Mr. Hutch Hutchins
ins Hutchins stated that the bankers run the System. This
would come as a great surprise and. indeed, a
gratuitous insult to the seven members of the
Federal Reserve Board, none of whom are or have
been commerical bankers. Two are former uni university
versity university deans and four are professional economists.
All are duly sworn officers of the Federal Govern Government.
ment. Government. For them to act in any way contrarv to the
public interest would be to flout their oath Oi office
and to betray a public trust.
The other absurdities in Mr. Hutchins article
are hardl\ worth commenting on. Competition among
banks, which he belittles, is indeed severe, as is bank
competition with other types of financial institutions
-- note what is happening to rates paid to savers.
Mr. Hutchins says that banks arent really regu regulated.
lated. regulated. Nonsense, banking is one of the most heavily
regulated industries in the country. One is tempted
to conclude that Mr. Hutchins had tongue-in-cheek
"hen penning this particular OonversationStaHer.
Otherwise, how could a man of his education and
experience bo so ignorant of the facts"? JL
Hut ii so. his humor tailed to come through. As a
result, ho tnisluioi tned and misled your readers,
and did a great dtsservuv to the dedicated public
servants who are members of the Federal Reserve
Hoard.
Charles E. Walker



LETTERS:

student, Killeen clash

Editor:
After having read Bill Killeens
letters in The Alligator, my cur curiosity
iosity curiosity has been aroused to the order
of the following questions:
(1) What is Mr. Killeen trying
to accomplish by having his maga magazine
zine magazine sold on the Florida campus?
(2) Is he really striving for what
he implies is press freedom or is
he out just for publicity for his
magazine?
(3) What hunger or bodily func function
tion function is his magazine, which every everyone
one everyone knows is the number one col college
lege college humor magazine in theU.S.A.

practical heading
Editor: ~
The Bible Belt has heard enough.
Mondays Alligator saw Ron Lanier being one of the very typical
people he so violently attacked in a cry of name-calling idealism.
No, he is not a Bible-pounding, teetotaling geech. He is at the
other extreme a high-minded, wordy reformer-- also very typical.
Far too often have we prots heard from such philosophers who have
discovered the cause of the churchs failure to be relevant on this
campus.
Far too often have the religious centers been damned for the efforts
they have made to close the breach between the students and a mean meaningful
ingful meaningful religion.
Far too often have these reformers been officials of organizations
supposedly created by student government to aid the work of these
centers.
The harsh words keep pouring out (along with some occasional
name-calling), but seldom do the churches on campus receive any
practical assistance. Seldom do those hasty tongues create the energy
for practical programs.
This reduces those would-be reformers to mere philosophical
idealists (if I may do some name-calling of my own). They are much
like the pigeons who sit along the wall of the church; what they add is
cursed at and swept out the door.
Enough of words.
If these people are so interested in the role of the church on campus,
its time they make some practical headway.
Thats the only way the pigeon will hit the ground.
Yours truly,
Bill Douberly

LET'S TALK ISSUES
if
w, <&nimn Mmwk. #A- Y WFÂ¥
m?-& *' jpt Wk i n mgm%. ,-- t *
Bil . "LZ*w*m pm i %&£* : ;i: '* IV
llg I saaaiMMlly w, 11
BH i iii' | i I*
jUBMi Hi: § sl
bHH Bi : i,
>i'- ? A aE
*' ip SHHi i<
, mi...
.JitUIMMiAm 1 - j
V,
Wouldn't you like to register earlylike the entire student body at FSU does?
It can be done here if we're willing to attack Tigert Hall and the administrative
red tape.
&
Buddy Jacobs feels we have a right to decide how our life on campus is run...
v--.- .
-t
..' ; V /
If Student Party is elected, WE WILL.
&
Student Government doesnt have to take NO for an answer.
BUDDY JACOBS-- (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

as picked by people who just have
to be right (we all make mistakes),
supposed to satisfy?
I ask these questions because I
want to know if Mr. Killeen is
trying to use the UF to further the
interest of his magazine, the Char Charlatan,
latan, Charlatan, or does he really feel that
his actions are serving the pur purposes
poses purposes of working toward a better
and moral country? If Mr. Killeen
IS working toward the latter ob objective
jective objective I can only hope that the
level of his magazine is no indi indication
cation indication of the level of the people
who are currently trying to im improve

prove improve this country by protests
and/or defiance of the law.
Richard A. Horton, 4JM

(Editors Note: The Alligator
contacted Charlatan editor Bill
Killeen in response to the above
letter. His comments appear be below.)
low.) below.)

Editor:
Answering Hortons questions
in order:
(1) Were trying to accomplish
several things, not the least of
which is to establish a sanctuary
from which Charlatan (and any
other publication) can be sold with without
out without threat of interference by the
police. As it stands now, with
Tallahassee out of commission,
Gainesville is our sole remain remaining
ing remaining sales bastion; should it be
taken from us we would be forced
to troup all the way to Austin,
Texas, to continue publishing.
Simultaneously, we are striving
to gain for all people and all
publications the right to express
opinions of every stripe, however
radical and unpopular those opin opinions
ions opinions might be; after all, these
are only things which are sup supposedly
posedly supposedly already guaranteed us in
the U. S. Constitution, hadnt you
heard?
(2) If we were interested only
in ourselves and in Charlatans
entry onto the UF campus we
certainly would not have taken the
chance of alienating the adminis administration
tration administration by infusing to request that
Alan Levin not sell the magazine
on campus.
(3) We never claimed to satisfy

any hunger or bodily function.
What hunger or bodily function do
all the other sold on
campus satisfy?
Yes, indeed, Charlatan is the
number one college magazine
(humor or otherwise) in the U. S.
Perhaps Mr. Horton would like us
to apologize for it? We should
like to ask, incidentally, what qua qualifies
lifies qualifies Mr. Horton as a better judge
of college magazines than the edi editors
tors editors of the other college maga magazines?
zines? magazines? Horton says we all make
mistakes -- I would suggest that
he made one of considerable pro proportions
portions proportions in being so presumptuous
as to assume he was more in intelligent
telligent intelligent and perceptive than people
who have worked their respective
ways to the editors chairs of their
magazines. What has Mr. Horton
ever accomplished in this area?
Mr. Horton doesnt really want
to ask any questions. He has al already
ready already made up his mind. And thats
his problem.
Bill Killeen, Editor
CHARLATAN

'VS r CLIP THIS VALUABLE COUPON
sEkol. Sanders SPECIAL
XffWffljUMO BOX r# 9- sl -50 |
I if 5 pcs. Chicken |
* Whipped Potatoes J M |
or F re nch Fries I f
|M|. Fresh Cole Slaw I
I Hot Rolls 1
I /I -AVAILABLE AT- with coupon j
I i ILlfatiKk frid Aiektu
I So Tastv 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
| 7 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959
I OFFER GOOD WED. &THURS. ONLY J

Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Visit The 1/2 Price
Table At The U
Shop: 1620 W. Univ.
Ave. Carolyn Plaza.
NET
more
SAVINGS
UVI IIOM/.K
Gator
Advertisers

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I
for sale
100xl34 LOT. 3308 NW 10th St.
City water and sewage. $2,000.
372-0481. Mr. Kaplan. 75x185
LAKE LOT. Lake Grandin Shores,
lot 340, 17 miles from Palatka.
Lake privileges. SSOO. Terms are
available. 372-0481. Mr. Kaplan.
(A-85-ts-c).
FRIGID AIRE RE FRIG. Very' good
condition. Call Collins, ext. 2848.
(A-85-lt-c).
WILL GIVE AWAY $l9O equity in
Colliers Encyclopedia set. C-1964.
24 volumes. Cash balance of $l9O
includes 10 Junior Classics. Used
6 hours. 376-0693. (A-81-6t-c).
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).
1962 ALLSTATE motor scooter.
125 cc. 3-speed. SISO. Bryan Seip,
285 Siedd 372-9184. (A-82-st-p).
GIBSON CUSTOM DUAL PICK UP
SOLID ELECTRIC GUITAR with
Gibson Scout amplifier. 10*'speak 10*'speaker
er 10*'speaker revet. Call Brad. 3*2-9435.
rm. 46C. MurptreeC.(A-82-3t-p).
MUST SELL 1959 VW, excellent
condition. 4 new nylon tires, sun sunroof,
roof, sunroof, low mileage. 378-2226.
Afternoon only. (A-78-ts-c).
ONE NEW TONNEAU COVER and
one workshop manual for Austin
Healey Sprite Mark L 376-4126.
(A-83-3t-c).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47
trailer and tool shed. 51.995. Lo Located
cated Located at Town and Country Park,
lot W-l. Ph. 378-2768. (A-76-
lOt-c).
1962 ALLSTATE motor scooter
125 cc, 3-speed, good condition.
$125. 372-7648. (A-84-3t-c).
1964 HONDA SUPER HAW*K3OScc.
Good condition; electric starter.
Best offer. Call Don. 376-0006,
1119 NW 11th Ave. (A-84-3t-c).
- ~~
Wr Bergmans
Reventhl
F 1:45, 4:15 £T A I 1
6:45.9:15 JLALh
mk Plus V
Chapters 1.2.3 M
IL IRON CLAW A
, 3 : 30 6 : 00 8 : 30

