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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
I" V f
PEACE CORPS BUILDS SCHOOLS IN SOUTH AMERICA

The Florida Alligator

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Salutes The Peace Corps

Peace Corps
Comes Os Age

By DREX DOBSON
Alligator Staff Writer
John F. Kennedys brash idea
for waging peace has come of age,
and its being displayed this wepk
at the UF as the universitys third
annual Peace Corps Week gets
underway.
Derided in its infancy as a
futile attempt at international
goodwill, the Peace Corps ob observes
serves observes its fifth birthday this spring
as an established force for world
change that has succeeded beyond
the dreams of many of its suppor supporters.
ters. supporters.
Its an attempt at peace that be begins
gins begins in Washington and transcends
international borders with Ameri Americans
cans Americans carrying their ideas and
knowledge to all parts of the world.
A team of Peace Corps repre representatives,
sentatives, representatives, including return Volun Volunteers,
teers, Volunteers, visits the campus this week
to tell of the Corps work in com community
munity community development, education,
health and other area works.
The team is stationed at the
Florida Unions Bryan Lounge and
the Information Booth across from
the Hub. Theyre armed, too
with pamphlets, discussion and
pure captivation that, they hope and
say, will introduce UF students to
the Peace Corps and show stu students
dents students how they can join.
The Alligator presents this spe special
cial special feature on the Peace Corps to
introduce the UF campus to its
tasks and work throughout Latin
America, Africa, the Middle East
and Asia.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
has proclaimed this week UFs
Peace Corps Week in a special
press conference last week.
Miss Joan Corbett, Corps direc director
tor director of recruiting for the South,
has been on the campus since last

Tuesday and has set up schedules
with classes, organizations and
other interested persons who want
to learn more about the Corps
work.
Our purpose is to recruit
people interested serving as Vol Volunteers,
unteers, Volunteers, Miss Corbett said.
Were here to introduce UF stu students
dents students to the Corps and hope that
they respond to our invitation to fill
out a questionnaire.
The Peace Corps placement test
will be given three daily beginning
today through Tuesday. Weekday
test will be offered at 1:20 p.m.,
3:45 p.m. and 7 p.m. in the Florida
Union.
Two tests will be offered Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 9:30 p.m. and 1 p.m.
Team members visiting the UF
include: Dr. Abraham Carp, Corps
director for Volunteer selection;
Gail Bentley, return Volunteer who
served in West Pakistan; Blue
Woldridge, return Volunteer,
Nigeria; Peter Gyfteas, return
Volunteer, Colombia; and Paul
Mosney, UF alumnus, return Vol Volunteer,
unteer, Volunteer, Venezuela.
*>
Double Dozen
Todays jumbo edition of The
Alligator its twice the regular
Wednesday size pays tribute
to the Peace Corps, to the tune
of 12 pages. The first six and
the last six of this 24-page edi edition
tion edition are dedicated to the now nowfamous
famous nowfamous worldwide institution of
service to mankind, established by
the late President Kennedy.
Its publication coincides with
l .his weeks visit to the UF cam cam>us
>us cam>us of the Peace Corps recruit recruiting
ing recruiting team. The first page of the
regular Gator is found on Page
7.



Page 2

;, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

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Peace Corps Seeks Volunteers

The Peace Corps is observing its
fifth anniversary this year by de devoting
voting devoting more of its energy to
toughening the muscles and shar sharpening
pening sharpening the athletic skills of young
people around the world.
More than half of the some 12,000
Volunteers now at work in 46 na nations
tions nations are involved in coaching and
physical education projects on a
full-time or part-time basis.
Their activities range from
showing barefoot boys in the Do Dominican
minican Dominican countryside how to play
baseball with homemade equip equipment
ment equipment to polishing the skills of
a West African soccer team for
competition in the Olympics.
The Peace Corps was well rep represented
resented represented in the last Olympic
games. The wrestling team from
Senegal was coached by a Volun>-+~
teer, as was "the Thailand track
squad. Two boxers from the Ivory
Coast fought their way into the
semi-finals of their weight divi divisions
sions divisions after two months of intensive
instruction by a Volunteer.
The Corps reemphasized its in interest
terest interest in physical education in Jan January,
uary, January, 1966, by appointing a special
fifth anniversary Peace Corps
Coaches Committee to recruit sen senior
ior senior varsity athletes and PE majors
for overseas programs and to ad advise
vise advise in their training. The 22-
member committee includes the
nations leading college coaches
and athletic officials.
In announcing formation of the
committee, Sargent Shriver, then
Director of the Peace Corps, noted
that sports programs provide a

The Florida Alligator reserve* 'the right to regulate the typographical tone of an auvertlsements ~.i
to retrUe or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION E 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 the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when it Is published stml-weekly. Only
editorials represent Ute official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

universal and unique thread of
communication between people.
Besides encouraging athletic
competition on a national and in international
ternational international level a process
viewed enthusiastically by young
governments as a means of weld welding
ing welding their diverse peoples together
the Peace Corps is deeply in involved
volved involved on a grass-roots level.
In Venezuela, for example, Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers Will Prior (Oneida, New
York, Princeton) and Jim Oliver Oliver(Dallas,
(Dallas, Oliver(Dallas, Pennsylvania, Wilkes
College) established a 20-acre
recreation park for a town that
has more than 25,000 boys under
the age of 17. Prior and Oliver
helped the youths clear the land
and build the facilities, then taught
them to supervise their own sports
activities.
Other Volunteers have been as assigned
signed assigned to develop athletic pro programs
grams programs for grammar and high
schools were physical education
has never before been a part of
the curriculum.
Sports clubs are principal
sponsors of athletic competitions
in Latin America, explains Ava Avatus
tus Avatus Stone, Peace Corps desk offi officer
cer officer for the recruitment of Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer PE specialists. Stone, a 1952
All-American halfback atSyracuse
University, points out that Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers often start sports programs
for community centers in slum
areas in coperation with the
YMCA and other private organi organizations
zations organizations and travel to surrounding
sports and inter-comm unity com competitions.
petitions. competitions.

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Where Are The Ex-Volunteers?

