Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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AND THE SNOW FELL
Buddy Jacobs, Student Party presidential candidate, speaking his piece at the Graham Area
political debate Wednesday night.
Tlie Florida
Alligatfr

Vol. 53, No. 86

Levin And Cross
To Test Principle

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Next Monday at 2 p.m. Alan
Levin and Lucien Cross step before
the Faculty-Student Discipline
committee to test a principle.

Dean Hale OKs
UF Hyde Park

UF Dean of Student Affairs Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale said Thursday he favors
granting permission to establish a
designated zone on the campus for
organized groups or individual stu students
dents students to use for free discussion
of topics of interest to students.
Dr. Hale made his statement
after receiving a petition Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday signed by student leaders and
other individual students.
Fine Arts
V
Presents
'The Miser
The Fine Arts Committee of the
Florida Union Board presents its
second performance of the 1965-
66 Fine Arts Series, Moliere's
The Miser, to be presented at
Jniversity Auditorium on Febru February
ary February 8, 1966 at 8:15 p.m. by the
National Players Touring Com Company.
pany. Company.
Tickets for this production will
be available to students, faculty,
staff and the general public Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Monday and Tuesday at the
Public Functions Office in the
Florida Union. All tickets are
SI.OO.
The National Players is thedong thedongest-running
est-running thedongest-running national classical re repertory
pertory repertory company in this century.
(See 'MISER,' Page 3)

University of Florida

For several days they have been
sitting at their little stands in
front of the main Library. The
articles for sale include everything
from bananas to Freedom buttons
to Charlatans all without a per permil.

Acknowledging the fact the stu students
dents students now have freedom of speech
on campus, if it appears desirable
to have a location where specific
types of expression can take place,
I am perfectly amenable to the
idea, Hale said.
The petition proposed that an
area be established where it will
not interfere with the daily activi activities
ties activities of students. This area would
be used only as a place of discus discussion,
sion, discussion, and no materials of any kind
would be sold there. Also there
would be no solicitation of dona donations
tions donations for any causes in this area,
the students wrote.
Signed by student body president
Bruce Culpepper; Lynn Wolley,
Mortar Board; Bruce Starling,
Florida Blue Key; other individual
students and group representa representatives,
tives, representatives, the petition stated, Wefeel
that the establishment of such an
area, similar to Hyde Park in
London, would provide the UF
students with a proper outlet for
their views on controversial issues
and will firmly establish academic
freedom for the students of the
UF.
(See DEAN HALE, Page 3)
A Weekend
SG Presidential candidates will
appear in two debates this weekend.
The first will be held at 3 p.m.
Sunday at the Flavet wash house.
All students, especially those

Friday, February 4, 1966

mil. permil.
Its not the permit they are fight fighting.
ing. fighting.
Levin objects to what he calls
the purposefully vague proce procedure
dure procedure required to obtain permits.
Wednesday they received a let letter
ter letter from the Dean of Mens office.
It requested their appearance be before
fore before the Discipline committee next
Tuesday. The letter charges:
You have continued to sell an
article of merchandise without a
permit subsequent to noon, Jan January
uary January 31.
You have refused to comply
with a reasonable',request made by
the Dean of Men, to petition for
permission to sell and distribute
articles of merchandise on cam campus.
pus. campus.
In dealing with a student, the
Discipline Committee has power to
do one of four things: reprimand
the student, put him on probation,
suspend him or expell him.
UF policy for selling on campus
dates back to a 1949 memo written
by J. Hillis Miller, UF president
at the time.
The memo stated that solicita solicitation
tion solicitation was prohibited on campus
without a permit.
Levin has not obtained a permit
because he feels the regulation is
unconstitutional.
What Levin protests is the lack
of clear structural regulations on
gaining a permit.
Anyone wanting a permit at pre present
sent present is shuffled from office to of office
fice office and from person to person,
said Levin.
Somewhere along, someone de decides
cides decides yes or no. he explained.
(See LEVI N, Page 9)
of Debates
living in the married nousing are
invited to attend.
There will be a second debate
Sundav night at 10:45 in Jennings
Hall.

pus.

Cheeseman Sees
Voluntary ROTC

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
By next September we can have
a voluntary ROTC program or a
first year mandatory and second
year voluntary program, Presi Presidential
dential Presidential Candidate Steve Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman told a crowd of over 300
people Wednesday night at Gra Graham
ham Graham Hall.
Cheeseman said he would get
200 ROTC members to go to the
members of the faculty-senate to
explain the students request for
voluntary ROTC.
The issue failed at a faculty facultysenate
senate facultysenate meeting last trimester be because
cause because enough members did not
show up to vote.
Alan Levin, Freedom Party can candidate,
didate, candidate, had another plan to
establish voluntary ROTC.
Well use direct action, Levin
said. Well walk off the ROTC
field.
A member of the audience yell yelled
ed yelled hed get ten demerits.
After order restored, the de debate
bate debate continued.
Well organize the girls to stay
out of the dorm one hour later,
Levin said, explaining another part
of his direct action plan.
This is how an individual stu student
dent student can become an adult without
being told what to eat, when to
breathe and who to sleep with.
Ernie Litz, Apathy Party can candidate,
didate, candidate, spoke after Levin. He
commented, Its always tough
to follow the trained seals, as
Bob Hope says.
During the opening speeches,
Litz stood up and talked about

A ti m m V*§Hj
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Vs&"** -J^m
Hr *v H
- ~ M
U*i jjjiLmf >\ y^H
SAT/RE UNLIMITED
Sideswipe, a satirical Laboratory Theatre production, will be
presented Saturday, 8:00 p.m., in McCarty Hall Auditiroum. Poking
fun above: Ray Dage, Ruth Ann Helwig; second row: David Peterson,
Charlie Harper, Gerald Jones; standing: Sherri Penn, Carl Strano
and Kay Huffmaster. Admission is free. (Photo by Gerald Jones)

A Uiizator En dorses
(
Candidate Pane I
<

issues.
He said, Weve been getting a
lot of promises and no action. We
are the party of issues. Buddy
Jacobs, Student Party presidential
candidate, has been commended
for coming out with no checkoffs.
So what?
(See SG, Page 9)
Apathy
To Go
On TV
Apathy Party presidential candi candidate
date candidate Ernie Litz will take his case
for the UF students to the people
on TV Sunday night over WJXT-TV
in Jacksonville.
In the one minute spot, to go on
just before the Late Show, Litz
calls for the people of Florida to
back the student body and clean up
the housing situtation off-campus
and in the married student villages.
He said, Off-campus housing
conditions are far below minimun
standards and students are forced
to pay outrageous rents. If elected
I will demand that these unfair
landlords clean up their houses.
As student body president I will go
to Tallahassee and demand that the
Florida Legislature improve con conditions
ditions conditions in married student housing.
(See APATHY, Page 3)



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 4, 1966

|E WORLD
International
G.I. CONVICTED . A U. S. Army court-martial Thursday found
an American soldier guilty of charges he helped refugees escape from
East Berlin. Spec. 4 William G. Taylor, 22, of Hermitage, Tenn., could
get a maximum sentence of two years and four months imprisonment.
He was convicted of charges that he violated an Army ban against
helping refugees. He also was convicted of selling uniforms to Germans
to be used in escapes.
HUNGRY PROTEST . Communist leaders arrested for partici participation
pation participation in the Kerala food riots Thursday began a hunger strike pro protesting
testing protesting the Indian governments food policy. E. S. Namboodripad, jailed
leader of the pro-Red Chinese faction of the Indian National Communist
party, and 12 others held said they were going on a fast in sympathy
with A. K. Gopalan, Kerala member of Parliament who has been
fasting since Jan. 28. That was the day peaceful agitation protesting
government cuts in rice rations started.
LUNAR VICTORY . The Tass news agency
said Thursday night the Soviet moon shot Luna
9 had made a soft landing on the moon. It was
Russias fifth attempt since last May to achieve
such a success. All the others either went
astray or crashed into the lunar surface. No
other nation has achieved the feat. Tass said
Luna 9 not only landed gently on the moon but
had made radio communications with the earth.
National
WEATHER EYE . The United States orbited its 11th Tiros storm
hunter satellite Thursday to inaugurate the worlds first full-time
space-borne weather watching system. The pioneering weather eye
is the first in a string of operational space platforms designed to
routinely scan the globes weather patterns. Their cloud pictures
will improve forecasting on a daily basis for about S3O million a year.
The glittering new satellite is expected to start photographing earths
clouds Friday and then flash 400 pictures back to ground stations daily.
MORE POVERTY ... A special commission on automation today
recommended to President Johnson a vast $2 billion program to
provide work for 500,000 hard core jobless and another multi-billion multi-billiondollar
dollar multi-billiondollar plan to insure needy families a minimum annual income. The
commission also called for a National Computer Commission to
match men and jobs and a minimum of 14 years free education and
special help for Negroes to overcome job obstacles.
FREEDOM SHOT ... A civil rights worker
said early Thursday that two cars wheeled past
a ft freedom house where 20 out-of-state
students were staying and opened fire with
shotguns, rifles and pistols. One person,
identified as Donald Salisbury, 19, of Pulaski,
N. Y. f was slightly wounded when he was
struck in the chest by two shotgun pellets,
according to Gunter Frentz of the Freedom
Democratic party. Frentz said civil rights
workers returned the fire with a shotgun and
that he and another worker chased the cars
for a distance before losing them.
Florida
CANDY NERVOUS . Mrs. Candace Mossier grimaced and whis whispered
pered whispered nervously to her attorney Thursday when a Negro handyman
calmly uttered the testimony which the state regards as the key in
its attempt to send her and her darkly handsome nephew and alleged
lover to the electric chair. Testifying as the fifth state witness in the
14th day of the trial, Roscoe Brown, a 17-yeir employee of the Moss Mosslers,
lers, Mosslers, told how he scrubbed kitchen surfaces with soap and water the
afternoon before the post-midnight stab-murder of multi-millionaire
Jacques Mossier.
TAX HAVOC . Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson told a congress congressional
ional congressional committee Wednesday the proposed federal uniform tax law was
a financial nightmare which could play havoc with Floridas finan financial
cial financial stability. Dickinson said if Florida joined the proposed federalized
system it would cost taxpayers $72 million a year and the state would
have to hand over part of its sales and use tax law administration to
the U. S. Secretary of Treasury.
Tfce Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements aid
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when it Is published scml-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
aaatter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