STARTS FRIDAY-FIRST RUN
- She borrows" his Apartment -then steals his Heart! I
j BoyDaeN
PypBDOHiP OtONNOR, J
FeeliNG iMI
GAINESVILLE S
iKIIIAT KT. 20-2400 HAWtHOHE tOAP I
Who is the girl with that **Fanny Feeling? Try to meet!
her and you get a pass for this First Area at the!
Gainesville Drive-In Theatre.

I
for rent
3 BEDROOM DUPLEX, unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished apt. Kitchen unfurnished.
Quiet location in SE section. Kin Kincaid
caid Kincaid Road. Rent $75 monthly. Ph.
372-2648. (B-82-st-c).
SINGLE ROOM for male upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman or graduate student.
Well-furnished in boarding bouse.
Private entrance. Call 376-9247.
1319 NW 2nd Ave. (B-81-st-c).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave..
Ph. 378-4176. (B-79-KH-C).
-
LIVING ROOM AND BEDROOM,
furnished, ground floor, refrig,
only, near all student require requirements.
ments. requirements. comfortably heated, men
only. 3 <66494. (BB4st-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-
S4BB or 376-4360. (B-81-ts-c).
COMFORTABLE ROOM. Lavatory.
2 closets, private entrance. 2
blocks Cl campms. Day. week
month. A very special rate. 378-
NICE ROOM in quiet private home
to mature student. Good mattress,
small beater, refrig, privileges.
376-6046. (B-83-3t-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).
raNfflnijiiH
>m Hmr+fm km* tt.M'F*
TON I TE TOP
THRU THUP.S fj HITS
HtST AKEA SHOWING
la jofty jailer wifr rnore bars than brans!!
rSnUMiON i
HOPELESS HOPELESSc&o*
c&o* HOPELESSc&o*
KUnmuM

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966

for rent
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).
NEED XL4.LE ROOMMATE. Apt.
301 in plush Univ. Gardens. Call
372-3731 or Jerry. 372-9252, rm.
264; $41.25 per month. (B-83-
st-c).
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).
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).
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).
TWO BEDROOM furnished apt. 319
NW Ist St., downtown. SSO for one.
$65 for two or more. Mr. Kaplan.
372-0481. (B-69-ts-c).
LARGE DIVIDED ROOM. 12x22.
private entrance and shower, utili utilities
ties utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-77-5 t-c).
ATTRACTIVE one bedroom apt.
Fura.. AC. beat, backyard and
BBQ. Perfect for 1 or 2. S9O/
month. Call Viki at 378-1320 after
6 p.m. (B-84-3t-p).
F U RMS HE D HOUSE TRAILER.
S6O monthly. Near Univ. Ph. 376-
8063. (B-85-st-c).

f 1 "- :11- hi'
I* SURTS SATURDAY!
I Trapped in the f shock and
suspense of a /stolen love!
JEAN HONOR SEAN I
SEBERG BLACKMAN GARRISON
Mervyn Lc Roy s production ot
TECHNICOLOR"
COSTAJ?!NG MUSIC BY-
- |

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 and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
DESPERATE. Need the Meats
Judging Handbook for AL 423. Will
buy, rent or borrow. Call Sara
Rosenberg, 372-3621, Rm. 1027,
Rawlings. (C-84-3t-p).
MALE SUBJECTS 21 years or
older for vocal X-ray. $5.00 per
hour after screening and teaching.
Call ext. 2039 between 9-12 and
1-5. (C-85-3t-c).
DESIRE RELIABLE PERSON to
babysit in evening. Offer free room
in exchange. For details call 372-
_7244 after 5:30. (C-85-3t-c).
Visit
Table At The U I
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I

autos
I e
1957 CHEVY 2 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl.
stick. Good transportation. See at
1331 NW 6th Ave. or call 376-
1329 after 5. (G-83-3t-p).
1958 FIAT, good condition. Buying
new car. Contact Dave Peeples,
372-9454. Best offer. (G-83-st-c).
1962 CORVAIR 500, clean and in
excellent condition, 30,000 miles,
standard transmission, good
clutch, recently tuned. Call 376-
0891 after 5 p.m. (G-83-st-p).
GATOR ADS SELL
2 Acclaimed Hits
RJCHARD
BURTON
jaag otoolei I
1 WAII
BfWfftowJ
mmiwhljQlj** ~2q
Bitoj I
AN ACTUAL PERFORMANCE OF THE
NATIONALTHEATRE OF GREAT BRITAIN
LAURENCE
OLIVIER
OTHELLO
| Technicolor' |
Sorry, Folks
The Girls And
I Had To Leave
For OTHELLO
Be Back
Tomorrow!
STARRING
JAMES COBURN LEEA COBB
GILA GOLAN EOWAfiO MULHAfiE



autos
VOLVO 1225, 63. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Low mileage, one owner,
big car comfort, sports car pre precision.
cision. precision. Call 372-5842 before 10
p.m. (G-85-3t-c).
1963 CHEVROLET BE LAIR auto automatic,
matic, automatic, V-8, factory AC, radio and
heater. Excellent condition. 378-
3085. (G-85-st-c).
1961 FORD GALAXY convertible.
V-8, power steering, radio and
heater. $950 cash. Ph. 372-1912.
(G-85-st-c).
>64 MG MIDGET. All extras, low
mileage. Student must sell. $1350.
372-3251. 1045 NE 13th_Place.
(G-78-ts-c).
Visit The 1/2 Price I
Table At The || I
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I
C GATOR
DREAMY p

" VOlK*;w*r.FN Os MFRT, *NC.
They said it couldnt be done.
It couldnt.
We tried. Lord knows we tried. But no amount
of pivoting or faking could squeeze the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia 76ers' Wilt Chamberlain into the front
seat of a Volkswagen.
So if you're TV tall like Wilt, our car is not
for you.
But maybe youre a mere 67". In which case,
you're small enough to appreciate what a big
thing we've made of the VW.
There's more headroom than you d expect.
(Over 37/2" from seat to roof.) And more leg legroom
room legroom in front than you'd get in a limousine. Be Because
cause Because the engine's tucked over the rear whee s
where its out of the way (and where it can give
the most traction);
You can put 2 medium-sized suitcases up ront
(where the engine isnt), and 3 fair-sizpd kids in
the back seat. And you can s)eep an Enormous
infant in back of the back seat.
Actually, there's only one part of a V tat
you can't put rm/ch into:
The gas tank.
But you can get about 29 miles pergallon out o 1
Miller-Brown Inc. @
4222 NW 13th St. XT. 10

CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1962 VOLKSWAGEN, real clean,
radio, whitewalls, luggage rack.
Drop by and have a look. Rm. 406
Simpson Hall, or call 376-9124.
(G-81-ts-c).
1964 OLDSMOBILE 4 door Sedan.
All extras including factory air
conditioning. Superb condition.
Priced for quick sale. 376-8398.
(G-84-st-c).
1965 DODGE DART. AC, all power,
270 V-8. $250 down and take over
payments at 4-1/2%. Call 378-
2931 after 5 p.m. (G-84-st-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).
i 1
jhelpwanted
11
GIRLS. Sell Holiday Magic, make
$l5O S2OO per month. Work aver average
age average 2 hrs. per day. Call 376-5407,
between 6-8 p.m. (E-84-ts-c).
MODELS NEEDED for life lifedrawing
drawing lifedrawing classes. Please contact
the Art Dept, office, ext. 2304.
(E-85-st-c).

Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

services
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat, and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your horse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494. Look for sign
6 miles west on Newberry Road
opposite store. (M-75-lt-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 toois, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
WHITE ~ HOUSEWIFE will help
clean house, iron, and do mending.
Either 1/2 day or whole day. Call
372-5269, not after 9.( M-84-3t-c).
lost-found
LOST Black Wallet between Hub
and North Hall. Keep money, but I
need contents. Call Barry, rm. 775.
376-9289. (L-84-2t-p).
LOST Black Star Sapphire mens
ring. 14 carat, white gold. Im Immeasurable
measurable Immeasurable sentimental value. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Call Gordon at 376-1345.
( L-84-2t-c).
LOST Olive-green corduroy coat
at Pi Lam House Sat. night. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Call Rochelle, 372-3621.
rm. 2033. (L-85-lt-c).
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, luv ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

FREE HONDA
'
NOTHING TO BUY! COME IN AND REGISTER
TODAY FOR THE BEAUTIFUL HONDA SPORT 50
i3th si
I M/vmb^^gers|
I\ \ / Frmchistd Mliomnd* Dr Nl I

Page 7

I real estate
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St.. 37-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
SLD
OR
MEW
1 >
r
" JEft : 'n
Sell It
Buy It
Rent It
IN THE
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Call Univ. Lx.
2832

film I
notebook)
Mby Gerald Jonesj
Ingmar Bergman's early mas masterpiece
terpiece masterpiece (1956) THE SEVENTH
SEAL, running at the State Theatre,
is a stunning and beautiful work.
This is the tale of Antonius Block
(Max von Sydow), a medieval knight
in search of an explanation for the
brutal suffering and death that is
so terrifyingly prevalent.
When at last he loses the alle allegorical
gorical allegorical chess game with Death he
asks of the black figure: And now
S r
you will divulge your secreta?
Death Replys: I have no Secrets."
So you know nothing. Death says
calmly: I have nothing to tell.
Thus Blocks travels and conver conversations
sations conversations through the plague-strick plague-stricken
en plague-stricken country side have provided only
one answer. His anguish and tor torment
ment torment have only taught him that life
goes on irregardless.
Since February will see the
Screening of four Bergman films
at the State, this is a good time
to reexamine the prodigous talents
of Swedens foremost writer-dir writer-director.
ector. writer-director. His goal is clearly depicted
in his essay in FOUR SCREEN SCREENPLAYS
PLAYS SCREENPLAYS OF INGMAR BERGMAN.
. .it is my opinion that art
lost its basic creative drive the
moment it was seperated from
worship. It. .now lives its own
sterile life, generating and de degenerating
generating degenerating itself. In former days
the artist remained unknown and
his work was to the glory of God.
The ability to create was a gift.
In such a world flourished invul invulnerable
nerable invulnerable assurance and natural hu humility.
mility. humility.
Today the individual has become
the highest form and the greatest
bane of artistic creation. The ar artist
tist artist considers his isolation, his
subjectivity, his individualism al almost
most almost holy. .we stand and bleat
about our loneliness without listen listening
ing listening to each other and without re realizing
alizing realizing that we are smothering
each other to death. The individual individualists
ists individualists stare into each others eyes
and yet deny the existence of the
other.
Thus if I am asked what I would
like the general purpose of my
films to be, I would reply that I
want to be one of the artists in the
(Chartres) cathedral on the great
plain. I want to make a dragons
head, an angel, a devil--or perhaps
a saint out of stone. It does not
matter which; it is the sense of
satisfaction that counts. Regard Regardless
less Regardless of whether I believe or not,
whether I am a Christian or not,
I would play my part in the collec collective
tive collective building of the Cathedral.
Thus we have the credo which is
the foundation of Bergmans work
at that time and which anticipates
THE SILENCE. Film, the most
collective of the arts, is the tool
by which Bergman both praises
God and asks why God must be
praised. When Bergman thinks he
becomes self-conscious and the
allegory is heavy-handed. Only
mindless innocence survives.
But when he feels, when he
depicts with awesome horror, raw
and vital forces at work, only then
can we accept the knights squire
Jons (Gunnar Bjornstrand) way of
living. It is Jon who acts as his
conscience and passions tell him
without questioning Gods intent
or purpose.
The contrast is clearly drawn
between the knight who asks
Why? and the squire who asks
What?. T. S. Eliot failed to
make spiritual anguish relevant to
our day in MURDER IN THE CA CATHEDRAL.
THEDRAL. CATHEDRAL. Bergman, in a differ different
ent different way. also fails because the pain
of man seeking God is not as neces necessary
sary necessary or as ultimately worthy as
man seeking man. Our recourse
in this time is not to God but to
each other. Jons, the product of
Bergmans heart lives this. Block,
the product of his mipd, cannot see
that if there is away to God it is
only through the heart and through
man.



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, Feb. 3. 1966

Veeo: The Man Makes The Job

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
(Editors Note: Dick Thompson
believes the vice presidents job
is what the man in office wants to
make it. His was no easy job. Here

BB3DQQE3BB
anna*
FINE ARTS COMMITTEE: Feb. 8, 8:15 p.m., University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Tickets on sale at Public Functions office, Fla. Union, today,
Fri., and Mon., for The Miser. Cost: SI.OO.
PHI SIGMA EPSILON: Today, 7:30 p.m., Johnson Lounge. Smoker,
Speaker: Mr. George Houraney.
S.G.E.R.: Today, 7:30 p.m., Greater Bethel Church. Will partici participate
pate participate in the Voters For Equal Rights. All interested are urged to attend.
FOOD SCIENCE CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 105 McCarty. Film
will be shown.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Today, 5 p.m., 4th
floor, Library. Prayer meeting.
JEWELRY CLASS: Today, 7:30 p.m., Craft Shop. 8 classes for
$5.00.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Today, 8 p.m., Law School Aud., Dean Latty
of Duke Law School: The Study of Law.
CERAMICS CLASS: Today, 9:30 a.m., FU Craft Shop. 8 lessons
for $5.00.
SKI CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., Recreation Room, Fla. Gym. Meeting.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS FRATERNITY:
Today, 7 p.m., Med Center. Business meeting. Speaker: Represen Representative
tative Representative Armstrong Corp.
DEBATE: Today 11 p.m., West Wing of campus club. Debate be between
tween between SG Presidential candidates, sponsored by Murphree Area-
Council.
PHI CHI THETA: Today, 7:30 p.m., 208 FU. Professor G. R.
Simms: Your Major and Your Career.
CIRCLE K: Today, 8 p.m., FU 212. Meeting with program.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Today, 5:15 p.m., FU Aud.
Faculty and students are invited.
PROPELLOR CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU Rm. 324. Dr. McPher McPherson:
son: McPherson: International Trade: Commodity Agreements and Economic
Division.
PAINTING FOR FUN: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU Oak Room. Block
printing.
FLY NAVY TEAM: Today, 8:30 4 p.m., outside of the Hub.
On campus to discuss opportunities in Naval Aviation.
ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE DUPLICATE BRIDGE TOURNA TOURNAMENT:
MENT: TOURNAMENT: Today, 7 p.m., Social Room, Tournament Director is Dr.
John E. Crops. Event sponsored by FU Bldg. Recreation Committee.
PRE-MEDICAL OR PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Deadline for
registration is Feb. 4, Friday.
GYMNASTICS MEET: UF vs. David Lipscomb College, Fri., Feb.
4,7 p.m., Fla. Gym.
IEEE: Tuesday, Feb. 8, 7:30 p.m., McCarty Aud. Speakers: Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives of IBM Federal Systems Division. Subject: Apollo-
Saturn project. IEEE especially invites all engineers. Refreshments.
STUDENTS FOR SCOTT KELLY: Mon., Feb. 7, 8 p.m., Bryan
Lounge, FU. Everyone invited. Gov. candidate Scott Kelly will attend.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Fri., Feb. 4, 4p.m., Bless Aud. (William (Williamson
son (Williamson Hall, Rm. 133). Speaker: Professor J. G. Daunt, Stevens Institute
of Technology. Topic: Isotopic Phase Separations at Low Temperatures.
FRESHMAN WOMEN: With 3.5 or better average may sign up for
Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Womens honorary scholastic society,
in the Dean of Womens office, 123 Tigert Hall, Monday, February 7
through Wednesday, February 9. Transfers may be eligible and are

urged to come in.
Smith
Leaving
Med Center
Tom Smith, Decision Party can candidate
didate candidate for Clerk of the Honor Court,
will be released from J. Hillis
Miller Medical Center Friday
morning after nearly two weeks of
hospitalization.
Smith said yesterday he hopes
to stomp the dorms during the last
week of the election campaign if
Im strong enough.
Pm sorry I didnt get out to
meet and talk to very many stu students,
dents, students, but Pm going to try to make
up for it this coming week, he
said.
While Pve been here, Ive had 1
a lot of time to think about the
office of Clerk. he said. I want
to serve, and I know Ill be able
to serve. Its only a matter of a
short time until Ill be completely
(Visit The 1/2 Price
Table At The JJ
Shop: 1620 W. Univ.
Ave. Carolyn Plaza.