The Peace Corps has a pro profound
found profound effect on the career choice
of Volunteers, says Robert Cal Calvert,
vert, Calvert, director of the agencys
Career Information Service.
Since the Volunteers of five
years ago began returning home,
there has been more and more
interest in knowing what effect
Peace Corps service is having on
their future goals.
Studies of up to 5,000 returned
Volunteers show that more than
half changed their vocational plans
while in the Peace Corps; and that
two out of three Volunteers who
entered the Peace Corps with no
long-range vocational goals de decided
cided decided on one while overseas.
Particularly significant, Calvert
says, has been the shift toward
international careers; only 8 per
cent of the 5,000 Vplunteers were
interested when they entered the
Peace Corps; almost one-third had
this aim when they completed ser service.
vice. service. There are presently 816 for former
mer former Volunteers overseas traveling
or working in federal agencies,
schools, or with the Peace Corps.
Statistically, the activities of the
first 5,000 returned Volunteers
reveal:
39 per cent have continued
their education.
15 per cent work for the'Fed the'Federal,
eral, the'Federal, state or local government.
15 per cent teach either in
the United States or abroad.
8 per cent work with a social
service agency (more than 100
returned Volunteers are now tak taking
ing taking part in the Office of Economic
Opportunitys War on Poverty;
more than 10 per cent of these
are serving as VISTA Volunteers).
11 per cent are in business
and industry, either in this coun country
try country or abroad.
At the time of the survey, 12
They say a new broom sweeps
clean. Why not try the experi experiment?
ment? experiment? Vote Sophomore Pro Progressive
gressive Progressive Alliance Ross Ash Ashley,
ley, Ashley, Leg Council (Freedom),
Larry Levin, Leg Council
i (Birthday).

per cent were unemployed. This
figure includes many who are
traveling before starting their
careers, olde- returned Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers who have retired; and a
number of the women who have
married and forsaken career goals
for the role of housewife.
A separate study of more than
2,000 returned Volunteers indi indicates
cates indicates that nearly one-third were
interested in teaching at all levels.
The same study shows that the
number interested in careers in
government had doubled to 20
per cent since they entered
the Peace Corps.
More ThaJ^^T mm
Integrity VOTE
JIM HARRISON
Honor Court Chancellor
(Paid Political Advertisement)
CARS IN EUROPE
AT THE OFFICIAL
MANUFACTURER'S PRICES
Arranging the purchase, insurance, docu documents
ments documents and home-shipment of a car for
delivery in Europe is one of the special specialties
ties specialties of your ASTA travel agent. He handles
ALL makes and arranges the transaction
at the lowest, tax-free prices. He coor coordinates
dinates coordinates the delivery with your other travel
plans. He handles all the details quickly,
efficiently and safely.
Come in or phone for details
and free literature
.MEMSSR
HP
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Travel Service
808 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-4641



The Men With The Know-How
Its Time For
DFCT^TON'
I|C| |H TREASURER
M \ M sA
PROVEN PERFORMANCE, SCHWARTZ
NOT PROMISES I SMITH

What Decision Party plans to do
in the next year cannot be explained in
one platform or in one advertisement.
Speaking for all our candidates, I
*
wish to express a personal desire to
use my 3 years of Student Government
experience 'to bring Student Government
to you i can prouctty\say that every
one of my past campaign promises have
become reality. Please give us the
chance to make this years platform
a reality
Thank you,
. Steve Cheeseman
' *-
I / '
The Issue Is Not WHAT Can Be Done;
But HOW It Will Be Done. Vote Decision,
lne Men With The Know-How
To Produce As Well As Propose

(Paid Political Advertisement)

New Student Government Office
To Aid Students in Selective
Service Problems
Bring Student Government
Officers Into The Dorms~
r*
Revise Parking System
Fundamental Assistance In Basic
Services To Married Students
Realistic Academic Freedom
Revision Os R.O.T.C. After Four
Years Os Talk
Institute Court Os Appeals To
Review Honor Court Decisions
Make Social Life Available For
Independents As Well
As Greeks
Revision Os Student Traffic
Court
Guarantee Student Rights In
Dealing With The Campus
Police
Effective Plans Will Be Carried
Out For The Important
International Community
Realistic Platform

Wednesday, Feb. 9 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

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FRIENDLY SMILES FOR VOLUNTEERS
An Ethiopian man, typical street and typical houses in background.

IRON
CLAD...

...MORE THAN APPLES?
MORE THAN APPLES
Dear Fellow Student:
1 Our Honor System at the University of Florida is one of our wosfl
cherished traditions. It has its roots in the belief that you and I haveW
achieved the maturity and integrity of re: onsible citizens. I
The Chancellor of the Honor Court is charged with the preseruationW
and promotion of the Honor System. During this campaign many sews/ftte
ideas to assist in the execution of this duty have emerged. They
come from candidates and students. Chancellor my office w/z//B
cooperate in developing all worthwhile ideas. I
I pledge to you my aoility, my experience and my integrity ui theW
execution of my duties and ask that you elect me your Chancellor M
VOTE FOR I
JIM HARRISON I
Chancellor I
of the I
Honor Court I
(Appointee)* C0 "" Sel EM Board Law Hevtew I
* Honor Court Chief Investigator !^ il^ list 1 Moot Court Competitior
* Honor Court Bar Association Rational Chairman Professional
* Honor Court Speakers Bureau Responsibility Comm.-American B
* Secretary, John Marshall Bar L&W Student Association
Association % H
* Phi Beta Kappa Representative Bth Judicial Circuit I
'p a >* PonttcalAdv:, A Alon lon I

Heres How To Be A Volunteer

One morning you wake up and
suddenly you know. You want to
be a Peace Corps Volunteer. What
do you do? How do you apply?
After you have completed twelve
pages of questioning, the Peace
Corps has a record of your edu education,
cation, education, job experience, hobbies and
interests. When your Question Questionnaire
naire Questionnaire has been received in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, you will be asked to supple supplement
ment supplement this information by taking a
one-hour Placement Test to deter determine
mine determine your aptitudes.
The Placement Test is just what
the name implies. Noone passes
or fails. It help the Peace Corps
to decide where and in what kind
of job the applicant will be of
greatest service. ,An opportunity
to take an optional one-hour lan language
guage language aptitude test is given those
with extensive language training.
After studying your own
appraisal of yourself in the Ques Questionnaire
tionnaire Questionnaire and your Placement Test,
the selection division sends in inquiries
quiries inquiries to the references you have
listed. These are people who have
known you as a member of the

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community, as a student, or o nth<
job.
Corps evaluators want Jo know
how the prospective Volunteei
works with others, what skills h
has acquired, and whether he fi n
ishes the job he begins. Once
satisfied that skills, personality
and character as reported the
candidate and by his references
have been given full consideration
the evaluator gives the appii Can
a suitability rating.
The suitability rating reveals
the potential Volunteers chance
of success overseas. If a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory rating is achieved, class classification
ification classification specialists begin match matching
ing matching the best assignment for the
individual against the best indivi individual
dual individual for the assignments available.
In five years of unprecedentec
growth, the Peace Corps has suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in maintaining a personal
relationship with each applicant
and a high standard of acceptance.
By refining procedures, it has also
succeeded in being able to notify
each applicant of his acceptability
within six weeks of receiving his
initial application.



Peace Corps At 5 Is Strong Force For World Change

An established force for world
change that has succeeded even
beyond the dreams of many of its
supporters, the Peace Corps ob observes
serves observes its fifth birthday this
spring.
In the years since detractors
ridiculed the effort as Kennedys
Kiddie Korps and the Second
Childrens Crusade, and famed
historian Arnold Toynbee predic predicted,
ted, predicted, I believe that in the Peace
Corps the non-western majority
of mankind is going to meet a
sample of Western man at his
best, the Peace Corps has be become
come become the most widely copied or organization
ganization organization of its kind in the world.
More than 12,000 Volunteers
are now at work in 46 emerging
nations, and the demand for them
has long exceeded the supply. As a
result, the requests for more than
20 nations for Volunteers have had
to be turned down.
I JIM HARRISON
L -^- Jlgnor | Cour|^hancellor_

JIM
COTTON
STUDENT PARTY
CANDIDATE
Legislative Counci I
School of Journalism
& Communicafions
1 All 1 i : I; I, Ai Ai \.