750 Viet Cong Die Aj
U.S. .Offensiveuildsl

By RAY F. HERNDON
SAIGON (UPI) Flying Hors Horsemen
emen Horsemen of the U.S. Ist Cavalry Di Division
vision Division Thursday pressed a relent relentless
less relentless hunt for more Communists as
the confirmed body count of Viet
Cong and North Vietnamese regu regulars
lars regulars slain in Operation Masher
reached 711. Another 60 Reds
were estimated killed in the offen offensive.
sive. offensive.
The death toll was the second
highest for a single operation in
the years-long war in Viet Nam.
Giant 852 bombers of the Stra Strategic
tegic Strategic Air Command flew from
Guam for the second straight day
to support the ground troops. They
pounded the Nui Da Dang Massif,
west of the coastal plain 330 miles
northeast of Saigon, suspected to
be the site of Communist training
and supply facilities.
Immediately after the bomber
strike, Ist Air Cavalry helicopters
swept into the area and dropped
non-nauseous tear gas grenades to
flush out guerrillas that might have
sought refuge in trenches or tun tunnels.
nels. tunnels.
The helicopters, manned by gas gasmasked
masked gasmasked pilots and gunners, then
dropped three reconnaissance
Ascent Go
Descent No
ESTHERVILLE, lowa (UPI)
Nick Piantanida, a truck driver
turned birdman, rode a balloon
gondola to a record 23 miles above
the earth Wednesday, but a balky
oxygen system blocked his attempt
to make the longest free fall ever
back to earth.
Instead of plunging through space
faster than the speed of sound.
Piantanida was forced to ride his
gondola all the way to earth beneath
a parachute.
The gondola landed five miles
southeast of Elmore, Minn., close
by the lowa-Minnesota border and
40 miles from Estherville,
Piantanidas original target.
Piantanida was reported in good
condition, although the swaying
motion of the gondola made him
seasick on the trip down and forced
him to scratch plans to parachute
to earth from a height of 10,000
to 15,000 feet.
Piantanida was to be brought to
Estherville where officials of
Raven Industries, which sponsored
the flight, and his wife Janice, were
waiting.
Fidelity Union
Life
r
THE COLLEGE PLAN
Exclusively For
THE COLLEGE MAN
.. .Guaranteed By A
BILLION Dollar Co.
. Payments deferred
til earnings increase
Campus Representatives
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
Dan Sapp
376-1208

teams into the area to check the
results of the strike and search
out the Communists.
One team found a training area
consisting of about 12 huts, each
with a table and benches, appar apparently
ently apparently for serving meals. But no
bodies were found and there Were
no indications of recent occupation
by the Viet Cong.
At the same time, U.S. Air
Force pilots braved increased
anti-aircraft defenses and bad
weather to strike at military tar targets
gets targets 60 miles northwest of North
Viet Nams capital city of Hanoi.
It was the deepest penetration
since the air war against the Com Communist
munist Communist North resumed Monday
after a 37-day lull.
The Communists claimed three
U.S. planes were shot down over

LBJ Lauds Red
Lunar Space Feat

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson congratulated the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union Thursday for its soft
landing on the moon and said
All mankind applauds it.
In a telegram to Nikolai V.Pod V.Podgony,
gony, V.Podgony, chairman of the presidium
of the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics, Johnson said:
Dear Mr. Chairman, You and
the people of the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics are to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated for the great success
of Luna IX. Your accomplishment
is one that can benefit all mankind,
and mankind appauds it. Your sci scientists
entists scientists have made a major contri contribution
bution contribution to mans knowledge of the
moon and of space.
The announcement of Johnsons
telegram to the Soviet official was
made by Presidential Press Se Secretary
cretary Secretary Bill D. Moyers.
Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey called the Russian

can I move
ahead at IBM?
There are many ways to advance at IBM. Your
progress is tied to your own individual interests.
Technical management, professional achievement,
educational advancement-all are possibilities
for you at IBM. An example of your potential for
growth lies in the fact that IBM is planning on
promoting 6,000 new managers from within, in the
next five years.
As a new graduate considering IBM, you have
your choice of Development, Programming, Mar Marketing
keting Marketing or Manufacturing. You'll need a degree
in the sciences, engineering, mathematics or bus business
iness business administration.
On-campus interviews are scheduled for Oct. 20
and 21. Contact your placement director for an ap
pointment or, if this is not convenient, contact:
E.W. McGuinness, Branch Manager
IBM Corporation 1107 Myra St.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Interviews FEB. 9-10
Oh UF Campus
t D If
Manufacturing^ n eir n ch M.rK.tln* | BK Ml
gineennc Crovvaves P tlc *- lla Witty E
so,ia s,s,e T

North Viet Nam Thursday
several American pilots
tured. A report, broadcast by
Communist New China N J
Agency said the planes we J
downed over Nghe An provj
during a bombing and strafj
mission against a populatedareal
in the northern part of the pro .H
vince. There were no other dJ
tails given. I
Informed sources said theCoJ
munists took advantage of thel
bombing pause to build up anti-H
aircraft defenses, including con-1
struction of additional sites fori
Soviet-supplied surface-to-airl
SAM missiles, speed up trainingofl
fighter pilots, repair communica-1
tions lines and pour men and war I
materials into the South. I

success an important technolo-l
gical step toward further unlocking I
of the secrets space. 1
I congratulate the U.S.S.R.,"|
Humphrey said in a statement. I
The Vice President, who is I
chairman of the National Space!
Council, said Particularly!com-1
pliment the Soviet authorities and I
experts on their stamina and!
persistence in attaining this lunar I
goal. I
sen. Clinton P. Anderson,l
D-N.M., chairman of the Senate I
Aeronautics and Space Sciences I
Committee, said It will be Mavl
at least before the United states
launches an engineering test model
or Surveyor spacecraft, its soft
landing vehicle.
Anderson said he hoped tL 4
Soviet Union shared with other
countries any information about
the moon surface its vehide
reports back.



c a 1 e n d| aal 37
c a ***. mm s |

TOLBERT AREA COUNCIL: Today, 8:30 12:30, Tolbert South
Rec. Room. Tolbert Area will be host to a campuswide dance, featur featuring
ing featuring the Dynamic Interns. No charge.
GYMNASTICS MEET: Today, 7:30 p.m., South end of Fla. Gym.
Florida vs. David Lipscomb College.
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,
Feb. 7, through Wednesday, Feb. 9. Transfers may be eligible and
are urged to come in.
MOVIE CORRECTION: Sat., Feb. 5,7 and 9:45 p.m., Med Center
Auditorium. Movie has been changed from Wild and Wonderful,
to Spiral Road. Admission 30 MOVIE: Today, 7 and 9:10 p.m. 30 MOVIE: Saturdays Matinee will be The Three Stooges, at
2 p.m. 20 PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Today, 4 p.m., Bless Aud. (Williamson
Hall, Rm. 133). Speaker: Dr. J. G. Daunt, Stevens Institute of Tech Technology.
nology. Technology. Topic: Isotopic Phase Separations at Low Temperatures.
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS: Today is the last
day to register with the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, Rm. 111,
Anderson Hall. Be sure to bring the full names of all your instructors
and the course and section numbers.
BOWLING TOURNAMENT: Winning mens and womens teams will
go to ACU tournament. Local tournament set for Feb. 15, 16, 17, at
Palm Lanes, 4 p.m. each day. Sign up in FU Rm. 315 by Feb. 11.
Students will pay for games. Students only.
DEDICATION OF COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE & FINE ARTS:
Sat., Feb. 5, 3 p.m., Center Courtyard.
BOX OFFICE: Will be open on Sat., 9-12. Pro Musica tickets will
go on sale to Faculty & Staff. Also Miser Tickets.
GERMAN FILM: Today, 8 p.m., M-112, MSB. Film in German.
Confessions of Felix Krull.
DELTA CHI REGIONAL CONFERENCE: Today through Sunday.
Panel discussion at 3:30 p.m., FU Aud., and Banquet at 6 p.m. at the
University Inn on Saturday.
He's Qualified
J
J|p j v- Mg
Wm #
A
Hr
J ... J
Floridas Most Outstanding
Graduate, 1965
President, University Religious Association2 Yrs.
University of Florida Hall of Fame
Chairman, Dollars For Scholars
Florida Blue Key
Governor's Youth Advisory Board
Who's Who, American Colleges & Universities
Legislative Council
Majority Leader
Rules & Calendar Committee
Ist Undergraduate Representative
Faculty Discipline Committee
SO LET'S TALK ISSUES...
BUDDY
JACOBS
(PAID POLITICAL ADVEjlTlSEMENT_)_^__^^^^

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Hale Wines, left, plays Mari Marianne,
anne, Marianne, the young girl in love with
Cleante, played by Chris Saranton.
Molieres comedy, The Miser,

Blood Drive

The Inter-fraternity Council is
holding its annual blood drive
throughout the month of February.
This year mobile units will be
placed in all fraternity districts
for the convience of blood donors.
These units will be prepared to
take one hundred pints per even evening
ing evening as long as donors hold out.
Sorry, limit of 1 pint per person.
A mobile unit will be placed at
the Pi Kappa Alpha house on Uni University
versity University Avenue on February 7,
from 7-10 p.m.
On February 15, a unit will be
placed at the Phi Epsilon Pi house
which is located at 1106 S. W. 4th
Ave., and February 22, a unit will
be at the Phi Gamma Delta house
during the same hours.
This year the IFC is striving
for 400 pints of blood which should
double last years total.
Visit The 1/2 Price I
Table At The JJ I
Shop: 1620 W. Univ. I
Ave. Carolyn Plaza. I

JNMG'S I
O ciTEimia I
./I4tf)3limlinsaipl
Us) Btnner Specials I
Every Night Ie Steak Night I
6 oz. EYE STEAK 65* I
1/2 Ib.CHOPPED STEAK 50* I
6 oz. FILET MIGNON 95* I
10 oz. T-BONE m I
(Eaf A* tong's And Save!) I
Of The
Special I
WfeMr DOWNTOWN I

THE MISER

will be presented next Tuesday,
evening February Bth, in the UF
Auditorium by the National Play Players.
ers. Players. Tickets go on sale today.

Litz will be the first presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate to go on TV during
a campaign. Litz told The Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, The only way to get action
is to rally the students, the Admin Administration
istration Administration and the people of the state
behind our cause to help the UF.
Apathy Party has shown that
they really care about doing some something
thing something for the students and weve
done it during the campaign not
just an empty promise for votes.
Litz said that the TV spot is
only the beginning of the end for
the bloc power groups that he says
have so long controlled SG with
empty campaign promises and no
productivity.
We are the party of issues.
The other parties will carboncopy
our platform now because they re realize
alize realize that intelligent students have
realized that they are saying noth nothing
ing nothing and we are saying something.
They have made promises and plat platform
form platform pledges before and never kept
them. Apathy Party has shown that
it will keep its pledges. We have
shown that we care.
We have led the issues and the
direction of this campaign. We

Friday, Feb. 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Apathy on TV
(From Page 1)

'Miser'
(from Page I)
This is its 17th consecutive season
and the second year that the Play Players
ers Players have appeared at the UF. The
company, in addition to its yearly
tour of the United States, has made
9 overseas tours.
The Miser is a French
comedy, adapted into English,
about love, marriage and money.
The Miser is a perfect illus illustration
tration illustration of Molieres greatest gift:
making us see ourselves in a par particularly
ticularly particularly ridiculous light, and
thereby making us laugh at our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. In The Miser Moliere
has exposed one of our less ad admirable
mirable admirable traits--the penny-pinch penny-pinching
ing penny-pinching that is in all of us. Harpagon,
the companys hero dislikes the
word give so much he is com competed
peted competed to say I lend you a good
day. In such a manner, Moliere
hits his mark with a laugh.

think that the leaders should be
elected to Student Government.
We have only talked about real
problems of UF students and real
solutions to them, not stuff about
banners, poop and checkoffs that
merely perpetuate the nothingness
of the opposition.
I dont care about bloc votes
against us. Sure its uphill, but
its about time to end the Mickey
Mouse attitude of student politics.
When each student gets in that booth
and pulls the curtain, he should
think of who has failed to deliver,
and who has shown in this cam campaign
paign campaign that they will deliver.
Dean Hale
(From Page I)
Hale notea this same thought
came up in a meeting Tuesday
between student leaders and Uni University
versity University officials and the consensus
of that group, including UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz, was that this
plan would be feasible.
However, Dean Hale added,
to give full consideration to the
proposal and to recommend a suit suitable
able suitable location, the request will be
referred to the Student Affairs
Committee and to the Legislative
Council for reaction.
The petition proposed the area
in front of the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium as a logical site.
G. I. Bill
Approved
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Judiciary Committee today
approved a plan to extend GI bill
of rights benefits to 3.5 million
veterans who have served since
1955 and untold numbers of future
veterans.
The plan for the new permanent
program wasproposedbyCommit wasproposedbyCommittee
tee wasproposedbyCommittee Chairman Olin D. Teague, D-
Tex. It would offer veterans school
aid, home loan guarantees, limited
medical care for ailments not in incurred
curred incurred in military service and
other benefits.
Cost of the bill was estimated
at about $335 million in its first
year of operation and about $2.1
billion in the first five years.
XER6X COpTe^
1-19 copies, loy ea. 2U&
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.