is another in a series of features
on our top, out-going SG officers.)
O O O
The most difficult partofbeing
the presiding officer in the Legis Legislative

l I I 11 B mt n
ImHL ribbed and cabled
6i amon6s
(Mm in the T C ZT
f Mrt h Ur iV ROU( S h
JlClflKllfld finest 75% Orion
J and 25% stretch
9QDton& 2410 sw
BolUtttbop 13th St. rAtttuae,
Est. 1938 Open 9:30 to 6 \ r SWAPtI
Fridays 'til 9

lative Legislative Council is having had to
restrict my comments when I want wanted
ed wanted to debate an issue, reminisced
SG Vice President Dick Thompson.
Thompson, thinking about his
past year in SG, concluded that
the position of vice president can
be as active or inactive as the in incumbent
cumbent incumbent chooses.
This is a very nebulous job.
You can do a lot or a little, de depending
pending depending on what the SG president
wants you to do and what you want
to do. Its a two way deal, Thomp Thompson
son Thompson said.
The man who is the vice pres president
ident president needs to be a well-rounded
individual. He has to have a lot of
technical knowledge about the dif different
ferent different areas of campus. The vice
president is frequently consulted
by Leg Council members who ask
questions about precedent and pro procedure.
cedure. procedure.
The vice president actually
serves as an information agency,
Thompson commented.
He said this part of the job would
fade out if the vice president were
not well-acquainted with the facts
of campus life.
The vice president serves as the
presiding officer of Leg Council.
In this position, he supposedly does
not assert any influence. But
Thompson does not agree with this
view.
The presiding officer does have
influence over the council because
he decides who debates and how
long the debate is going to run. But
this privilege is seldom abused,
Thompson explained.
There are 75 people on Leg
Council and they have many differ-
Contest Open
To UF Coeds
UF coeds are eligible for the
1966 Miss Gainesville Pageant
coming up on March 26.
Girls between 18 and 28 years
old may enter. They must be single
and have never been married. All
fulltime coeds at UF who fulfill the
other requirements are eligible.
The winner will go to state com competition
petition competition in Sarasota. Winner of the
state contest competes in the Miss
America Contest.
Entry blanks may be picked up at
the Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce at 412 E. University Ave.
No sponsor or entrance fee is
required.

ent opinions to express. They
should be allowed to express
them.
Thompson said Leg Council
members have become more and
more responsible over the last
few years.
Old timers think of Leg Coun Council
cil Council as just a rubber stamp group,
I
THOMPSON
but it isnt. It may have been in
the past -- but those days are gone.
Im a strong defender of Leg
Council. Ive seen it grow in qua quality,
lity, quality, Thompson said.
The present vice president has
served as a member of Leg Coun Council
cil Council and as majority floor leader
before he became presiding offi officer.
cer. officer.
Thompson said Leg Council
members do take an interest in
the issues discussed.
Sometimes in a group that size,
people want to split hairs. Even
thats better than a rubber stamp,
Thompson grinned.
The vice president seldom
enters into the debate but often
offers his views of the legislation
outside the meetings. Thompson
said the main job of the vice presi president
dent president was more to lead the mem members
bers members than to influence them.
On some things I have used a
little influence in Leg Council.
For example, I wrote the amend amendment
ment amendment to the election laws and also
suggested the amendment shorten shortening
ing shortening the spring elections by one
week.
Thompson said SG President
Bruce Culpepper often suggests
ideas for Thompson to carry out.
The only specific duty the vice
president has is to preside over
Leg Council. The Constitution says

See Whats ew B
The Browse Shop
THE KING MUST DIE Mary Renault
CALL IT SLEEP Henry Roth
THE GREAT PASSION Nikos Kazantzakis
REUBEN, REUBEN Peter deVries
MAN OF PROPERTY John Galsworthy
WHITE LOTUS John Hersey
NATIVE SON Richard Wright
H.C.
THE SOURCE James Michener
MARKINGS Dag Hammarskjold
CROSS OF CONSTANTINE W.B. Shields
Campus Shop & Bookstore

the vice president assists the
president in the conduct of govern government.
ment. government.
Thompson said hes been called
upon to take over some of the duties
of the president when Culpepper
was unable to meet appointments.
These activities have included
speaking to orientation and high
school student government groups.
Culpepper has also called on
Thompson for consultation in many
matters, especially when the sub subject
ject subject was one of Thompsons pet
projects.
The vice president also suggests
ideas for the executive branch to
work on. He is supposed to handle
the Dollars for Scholars fund drive,
but in the past few years the drive
chairman has handled that matter
without any need for supervision.
The president has an adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant who handles a
great deal of the paper work.
The time Thompson has spent
as vice president has run from 10
to 25 hours a week. He normally
spends time in his office every
afternoon and attend many meet meetings
ings meetings at night. The vice president
always attends the rules and ca calendar
lendar calendar committee meetings of Leg
Council, although he is not a voting
member.
Thompson said one of the prob problems
lems problems of SG was the lack of con continuity
tinuity continuity between old and new ad administration.
ministration. administration. He promised to make
himself available to the new vice
president.
Id like to explain to the winner
some of the things Ive done and
make suggestions as to what the
vice president should do. Id also
like to explain some of the res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities that are established
now, Thompson said.
Even without formal responsi responsibilities,
bilities, responsibilities, the vice president is im important.
portant. important. His service as a consultant
and helper of the president and his
work on Leg Council make him one
of the most important members
of Leg Council.



Popular Shows
j '
Vestman Promises

I Andrea Westman Decision Party
Candidate for Lyceum Council
president, said yesterday she will
Institute a more equitable price
Structure for Lyceum Council
fcvents.
Miss Westman and Nan Thomsen,
Decisions candidates for Lyceum
Council vice president, both said
hey would make the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council more responsive to student
needs by presenting popular en entertainment
tertainment entertainment more often.
I f
Miss Westman, 3AS, is an as associative
sociative associative member of Lyceum
Council, and has served as Campus
Homecoming Decorating Co-
Chairman and Panhellenic Rush
Chairman.
She is the acting executive com commander
mander commander of Angel Flight, a member
of Alpha Lambda Delta scholastic
honorary, has received a Deans
List citation, and an Arts and
Sciences scholarship.
She has also worked in orienta orientation
tion orientation and is a member of the Nation National

I BS | MS PHD| I
I Aeronautical Engineers V V I
I Electrical Engineers I
I Mechanical Engineers V v 0 I
I Civil Engineers ** ** I
* 1
I Mathematics ** I
I ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS I
I SEE YOUR PLACEMENT DIRECTOR I
mm ||||§
I general dynamics I

al National Music Guild, and Kappa Delta
sorority.
Miss Thomsen, 3AR, is also an
associate member u s Lyceum
Council, and has served as pub publicity
licity publicity chairman of the Council,
and as an usher.
if;
Andrea Westman
A member of Alpha Chi Omega
sorority, she has served as Inter Intersorority
sorority Intersorority Lyceum Coordinator, has
represented her sorority on Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council for three years,
and has served as rush chairman.
She has a 3.0 average and is major majoring
ing majoring in architecture.