I WE'VE PRESENTED THE ISSUES... I
HHHH
4
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H* >
|j||i Bpl
I rawuu g -* I
Will The New Florida Union Solve Early? Why can't students get this I
I Our Campus Social Problems? kind of health^lrvice? I
I
I For Effective Action Now -1
H uHn
I VOTE BiMf Jacibs I
VOTE Student Party I
H / ij.
B (Paid Political Advertisement) B

Over 100 million hours have
been spent bv Volunteers in the
field.
Thirty nations in Europe, La Latin
tin Latin America, Asia and Africa have
created international or national
voluntary service agencies model modeled
ed modeled after the Peace Corps.
Peace corps teachers have
had personal contact with an es estimated
timated estimated 1.3 million students, many
of whom would have had no teacher
without the Peace Corps.
Through educational TV at
least 435,000 primary school
children are reached every day
in Colombia alone; 7,000 Colom Colombian
bian Colombian teachers are involved with
the project, and 70 Peace Corps
Volunteers operate it. As a result
of this programs success, many
new programs are being planned
for Latin America and Africa.
Millions of foreign nationals,
not just a few diplomats, have ac actually
tually actually met and lived with at least
one American. No longer can they
base their views of America upon
propaganda alone.
Another measure of its effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness is that the Peace Corps,
which simply was described as a
source for skilled manpower is
now talking about nation-building.
This concept is seen most read readily
ily readily in Africa, where in six nations
more than one-half of all high
school teachers with college de degrees
grees degrees are Peace Corps Volunteers.
In Nigeria, one out of three stu students
dents students or more than 50,000 a
year are taught by Volunteers.
In Malawi the work of less than
200 Volunteer teachers has en enabled
abled enabled the government to triple
secondary enrollment from 2,500
to 7,600.
Some other examples:

; In Latin America, Volunteers
; are bringing a significant number
of people into a real relationship
with their own governments for the
; first time.
I In Colombia, a Peace Corps
educational project is making a
deep impact on remote areas and,
in the process, revolutionizing that
nations public education system.
In Chile, a credit union move movement
ment movement spurred by Volunteer efforts
is, according to one observer,
blooming like wildflowers.
Moderate interest loans are now
available for the first time in
many areas there.
In Tunisia, assistance has
included 40 Peace Corps archi architects
tects architects and city planners designing
new schools, youth centers, low lowcost
cost lowcost housing units and municipal
buildings.
In India, poultry development
figures in the first half of 1964
showed that the number of Peace
Corps-assisted units has doubled
from 287 to 540. The number of
chickens in these units also had
doubled from 65,000 to 150,000,
and the number of eggs produced
had doubled as well.
The Peace Corps official birth birthday
day birthday is March 1, the date in 1961
when President John F. Kennedy
issued the executive order cre creating
ating creating the agency. Congress passed
the Peace Corps Act not quite
seven months later, on September
22, 1961. This bill appropriated
$32 million to run the agency in
its first full fiscal year, July 1,
1961 through June 30, 1962 (the
budget is currently slls million).
It also established three goals for
the Peace Corps:
1. To help the people of develop developing
ing developing nations meet their needs for

trained manpower.
2. To help promote a better
understanding of other peoples on
the part of the American people.
3. To help promote a better
understanding of the American
people on the part of the peoples
served.
The first group of fifty Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers arrived in Ghana on August
30, 1961. At the end of 1961 there
were 614 Volunteers in 13 coun countries;
tries; countries; at the end of 1962, more than
1,000 Volunteers in 15 countires,
3,000 in training, and agreements
on record with a total of 37 coun countries.
tries. countries.
What changed the cry from
Yankee go home to Send us
some more Peace Corps Volun Volunteers?
teers? Volunteers? There are hundreds of
small stories of personal confron confrontations
tations confrontations which resulted in under understanding,
standing, understanding, of long hours of
exhausting work, of disappoint disappointments
ments disappointments and failures. One fact
emerges. Nations long cynical
about the motives of the great world
powers found the Peace Corps
approach refreshing.
In 1963 there were new pro programs,
grams, programs, 4,000 Volunteers in 40
countries, and 2,000 more in train training.
ing. training. A year later more than 6,000
were overseas and 4,000 were in
training.
In three years the Peace Corps
had evolved from a promising idea
to a considerable force for assis assistance
tance assistance and incentive in 44 developing
countries. The campaign pledge
made by President John F. Kennedy
to send the best American we can
get to speak for our country
abroad was realized.
In some nations, the Peace Corps
has been responsible for the very

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

changes that now require it to ex expand
pand expand even further. In others,
natural evolution over a four-year
- period has enlarged the Peace
Corps responsibilities. To meet
these responsibilities, the agency
expects to have a total of some
15,000 Volunteers overseas and in
training by mid-1966.
But what of the effect of the
Peace Corps at home? At the five
year mark, it has firmly estab established
lished established itself as the largest pro producer
ducer producer and consumer of language
materials in the nation. Through
the universities affiliated with its
training program, it teaches 57
languages. In many instances, the
Peace Corps commissioned the
publication of teaching manuals
for languages that have never ap appeared
peared appeared in textbook form.
The Peace Corps is putting into
the job market highly trained young
Americans able to impart know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, skills, attitudes and values
that combine to create ability and
desire to solve problems. By 1970,
returned Volunteers will total
50,000.
Os the first 5,000 returned Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers 15 per cent have gone into
federal, state or local government;
15 per cent into teaching; 11 per
cent into business and industry;
and 8 per cent into social service
work. More than 100 returnees
are now taking part in the Office
of Economic Opportunitys War on
Poverty; more than 10 per cent of
these are serving as VISTA Vol Volunteers.
unteers. Volunteers.
Nearly two-fifths of the return returning
ing returning Volunteers have rediscovered
the value of education and have
returned to the campus; another
15 per cent have gone into teaching.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

Page 6

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VOLUNTEER WORKS IN NURSERY
Sadie Stout, Arkansas City, Kansas, holds a newborn baby of leper
parents in Malaysia. Corps health volunteers work with hospitals
and clinics in establishing community health programs throughout
the world.
If You Really Care... 9