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator. Friday, Feb. 4. 1966

' for President
*W r ,i
. x s'-.
Litz is the man
Alligator has come under constant fire in
VS/ the past few weeks concerning its avowed policy
determination to endorse a candidate for the upcom upcoming
ing upcoming presidential election.
We have been literally bombarded by criticism
from both so-called major party camps. The Student
(Jacobs) Party people have been certain, from the
alleged slanted news coverage, the editorials, and
the comments in Confetti, that The Alligator had
all along decided to endorse Steve Cheeseman.
Likewise, the Cheeseman camp, while not always
as vociferous in protest, has repeatedly claimed that
The Alligator planned an endorsement of Buddy
Jacobs. Alligator editors and staff members have
been accused of committing every journalistic sin
under the sun.
And, believe it or not, we are simply attempting
to determine in our own minds whom we feel the
best candidates are. Thus the endorsements.
Purely and simply, regardless of past ties and
affiliations, The Alligator hopes by endorsing chosen
candidates to mold a Student Government for which
the entire student body can be proud. It has not
always been that way in the past.
Os the two major presidential candidates, Buddy
Jacobs comes across as the most sincere. A hard hardworking
working hardworking freshman law student, Jacobs has sacrificed
and called for campaign reforms that have shocked
the most astute student politicians on campus. You
cant do that, they said to Jacobs. But Jacobs did
and has.
Steve Cheeseman has failed to issue any major
campaign reforms. His platform reads like those
of the past. He has failed to follow any reform which
Jacobs has sponsored. He is not even certain that he
will be able to serve the student body past April,
when he graduates. It is very possible that, due to
his low grade-point average, he may not be able
to remain in school without becoming a special stu student.
dent. student. Even if this occurs, there is no certainty that
the draft wont intervene.
In a nutshell, Paul Repp, the Decision vice-presi vice-presidential
dential vice-presidential candidate, could become SG president in the
near future. Mr. Repp, sadly, is about as qualified
for that position as Editor Cason is to be on the
Gator football team.
So, if you should narrow your choice to Jacobs or
Cheeseman, then we urge you to vote for Buddy
Jacobs. He is sincere and has commanded his troops
in a manner very dissimilar to campaigners in
recent past.
But there is another candidate worth mentioning.
Apathy Party started out as a joke. Some people
still consider it as such. We arent laughing any
longer.
The party of Apathy Party candidate, Ernie Litz,
is depending on the support of independents who feel
it is a time to change the campus political hierarchy,
sweep out those who serve the student body merely
for purposes of obtaining the almighty Blue Key.
The campus political system is in total need of a
violent shakening. The policy of ruling by pull
needs Ho be replaced by that of serving the student
body and all who comprise that nebulous term.
However trite it may sound, that IS SUPPOSED to
be the purpose of student government.
Practical politics have often in the past precluded
this.
Apathy has positive programs, such as providing
off-campus parking facilities, bettering the some somewhat
what somewhat sordid living conditions currently existing in
off-campus housing and the married dorms, and,
foremost, giving the average Joe Student a say in
what happens at the multiversity.
Ernie Litz is not a product of the Kennedy image.
His looks do not inspire coeds to shriek in delight
and coo.
But Ernie has ideas. And the men behind him,
despite their relatively inexperience in past SG
cabinets, have ideas good ideas capable of ful fulfillment.
fillment. fulfillment. Ernie cares not for the Blue Key, though
admittedly once he did. He sounds strongly like a
candidate who would like to shatter the status quo
of campus politics.
For these reasons, The Alligator plans a whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted endorsement of Ernie Litz not in jest,
but with the serious contention that, if elected, Ernie
would be forced to fulfill the many programs he
has sponsored. The Alligator, if nothing else, will
see to this.
This campus has grown considerably in recent
years and should have matured to the point that it
can stand a mature Student Government, one not
obsessed with Blue Keys and idle gab and gossip,
but one with its ear to the student.
If you feel, as does The Alligator, that the time
is ripe for a REAL CHANGE, then vote for Apathy
and forget the Greek-Independent alliances. Respect
Jacobs and Cheeseman as good men who are tied
to adhering to the same old system. We prefer
Jacobs to Cheeseman, both over minor-party can candidates
didates candidates Levin and Boylboll.
But we firmly and unshakingly endorse Ernie
Litz of Apathy Party.

Tlie Florida Alligator
'A L o*i Pe/iiw. Tlte, TA
MMBMW
"Gimme One Good Objection To Compulsory Unionism 1
e. ..
'nonconformist
Editor:
The Wednesday edition of The Alligator contained an interesting
letter to the editor from W. R. Walher which at the outset referred to
the broad generalization made by Miss Greenspan when she stated
that the local people dont like us and are probably the ones that
burned the cross. While I do not believe that the latter meant to
imply that all the permanent residents of this city are in this cate category,
gory, category, I must agree that unqualified generalizations such as that used
are often the cause of gross misinterpretation of any given reality.
In this respect the letter makes a valuable point. The applicability
of the remainder of it is somewhat doubtful.
Mr. Walher states that throughout history the upstanding citizens
of any community have looked with disfavor on the non-conformist
element of the society. I would agree that throughout history the non nonconformists
conformists nonconformists have been in a minority which has often been seen with
disfavor by the majority, but the implied equation between the con conformists
formists conformists and the upstanding citizens is somewhat questionable.
The same applies to a similarly implied question between the res responsibilities
ponsibilities responsibilities of good citizens and conformity. I would suggest to Mr.
Walher that he has used the same type of statement, the broad gener generalization,
alization, generalization, which he is quick to criticize in others.
I would in fact like to suggest to Mr. Walher that he has committed
a gross error in evaluating the role of the non-conformist elements
in a society. I would suggest that the actions of the non-conformist
are not necessarily stupid pranks nor are the perpetrators of
such necessarily poor children and foolish adolescents who
must grow up. I do not find these terms particularly well suited to
describe Christ, for example, who was certainly a non-conformist
and perhaps could even be considered a malcontent within his own
environment. Nor do I find them applicable to other men such as
Socrates who accepted death rather than conform to the way of life
which surrounded them. These men were byno means good citizens
in the sense used by Mr. Walher and yet many of those things valued
in society are a result of actions taken by them and other non nonconformists
conformists nonconformists like them.
Christopher E. Baker, 4AS
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Editor-of-this-issue Kay Huff master
Assistant sports editor Bob Menaker
r r
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huff master
Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor Steve Hull

thinking
out loud p*
By JIM MOORHEAD
2) college student to miss reading an interesting
newsstory on sex.
Since all newsstories on sex are interesting to
the average college student, todays column harks
back to an item some of you might have missed
during final exam period.
Certainly it would have made Page One of The
Alligator had this paper not already ceased pub publication.
lication. publication. The Associated Press story dealt with a
report Sex And The College Student preparec
by the Group of The Advancement of Psychiatry, a
nationwide organization.
I quote from the AP and its coverage: The re report
port report urged colleges not to worry about student
sexual activity practiced with appropriate attention
to the sensitivities of other people. (In other words,
if the cats are discreetly minding their own busi business,
ness, business, leave em be.)
While advising colleges not to be overly concernec
with private sex, the report said they should be
explicit in their views on student sexual conduct,
After collecting material for three years from
college psychiatrists and other officials, the group
reported there is general agreement that pre premarital
marital premarital sexual relations among undergraduate
college students are more frequent than they were
a generation ago. (Well, there were fewer co coeducational
educational coeducational institutions in Mom and Dads day
werent there?)
Certainly, students are more open about thei;
activities and more vocal about their prerogatives,
the report said. (I wonder how many sorority house housemothers
mothers housemothers and dorm RAs get told where to go thesl
days.) 1
The oversimplification of the moral position isl
which moral abstinence equals right and indulgence
equals wrong is not at all consistent with actu
conduct at most colleges or in society at large,*
the report continued. (How many total abstainers (
YOU know?) 1
A sound rules structure, the report adde
will attempt to take into account the student whfl
needs or seeks shelter as well as the more matui
student whose development will require some elbo
room for experimentation. (Is that former stude
the one for those benefit SG erected lights on tl
handball courts?) I
The study said college administrators must con
cern themselves with sexual activity which fails
maintain privacy and is likely to be disturbing
others. (Remember Off-Campus Housing in yoi
prayers tonight.) I
BUT, the report said, the students priva
requires respect; sexual activity privately practice
with appropriate attention to the sensitivities of oth
people should not be the direct concern of the a
ministration. (Wonder how Tigert Hall feels abo
THAT one?) 1
The committee was* reported as not proposi
that college health services actually provide co
traceptive pills or devices, but it did sayprovidi
contraceptive information in the college setti
seems to us tenable and appropriate, either on
individual basis in response to requests, or in t
context of sex education. (Gator Pills, I suspe
are still just that.)
Regarding homosexuality, the report said, pri private
vate private homosexual, like heterosexual, behavior need
not become the direct concern of the administration.
(Os course not; thats why we had the Johns Com Committee!)
mittee!) Committee!)
The AP followed up with a few responses. A
University of Michigan vice president said UM #t
this time is not prepared to follow their (the conJi
mittees) advice. (At least he made it conditional
South Carolina Us president called the repo
a very liberal view, a little too far-fetched for m
I cant be very detached about our young people
concerns and needs. (So who was asking for del
tachment?) ||
Said an MIT dean: Sounds like a good, sensible
down-to-earth statement of the situation. I am a
in favor of anything that meets the issue head-oi
rather than with pussyfooting. (Well put . an
that IS practically an all-male institution, isnt it?
I think it is an excellent report, said a Cali
fornia U. official. (Yeah, they got other things o
their mind at Berkeley.) 1
At Georgia Tech, an official said, I dont thin
its part of administration of any college oil
university to condone or support any activity leading!
to immorality. (Dollars to doughnuts, hes got a|
daughter at Agnes Scott.) 1
The attitude of the University of Illinois . is
that illicit conduct is illicit conduct, said a Cham Champaign
paign Champaign dean. This is behavior which is not con condoned.
doned. condoned. (His students might answer, in'paraphrase:
Illini conduct is Illini conduct. This is confidence
which is not betrayed.)
At the risk of sounding like an advocate of im immorality,
morality, immorality, may I say that grownup boys and girls
are going to act like just that ... and its to their
credit if they can do it wisely and discreetly without
benefit of positive counsel and advice.