Campaign Too Long?
UF Student To Blame

By NORMA BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
I wish this damn campaignwas
over, a coed remarked to her
friend yesterday evening as still
another fraternity pledge ap approached
proached approached her asking her to vote
for his candidate.
Many students on the UF campus
are tired of the campaign. Yet,
they neglected their only chance
to shorten the time span covered
by campus politics.
Last trimester*, an amendment
making the time of spring elections
on the fourth, rather than the fifth,
Thursday of the second trimester,
failed. It failed because the stu students
dents students didnt turn out to vote for it,
not because the students voted
against it.
An amendment to the constitu constitution
tion constitution requires the approval of one onefourth
fourth onefourth of the student body to pass.
Less than one-fourth of the student
body showed up to vote in the fall
elections.
The student body, by neglecting
to vote, has effectivelv said it wants

long and boring campaigns.
If those who had voted for the
candidates, had voted for the a amendment
mendment amendment it would have been put
into operation this trimester,
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
interior, said.
CAN BE DONE
Malaghan said the elections
could easily be set up for the four
week period. He commented that
progress tests start in the fifth
week and many grades suffer be because
cause because of the campaign.
Work expands in proportion to
the amount of time you put into it.
Elections play havoc on the can candidates*
didates* candidates* grades.
Setting up a SG administration
in mid-trimester is hard to do,
continued Malaghan. Many pro projects
jects projects could use the whole trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. An extra week to work, not
campaign, could help a lot.
SG President Bruce Culpepper
began working for this amendment
in the summer of 1965 when he

iftursday, Feb. 3, 19G6, The Florida Alligator,

presented a bill to Leg Council.
The issues and candidates
completely saturate the campus in
four weeks. The fifth week is hard harder
er harder on all students concerned.
During the fifth week, all the van vandalism,
dalism, vandalism, name-dropping and hard
feelings seem to appear.
During the last spring trimester
the budget was made and passed.
This is the exception to the rule.
Most SG treasurers extend the
work far into the summer.
With a little more time, this
spring budget could become the
rule, not the exception, Malag Malaghan
han Malaghan said.
George Blaha, secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, also thinks the
amendment should pass.
The two main reasons we
would like to see this bill passed
are that it gives an extra much
needed week to get student govern government
ment government functions organized and gives
an extra week for studying, Blaha
said.
The issue raised about studying
is valid. Many of the campus po politicos
liticos politicos havent even had time to
buy their books yet, never mind
open them. Most politicians plan
to begin studying after the fifth
week of school.
However, the campaign should
not be pushed up any further be because
cause because time is needed to adjust after
vacation and find out who will run,
Blaha commented.
William Cross, acting assistant
dean of men, expressed disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment that the bill would only push
elections up one week.
Cross said he is for anything
they can do to reduce the amount
of political campaigning.
Some of these people put in a
great deal of time and, as a con consequence,
sequence, consequence, hurt their grades. This
is my main point of concern,
Cross explained.
Sorry Girls,
No Change In
Late Nights
Enforcement will be the same
as in the past, Marna V. Brady,
Dean of Women, replied in regards
to off-campus curfew and overnight
sign-outs for coeds.
Dean Brady pointed out that the
rules for coeds living off-campus
were made by the Women Student
Association (WSA) and that this
group also enforces them through
the Honor System.
Should there be disiplinary
problems concerning an off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus coed, Dean Brady said, the
Judiciary Committee of the WSA,
acting as an Honor Council, can
request anything from a counsel counseling
ing counseling appointment to probation for
the coed.
If the offense is serious enough
the coed is brought before the
Faculty Disipline Committee. she
explained.
As a last resort Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs, Lester Hale, can
suspend the coed from the Univer University
sity University for two trimesters if all pre previous
vious previous warnings have been un unheeded.
heeded. unheeded.
All probations are removed
from the records upon gradua graduation,
tion, graduation, Dean Brady.
Visit The 1/2 Price I
Table At The (J" I
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966

Otherwise
WITH JANE SOL OMON

Girls gain weight in cold weather, or at least appear to. Boys do the
same.
In fact, from the general appearance on campus, there seems to have
been an average weight gain of seven to twelve pounds.
The answer is simple. Boys wear sweatshirts instead of tee shirts.
They are piling on sweatshirts, long sleeve shirts, sweaters, heavy
coats and gloves. The result is somewhere between a mountain of
clothes and the Florida man who needs no introduction.
Low temperatures also bring problems to girls. Since they are not
allowed to wear slacks on campus, they have to make do. A girl with
over-the-knee socks, a wool skirt, shell under a long sleeve blouse,
sweater, coaj, scarf and gloves is only beginning to keep warm.
The trick with a girl is how to look well and be warm. As evidenced
this past week, the two are not always possible together then, you can cannot
not cannot blame a person for trying.
This was not the best of all possible weeks for Super Awards.
Ed Olson is still the holder of the Super Snowman Award. We sup suppose
pose suppose he is preforming well, but it must be known that he won because
no one else came close to offering competition.
Super Sadist of the week is Jack Frost, alias Jack the Nipper, alias
the weather man. Many Floridians and non-Floridians alike are won wondering
dering wondering about that mythFloridathe land of sunshine and warm
weather.
The Super Thinker Award goes to the earnest politicians who burn
the midnight oil thinking up nasty rumors to spread about the rival
candidates.
Pod is the recipient of the Super Best All Around Award. Pod and
his friend, Bill Kileen, have been seen often on and off campus this
week. As in the past, The Charlatan has made a hit with Gators
and will probably continue to do so.
PARTY WISE
The Roaring Twenties was the theme for the Kappa Alpha Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity party last Saturday night.
A prize of a fifth of coke was given to the best dressed couple.
Miss Gail Stebor and Jerry Scott won the first prize. The runners-up
were Miss Lorraine Ward and Rob Lankford, Miss Judy Head and Lou
Victor.
Miss Stebor wore a royal blue flapper dress with fringe from top
to bottom. Scott wore a white long sleeve shirt with sleeve garters, a
red cumberbund with a Confederate Flag pinned on it, a red and black
bow tie and a straw hat.
Kappa Sigma fraternity had a party Friday night featuring one of
their own pledges, iotally insane Tom Glenn on the drums.
January.3l, Beta Theta Pi fraternity had a Little Black Egg
party featuring the Nightcrawlers.
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity held a joint band party with Alpha Epsilon
Pi fraternity last Saturday night. The agents played and the party
was held at the AEPi house.
Saturday night. Kappa Sigma had a fire-side party. Music was pro provided
vided provided by guitars and the jukebox.
Popcorn, coke, pizza and movies supplied the entertainment at the
Pi Lambda Phi house Saturday night. The Pi Lams and dates enjoyed
the movie Charade while eating the homemade refreshments.
SOCIAL WISE
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity had Alpha Chi Omega sorority over for
a dinner social last Friday night.
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority had a social with Kappa Alpha fraternity
Friday night.
Last Monday Pi Lambda Phi fraternity had an exchange dinner with
Alpha Delta Pi sorority.
Monday, Zeta Tau Alpha sorority had an exchange dinner with Alpha
Chi Omega sorority.
Last night. Delta Phi Epsilon sorority and Phi Delta Theta fraternity
had a social.

The most pampered puponcam puponcampus
pus puponcampus is the Chi Phi fraternity mas mascot,
cot, mascot, Blackball. Everyone likes
Blackball, but the pledges are
rather dubious about his name.
Gail Cox, senior Panhellenic
representative for Alpha Omicron
Pi sorority, was awarded a Certi Certificate
ficate Certificate of Appreciation at the annual
Panhellenic Council Banquet. Miss
Cox has been a delegate for the
past two years.
Susan Bartley, a sister ofSlgma
Kappa, has been elected Panhellen Panhellenic
ic Panhellenic Council president for 1906.
The pledges of Alpha Epsilon Pi
defeated their brothers 12-6 in a
flag football game Sunday. The
pledge victory marks the first time
in the four years since the games
inception that the pledges have
come out winners.