By GAIL BENTLEY
Return Volunteer, West Pakistan
The Peace Corps has long enough
given bland, glib, descriptions a about
bout about the work of Volunteers over overseas,
seas, overseas, the possibilities of helping,
the opportunity of an enriching and
educational experience. A little
advocacy is in order; some atten attention
tion attention to the dynamics of the or organization
ganization organization (be it ever so flexible).
Exciting things are happening on
the university campus today. Stu Students,
dents, Students, as well as intellectually
oriented professors, are actively
involved in problems and politics
local, national and internation international.
al. international.
What is the United States doing
at home and abroad and how and
for how long and is war intermi interminable
nable interminable and peace always the dream
of the lonely student ensconsed in
unreality? What is the threat, the
challenge?
How will you, will I meet it as
Southerners, as Americans, as
part of the western tradition, as
citizens of the world.
The answers? Who has the ans answers?
wers? answers?
Isnt almost everyones
judgment somewhat superficial in
view of his limited information and
experience?
Its great to exchange frustra frustrations
tions frustrations and vitrifolic opinions with
other frustrated apostles of one
league or another, but why not
really act with movement, true
involvement and physical exertion.
Go and look and listen and learn
in a different radically differ different
ent different part of the world. See how much

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effort is involved in getting some someone
one someone to wash a sore before you
march out to reform the ideas of
the world. Understand a little the
problems with which our govern government
ment government has to deal each day in
underprivileged countries (the
internal problems so inconceiv inconceivable
able inconceivable to us of those countries).
The lack of meaningful commun communication
ication communication in every field of endeavor
for progress and betterment of
mankind in this world.
There -- in that far-away coun country,
try, country, you communicate if you do
nothing more. Something com commences
mences commences they begin to
you begin to feel and see many
things you never dreamed. You
begin to .
This is exciting. Its not only
words, sometimes you wish you
hadnt, but it is something really
creative in so many ways and of
course two years is a long time
and one might miss so many darn
good things going on around home.
But if you care if you really
carel
STUDENTS WHO
DON'T VOTE
SHOULDN'T
COMPLAIN
VOTE
APATHY
PARTY
(Paid Political Advertisement)

Relevancys Preparation Target ;
Its Not Survival Os The Fittest

A popular misconception is that
Peace Corps training is synono synonomous
mous synonomous with survival of the fittest.
Pictures of Volunteers
from ropes on mountain cliffs have
done much to support this notion.
The real facts about Peace Corps
training have been evolving for five
years. In the beginning, training
was preparation for Peace Corps
service; now it is a part of Peace
Corps service, says Jules Pa Pagano,
gano, Pagano, acting direction of the Divi Division
sion Division of University Relations and
Training.
We used to try to cram people
with as much information as pos possible,
sible, possible, plus all the language and
physical training we could manage,
and hope the exposure would pre prepare
pare prepare them for their service over overseas.
seas. overseas. But, Pagano said, we
learned through experience that
this was not enough. The transition
between preparation and actual do doing
ing doing was not adequate sometimes
not even relevant.
If a Peace Corps applicant makes
it through the preliminary selec selection
tion selection process, he is invited to a 1 3-
week training program at one of
more than 100 American univer universities
sities universities or colleges o. at the Peace
Corps own training facilities at
Puerto Rico. Hawaii, or the Virgin
Islands. His special Peace Corps
curriculum will include:
Language training: totalim totalimmersion
mersion totalimmersion in an intensive program
of up to 300 hours that leads to
early conversational ability. Pre Previous
vious Previous knowledge of the language is
not a requirement.
Technical studies: skills
needed for the type of work he
will perform.
Area studies: background in
the culture in which he will work.
American studies: refresher
courses in U. S. history, geo geography.
graphy. geography. institutions.
World affairs: background in
current events.
Health: training in which the
Volunteer learns to protect himself

*
VOTE DAVID
DAVID WEST
Board of Student Publications
Member Board of Student Publications
Former Editor of The Florida Alligator
Former Editor, The Kissimmee Gazette
Former Executive Editor of The Florida Alligator
Member UF Hall of Fame
Member Florida Blue Key
Whos Who in American Colleges and Universities
A STUMNT A

and also acquires educational tech techniques
niques techniques to improve health conditions
in the host country.
Field assignments: working in
the slums of New York or Puerto
Rico, practice teaching on Indian
reservations or doing community
development in the Virgin Islands.
Only Volunteers whose assign assignments
ments assignments overseas call for strenuous
physical conditioning are given
additional training for outdoor liv living
ing living which may include hiking, rock rockclimbing,
climbing, rockclimbing, swimming and map read reading.
ing. reading. Proficiency in these activities,
however, is not required.
The selection process continues
throughout training. Each trainee
receives a thorough medical
check-up, a psychiatric screening
and a full background investigation.
He is judged by each of his instruc instructors
tors instructors and rated by his peers.
On the basis of all available
information, the overall suitability
of each trainee is continually eval evaluated
uated evaluated during training and at the
end of the training period. About
three out of four trainees become
Peace Corps Volunteers.
The change in emphasis is fur further
ther further illustrated in a recent training
syllabus:
Throughout the training pro program,
gram, program, the staff will keep firmly in
mind a conception of what a Peace
Corps Volunteer confronts as he
enters his new work situation. To
the best of their ability, they will
organize all materials as direct
aids to life and work as faced on
the Volunteers work site .
Small group discussions, informal
meetings, role-playing and indivi-
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dual conferences will supplement
lectures to the greatest extent pos possible.
sible. possible.
In a very real sense, work ii
the host country begins when train trainees
ees trainees arrive at their training site ii
the United States because they an
immersed in the language, con concepts,
cepts, concepts, skills and culture of ttu
country where they will serve anc
are learning to develop the type o
relationships which will enablt
them to do their jobs effectively. 1
This contrasts significantly
with the way it used to be, Paganc
said.
We are trying to make every everything
thing everything in the program relevant tc
the Peace Corps experience, he
pointed out. Training is now more
generally educational, rather thar
just how to. More attention is be being
ing being piad to attitudes and sensiti sensitivities
vities sensitivities in preparing trainees for
their cross-cultural experience.
Intelligence VOTE
I JIM HARRISON
I Honor Court Chancellor
I (Paid Political Advertisement)
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Mechanical
Industrial
ENGINEERS
Interviews will be conducted
on February 14-15, for the
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interview time and place.
TAMPA
ELECTRIC COMPANY
Tampa, Florida



'Operation Appreciation For Viet Vets

The UF will host four Viet Nam
veterans this weekend in an Oper Operation
ation Operation Appreciation.
Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper met with student leaders
Tuesday afternoon to get reactions
to his plan of bringing four UJS.
soldiers who recently returned
from the war in Viet Nam to the
UF campus.
Culpepper said the project has
three purposes:
To show the soldiers the vast
majority of students appreciate the
effort and sacrifices they are mak making
ing making for UF students many of
whom will soon be fighting at their
sides.
To show the people of Florida
that the typical college student

The Florida Alligator

Foi. 58, Afo. 89

pN& H I M B ML
|9 H 9
9

State gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly, center,
talks with two UF student body presidential hopefuls
Monday night in Florida Unions Bryan Lounge.
Apathy Partys Ernie Litz, left, and Student Partys

Luke Gets Life Sentence

By EUNICE TALL
and
JOHN BRIGGS
Alligator Staff Writers
Milton Lawson Luke, 23, plead pleaded
ed pleaded guilty to second degree murder
yesterday afternoon in the slaying
of 19-year-old Kathryn Elizabeth
Oliveros and was sentenced to life
imprisonment.
Miss Oliveros, of St. Augustine,
was in Gainesville visiting her
brother Charles, a UF student,
Oct. 1, at the time of the killing.
While the prospective members
of the jury were still being ques questioned,
tioned, questioned, defense attorney Eugene
Whitworth of Gainesville asked to
withdraw Lukes original plea of

Meet Candidates
For profiles on Decision Partys Steve
Cheeseman and Herb Schwartz and Student
Partys Buddy Jacobs and Jim Harrison
see Pages 16 and 9.