The Oracle Os Delphi

By THOMAS HANNA
Chairman, Department of Philosophy
iC very once in a while I get a yen to go over and see the alligator
-U cage. Two days ago that feeling hit me, and I left my office and
went across the Plaza of the Americas to visit Albert. I walked up
to the cage and looked down and saw old Albert snuggled down into
t e water, torpid as usual. I was fingering a nickel, about to throw it
when I heard a voice: Hey! Throw it over here!
I looked over to the right, and there was a young man lying placidly
in the pond inside the cage, backsides down in the water, his beard
glistening with drops of moisture and his slight paunch just rounding
its way above the waters level.
Good lord a mercy! I said. Son, what in heavens name are you
doing in that water?
Identifying, he said.
Identifying? Identifying with what?
With alligators.
Confusedly, I tried to cdpe with this astonishing situation. Then I
suddenly remembered that% had seen him before.
Aren t you one of the students that Ive seen around carrying
placards?
Yeah. Thats me.
Then why arent you over at the library selling protest bananas
like you ought to be?
Listen, dad, Im past that stage. Im on the real mission now.
Alligators.
What in the world have alligators got to do with it?
Oh man, simple. Listen. Ive finally learned something about
myself. You see, up until last year Id never done this sort of thing
before, but when I heard about the business in Selma and Montgomery,
I was mad. Ill tell you, I was mad. And I wanted to do something; so
I got me a placard and marched.
Well, thats fine, son. Thats what a student ought to have done.
But what are you doing lying in the water?
He took a pensive bite on a freedom apple and said, Look, dad,.that
was just the beginning. The next thing I knew I began thinking about
the Vietnamese, and I started getting mad about that, too. And I got
me a placard and I marched.
Well?
Well, I thought that was the end of it, but then last spring, when
Richer and Zabeeh were getting the dirty end, I got mad again and
painted me a placard and marched. And then the Oklawaha. Man, Ive
never even seen the Oklawaha, but when I heard about that barge canal,
I painted over the old placard and made me a new one. And then this
last month I started protesting over the fact that we thought that the
administration would protest over the fact that we were protesting
that we thought they should protest if we protested that we didnt have
the freedom to protest in front of the library.
LETTERS:
_> '
crumbling?
Editor:
To me, the Student Government here at the UF and the sincere inter interest
est interest shown by the majority of students in its activities speaks highly of
a strong belief in the democratic process.
Being merely a book-digesting machine on a campus the size of ours
could be overwhelming to most ofus,butthe realization that we are an
important part of it all--that we have a hand in making or breaking our
experiences hererelegates us to a position of individual importance
and power. Thats why every student-directed activity--political,
social, cultural, etc. is so important to each of us; its our share in
the present and future, our contract to build through a voluntary
effort. Thats why a sincere interest in the up-coming political elec election
tion election is so decisive.
If we choose to make a farce out of the democratic process, as a
few isolated groups have been doing, then we can blame no one but
ourselves when the whole uniqueness of student voice in campus
affairs crumbles into echoing laughter.
Go-go aSG elections,
Sally Bowers, lUC

a gripe
Editor:
This letter carries only a small
grievance, but one that is frequent frequently
ly frequently annoying. I would like to know
who started the marvelous tradi tradition
tion tradition of having our national anthem
sung in solo, game, after game,
after game? I think the soloist has
a lovely voice, and handles the
song beautifully.
However, I feel the song should
be sung by the entire audience.
We have very little opportunity,
as a group, to show our ethnocen ethnocentrism
trism ethnocentrism for something much bigger
than team spirit, or school loyalty,
or even love for the good old
South.
Why cant the tradition of sing singing
ing singing our national anthem as a group
be institutionalized, and soloing
be saved for such songs as
Dixie? I am open to any valid
reasoning, or answers.
Lincolns Great Granddaughter

nickels on the navel

NEW... ~
SELF-
If) <)| PIERCING
EARRINGS
DO-IT-YOURSELF
PAINLESS SAFE
THOSE WHO CARE. ,|
lkn/i] ) e'uU 0
Phone 372 2655 103 W. University Ave.

I clucked, Tut, tut.
Exactly, he said. The thing was, I could see why one citizen
might get mad about civil rights and another citizen get mad aoout
Viet Nam and another get mad over the Oklawaha. But every time I
looked up it was always me getting mad and, in fact, it was the same
guys getting mad about all these different things and all of us turning
up at the marches with our placards. Same guys every time. The
thing was, I could see a guy identifying with one or two things, but me,
I was identifying with everything: civil rights, Asia, professors,
rivers, library lawns, trees, rocks. Man, I could identify with every everything.
thing. everything. And you see, thats when the revelation came.
You had a revelation?
Oh, man, yes. I could see I was hung up on identification. I was a
pro. These other guys hadnt picked up the cue yet, but me, I knew I
had a vocation. I had a calling, you get me? For a guy with my talent,
I couldnt be fooling around running a fruit stand; I could identify with
anything.
And you mean . .
Yep, exactly. I began worrying about old Albert wallowing around
in this cold water, all cooped up, when all he wanted was to be out in
the swamp chasing turtles. Look at him, just lying there, dreaming
about the days when he used to chase turtles down in the Homosassa.
Tears my heart out. Thats my project, man, so throw them nickels
on top of me.
I counted them: already there were fourteen coins that had been
tossed on various parts of his anatomy. I pitched the nickel and it
landed on his navel.
I get it now, I said. Youre goingto use the money to buy Albert
some turtles.
Right, man. I can see youve got sympathy with us identifiers.
Hey, professor, toss a half a dollar on me. Ive only got four more
days of collecting before I begin on my next project. Im going up to
the Okeefeenokee to protest.
No. Something new. The more I think about it, the madder I get.
Im thinking about protesting whats happening to the poor old turtles.

LETTER
nothingness
Editor:
In reference to Mr. Harpers
letter of Feb. 2nd.
I should like to extend to him
my hearty congratulations, and the
suggestion that the cross-state
barge canal authority might be able
to use his water to fill their canal.
Byway of honoring Mr. Harper
for his great accomplishment, my
organization, Do-Nothing-Inter Do-Nothing-International,
national, Do-Nothing-International, is rewarding him with
the Robert Donahue award for
dubious achievements in the field
of conservation, and a lifetime
membership in our organization.
Again Mr. Harper, my congratu congratulations.
lations. congratulations.
Yours for the promo promotion
tion promotion of Nothingness
Peter Gordon Bakos
International Vice-
President D. N. I.
(Visit The 1/2 Price
'Table At The U
Shop: 1620 W. Univ.
Ave. Carolyn Plaza.

(7p\ SOUTHERN /^T\
Fried Chicken )
One-half chicken with French
Tea or Coffee, and Hot Buttered Rolls
SPECIAL M 59 Re9 ,' ar oo y
Child's Plate, 89<:
5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Fridays
MANOR RESTAURANT/^/
(ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) l jL I
NW 13th, across from new Sears y**
Do YOU think
3 years experience I
in Student I
Government I
would make the I
best president? I
WE DO.
DECISION PARTY
| STEVE CHEESEMAN FOR I
PRESIDENT "A CHOICE, I
( PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT ) I

Friday, Feb. 4, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

INTERVIEWING ON
February 18
# Opportunities With
A Future
# Dynamic Work With
Good People
# Excellent Training
For All Positions
# A Growing Corporation
RALSTON PURINA CO.
CHECKERBOARD SQUARE
See your
placement office
GET IT ACROSS
wmii igk f
|f Gator Classifieds
* A

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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).
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).
1962 ALLSTATE motor scooter.
125 cc. 3-speed. $l5O. Bryan Seip,
285 Sledd, 372-9184. (A-82-st-p).
2 BEDROOM 1958 Hinslee 10x47
trailer and tool shed. $1,995. 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 HAWK 305 cc.
Good condition; electric starter.
Best offer. Call Don, 376-0006,
1119 NW 11th Ave. (A-84-3t-c).
LAFAYETTE 50 watt stereo am amplifer.
plifer. amplifer. Must sell. Only S4O. Call
or contact Herman Watson, 947
Weaver, 372-9328 after 7 p.m.
(A-86-2t-p).
CORVAIR 4BBL Carburetor.
Complete. Call Carl Heishman,
378-3384 anytime after 6 p.m.
(A-86-lt-p).
EARRINGS. Hand-crafted, pierced
or pierced-look; 75? a pair. See
Louise, 3080 Broward, 5-7 p.m.
(A-86-lt-p).
HARMONY TWIN PICK-UP GUI GUITAR,
TAR, GUITAR, includes shoulder strap and
carrying case. Flat wound strings
are close to neck. Very good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Bill Luecking, 372-
9345. (A-86-3t-p).
DOUBLE BED AND MATTRESS.
$35. 372-3601 after 6. (A-86-st (A-86-stc).
c). (A-86-stc).
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).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.,
Ph. 378-4176. (B-79-10t-c).
FURNISHED HOUSE TRAILER.
S6O monthly. Near Univ. Ph. 376-
8063. (B-85-st-c).

FLINTS Ejmili J JUI
BACK EfflMllllm

for rent
LIVING ROOM AND BEDROOM,
furnished, ground floor, refrig,
only, near all student require requirements,
ments, requirements, comfortably heated, men
only. 376-6494. (B-84-st-c).
2 BEDROOM BRICK DUPLEX.
New, very clean. Immediate oc occupancy.
cupancy. occupancy. Unfurnished. Quiet neigh neighborly
borly neighborly atmosphere. SBS mo. 376-
0342. 4142 NW 9th St. (B-79-ts-c).
QUIET FOR LADY OR GENTLE GENTLEMAN,
MAN, GENTLEMAN, business or professional.
1 bedroom, air conditioned, in
Cheshire Apts. No pets. S9O per
month, lease required. Ph. 372-
3488 or 376-4360. (B-81-ts-c).
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).
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 MALE ROOMMATE. Apt.
301 in plush Univ. Gardens. Call
372-3731 or Jerry, 372-9252, rm.
264; $41.25 per month. (B-83-
st-c).
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).
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, 12 x22\
private entrance and shower, utili utilities
ties utilities and linens included. Ph. 372-
3191 or 372-8903. (B-77-st-c).
ATTRACTIVE one bedroom apt.
Furn., AC, heat, backyard and
BBQ. Perfect for 1 or 2. S9O/
month. Call Viki at 372-3488 after
6 p.m. (B-84-3t-p). ___
NEED MALE STUDENT to share
apt. 1/2 block off Univ. Ave. on
NW 7th Terr. For $35 per month.
You get private bedroom and ail
utilities furnished. Ph. 468-1874.
(B-86-10t-c).
FURNISHED two bedroom house.
604 NE 25th St. Corner of 6th
Ave. No pets, house open. (B (B---86-lt-p),
--86-lt-p), (B---86-lt-p),

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, F

Page 6

for rent
FURNISHED HOUSE FOR RENT.
S9O a month. 2 or 3 bedrooms.
739 NE 10th Place. Call 372-5688.
(B-86-2t-c).
wanted
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
complete dinner, 97?. Served noon
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).
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).
ROOMMATE WANTED to share'
clean, large, 3 room apt. Only
$35 monthly. Contact Wayne, 626
NW 10th Ave. Ph. 378-4195. (C (C---86-1
--86-1 (C---86-1 t-p).