Tid Bits

Sigma Kappa sorority won first
place in the Blue League tennis
finals.
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority won
their first intramural basketball
game of the season. They beat the
Alpha Delta Pis nine to zero.
The pledges of Zeta Tau Alpha
sorority will have a spaghetti din dinner
ner dinner February 13. The money will
go for their pledge class project.
Tickets are SI.OO per person.
Carol Samuel was initiated into
Angel Flight. Miss Samuel is a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon sor sorority.
ority. sorority.
Bat Lehman is the recipient
of the Yulee Hall Scholarship Tro Trophy.
phy. Trophy. Miss Lehman is in nursing
and she had a 3.63 average last
trimester.

Frats and Sororities
Choose New Officers

Dave Okula has been elected the
new president of Chi Phi fraternity.
Serving with him are Andy Berky,
vice-president; Gary Noyes, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Gordon Hallgren, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Bud Reeger, sergeant-at sergeant-atarms;
arms; sergeant-atarms; and A1 Willcox, historian.
Dan Sumner is the newly elected
president of Alpha Gamma Rho
fraternity. Serving with him are
Charlie Hendry, vice-president;
A1 Ross, secretary; William
Caruthers, chaplin; Jack Hall, re reporter;
porter; reporter; and Owen Cammock, usher.
Tau Epsilon Phi recently elect elected
ed elected its slate of officers for the
trimester. They are: Jerry Le Levine,
vine, Levine, chancellor, Lee Borden,
vice-chancellor, Steve Uhlfelder,
scribe and Rogelio Gonzalez,
pledgemaster.
The TEPs executive council is
composed of: Harry Tempkins,
Harvey Malter, Bob Menaker, Bill
Labell, Bruce Rogos, Paul Mitt Mittman
man Mittman and Bobby Baker.
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity re recently
cently recently elected new officers for this
trimester. They are: Ken Bur Burdick,
dick, Burdick, president; Jerry Furnari,
vice-president; Barry Scurran,
secretary; Ray Kaplan, treasurer;
Jim Mandel, sergeant-at-arms;
Mike Segal, pledgemaster; and
Dick Katz, historian.
The new cabinet officers of Phi
Gamma Delta fraternity are: Ro Robert
bert Robert Boddy, president; Gordon
Watts, treasurer; William Adkin Adkinson,
son, Adkinson, corresponding secretary;
John Schoendorf, recording sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and John Vreeland, histor historian.
ian. historian.
Pledge wise
The following boys have pledged
Alpha Gamma Rho this winter:
Wayne Anthony, Burt Ashton, Ro Robert
bert Robert Dees, and Skip Lambert.
The new pledges of Chi Phi
fraternity are: Mike Allison,
Ralph Barrett, Steve Bernstein,
Bill Blizzard, Hank Cozine, Jack
DeYot, Richard Dorrie, Jerry
Glennon, Wright Gres, Jim Hicky,
Bill Hogge, Richard Illcley, Frank
Johnson, Brad Katz, Wayne L.ip L.ippard.
pard. L.ippard. Tony McCarthy, Jim Mc-
Collum, Frank Oberhausen, Rick
Parker, John Parnell, Bob Pelo Peloquin,
quin, Peloquin, Barry Reed, Gary Richards,
Carl Sagro, Jack Shively, Bill
Sykes, Jim Tacina, Bill Vancil,
Danny Whittenton.
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity
completed its winter rush with the
pledging of 22 new men.
They are: Park Brady, Chip
Wood, Bill Dunn, Tom Stalnuker,
Bob Fuhrel, Doug Firestone, Dave
Brown, Bill Bryant, Jim Stacy,
Buddy Nelson, Linny Pippin, Don
Jones, Nap Reyes, Jim Hicks,
Bill Schoff, Rusty Skinner, John
Skerth, John Woods, Phil Gardner,
Dick James, Roger Hartley, and
Ashley Wood.
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority has
seven new pledges for tins spring.
They are: Dee Bateman, Dana
Bumgardner, Jeanne Goode, Ann
Hall, Carol Hill, Alberta Hughes,
and Tanya Thomas.
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority held
formal pledging ceremonies for
their new pledges. They are: Shar Sharon
on Sharon Arkins, Sherri Calldwell, Cathy
Clemens, Janna Davis, Elaine Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, Claudette Helou, Camille
Puckett, Lorraine Shampoe, and
Donna Walter.
Alpha Delta Pi'sorority has taken
two pledges in informal t ush. They
are; Robin Met lung andJudyl.ee.

Sigma Kappa sorority has re recently
cently recently installed the following offic officers:
ers: officers: Barbara Chism, president;
Diane Jones, first vice-president;
Jo Anne Seaberg, second vice vicepresident
president vicepresident and pledge trainer; Ar Ardith
dith Ardith Mueller, corresponding sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Janice Luther, recording
secretary; Dianne Pinner, rush
chairman; and Jeuley Livingston,
social chairman.
The former commander of Angel
Flight, Susie Hunt, is the new pres president
ident president of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority.
Serving with Miss Hunt are, Judy
Banks, vice-president; Carol
Jones, corresponding secretary;
Barbara Clarke, recording sec secretary;
retary; secretary; and Lynn Pheiffer, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.

.. ,>v|| By HI ml i
§£, 'V'
-sllllMr*--'§B* §: &* '%M 4Gw\r gjwgpLg
jgip l& mBM
/g xjif J
7* Jttgm-., .. ly.f ', £? r'"
11f^Kt^.-wJK IoP fl
One Little Two ...
Twelve Little Sisters

Lamtfda Chi Alpha added 12 new
girls to its Little Sisters of the
Crescent organization Sunday.
There is now a total of 21 girls
in the Little Sisters group.
They are: Eddie Young, AOPi;
Sandy Bishenauer, ind.; Maureen
Wynne, ind., Jane Shelly, ind.;

W|HSZ££dfcxAL 9B|

TEPS On The Job

fciUiVlttl JUbl b B till I b In ('(HUB llU llUturaily
turaily llUturaily In Hits men of Tau Kps lion
l*ld 1< tatu i iu Iy.
Wlitillii il ib winning |iu hol holla'
la' holla' i liii hiliolaib liujtliy o| |ub|
digging a pathway ho biudoidb, limy
call always Ins I limited U|kiu to do
Hits |llll.
I.abl I Inn bilay headed b\
brothel fcdeVr Kuli.in pledges | laVti
I tsvlbuii ami Him lluhtu dug lulu
llus uiuuulalii ut flu i on I .|bl West
l>l l v i s.
llifil dual Wii I lie lal u 111 1 1 (ion 11 1

INITIA TIONS
Alpha Gamma Rho has recently
initiated the following boys: Char Charlie
lie Charlie Babb, Mac Crews, Mike Ellis,
Larry Ford, Jack Hall, Ken Kill Killingsworth,
ingsworth, Killingsworth, Jimmy Lee, Robert
Lee, Dan McKinnon, Leon Nobles,
Norman Porter, Steve Skipper,
Garry Suhl, and John Van Duyn.
Pi Kappa Phi fraternity held its
formal initiation last Friday night.
New initiates are as follows: Mike
Nowak, Bob Snyder, Steve Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, Rogers Faden, Kim Golden,
Chris Whickersham, Chip Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, Louis Sollenberger, FredKuh FredKuhstoss,
stoss, FredKuhstoss, Giles Van Dyne, Larry Nix Nixon,
on, Nixon, Mike Schusterm Joe Bell, Jim
Grady and Steve Nall.