' 'CANDIDATE MEETS 'CANDIDATES

is not of the draft-card burning
variety.
To afford the students of the
UF an opportunity to meet face faceto-face
to-face faceto-face with the college age veter veterans
ans veterans and find out first hand what it
is like in Viet Nam.
The plan met with immediate
approval of those present.
Culpepper said the plan sought
will not have political implica implications.
tions. implications.
Whether we. should have re resumed
sumed resumed bombing or not
essense of Americas policy in
Viet Nam are not in issue for
Operation Appreciation. The fact
is that men of college age are
fighting and dying in defense of
the declared policy of our country

not guilty and not guilty for rea reasons
sons reasons of insanity to the first de degree
gree degree murder charge.
Judge George L. Patten pre presiding
siding presiding in Bth Judicial Circuit Court
granted the request and declared
Luke guilty of the killing which took
place in the womens restroom of
the College Inn Restaurant.
Luke, wearing a green jacket
and dark pants, sat quietly as his
father, Rudolph Luke, a service
station attendant, told the court
of his sons childhood.
Milton, who was born in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Ga., was shuffled from
family to family with no direction
and no governing, said the co codefense
defense codefense counsel Richard Wilson.

Page 7

Buddy Jacobs listen to Kelly. Decision Partys Steve
Cheeseman was not available when the picture was
taken.

and that is what we are showing
appreciation for.
Through the efforts of U.S. Sen.
Spessard Holland(D-Fla.)andep.
D.R. (Billy) Matthews (D-Fla.),
four soldiers will be available for
the trip.
Culpepper said, This is a com completely
pletely completely student idea and program.
The UF Administration has ap approved
proved approved the idea but is staying out
of the program itself. No politi politicians
cians politicians or elderly generals will be
participating in the Operation.
Plans set yesterday slate the
soldiers, members of the special
forces and the air borne division,
to arrive Friday and to spend the
weekend meeting with small
groups, eating at dorm areas, fra fraternity

University of Florida

also of Gainesville.
Miltons father, who was di divorced
vorced divorced from his wife in 1945, told
the court, Milton lived with me
some, his mother and my ex-wifes
mother some. He was moved a around
round around alot. He didnt get much of
an education sixth grade, I
think.
He added that Milton lived in a
boys home and was at Raiford for
awhile.
The defense closed its presen presentation
tation presentation with a plea that the court
pity more than condemn Luke.
Judge Patten, in sentencing the
defendant to life in prison at hard
labor, recommended that Luke be
given every available medical and
psychiatric treatment in the power
of the prison.
He recommended that Luke not
be considered for parole, pardon
or probation.
According to Whitworth, Luke
was kept in the Alachua County
Jail overnight and will be trans transferred
ferred transferred to Raiford today.
Attorneys for the state were
T. E. Duncan and Mack Futch,
both of Gainesville.

ternity fraternity and sorority houses.
There will be one large meet meeting,
ing, meeting, at which time the entire stu student
dent student body will be encouraged to
attend. A definite date has not
been set due to possible conflicts
with sports events and prior meet meeting
ing meeting space commitments. It will be
announced in Fridays Alligator.
Student will be
financing the venture. Culpepper
said it appears now the cost will
be small due to contributions of
Gainesville merchants, such as the
Jlamada Inn, which has donated
living accommodations, and Uni University
versity University Chevrolel, which will pro provide
vide provide cars for the soldiers while
in Gainesville.
It was decided to ignore possible,

Education Will
Triumph: Kelly

By GENE NAIL
Alligator Staff writer
Education will be the winner
in the upcoming gubernatorial
election no matter which candi candidate
date candidate is chosen, Scott Kelly said
in an interview following a meet meeting
ing meeting with UF students Monday night
at the Florida Union.
While keeping the emphasis on
the problems of education, Kelly
also outlined his stand on the two
other major issues of the guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial campaign highways and
industry.
Kelly said no matter which can candidate
didate candidate is elected as governor, it
will be because of the strong stand
taken on education.
The Lakeland candidate explain explained
ed explained that his proposal for changing
the administration of higher edu education
cation education consists of three steps.
Upon assuming office as
governor, I will call on the Budget
Commission to adopt a resolution
to give financial autonomy to the
Board of Regents in the distribu distribution
tion distribution of funds to the universities,
Kelly said.
Next, he said, he would propose
in his message to the state legis legislature,
lature, legislature, which will meet in mid mid-1967,
-1967, mid-1967, a statutory provision giving
the Regents the necessary mone monetary
tary monetary control over the universities.
In the revision of the states
constitution, I will request that
the authority (of distributing the
university funds) be given to the
Board of Regents, Kelly said,
explaining the third step of the
revised administration plan.
I firmly believe that we must
remove education as far as pos possible
sible possible from the day-to-day ac activities
tivities activities of the government, Kelly
said, if the schools are to be
properly administered.
Kelly said his other educational
goals were outlined in a statement
given to the press Sunday.
These proposals include a sll6
million wage boost for Florida
educators with a minimum $5,000
annual wage for the states teach teachers,
ers, teachers, a limitation of 25 students
per class in the states schools,
an elimination of fees now being
charged students for instructional
materials, and an updating of the
states textbook program.
Kelly admitted that his educa educational

Wednesday, February 9, 1966

picketing as long as it is orderly
and does not disrupt or seriously
interfere with the meetings.
Concerning possible student dis disinterest,
interest, disinterest, Culpepper said that, if
the student body is truly not con concerned
cerned concerned with an opportunity to ex express
press express appreciation, then as far as
the people of Florida and the nation
are concerned it may be labeled a
flop, but the students who have an
opportunity to meet with the
veterans will not term it a failure.
Among those attending the meet meeting
ing meeting were SG Vice-President Dick
Thompson, Mortar Board Presi President
dent President Lynn Wolly, Florida Blue Key
President Bruce Starling, Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council President Susan
Bartley and Interfraternity Coun Council
cil Council President Clyde Taylor.