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4

wanted
RIDES WANTED TO MIAMI and
area. Leaving Friday, 2:30 p.m.
Return Sunday, 6 p.m. 1965 Che Chevelle,
velle, Chevelle, radio, seat belts, etc. Adult
driver. Call Rick, 8-4782, 299-14
Diamond. (C-86-lt-p).
helpwanted
MODELS NEEDED for life lifedrawing
drawing lifedrawing classes. Please contact
the Art Dept, office, ext. 2304.
(E-85-st-c).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-86-ts-c).
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 BELAIR 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).
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).

I Visit The 1/2 Price
I Table At The JJ
I Shop: 1620 W. Unit.
I Ave. Carolyn Plaza.
:>kp' RU SA T T
W* Be rg m a n s
REVENThI
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1 6:45,9:15 OL/\LI
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This Is NOT
Tiparillo Ad \
j
dtRS BERGMAN'S
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x!b+*
SUMMER NI6HT
ilj written ana airected by J
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\\\ PLUS THE CRITIC



autos
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).
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).
1965 DODGE DART. A.C., all
power, 270 V-8, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. SIOO down and take over
payments at 4-1/2 per cent. Call
378-2931 after 5 p.m. (G-84-
lOt-c).
1961 FALCON 4-Dr. Radio, heater,
air conditioning, good tires, good
condition throughout. $550. 372-
0295. (G-86-6t-nc).
1960 OPAL STATION WAGON.
Very clean, radio and heater.
1958 HILLMAN. Good tires, radio.
Call 372-7083. (G-86-lt-c).

Hillel Foundation
Announces Registration for the
South East Regional Hillel Institute
taking place the Hillel office
Feb. 11 Feb. 13
registration now through Monday noon
Registration of $6.00 includes 5 meals, Saturday
night social, and all activities
Bnai Brith Hillel Foundation
16 N.W. 18 St. Phone 2-2900

| IN COLOR AT 1:10-3:20 |
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gator classifieds

The Florida Alligator.

autos
1960 CORVETTE. Sacrifice, must
sell within two weeks, 283 with
two 4-bbl, 4-speed, positraction,
solid lifters, custom interior, two
tops, superb condition, silver mist.
See Bob at 1642 W. Univ. Ave.
(G-86-2t-c).
1958 CORVETTE 283, 3-speed,
hardtop, clean, runs good. Must
sell. 3224 NW 13th St., 378-1523
after 3 p.m. (G-86-3t-p).
1962 FORD FAIRLANE. V-8, AT,
PS, excellent condition. $895.1964
FORD ANGLIA, Deluxe, very good
condition. $795. Will sell one or
both. See at 1007 NW 35th Ave. or
call 376-3968 after 5 p.m. or
weekends. (G-86-3t-p).
services
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).

Page 7

* l
services
WHITE HOUSEWIFE will help I
clean house, iron, and do mending.
Either 1/2 day or whole day. Call
372-5269, not after 9.(M-84-3t-c).
WANTED EXPERIENCED, quali qualified
fied qualified Honor Court Chancellor.
Found Herb Schwartz, Decision
Party. Paid Political Ad. (M-86-
lt-p),
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Call
Mrs. Lyons. 376-7160 any time.
Am on approved Graduate List
and have passed Medical Term Terminology
inology Terminology Course. (M-74-ts-c).
lost-found
LOST Green wallet at ATO party
Sat. night. Keep money, need
papers, etc. Contact Sue at 376-
9350. (L-86-2t-c).
LOST Weimerarer, gray male.
1 yr. old. Lost NW area near Univ.
Childs pet. Call 376-2580. (L-86-
3t-c).
real estate
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).

Correction
London Broil Steak Steak(We
(We Steak(We printed it Tuesday as $1 .50)
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 S.W. Ist St. Larry's Alley
For Take Out FR 2-2405
welcome
10 *ml II nllii i1 fil
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H N.W. 13th StT 372-9523 F"
1 LAST TIMES TONIGHT!
william 2a. 1 2 wMSEEmSMm
HOLDEN wgk big HyfITSU
TREVOR COLOR
HOWARD HITS HAL WALLIS
CAPUCINE I KralU^J
SATURDAY ONLY
4 HITS THE MOST |p3# ffell "1
REALISTIC BATTLE ***() I
ACTION EVER SHOWN ifejrl
ON A SCREEN! 1 j
tOUGH AS THfT COMt!
WAR AND WOMEN
STIRRING ACTION
JAMES WTHBI I COME EARLY I
* \ DC!! STAY LATE!
c?no T v| ST V CONCESSION OPEN
STORY! ALL NIGHT!

Only Small Profit
From Book Sales

By WAYNE EZELL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Campus Shop and Book Store
does more than one and a quarter
million dollars worth of business
each year, according to Sam Get Getzen,
zen, Getzen, director of the Campus Shop
and Book Store.
Though the store is state owned
and a part of the UF, it does make
a profit. Getzen says that the store
makes a normal profit on most
merchandise, but only a small
margin of profit from the sale of
books.
The campus store stocks many
books for graduate courses for
which there is little demand, but
are necessary for a few students.
The cost of supplying these few
books is almost as much as the
cost of supplying'lsoo books for
a University College course. Some
stores dont bother to st&ck the
slow-moving books and sub-

'Things Have Never
Been Better,'Holiman

The relationship between the
campus police and the faculty and
students regarding motor vehicle
operation and parking privileges
has never been better, Lt. Vernon
K. Holliman of the UF Campus
Police believes.
Lt. Holliman attributes this
greater cooperation and compli compliance
ance compliance with traffic and parking reg regulations
ulations regulations to recent improvements
made in the parking structure.
Changes include: combining old
reserved areas, issuing new de decals,
cals, decals, building new parking lots and
a more efficient system of record recording
ing recording violations.

sequently make a larger profit.
Our first duty is to supply
books that are needed. Were not
here to make money, but to have
all books on hand that the student
is likely to need, says Getzen.
The store employs from 75 to
100 people throughout the year.
About 25 of these are students
working on a part time basis.
There are four branch stores
located at Broward, Jennings, and
Graham living areas, and at J.
Hillis Miller Health Center. The
stores in the living areas stock
supplies and incidentals that the
students are likely to need from
day to day. While the Health Cen Center
ter Center branch carries these items,
it also has the required textbooks
for courses in medicine, phar pharmacy,
macy, pharmacy, nursing, and health related
services.
Another branch store will be
opened in the new Florida Union.

The new system decreases the
number of individually marked
parking lots and allows you to park
in any lots in your area. (Example:
reserved area number one is now
a combination of 14 old reserved
areas.)
The only exception will be if the
individual parking slot is marked
with a special marker or painted
sign indicating the slot is reserved
at all times. This is done to assist
students or faculty members who
are invalids, said Lt. Holliman.
Rules applying to commuter and
border zone decals will remain the
same present, and a policy
of issuing more than a normal
amount of tickets will take place
only if there is an excessive num number
ber number of cars parked in the wrong
lots, he said. He does not foresee
any major problems this trimester.
In order to eliminate rumors
that partiality is shown in some
cases, he said, Enforcement of
traffic and parking regulations will
not be selective. All violations will
be cited, regardless of the oper operators
ators operators classification or profes professional
sional professional status with the university.
The parking regulations are
made by the Parking Safety Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, which includes both student
and faculty representation. The
campus police only enforce these
regulations, he said.
Fines for incorrect or illegal
parking will be $1 for the first
violation, $5 for the second and
$lO for the third.
The normal procedure of lifting
the parking restrictions on week weekends
ends weekends and holidays will continue,
Holliman said.
Looking
For J| A
Used Car?
FIND IT UNDER
autos
IN GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
UNIV. EX: 2832



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 4. 1966

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PLAYERS PERFORM
Members of Florida Players appear in a scene from Cleram Clerambard.
bard. Clerambard. Left to right are Ruth Ann Hellwig, Dave Petersen, Don
Thomas and director Dr. Don Borchardt.
Clerambard: Biting
Delightful Satire
By LESLIE MARKS
Alligator Staff Writer
Os all the people and things which go into the production of a
successful play, perhaps the most important is the director, since
it is up to him to place the actors, staging and crew together into
a workable and enjoyable combination.
The director of the Florida Players production of Clerambard
is Dr. D. A. Borchardt.
Borchardt was born in St. Paul, Minnesota but was raised in
Wisconsin. He received his B.A. from the University of Minnesota
and then entered the Army.
Borchardt gained much of his theater knowledge while in the
Army and decided that he wanted to major in Drama. After be becoming
coming becoming a part of the Special Services working as a tour manager
and in other theater related fields in Germany, Borchardt return returned
ed returned to the University of Minnesota where he received his M. A.
Later he went to the University of Utah and received his doctor doctorate.
ate. doctorate.
Since 1964 Borchardt has been affiliated with the Florida
Players, directing such plays as Waiting forGodot, and Fire Firebugs
bugs Firebugs and supervising the publicity and ticket sales of other pro production.
duction. production.
Borchardt said that Clerambard is a delightful, sometimes
biting and satirical play, yet one which the audience will enjoy. He
especially likes the gaiety of it in an age of negative ideas.
He was particularly enthusiastic about the cast tryouts. Many
people tried out, which gave him a wide range to choose from.

CajAui 2m MhtiwoL, JK Of^Cdm

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Reality. .an ocean,
Kept damp by myriad hue;
Whos< waves of life Dossess one
Who is splattered by the true.
I cant tell you where or why or even how
for that, matterbut thats irrelevant. With
honest intentions, however, Pd like to relate
an experiment in eternity.
It all started, as I recall, when I inadvert inadvertently
ently inadvertently wandered into a finite place, as most
places are, and heard someone, a professed
mystic, I believe, talk about something that
is equated with lisuregic acid (LSD as it
were).
This thing (like LSD to be sure) would
enable anyone, with courage of course, to
take a trip to the depths of the elements.
We.., thats what the mystical man said.
The characters within the finite room
were a motley conglomeration of psycho psychological
logical psychological stereotypes. There was a happy
hedonist, if youll pardon the expression,
whose only expressed desire was to groove
and surf on the high colored tide. And there
was an aspiring novelist who was wide wideeyed
eyed wideeyed and wanting experience yet afraid of
letting go.
And I, being so naive and seeking enlight enlightenment,
enment, enlightenment, indulged in the experience evoking*-
elixir. .
I saw paintings become animate and felt
music in my palm and somehow reality
was seeping into my being.
I STEPPED OVER THE BRINK. Time was
suddenly infinite and the universe was the

epitome of intensityat least thats what
ran through my mind when it finally happen happened.
ed. happened.
There was a rising of lemon-chiffon lat latitude,
itude, latitude, and during an almost-euphoria a
green laden, mundane hospital green wave
soared from the depths of the eternal and
splattered happiness. Those of us that were
there were strewn about and landed on vari various,
ous, various, uncommunicable levels.
Someone, who had just discovered that
truth was God, was rendered helpless from
the invisible water. His expression went
futile, his ambition was stifled and I was
wracked with anguish thinking about helping
him.
Suddenly the green wave chased me, my
eyes melted and split into crystals. White
light was a spectrum and myriad color was
omni-present.
Brown was an existential being and noth nothingness.
ingness. nothingness. Someone was groveling in a land
of despair where there wasnt even a ray
of yellow hope. With what I think was sin sincere
cere sincere altruism I tried to help, butanemerg butanemerging
ing butanemerging purple orgiastic wave sent me spinning
through a new-reality.
And finally I was sprawled on the floor
and exhausted from experiencing tedious
truth. And everyone it seemed wanted to
know truth.
With my heart I related what
I thought were the secrets of the waves.
And though time was forever my revela revelation
tion revelation was only an instant.
I ran around looking for a book to write in
but another green wave came, mutilating my
hope. I was alone.and fragmented.
I was lost in '*my color-laden thoughts
where a grey wave could be heard, seen
and feared. It rolled towards me with cer certainty
tainty certainty and there was a flash of turquoise
highlighting the almost grey tranquility.