Janis Mohrbacher. ind.; Linda
Bennett, SK; Barbara Harris,
ADPi; Kristy Kimball, ind.; and
Nancy Hamlett, ind.
Also added were: Sherry New Newfeld,
feld, Newfeld, AXO; Donna Dunnavent, ind.;
and Sandra Prescott, AOPi.

a wider pathway around the dirt
fin students who use the road. The
road is used primarily by those who
have classes in the stadium. Going
by the Hub and around the field
is often time consuming and out outof-the-way.
of-the-way. outof-the-way.
The narrowness of the path and
the use of scooters on it made
each crossing a hazardous exper experience,"
ience," experience," said Uohan m reference to
the original path.
Ihe boy s said their work was
made easier by friendly thank thanky
y thanky ous irom people passing by.



v, % v /&&*>. .-to,
'lik,,,. m*J^S* : ..-dHHM
- rS' ui.- : -j)||Y- '%_^, 4^Sp r ''
'** ''-in * ..
V ??- v (!* %: -1 i>* : S
JPHh <.. -i '<%
~ '* \, s& Wr-sx- llHfflk fl^ral^HHwfflK 7
j 8 ~ '* ** H

Missouri's football team was
very impressed with the Gators
All-America battery of Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier and Charlie Casey enough
jso to pick the pair as the top back
land lineman they faced all year.
Nebraska placed six men on the
[Bengals 22-man squad, and was
begged as the best offensive team
pn their schedule. UCLA earned
Iheir plaudits as the best defen defensive
sive defensive team, while the Gophers of
Minnesota were voted most sports sportsl
l sportsl MibEfeH I
IShoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I And I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I
I FR 6-5211 |

I GET AWAY FROM
I IT ALL .. FOLLOW |
I THE "GOOD EATING
I CROWD TO THE
I 1
I f\[ CAFETERIA
1212 N. Main St.
(4 minutes from campus)
I DAILY LUNCHEON SPECIALS
I FREE BIRTHDAY & ANNIVERSARY CAKE
m (parties of 6 or more) |
FREE SECONDS ON COFFEE OR TEA |
I MOST EXCELLENT ROAST BEEF IN TOWN
I BAKING FRESH EVERY 15 MINUTES
FRESH SALADS
FREE PRIVATE BANQUET ROOM_
I I Special Discount To I
I All Students And I
1 i I University Personnel J

manlike.
Missouris All-opponent selec selections
tions selections were: ends, CHARLIE
CASEY, FLORIDA, Freeman
White, Nebraska; tackles, Sam
Ball, Kentucky, Dennis Carlson,

fSSEBBSEBFSSS

Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966 SPORTS

, 1 " 1 "' "' 1 ^^
/Mermen Top Tulane;
Miami Next On Menu

Floridas swimming Gators
brought their season record to
5-5 Tuesday, swamping the Green
Wave of Tulane, 57-37, at Florida
Pool.
The Gators were in the lead
from the beginning and ended up
taking 9 of 11 firsts in the meet.
Blanchard Tual took two firsts
for the Gators, winning the 200-
yard backstroke and swimming the
first leg of the winning 400-yard
medley relay.

Nebraska; guards, LaVerne Al Allers,
lers, Allers, Nebraska, Barry Leventhal,
UCLA; quarterback. STEVE
SPURRIER, FLORIDA: halfbacks,
Harry Wilson, Nebraska, Bill Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Colorado, and fullback, Walt
Garrison, Oklahoma State.

Tom Dioguardi, showing no ill
effects from a badly wrenched
arm, also took two firsts, winning
the 50- and 100-yard freestyle
events.
Sophomore Steve Zarzeck show showed
ed showed his best form at 200 yards,
winning the freestyle and breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke at that distance.
Ray Whitehouse took the 200-
yard individual medley for the
Gators, while Charlie Putwainwon
the 500-yard freestyle.
Dave Bentley won the three me meter
ter meter diving event to wrap up the
Gators winning afternoon.
The next meet is Saturday with
the University of Miami in the
Magic City. Frosh and varsity will
compete in what looks to be a very
tough match. Miami is fired up
for this one, and some Miami
mermen have been seen with
BEAT FLORIDA tee-shirts.
Floridas undefeated freshman
team will also go up against the
Hurricanes. Outstanding swim swimmers
mers swimmers for the Baby Gators are
Steve Macri, Barry Russo, Andy
McPherson and Bruce Page.

STUDENT SPECIAL
/ FREEDOM TV NOW
' Offers a TV Antenna at a price
/ even a student can afford!
' * This Antenna Will Provide
GOOD Reception on Ch.
4, 5 & 12 in the UF area.
KIT: $10.50
-STEEL MAST INSTALLED: $17.50 I
-heavy duty Call uS f or information on
antenna this and other antennas
-3-channel Y 72-7641
RECEPTION J

Page 11

-^Moor-O?
SPOR TS EDITOR 9} /r ~fW^
The funniest things happen to a sports editor.
In my fourth trimester at the job, Ive had several unbelievable
things happen to me. Persons involved have gone all the way from
normal fans to Mississippi sports publicity directors. But,
Tuesday night, an incident occurred which has to rank first on
the list.
Bruno lachia, publicity chairman of the UF Sailing Club, came
down to The Alligator offices to complain that an article he had
written hadnt been printed.
lachia had been to the office about two weeks earlier and had
submitted the story to me. I told him Id run it if I had space and
thought it newsworthy. After reading it and looking at the accom accompanying
panying accompanying picture, I decided that it wasnt worth running, since all
it did was beat the drum for the club.
Last night, the foreign student came to the office and befcame
involved in a conversation with me. At first I thought he recog recognized
nized recognized me, but it wasnt long before I realized he didnt.
Who is the girl Jane? he said.
You must mean Jane Solomon, our greek editor, I replied.
This girl Jane, I think she can help me, lachia maintained.
I told him that she wasnt around and would he like to leave
a message on the bulletin board. No, he said, that wouldnt get
anything done.*
This article I submit has been in Andy Moors desk for two
weeks, lachia said. He still does nothing about it.
I dont know whether he is the one who should have it or not.
He writes all these columns and I dont know if he should have it.
Maybe I should try Jane.
Almost Cracked Up
At this point, I had all I could do not to crack up right on the
spot, but figured Id play it for all it was worth.
Well, we can look in Andys desk and see if we can find the
article, I said. If we find it well just leave it in Janes basket.
No, said lachia. This will only make things worse. The
article will never be printed this way.
I then looked in my desk and just happened to find his article
right off the bat. I took it and placed it in Janes basket.
I dont want it to be like this, lachia said.
In exasperation, I said, Well what do you want me to do?
I want to see the editor, said lachia. He can do something.
I informed him that Benny Cason was busy at the moment.
Could you tell him I want to see him for a minute? lachia
asked.
Why dont you ask him yourself? I retorted. I should explain
now that my pet peeve is a person who depends on others to
cater to his every whim.
Could you ask him? he persisted.
All right, I said, wanting to get back to my Journalism 402
assignment.
So I marched him into the other office and informed Cason that
lachia wanted to talk to him. I left the room immediately, so my
act wouldnt be given away.
Returning a few minutes later after lachia had left, I asked
Cason what he had done.
I told him that I was busy and that he should come back to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Cason said.
At this point I burst into uproarious laughter and explained
what had happened.
Today I came in the office thinking I might get the article and
rewrite it just to give this poor guy a break. But, unfortunately,
the article was no longer in Janes basket, so I was unable to
do anything.
I then decided to write this column in hopes that it would serve
the dual purpose of amusing some students and gain the sailing
club some publicity.
Anyone interested in the club or anything about it should contact
Bruno lachia, 7AS.
Dub Festerman Named
To Fill Tech Vacancy

ATLANTA (UPI) -- Georgia
Tech Tuesday named Tulane assis assistant
tant assistant W. D. Dub Fesperman as a
defensive coaeh to fill a vacancy
created when several former Tech

assistants moved into head coach coaching
ing coaching ranks.
Fesperman, 31, a native of Win Winston-Salem,
ston-Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C., was with Tulane
for three seasons and last season
served as chief defensive coach.
At Georgia Tech, he will work as
an end and linebacker coach under
head defensive coach Bud Carson
who moved to Tech this winter
from South Carolina.
Head football coach Bobby Dodd
announced Fesperman will join
the Tech staff in time for spring
training.
Fesperman, a former Duke line lineman,
man, lineman, was line coach at Wake
Forest before going to Tulane in
1963.
iff PATRONIZE M
|| GATOR if;
§! ADVERTISERS §|
*.v.v** ***vl l*l l l*l*!****'***** ** ..*.*.****** 'y..v/



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 3, 1966

Dodgers Owner Critical
Os Milwaukee Injunction

By GARY KALE
NEW YORK (UPI) Walter
OMalley said Tuesday that the
political and legal atmosphere of
Milwaukee makes the city a poor
risk for a National League base baseball
ball baseball franchise at the present time.
OMalley, president of the Los
Angeles Dodgers and considered a
dominating force among N. L. own owners,
ers, owners, spoke against instant expan expansion
sion expansion at a deposition taken in the
offices of league attorney Louis
Carroll.
The Dodger owner said it was
too late for expansion this year
and to increase the number of
teams even in 1967 would be dis disastrous.
astrous. disastrous. OMalley, a member of
the Expansion Committee, said he
ultimately foresaw three leagues
of eight teams each, but said this

***£> ** * \lpS j £m
' V fcMF---
§* *jk w dr
&* lf t jgr&
Si* !*%*.
GYMNASTIC CLUB READY
Floridas gymnastic club prepares to meet David Lipscomb College
Friday night at 7 p.m. in the Florida gym. The team members pictured
here are (from left to right): front row, Coach Regna, John Morton,
Charlie Plummer, Bert Norgorden and Charlie Dean, second row,
Richard Irwin, Bob Harwood, Bill Kelley, Jack Wood and Charlie
Solomon.