tional educational proposals would call for
increased spending above the pre present
sent present availability of funds for edu education.
cation. education.
I will not support the legis legislature
lature legislature if they were to approve an
income tax plan (which would re require
quire require a constitutional amendment).
I would veto a proposed tax on
grocery items.
Kelly explained that he thought
Floridians would be willing to pay
the increased taxes for education
providing they know just where the
money is going. He cited an edu educational
cational educational bond issue several years
ago which was approved by state
voters by almost a 3-1 majority.
The open-end provision would
have allowed the state to borrow as
much as S7OO million for education
on this bond issue, Kelly said.
The candidate also interpreted
the recent voter approval of in increased
creased increased millage on local property
taxes up to 10 mills for education
as evidence of the peoples will willingness
ingness willingness to support quality educa education
tion education for the state.
(See KELLY, Page 9)
Hall Says
There Was
No Depletion
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Infirmary Director W.A. Hall
yesterday called the alleged de depletion
pletion depletion of the infirmarys reserve
fund somebody elses idea, not
mine.
According to Hall, the reserve
fund figure last year was about
$50,000 and is still about
$50,000.
According to minutes of a jnov.
9 meeting of the Students Health
Advisory Committee, the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary started the 1965-66 fiscal
year with $54,000.
A financial projection by Dean
D.K. Stanley of Physical Education
and Health at the Nov. 9 meeting
indicated that even with an addi additional
tional additional $2 student fee, the depart depart(See
(See depart(See HALL, Page 14)



Page 8

[, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 196t>

Viet Leaders Call For Bomb Step Up

HONOLULU (UPI) South Viet
Nams two top leaders called Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for an increase in U.S. bomb bombing
ing bombing of military targets in the North,
and said they discussed with Pre President
sident President Johnson possible further in increases
creases increases in U.S. troops in the
South.
Premier Nguyen CaoKy and chief
of state Nguyen Van Thieu pre predicted.
dicted. predicted. that by the end of 1967
Communist influence could be eli eliminated
minated eliminated in their country.
The South Vietnamese leaders
held a news conference as the
concluding session of their summit
talks with President Johnson pre prepared
pared prepared to get underway, and as the
surprise announcement was made
that Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey will fly to Saigon to
continue talks.
Premier Ky said his government
wants peace. But he flatly ruled
out any direct negotiations with the
National Liberation Front,
the Communist political apparatus
in South Viet Nam.
Ky s-aid the liberation front
liberates nothing and no one,
but has assinated 22,000 civilians
in South Viet Nam during the past
year.
Ky said one of the main pro products
ducts products of the Honolulu conference
was agreement that it is not enough
seek to win the war in Viet Nam
by military means alone, that pro programs
grams programs to combat poverty and illi illiteracy
teracy illiteracy and to bring social jus-
Operation
Thunderball?
PALOMARES, Spain (UPI)
U. S. and Spanish authorities were
reported upset Tuesday about sen sensational
sational sensational stories in the British
Press that a Thunderball oper operation
ation operation might be connected with the
search of a missing American
H-bomb off the coast of Spain.
In the James Bond story Thun Thunderball,
derball, Thunderball, foreign agents steal a
British jet bomber carrying nu nuclear
clear nuclear bombs. They spirit it to the
waters in the Bahamas, demanding
ransom with threats to detonate
the device off Miami Beach.
U.S. and Spanish officials today
vigorously denied dispatches in
British newspapers that the de detonator
tonator detonator of one of the four H-bombs
aboard a U. S. 852 bomber which
crashed Jan. 17 exploded on im impact,
pact, impact, forcing thousands to flee
Spains southeast coast.
Another theorV of the British
press was that the massive search
for the last unrecovered H-bomb
now underway was designed to pre prevent
vent prevent a foreign power from stealing
the super-secret device.

PUT BLAISE UNDER LEG. COUNCIL I
I FOR A PICCHI STUDENT GOV'T. I
V wm W
Blaise Picchi
A FOR
Leg. Council From Arts &. Sciences
A H £ DECISION
, Chairman Os Successful Campus Lighting Committee
Undersecretary Os Housing
Student Represent}tive On Off-Campus Housing Code
Revision Committee
Traffic Court Justice
(Paid Political Advertisement)

tice and democracy are an essen essential
tial essential part of the battle.
Apparently Johnson and the two
leaders of the Saigon government
covered so much ground Monday
that plans for additional meetings
were dropped during the night.
The President, Thieu and Ky,
were together for more than nine
hours. There were sessions of
three hours in the early evening
and one for about the same period
at what the White House called a
working dinner Monday night given
by the President for his visitors
at an oceanside club on the grounds
of the Royal Hawaiian Hotel.
American officials were
reported pleased with the progress
of the meetings. The talks between
the President and leaders of South
Viet Nam stressed such topics as
the village pacification program
and the handling of Viet Cong
defectors.
President Johnson promised that
the United States will help to re reconstruct
construct reconstruct and bring a better life
to hundreds of South Vietnamese
villages after they are made se secure
cure secure from Viet Cong terror.
It was known that the increasing
rate of Viet Cong defections was
discussed. A spokesman pointed
out that the number during the

Ex-Convict Alleges
Murder 'Kick Back 1

MIAMI (UPI) A balding con convict
vict convict testified Tuesday that Mel Melvin
vin Melvin Lane Powers told him in the
county jail at Houston that he killed
millionaire Jacques Mossier.
Billy Frank Mulvey, currently
serving time in the Texas peni penitentiary,
tentiary, penitentiary, said this was in July of
1964, about two years after Moss Mosslers
lers Mosslers blonde wife, Candace, gave
him $7,000 in an envelope on a
lonely Houston road to kill her
husband.
As the swallow-faced Mulvey ut uttered
tered uttered the words her husband,
Candy blurted out from her seat
at the defense counsel table:
Ive never seen or heard of
this man!
Mulvey talked the language of a
professional killer when he took
the stand as the 24th state witness
in the first degree murder trial
of Powers and his Aunt Candy.
Telling of Candys alleged
attempt to have him kill her hus husband
band husband he said she made the offer
in the summer or fall of 1962
and that he saw Powers was ar arrested
rested arrested July 3, 1964 in the Mossier
murder.
Mossier, 69, had been slain with
more than 39 stab wounds in his

Peace Talks Concluded

first week Ih February matched
the average monthly rate for last
year. Both sides agreed that every everything
thing everything possible should be done to
exploit what the South Vietnamese
call their Operation Open Arms.
The Johnson Thku-Ky talks

College Students Draft
Criteria-Study Or Serve

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Lt.
Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, director
of the Selective Service System,
said his most pressing problem
is deciding which college students
are eligible for the draft.
Speaking to the Commonwealth
Club here, he conceded that there
were many inequities in judging
students by grades, but said no nobody
body nobody could think of a fairer sys system.
tem. system. He said a student could rea reasonably
sonably reasonably expect deferment if he
were in the upper half of his class
at the end of his freshrqan year,
the upper two-thirds at the end of
his sophomore year and the upper
three-quarters after his junior
year.