Bill Killeen: Iconoclast

By GARY S. CORSERI
Alligator Staff Writer
In the midst of the present con controversy
troversy controversy over Charlatan Magazine,
Editor Bill Killeen may take some
solace in the recollection of other
times and other places, far away
and long ago.
I was a freshman at Oklahoma
State in April of *59 when we start started
ed started publishing the Charlatan, says
Killeen. There was no magazine
at Oklahoma State at the time. The
Administration had the idea that
humor magazines were on the way
outkind of ironic, wouldnt you
say? A poll was taken which re revealed
vealed revealed the students to be two to
one in favor of a humor magazine.
I took a look at some of the
back issues of the old campus hu humor
mor humor mag, spent some time study studying
ing studying magazines from other schools,
rounded up a band of fanatics and
we were off. We didnt know what
the hell we were doing, really,
says Killeen. The first issue was
awful. But everybody loved it.
Well, not quite everyone, per perhaps.
haps. perhaps. After the third issue the Ad Administration
ministration Administration was breathing down
Killeens neck. They told us if we
put out another issue we were
through, says Killeen, an icono iconoclastic
clastic iconoclastic glint in his eye. I put out
the next issue and we were through.
I withdrew from school and left
Oklahoma as a sophomore.
Next s.op for Killeen was the
University of Illinois, where he
edited Chaff. Killeen couldnt get
along with the publisher. Big
personality clashwe both wanted
to run the show. Then there were
other problems. Chicks, chicks

1 Tlie Florida Alligator j
Features
Gary Corseri Features Editor

Apprehensive of neutrality, I screamed
without words Dont wash me up.
My life had just begun to evolve and unwind.
That common gray wave could not be stop stopped.
ped. stopped. It possessed what was left of me,
shattered my aspirations and cleansed my
soul.
And I caught a glimpse of that grooving
hedonist, a sad entity who seemed lost in a
futile forever. A negligent novelist was
writing it all down.
It was getting late but the only time was
measured in life-death coffee spoons. And
people were moaning that happiness could
never be found, reality was not there. Some Someone
one Someone almost slipped into that infinite unknown.
I saw this and I hurt. Reality, or what whatever
ever whatever this was, was overwhelming and in infinitely
finitely infinitely threatening. I suddenly thought that
Youth was the answer.
Someone said You cant go home again,
and there was fear. From somewhere came
youthful idealism in the form of music. My
reality became a sheltered pink-purple
cloud.
But no one else in this experimental
group saw pink. People saw what they wanted
to see. And the manifestation of these colors
vere apparent in what everyone was seeking.
And with psycho-cybernetics I made that
wave satiate my desire. The masochistic masochisticeuphoric
euphoric masochisticeuphoric amber wave finally let me swim.
I saw yellow mixed with brown and there
was a dash of purple in the hoped for amber
that finally happened. My ears popped and
my voice broke and I finally experienced
a compensating happiness.
Afterwards I sat on what I thought was
the ocean floor and meditated about what
I thought life was -really-and I thought
that reality was the experience of diffusing
white life. And I felt that if I could find a
personal kaleidoscope to help me live, my

Around Gainesville

mothers, deans, the omnipresent
cops. I got tossed in the can for a
brief engagement, says Killeen.
But Christ, thats a long story.
Liberated, Killeen set out for
Lawrence, Mass. Here he put out
another issue of the Charlatan and
recruited some men from the
Texas Ranger. Killeen was anxious
to publish his own magazine once
again. I guess it gets into your
blood, he says.
Lawrence just wasnt the right
place to publish, however, and when
Gilbert Shelton asked him to go to
Texas to help reshape the crumbl crumbling
ing crumbling Ranger, Killeen went West.
All during the period in Austin he
continued to work towards the
eventual rebirth of the Charla Charlatan,
tan, Charlatan, and to search for a likely
maternity ward.
Gainesville, hard to believe as
it may be, was the sort of thing
Killeen had been looking for.
Shortly after UF Editor, Don
Addis resigned, he headed for
Florida. Arriving in Gainesville,
Killeen found more problems than
he had bargained for. The Univer University
sity University was still publishing a maga magazinenow
zinenow magazinenow a feature magazine
called the New Orange Peel. And
Jack Horan, second-in-command
under Addis on the original Peel,
was publishing the Old Orange Peel
off-campus. Between the two, they
had Gainesvilles advertising sewn
up. Killeen set up shop in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee with the intention of gradually
wedging his way back into the U ni niversity
versity niversity City. Last year the Peel
publication folded and Charlatan
set up base in Gainesville.
Regarding the question of selling

Charlatan on campus, Killeen
states that he wants the same rights
other publications have. No one
can tell me we dont have as much
right as TV Guide or True Con Confessions
fessions Confessions to sell here, says
Killeen. There are those who feel
the magazine will reflect badly on
the UF. I think suppressing campus
sales reflects much worse. And I
have no doubt it would improve the
schools image in intellectual
circles if we were permitted to
sell.
Killeen feels that there ought to
be one publication in which people
feel completely free to express
themselves on any subject and in
any manner they wish. Ideally,
there might be several such pub publications.
lications. publications. There are always an
excess of sacred cows clogging up
the joint, eating and sleeping and
generally returning little to their
benefactors. It is our intention to
butcher the sacred cows. Sacred
cows make the best hambergers.
Killeen is used to being in hot
water. The Tallahassee Catholic
Womans Club has always opposed
sale of Charlatan. This year they
were able to convince a few highly highlyplaced
placed highlyplaced city officials that the maga magazine
zine magazine was obscene. We sell in forty
cities. One city out of the forty con considered
sidered considered the magazine obscene. I
(See ICONOCLAST, P. 9)
Poetry I
Corner I
fragment |
Your tender, laughing h?nds
Do mold my inner soul,
A model for mortality to find...
Silent, amber green,
The dawn slips in between
our arms.

eternity wouia De really worthwhile.
And I began to talkso fast and so glib.
The universe was meaningful and I knew
how and why. There was an infinite mind
and I was submerged and I was culpable for
the absurd, technological, hyper world.
And there was superiority and sadness
when I admitted that a white life could
never be real because the gamut of the
spectrum had been my unveiling.
I cried tears I could not feel. The water
streamed down my face, and I wasnt de depressed.
pressed. depressed. It was a catharsisall my inhibi inhibitions
tions inhibitions and fears and unawarenesses were
washed to the sands and I felt a sense
of solipsism and being. It filled my once
hypocritical naive self that I had always
thought genuine and I sighed with relief.
I glanced at the people of the universe.
They were lethargic and afraid and I felt
guilty. But why should I feel guilty when
reality was there for everyone who wanted
to learn?
I was chagrined. There was no altruism,
only a shell of selfishness.
I wanted to give nothingor perhaps, I
didnt need to give any longer. . I was
afraid as I stood face to face with a mirror
of bare reality. I shed my facades and knew
no fear or guilt or desire or anything. I had
reached Nirvana.
Suddenly everything had a place and a
place was not essential. Something funny
made me laugh hard tears.
This was Essence-this absolute, ultimate
intensity that was a shattering of the unreal
and the materialistic mundane.
With this knowledge I slept. And my
dreams were insanely real. There were
colors of truth and when I awoke I was once
again in finite borders.
But my mind was racing through the eter eternal.
nal. eternal. .



\GCandidates Debate ROTC

'How many of you students will
helped by having no checkoffs?
z asked the audience.
We have made great strides
our campaign,'Jacobs told the
iwd. We want to bring SG back
the students. We are concerned
h issues and we have very de dete
te dete and positive plans. SG will
kle these things if we are elec-
This is not a promise it is
ict, Jacobs said.
Cheeseman asserted that SG is
active now.
We already have established
ny benefits for UF students,
northern colleges, the students
e to pay over $5.50 to attend
:h football game.
'At the UF, students pay $4.25
of their tuition and go to every
ne game free. SG is effective
i. But we have to inform the
ients of what SG does and can
n the future, Cheesemansaid.
e said his platform, which was
ounced last night, will explain
t Decision Partys objectives

t the debate in Matherly Hall
Monday night, Ernie Litz stood
and announced he was going to
i the mouse ears of SG. Wed Wednesday

Sgl lH f : ,] y
ml f !i MjgP'
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Ig. tBP i w|hK '? *0 ,** if^i
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'B W s".aTmy. Jm \^r r 5
IFC CHAIRMEN
The Alligator failed to tell its readers who was in this picture yes yes"day.
"day. yes"day. The picture was of the new IFC chairmen who are Fred Baggett,
3lic relations; Julian Pelaiz Del Casal, social; Don Slesnik, rush;
D. Hobbs, service and Alan Brunswick, academic affairs chairman.
* |
/ / §s
(ym uiijucu Bg|
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nesday Wednesday night, Levin switched the
statement somewhat.
Mv name is Alan Levin and
Im going to take the finks out
of SG, Levin announced.
Not. only the finks who talk
about checkoffs, but the finks who
talk about the finks who talk about
checkoffs.
Levin said there was only one
party that has brought issues to
the UF campus.
Thats not Apathy Party, he
claimed. We are the only party
that will really fight for the stu students.
dents. students. Were standing in front of
the library to challenge an unfair
rule of the UF administration. We
have tried to negotiate.
The right to freedom of speech
and affiliation is guaranteed in the
U. S. Constitution. The adminis administration
tration administration has no right to make un unconditional
conditional unconditional rules.
No Tigert Hall bureaucrat and
no chicken farmer is going to tell
us how to run our SG.
Ernie Litz asked tne other can candidates
didates candidates how one party could rep represent
resent represent all the students with a
fraternity bloc. The first to speak
on the topic was Litz himself.
The question ere you a

(From Page 1)

student? Lets stop talking about
all this other crap. Students who
dont vote shouldnt complain.
How can SG hope to represent
the whole student body if it doer,
not contain independents, frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority members?
Cheeseman asked in answer to
the question.
Im not just an independent
socially, I have an independent
mind, Cheeseman said.
Student Party has backing from
all aspects of student life, Jacobs
explained.
Levin, whose supporters were
all clustered in a small group in
the front of the room, claimed it
was difficult to call his supporters
a bloc.
But there is a bloc of ideas
behind me, Levin said.
The next question was posed
by Cheeseman. He asked how the
candidates planned to promote bet better
ter better communication between SG and
the student body.
You always hear about SG want wanting
ing wanting better communications, but you
never hear how its going to be
done, Cheeseman charged. De Decision
cision Decision Party will hold Legislative
Council meetings in the dorms.
Cheeseman said all of the top
five officers will be in the dorms
talking to the students.
He promised to publish a month monthly
ly monthly newsletter which would briefly
outline what is happening in SG.
He also said the presidents of
men and womens interhall coun councils
cils councils will be placed on permanent
positions on the cabinet.
We are putting .out a weekly
report on what SG is doing. We
also plan visits by top five SG
officials and Lyceum Council per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
Levin criticized the whole dis discussion
cussion discussion of communication. He
asked for each dorm to have its
own democratic union and pro proposed
posed proposed a long-range forum where
ideas could be discussed.
We also propose to lobby in
Tallahassee to prevent state con control
trol control over the UF.
The problem is not where the
Leg Council meets but what it
discusses, Litz charged.