Frank Sinkwich Likes Spurrier

By jay mckenzie
Alligator Staff Writer
Frank Sinkwich isnt used to
giving out praise. In fact, hes
received much more than he could
ever return.
But Sinkwich likes to make an
exception in the case of one
Stephen Orr Spurrier. He thinks
that this high-cheeked boy from
the hills of east Tennessee could,
and should, be the next Heisman
Trophy winner.
He thinks Spurrier has got what
it takes. And he ought to know.
Sinkwich, called the Souths great greatest
est greatest player of all time by many,
is one of only two Southern play players
ers players to win the Heisman award.
The other was Billy Cannon.
This kid has got the qualities,
Sinkwich said at a banquet in Ocala
recently. I think hes a great
quarterback. He might be the
greatest before hes through.
In fact, Sinkwich, a quarterback
himself at Georgia during his play playing
ing playing days, predicted that Spurrier
would break his total yardage re record
cord record in the Southeastern Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. Now a beer distributor in
Georgia, Sinkwich rolled up 2,187
yards in 1942 most of it running.
Os course, he was wrong there.

was at least five years awav.
In fa£t, OMalley said, I
would prefer to abandon expansion
altogether because there is noway
to get an equitable distribution of
players that would appeal to the
public. But if it has to come about,
I would prefer a team grow from
the grass roots level.
During the last expansion, we
downgraded the game because we
couldnt provide players of high
caliber for all teams and it would
be an absolute fraud on the public
to expand now.
The deposition was taken in con connection
nection connection with an antitrust suit le leveled
veled leveled against the Braves and the
National League by the state of
Wisconsin. The state is seeking to

Spurrier missed the mark by a few
hundred yards. But he might be
right about the Heisman Trophy.
Spurrier finished higher than any
non-graduate in the voting last
season for the honor. That should
make him the man to beat this year.
He made several All-America
teams as a junior. This was pre predicted
dicted predicted before the balloting by Sink Sinkwich.
wich. Sinkwich.

I ROBBIES I
The Best In
Ql^andwiches
Krv & BILLIARDS^
11718 W. University Ave. I
LjOnThe^GoldCoast^J

prevent the Braves from playing
the 1966 season in Atlanta unless
Milwaukee is granted another ma major
jor major league team.
The trial is scheduled for Feb.
28 but plans are underway by the
defense to vacate a temporary or order
der order now in effect.
OMalley said if it was up to him
a team would have to be in exis existence
tence existence for at least two years on a
minor league level before maturing
to major league status. During this
time the team should be preparing
itself by instituting a farm system
and setting up an adequate scouting
corps.
OMalley said that Milwaukee
was a good baseball town, but the
fan reaction in boycotting the club
last year prevents the city from
being acceptable now. The Dodger
owner said also that the addition of
Minneapolis-St. Paul in the Amer American
ican American League cut into the attendance
and income from the area north and
west of Milwaukee.
OMalley denied under cross crossexamination
examination crossexamination by special Wisconsin
state counsel Willard S. Stafford
that owners meeting last Friday in
New York had agreed not to play
baseball in Milwaukee in the fore foreseeable
seeable foreseeable future.
Bowie Kuhn, counsel for the de defense.
fense. defense. asked the Dodger owner what
effect would it have financially on
the other clubs.
OMalley answered: Expansion
at this time would wreck havoc on
the National League and my own
club.
Expansion right now would in interrupt
terrupt interrupt our ticket delivery to
16,000 season seat holders which
ordinarily takes about six to eight
weeks and more so there is the
number of games played to be
consisered.
The Giants are our traditional
rivals. If we play them just two
games less, as an example, we
stand to lose $300,000.

Theres no doubt that hes an
All-America right now, but the best
part of Spurrier is still to be seen.
Its hard to believe he still has
another year of eligibility left.
Hes a born leader. A great
offensive quarterback, Sinkwich
added. I dont see how Bear Bry Bryant
ant Bryant let him get through Alabama
on the way down here.

808
Menaker
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR
l r 1
Take a ball and a wall and youre ready to go.
Thats a pretty crummy rhyme, but basically thats all
you need.
Handball has changed considerably since the turn of the century,
when firemen paused between libations to play the game. Kicking
the ball was permitted, and a brawl usually ensued.
Today, the game is much more refined, and nothing of that sort
happens. However, if you want to see what the game was like way
back then, go out to the handball courts and watch some of the
football players in action.
Until a few short years ago most people had the idea that
handball was a game played by a bunch of fat, sweaty men in a
dark, smelly room. Today, thanks to the U. S. Handball Associa Association
tion Association and its prexy, Bob Kendler, the game has come out of the
locker room and into the public eye.
Last year, NBC televised the USHA national championships,
giving the game much needed publicity.
The USHA sponsors one, three and four wall championships,
as well as fostering a fine program for junior players.
One product of the USHA juniors* program is UF freshman
Joel Galpern. Galpern faced competitors from as far away as
Seattle, Wash., to win the USHA junior championships in Miami
last December, without losing a game.
The three-wall courts at the UF are unique, to say the least.
A national three-wall championship is played every Labor Day
at Detroits Palmer-Park, but the courts bear little or no re resemblance
semblance resemblance to UFs. They dont even have three walls, strictly
speaking.
The game is so hard on shoes that players often wonder if the
nations sneaker manufactures have made a deal with the con contractor
tractor contractor who built the courts.
The USHA has made great strides in pushing the game on college
campuses. The University of Texas recently spent $250 000 in
constructing 13 air-conditioned four wall courts. This includes
an ampitheatre court with glass side walls and room for over
1,000 spectators.
It would have been nice if some four wall courts had been
included in the revision of the east side of the stadium. UF has
some fine four wall players such as Galpern and former UF
halfback Tommy Kelly who would benefit from such a move.
Handball, the four wall brand in particular, is an excellent
conditioner, with many college coaches requiring their athletes
to play the game to develop greaterdexterityand agility.
Gator tackle Mike Waxman. who played two years at Syracuse,
relates that Orangeman Coach Ben Schwartzwalder required all
of his players to play at least two hours a week.
It w t ould be nice if the UF had plans to construct indoor four
wall courts, but it is just a thought. After all, one has only to
take a walk by the courts on a weekend to see how popular the
sport is.
Honorable Old Saying; 'Spahn,
Sain And Pray For Rain
Johnny Sain, pitching coach of the American League champic
Minnesota Twins, believes the time is coming when major leagi
games will.be worked by a trio of three-inning pitchers.
The time isnt as far off as you might think it is either, sa
Sain. This is happening. Its not uncommon in a shutout now to ha\
two or three pitchers in on it.
Sain said he discussed the theory recently with Warren Spahn, a
old teammate on the Boston and Milwaukee Braves teams when th
slogan was Spahn, Sain and pray for rain. Sain said it should hav
been, Spahn, rain and pray for Sain.
We are the last people in the world to say this is a fact, Sai
said of the pair who were stubbornly proud of finishing what the
started. We kind of hate to admit that it is.
rent a car from ECO NO-CAR
we got so big
'cause we charge so little
Among the Big 4 in car rental, ECONO CAR is First
in Savings! Rent a Valiant or other Chrysler-built car
fi'om as little as 3.99... including gas and oil, insur-j
ance, seat belts. Call for inquiry, pick-up or delivery/
ECONO CAN)
099 ff
per business day
m plus pennies a mile