Miami apartment on June 30. three
days before.
During a running conversation
that lasted on and off for a month,
the bespectacled Mulvey said,
Melvin Lane Powers told me that
he killed Jacques Mossier.
He said Powers told me they
could trace him through an auto
he left at an airport or theater
or someplace. He didnt tell me
nothing about how he killed him.
He said he stabbed him. I didnt
ask him how many times.
The state claims Powers made
his getaway from the Key Bis Biscayne
cayne Biscayne murder scene in a 1960
white Chevrolet sedan, which was
found parked at the airport. Powers
left the airport for Houston about
8 a.m. The fnurder had taxen
place around 1:45 a.m.
Powers palm print was found
on the Mossier kitchen sink, and
police lifted 16 of his fingerprints
from the car.
Mulvey said he met Mrs. Moss Mossier
ier Mossier in 1962 after the month of
May. He said he told her he would
make the hit on her husband
for 25 grand, with 10 grand in
front, in advance.

started early Monday morning and
continued into late evening. They
so far have not stressed military
strategy, but have instead sought
better understanding of mutual
problems in Allied areas.
One U.S. official said as the

Hershey added that he personal personally
ly personally disagreed with general public
opinion that scientists are some somehow
how somehow more valuable to national se security
curity security than liberal arts graduates
and thus should get extra defer deferment
ment deferment privileges.
I believe we havent educated
enough people in broad terms so
that they know enough to govern
themselves, the silver-haired

Senate Nixes 14-B Critics

The Senate refused again
Tuesday to shut off a filibuster
against President Johnsons bill to
repeal section 14-b of the Taft-
Hartley act. The action nudged
the legislation just one step from
being shelved for the year.
Administration forces, led by
Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield, failed by a wide margin
to get the two-thirds vote neces necessary
sary necessary to halt a filibuster against
even considering the bill.
The final, formal interment of
the measure for another year will
come Thursday with another vote
to stop the filibuster. The result
is certain to parallel todays easy
victory for Senate Republican
leader Everett M. Dirksen and
his forces fighting the measure to
nullify so-called right-to-work
laws in 19 states.
The bill would remove a sec section

HERE'S HOW
DECISION PARTYS
STEVE CHEESEMAN
WILL DEAL WITH
YOUR TRANSPORTATION
Two years ago, Student Government at LSU tried
a system similar to the Mini-Bus plan. It flopped,
and cost SG there SIOO,OOO. Steve Cheeseman found
this out when he researched the traffic and trans transportation
portation transportation problem.
Steve Cheeseman plans to use the existing buses
continually during the day, rather than the present
three-times-a-day plan. These buses could then
take students around campus all day, and to rec recreational
reational recreational and shopping areas that are now un unaccessable
accessable unaccessable to students without cars.
To implement such service: hire bus drivers.
Cost of such service: bus drivers salaries.
While serving in Student Government for the last
three years, one thing Steve Cheeseman learned was
to solve problems practically and not to squander
SIOO,OOO of the students money.
"v - . V'"--
OUR THEME:
'To Produce, Not Propose
Time For
DECISION
(Paidj>olitical Advertisement)

closing sessions began today "tne
conference has been a success as
far as we are concerned simply
because the top leaders of the two
nations have been able to sit down
and proceed with amazing under understanding.
standing. understanding.

soldier said.
He suggested that universal mil military
itary military training would be an effective
answer to high school dropouts and
juvenile crime.
I happen to think our armed
forces have a tremendous capa capacity
city capacity to teach discipline, character
and the art of thinking, projects
which other places do not seem
to be able to accomplish, he said

tion section of the labor act that enables
states to enact laws to ban the
union shop in labor-management
contracts. Under such laws, no
contract may be negotiated that
requires union membership as a
condition of employment.
Mansfield got out of a sick bed
to participate in the vote, even
though he knew in advance there
was almost no chance of success
in his move to invoke the Senates
little-used cloture rule.
BIS
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.



GOFs Cramer Will Speak
On Campus February 24

U. S. Rep. William C. Cramer
(R-Fla.), senior member of the
House Public Works Committee,
will speak in the Florida Union
Auditorium Feb. 24 at 8:30 p.m.
He will talk on the importance of
developing a strong two party sys system
tem system in Florida.
The speech is open to the public.
Cramer attended St. Petersburg
Junior College, graduated from the

JIM
COTTON
STUDENT PARRY
CANDIDATE
Legislaf! ve Counci I
School of Journalism
& Communications
I All iulll KAI Ain.

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I with natures awesome forces. But supervision and control, and ad- and the communications industry. I
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the reason for lightning and har- GT&E member companies, such electronics, GT&Es possibilities I
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In that way, weve helped to Electric and Sylvania, either man- from where we sit.
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University of North Carolina (Phi
Beta Kappa) and Harvard Law
School. He is a brother of Sigma
Chi Fraternity.
When elected to the Florida State
Legislature in 1950, he became
the first Republican Congressman
since 1875. He has served as Con Congressman
gressman Congressman since then.
Cramer is a member of the
National Executive Committee and
the Congressional Republican
Policy Committee.
Cramer will attend a banquet at
the Holiday Inn just before his
speech. Tickets for the banquet
are $3.50 and may be obtained
from Emmett Welch, 376-4710,
Dana Venrick, 372-5265, or Bill
Van Clief, 376-9120.
More
Experience VOTE
JIM HARRISON I
Honor Court Chancellor 1
(Paid Political Advertisement)!

It Took A While, But Harrison
1$ Getting Law Degree

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
It took a little time along
the way, but now that Jim
Harrison is in law school,
hes on the way toward that
long-planned-for law degree.
Law is a second career
for the 40-year-old Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, who is now running on
the student ticket for Honor
Court Chancellor.
He had intended to come to
law school ever since the day
in 1958 when he received his
bachelors degree in econo economics.
mics. economics.
But each spring I would
plan to come and each fall
something would happen so
that I couldnt, he said.
He worked during the
interim years in the real
estate business.

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

His views on the honor sys system
tem system are flavored by his years
of experience in the business
world. It is this experience
which led to his belief that
the primary purpose of the
system is NOT to prevent
cheating.
Harrison feels there is no
way to insure the honor system
will prevent cheating. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, he has a deep faith
in the worth of the system.
It has a higher purpose,
he said. Heres an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to learn responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility.
This lesson in responsibi responsibility
lity responsibility Harrison feels is the honor
systems great contribution
to life.
Harrison has plans for the
Honor Court if he is elected.
Along with his feeling that