Election Officials Get Instructions

Election officials will be sworn
in and receive training for their
positions tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
Florida Union Auditorium. Atten Attendance
dance Attendance is mandatory.
Mike Malaghan, Secretary of the
Interior, invites all party chair chairmen

FOREST PARK
BAPTIST
CHURCH
1624 NW sth AVE
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM
TRAINING UNION 6:30 PM
EVENING WORSHIP 7:45 PM
,

Jacobs asked the other can candidates
didates candidates what they expt.ted their
vice presidents to accomplish in
the following year.
It is my pleasure to work with
as qualified a candidate as Fred
Breeze. Im going to use Breeze
to talk to the dorms. I want to put
more weight on his shoulders.
Mike Geison will be very qua qualified
lified qualified to take over when Im in
jail, Levin commented. I could
list his qualifications to carry a
placard in front of Tigert Hall.
Im very happy to hear about
Breezes qualifications. Litz
said. This is the first time Ive
heard there was a vice president.
Cheeseman listed the four prin principle
ciple principle jobs hed like Paul Repp to
work on during the coming year.
They are conducting Leg Council
meetings in the dorms, being the
overseer of the Student Economy
Committee which is designed to
help the students cut down on their
college living expenses, being in
charge of the project to do away
with mandatory ROTC and serving
as a liason between SG and the
foreign students.
Jacobs asked for the removal of
the section advisors keys in the
dorm areas.
We think a faculty-student
committee, with the majority stu students,
dents, students, could decide when the resi resident
dent resident advisors could go into the
rooms.
I havent seen where individual
moral decisions are interferred
with on this campus, Jacobs said.
Jacobs was asked if Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper backed him. He told the
member of the audience to go ask
Culpepper for the answer.
Another student questioned Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs on the power structure in his
party which has been in power for
five out of the last six years.
So weve been lucky, Jacobs
joked. Perhaps certain frater fraternities
nities fraternities have stayed together be because
cause because theyre more friendly, he
said in a more serious vein.
But if theyre letting me run
my campaign myself, theyll let
me have my way as president,
Jacobs said.

men chairmen to accompany the officials
when they check the voting
machines for spring elections im immediately
mediately immediately after the training
session.
The Superintendent of Voting
Registration for Alachua County
will be there.

Friday, Feb. 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

1 mmLevinmm
(From Page 1)
But how this is done, Levin des described
cribed described as nebulous.
The procedure is unclear, he
continued. They are now able to
censor material without telling ex exactly
actly exactly why.
What Levin calls for is a set
of clear structural regulations.
He suggested a form which would
require anyone wanting to sell ma material
terial material to list the name of their
organization, whether it was an
off-campus or on-campus group
and the nature of the project.
Under nature of project, Levin
lists: literature distribution, liter literature
ature literature sales, solicitation for mem members
bers members or fund, gathering signatures
for a petition or distribution of
other materials.
He said there should be NO
restriction on the type of mater material
ial material sold or distributed. One of his
sample forms called for signers on
a petition advocating marijuana as
a consumer good.
The only regulation the univer university
sity university should have, Levin said, is
authority to specify reasonable
time, place and manner of the pro project.
ject. project.
Levin stressed the reason reasonable
able reasonable part because, as he put it,
they might put us in some cor corner
ner corner behind Tigert and give us
from 9:00 to 9:05 a.m.
What Levin does NOT want the
University to have control over is
content.
He does not mind structural con control
trol control (time, place, manner) but pro protests
tests protests against ideological control
(banning certain types of maga magazines
zines magazines because of their content).
And all regulations, said Levin,
should be made common knowledge
for all. This would reduce the
vagueness of the present proce procedure,
dure, procedure, he said.
Levin and Cross appeared Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night before the Board of
the American Civil Liberties Union
to request support in their stand.
ililconoclasfii
(From Page 8)
t( The Charlatan is not an otficial
publication of the UF, notes Kil Killeen.
leen. Killeen. Id be willing to put that
in every edition of the magazine.
This would best serve our inter interests
ests interests as well as those of the school.
Our own supporters desire no of official
ficial official affiliation with UF, and many
peoplevery much pro-Charla pro-Charlatanhave
tanhave pro-Charlatanhave refused to sign our
current petition, feeling that our
selling on campus would mean
placing ourselves under the wing
of the UF Administration. Nothing
could be farther from the truth.
We want nothing more to do with
them than they want to do with us.
Bill Killeen, Gainesvilles self selfstyled
styled selfstyled Hugh Hefner, infante ter terrible,
rible, terrible, continues, though oppressed,
incarcerated, extolled and de demeaned,
meaned, demeaned, to raise his voice of one
in the wilderness of Academe. He
seems to be thoroughly enjoying
himself. And two thousand years
ago they called Socrates a gadfly...
think that says something about
Tallahassee.
Killeen argues that it will be
better for the UF Administration
to allow Charlatan to be sold on
campus. Southern schools, he be believes,
lieves, believes, have a reputation for being
ultra-conservative, narrow
minded. He believes that the UFs
permitting the sale of Charlatan
and other publications on the cam campus
pus campus would be a step towards cor correcting
recting correcting the bad image.
Visit The 1/2 Price I
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Page 9



Cagers Tackle Tennessee
With Victory A Must

By DOUG WOOLFOLK
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida basketball team,
attempting to rebound from a dis disappointing
appointing disappointing 76-68 loss to Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi State Monday, will face the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Vols in Knoxville tomorrow
night.
Now 5-2 in the conference, the
Gators are all but eliminated from
a crack at the SEC championship,
but they need a win over the Vols
to remain high in conference
standings.
Tennessee, 4-4 in SEC action
and 13-6 overall, is a strong team
capable of beating anyone on a
given day. The Vols have a group
of powerful scorers headed by
6-4 forward Ron Widby who is
averaging more than 15 points
per game.

-^Moor-n
SPORTS EDITOR
After Wednesday, you can almost cross off the SEC basketball
crown and mark down Kentucky as the winner.
The Wildcats look better and better as they go along and were at
their best when they walloped Vanderbilt 105-90 in Nashville.
With the superb game he played against the Commodroes,
Louie Dampier has to be a candidate for All-America honors. The
Indianapolis junior dumped in 42 points in by far the conferences
best clutch performance of the year.
The Wildcats have an honest claim to the No. 1 ranking now,
having beaten No. 3 twice. They now sport a 16-0 record while
Duke, the present top team, has absorbed a loss.
This all has to be somewhat disheartening to the Gators as they
make their roughest road trip of the season, playing Tennessee in
Knoxville Saturday and Kentucky in Lexington Monday.
Even winning both these games (which now seems to border on
the impossible), Florida would still be all but out of contention.
But, the Gators have a genuine shot at second place, which is
something only one other Florida basketball team has accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished.
To finish second, however, its almost a must that the Gators
beat Tennessee. The Vols are probably the second best team in the
conference at this point, despite the fact that they have four con conference
ference conference losses.
The Vols have rolled over five straight opponents in impressive
fashion and are sure to be ready to make the Gators number six.
A new Red Robbins has been leading the Vols comeback, aver averaging
aging averaging better than 20 points a game for the last month. Ron Widby,
the three-star athlete, has also been scoring well of late.
But, Robbins and Widby arent the ones who worry Florida fans
most. Tennessee has another fellow by the name of Howard Bayne,
who isnt much of a basketball player but might be good enough for
the Olympic karate team. In both games against Tennessee last
year, Bayne was so rough under the boards that brawls ensued.
What makes his presence significant is the fact that the game is
being played in Knoxville. Somehow, it seems, many of Baynes
tactics go unnoticed in the Tennessee Armory.
The Saturday game will renew what is probably the most in intense
tense intense basketball rivalry going in the SEC. In less than five years,
Norm Sloan and Ray Mears have become two of the top coaches in
the South. They both have hot tempers at times. This often leads
to technical fouls and free-for-alls, as happened in the Florida
Gym game last year.
All things considered, Florida has what swim Coach Bill Harlan
would call, a fighting chance, but not much of one. If the Gators
play superb basketball (as they have on two occasions this season),
they can beat Tennessee. If they play anything else, they will be in
trouble.
So, Florida basketball team, the Gator fans will be on your side
Saturday night, but you wont hear them. This is one youll have to
win on your own.
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6-5 Howard Bayne and 6-9 Red
Robbins have also been big guns
for the Vols, each averaging more
than ten points a game.
Other probable starters for Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee are 6-1 Larry Mclntosh
and 6-1 sophomore Wes Coffman.
The Vols also have tremendous
reserve height in Tom Boerwinkle,
a 7-0, 250-pound sophomore cen center,
ter, center, but he has seen little action
this year.
The Gators, trying to right the
wrongs made in the State game,
have been working on board play
and foul shots in practice.
Coach Norm Sloan will probably
begin the game Saturday with Gary
Keller and Dave Miller in the for forward
ward forward slots, Jeff Ramsey at center,
and Skip Higley and Harry Winkler
at the guard positions.

Keller still leads the Gator scor scorers
ers scorers with 16.8 average, despite a
two point performance against
State. David Miller ranks second
with a 9.4 rate. He scored 16 points
Monday.
Dodger Prexy
Explains His
Growth Ideas
NEW YORK (UPI) Supporting
his contention that immediate ex expansion
pansion expansion is impossible, Walter O
Malley said Wednesday the Los
Angeles Dodgers farm clubs have
dwindled from 28 to a mere four
and we dont have enough players
to stock our own clubs.
OMalley, president and owner
of the Dodgers, completed a mara marathon
thon marathon deposition taken by National
League attorneys that lasted 8-1/2
hours Tuesday and another 1-1/2
hours Wednesday.
The Dodgers executive said he
would have about 80 players under
contract when the club begins
spring training at Vero Beach,
Fla., late this month and about 35
or 40 more who are under close
scrutiny for signing purposes.
What used to be a vast farm
system has now dwindled to a pre precious
cious precious few clubs, OMalley said.
We have to seek help from other
league members and free agents
to staff our teams because we dont
have enough players to stock our
own clubs.
OMalley cited the Viet Nam war
as another drain on player poten potential.
tial. potential.
Many youngsters who would or ordinarily
dinarily ordinarily be thinking in terms of big
league contracts refuse to trade
in their school books for baseball
uniforms because they might be
drafted into the armed forces,
OMalley said.

LETS TfllK ISSUES
'~'~ 'ttWmiiCTT >< s^fc ...v ^^Wi^'-' :,l, '>.v < " -X
***" ~' \ | I_|h |fl
TVe University of Florida has less qualified speakers on today's
important issues than any other major Southern university. There is no
reason for us as "students" to miss this part of our college education.
Student Party will demand that resources be used to bring more
prominent speakers to this campus.
Student Government doesnt have
to take NO for an answer.
JACOBS
i .
VOTE A STUDENT VOTE
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISE MENTV

The Florida_AlligatoiJ

Friday, Feb. 4, 1966

New Mark Neared
In Prep At Daytona
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (UPI) Defending champion Jim Miles,
taking his Mark H Ford prototype out for the first time, lapped the
course at 112.5 miles an hour Wednesday in the first days practice
for this weekends 24-hour Daytona Continental.
Miles time was only about a mile an hour off the competition
record very fast going for the first days practice. Experts say the
Continental which begins at 3 p.m. EST Saturday may be run at an
average speed of as much as 100 mph.
Only a few of the more than 60 cars entered took to the rugged 3.8
mile course for early practice. Many adhered to the theory that a
24-hour race is hard enough on a car without excessive practice.
It was reported that the big 7-liter Ford prototypes were leaning
so hard on the west turn bank that the tires were chewing through the
fenders.
Experts say it is virtually impossible to set up a cars suspension
in gearing to accommodate both the big section of the speedway trial
oval and the slalom-like infield road courses that will be used in the
Continental.
Some of the major entries have not yet arrived. Lanky Texan Jim
Hall, perhaps this countrys greatest racing innovator, stood in the
pits watching the Ecurie Francor champ team Ferraris running night
practice. His lightning-fast Chaparral which won at Sebring last year
is not due until Thursday.
Drawing considerable attention was the Porsche Carrera 6 proto prototype
type prototype appearing for the first time in a race. The low, ugly coupe, a
radical departure from normal Porsche body configuration, employes
gull-wing doors.
Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship
OF GAI NESVILLE
Speaker: DR. DAVID WEBB
CURATOR, FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
Topic: "IS THERE AN EVOLUTIONARY ETHIC?"
11 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 30, Room 324, Florida Union
EVERYONE INVITED

Page 10

There is no



Cats Battle Georaia At Home

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) Unbeaten, 2nd-ranked
Kentucky, well on its way to a possible
fifth national championship, will be host
Saturday to the Georgia Bulldogs only
team that has been able to keep pace for as
much as 40 minutes with the hell-for-leather
Wildcats.
The Bulldogs, who havent played as well
since, forced the Wildcats into double over overtime
time overtime on Jan. 10 at Athens before Kentucky
won 69-65.
That was the game in which the Wildcats
let a 13-point lefid slip away and had coach
Adolph Rupp accuse them of lacking the
killer instinct needed to be a winner.

Dampier Leads Big Win

NASHVILLE (UPI) Little
Louie Dampier, playing possibly
his best game of his career, dump dumped
ed dumped in 42 points Wednesday night
and second-ranked Kentucky vir virtually
tually virtually nailed down the Southeastern
Conference Crown with a 105-90
victory over third-ranked Vander Vanderbilt.

Packers Get Over $7,000,
Second Largest Ever
NEW YORK (UPI) The Green Bay Packers and the Cleveland
Browns are receiving the second largest shares in the 33 years of
the National Football Leagues championship game, it was announced
today by Commissioner Pete Rozelle.
The Packers, who whipped the Browns 23-12 in the title game Jan.
2, will receive $7,819.91 each. Cleveland players each earned
$5,288.83. The large shares are second only to the 1964 championship
when the Browns received $8,052.82 and the Baltimore Colts $5,571.40.
Green Bay voted 50 player shares while Cleveland voted 49.
The title game grossed $2,383,086, including $l.B million from
network TV and radio, marking the second straight year that revenue
exceeded $2 million. The NFL Bert Bell player benefit plan received
$525,000 from the game and $375,000 went into the pension plans for
coaches and miscellaneous club personnel.
The net receipts from the game were $1,180,941.80 after deduction
of taxes, stadium rental, game operation expenses and the pension fund
contributions. The players pool, which represents 70 per cent of the
net, came to $826,659.26 with SIOO,OOO of this figure allocated for
second place teams and $75,000 for third place clubs.
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Since then, the Wildcats have been down downright
right downright murderous. In their last five outings,
while running their season victory string
to 16 straight, they have averaged over
100 points per game and twice soundly
whipped 3rd-ranked Vanderbilt.
Georgia coach Ken Rosemond appears to
have been correct when he expressed fear
that the heart-breaking loss to Kentucky
might have been an after-affect on his
Bulldogs. They have won only two games
since.
There were no major college basketball
games in the Southeast Thursday night and
will be none tonight.
Saturday, the regionally televised game

bilt. Vanderbilt.
Dampier, the smallest man on
the Kentucky squad at 6-1, 167
pounds, almost didnt miss as the
Wildcats took their 16th straight
win this year and their 6th con consecutive
secutive consecutive conference victory.
The loss, which broke Vander Vanderbilts

bilts Vanderbilts home court win streak at
26 games, left the Commodores
at 16-3 overall and 7-2 in the SEC.
Dampier was aided in the scoring
department by Pat Riley who threw
in 28 points and Larry Conley with
12 and Cliff Berger with 11.
All-America candidate Clyde
Lee had 23 points to lead the Com Commodores.
modores. Commodores. Substitute Wayne Calvert
had 20 for Vandy and Keith Thomas
had 15.
It was Kentucky virtually all the
way as the Wildcats took the lead
early in the first half and main maintained
tained maintained a 20 point margin through
much of the game.
The Cats uncanny ability to re rebound
bound rebound against the much larger
Commodores was the biggest dif difference
ference difference in the game. The Cats
controlled both the offensive and
defensive boards most of the game,
giving them a decisive edge in
rebounding.
Kentucky also used their tight
man-to-man defense to harrass the
Commodores continually through throughout
out throughout the game.
After getting a big lead the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats began working on the easy
bucket, thus keeping the pressure
on Vandy down to the wire.
Vanderbilt battled all the way and
cut the lead to 12 points late in the
game after falling behind as much
as 22 points earlier.
Calvert sparked the comeback
with 18 points in the first half.
Kentucky jumped off to a 13-11
lead with 13 minutes left on a
Dampier jumper and theCats were
never behind again. The first half
was mostly all Dampier, as he hit
10 of 17 from the field to get 20
of Kentuckys 50 first half points.
Both teams were sizzling from
the field before intermission with
Vandy shooting 54 per cent and the
Cats hitting at a 51 per cent clip.
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will be from Tuscaloosa, Ala., where Ala Alabama
bama Alabama will be host to Tulane. Other Saturday
games: Auburn at Mississippi, Florida at
Tennessee, Louisiana State at Mississippi
State, Florid? St?*e at Memphis State and
Creighton at Miami. Georgia Tech will be
at Notre Dame.
With the fast-breaking Wildcats turning
the SEC race into a runaway, the big battle
now is for second. Vanderbilt, Florida and
Mississippi State each have two league
losses; all other teams have four or more.
Vanderbilt, resting up after the 105-90
Kentucky blitz Wednesday night, returns to
action Feb. 12 against Alabama and rpust
day five of its next six games on the road,

EDDIE 00^

Sears
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

They tell em every time theres a bull session.
Like last summer when Steve Spurrier was in Evanston, 111.,
and dropped by a local drugstore.
Whos Northwestern opening with this year? he innocently
asked.
Oh, I dunno, replied the man behind the counter. But they
always start off with some patsy. I think its Florida.
Bet Florida beats you, Spurrier said.
Impossible. How do you know?
Spurrier told the man who he was. By the way, he added.
For every touchdown we make, Ill wave to you.
And he did.
Then there was the baseball clinic last fall when freshman
coach P. A. Lee told outfielder Brownie Johnston he wasnt
hustling enough.
In the next inning centerfielder Johnston came rushing in for a
low liner, reached down, stepped on his glove, did two forward
flips and spiked himself in the arm.
Then there was the Georgia game when they carried All-Ameri All-America
ca All-America safety Bruce Bennett off the field.
Immediately Bennett demanded to Gene Ellen Ellenson
son Ellenson that he be allowed to go back in the game.
Look coach, Im fine, said Bennett, wiping the blood off
his nose.
Then he looked out on the field and began to explain to Ellen Ellenson
son Ellenson how he would position the defense to meet the setup Georgia
had just gone into.
Theres only one thing Bruce, EHenson commented.
Whats that coach? Bennett returned.
Thats Georgia's defense.
Old Randy Jackson came up with a good one after he had missed
a couple of games with his leg in a cast.
A sportswriter ambled up to Jackson (who was wearing Bermuda
shorts with his cast in plain view) and asked him if he was going
to play in the game tomorrow.
You know, drawled Jackson. You have just proved all my
research to be true. Theres only one thing dumber than a football
player.
Whats that? asked the scribe.
A sportswriter, came the answer.
Theres another one about Spurrier thats worth telling.
Steve was in the huddle calling the play for a second and long
yardage play.
He called a play that required former flanker Jimmy Jordan
to run a long pattern and Jack Harper a short one.
Understand, boys? he asked. Both nodded.
The ball was snapped and Spurrier faded back to pass. He
checked Harper, who was well-covered and looked for Jordan.
He wasnt to be seen.
Desperately Spurrier rolled to his right looking for someone
to throw to. Then he happened to see a figure directly in front
of him. There was Jordan, arms outstretched, leading pass
protection.

Friday, Feb. 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

including a visit to Florida. The Gators play
at Kentucky Monday night but then return
i.ome for four straight games. Mississippi
State will be host to Kentucky later this
month and must play both Vandy and Florida
away.
The battle for the individual scoring title
currently is a four-man affair with two of
them from Kentucky. LeeDeFore, Auburns
6-6 senior, is in the lead with a 23.9
average. Close on his heels are 6-1 Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky junior Louis Dampier at 22.9 and
6-9 Vanderbilt senior Clyde Lee, the de defending
fending defending champion, at 22.8. Pat Riley, a 6-3
Kentucky junior, is the fourth man in corf*
tention with a 21.8 average.

St Joes Wins;
Davidson Upset
The eighth-ranked St. Josephs,
Pa., Hawks, who could battle Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky for the Eastern NCAA cham championship
pionship championship in March, rolled to a
107-89 victory over Boston
College.
West Virginia held Davidson to
two points and in the final six
minutes rang up a 74-65 Southern
Conference upset. During that span
the Mountaineers Ron Williams
netted nine points to finish with
24. Dick Snyder, the nations No.
3 scorer, bucketed 30 for David Davidson.
son. Davidson.
Elsewhere, Wes Bialosuknia's
23 points paced Connecticut to a
90-60 victory over Massachusetts
and Bowling Green snapped Miami
of Ohios 10-game winning streak
74-62.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 4, 1966

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