the honor system is a teach-
ing instrument, he wants to
bring the entire system closer
to the individual student.
First, he plans to hold a
mock trial for students during
orientation week. It would be
set up in the gymnasium and
it would run through every
step in court procedings.
Harrison would also like to
increase Alligator coverage
of Honor Court proceedings.
This would take the form of
a published box score on
cases.
It would not involve names
or any other identifying aspect
of the cases, Harrison was
quick to assure.
But once a month, the num number
ber number of cases taken before the
Honor Court would be printed
showing the nature of the of offenses
fenses offenses and the outcome.
Harrison has worked with
the Honor Court for over a
year.
During this time he has
served as counsel and chief
investigator. He was a mem member
ber member of the Court Speaker's
Bureau. He was also appointed
at the end of last trimester
to serve as chief defense coun counsel.
sel. counsel.
He served this position for a
week but had to resign for the
campaign.
Harrison i s a Phi Beta
Kappa and is now one credit
shy of senior classification.
KELLY**
(From Page 7)
Kelly charged the present ad administrations
ministrations administrations hold the line
policy was preventing the state
from keeping up with the state's
education needs and providing a
quality education for all the states
students.
I was determined, after the
1965 legislature fyHed to meet the
states educational heeds, Kelly
said, to provide for better edu education
cation education in the state.
In other comments, Kelly said:
He thought the National
Teachers Examination should be
used for initial teacher certifi certification,
cation, certification, but not thereafter. I
frankly dont know any means of
testing teachers (after the initial
certification), he said.
The reassessment of property
taxes at 100 per cent of the market
value will definitely provide many
counties with funds to move into
quality education. For many of
Floridas counties, the state min minimum
imum minimum educational requirements
are their maximum achievements.
The first step in improving
the states highways is to appoint
a professional highway commis commissioner
sioner commissioner and give him the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of administering highway
construction. Its primarily the
system (of road administration)
that needs chaning. Kelly said
he would support any restrictions
the legislature placed on the ap appointment
pointment appointment of the commissioner
that would insure having a pro professional
fessional professional in the office.
Quality education will serve
as a necessary stimulus to attract
more industry to Florida. Most
industries will go to the places
which can provide the educated
workers and can educate more
workers when it is necessary.
I think that Im the leading
candidate today, and have been
since the defeat of the road bond
-V
issue. Burns had tried to build
an image pf being unbeatable, but
the road bond defeat shattered that
image, Kelly said.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

think
lections are tomorrow. Can you wait?
If the student body had voted in the fall elec elections
tions elections last trimester, the SG election would have
been last Thursday. Think about thaf.
Think about not having been bothered this week
by student politicians.
Think about the greenboards having been removed
and your dorm uncluttered by campaign poop.
Think about enemies already back to being friends.
Think about SG being able to start work on the
campaign platforms one week earlier.
Think about your campus organization knowing
how much money will be granted for the coming year
because the SG Treasurer has had enough time to
study and approve the budget requests.
Think about how tired you, the student, are of
the campaign.
Think about all of this.
Then think about voting for the constitutional
amendment shortening spring elections by one week.
Dyal and Malaghan:
r w
both above politics
one is a supervisor over an section and
hks been appointed by the present administra administration,
tion, administration, it is often difficult to keep oneself above petty
politics.
But this is precisely what Director of Elections
Mike Malaghan and Honor Court Chancellor Jake
Dyal have done.
Malaghan has been moderator of all the presi presidential
dential presidential debates and has yet to show any sign of
political bias. Malaghan has done his job as it should
be, without involving himself in the political sphere.
Dyal, just appointed to his post last month, was
particularly apolitical in his handling of the election
violations involved in the Sunday throwing of the
Stop Cheeseman! sheets.
Dyal was harassed from all sides by campus
politicos trying to absolve their parties of blame
for the throwing. He listened to all that was said,
but didnt let wild accusations affect his thinking.
In many past campaigns, persons in positions
similar to those of Malaghan and Dyal have not been
able to keep bias from showing through at times.
But, in fairness to those people, almost everyone
is guilty of that.
However, Mike Malaghan and Jake Dyal havent
been. They have been models for those who later
will step into their positions.
are we biased?
jjjjatch for one or both so-called major parties
to throw a poop sheet called: Is The Alligator
biased?* In the sheet, if and when it comes out,
watch for smear attempts on The Alligator editors.
Editor Benny Cason, it should be pointed out, is an
independent who has never been associated with any
campus political party. Cason is a graduate student
and has been around campus about five years.
Managing editor Ron Spencer, also an independent,
has run for elective office (Legislative Council)
previously under the old Progress Party banner.
But Spencer now has no political affiliations and,
like Cason, is sincerely interested in seeing the best
candidates win and seeing Student Government ac actually
tually actually WORK for all the students.
In fact, you have only to look at The Alligator
endorsements to see how absurd any charges made
against the newspaper are. Os the four major student
body offices, The Alligator editors have endorsed
Decision Partys clerk of the Honor Court, Student
Partys treasurer, co-endorsed Decisions and Stu Students
dents Students chancellor of the Honor Court candidates and
Apathy Partys presidential candidate.
That, as simple arithmetic will show, reads
Decision 2, Student 2, and Apathy 1. So were aligned
for any one party, huh? Dont be ridiculous!
But is The Alligator biased?
Sure, The Alligators biased for a Student
Government that wiU WORK for all the students
and not just for monster blocs.
The Alligators supporting Apathys Ernie Litz
for president because Litz offers a real chance to
beat the blocs and the bloc-vote mind.
Litz will be quite a few votes down to both
Cheese man and Jacobs before the election actually
begins, because the latter two have that much bloc
vote support. It is necessary, therefore, that in independents,
dependents, independents, off-campus dwellers, dorm livers and
married housing residents turn out en masse Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at the polls to vote for Litz. Ernies even
counting on silent support from fraternity and
sorority members who are naturally repulsed by
the bloc vote type of thinking.
All you need to vote for Litz is your conscience
and an I.D. card. Silent protest support may be
whats needed to put Ernie over the top.

The Florida, Alligator
A L Out PttjMi PIU Tit TT
-.- - - ~
jn jKffSL
LETTER
he also likes Litz
Editor:
Campus elections will take place on Thursday, and once again,
the unconcern of the students for our universitys growth will
be manifested in the unreasonable popularity contest that has, for
so long, forged the destiny of our school.
On this occasion, however, the international student has been
thrown into the contest. Finding himself between the unrealistic
position established by the Board of International Activities (BLA)
which, without the consent of the members of the clubs it re represents,
presents, represents, decided to vote in a block, and the fact that there are
international students running on the ticket of a party which
opposes the one selected by the BIA, the international student
is faced with a most difficult choice.
And, it is not the BIA, as it is not the particular policies of
the different international clubs that should concern us; it is
this individual international student and the issues in this campaign
that affect him, which should be of our concern.
During this campaign there has been only one party interested
enough, in the problems of every student, to make a careful
research of the possibilities of utilizing federal grants to
ameliorate our necessities as students. There has been only
one party interested enough to make progress towards the aims
of its platform. A party which is willing to deal with the realities
of the students needs and not with the chimera of campus politics.
How does this affect us, international students? This party
creates, for the first time, a new trend, in which our aspirations
and needs see a possible solution. The creation of a new and
more modern International Center, with a socializing function
instead of an administrative function, may take ten years; but,
because this party is interested in an actual present and not
in an ideal future, benefits for all can begin with the result of
the elections.
The appearance of this new trend on the campus, energetic
and progressive, is urgent. A new trend in which popularity
contests will be eradicated from campus politics. A new trend
in which responsible students are acquainted with the necessities
of the student body as a whole and of individual students in
particular. 4- new trend in which the SG demonstrates, with actions,
not words, the capacity of its potentialities; not by assuming
them to be a matter of fact, but by making them, through intelli intelligent
gent intelligent progress, a factual matter. Finally, a new trend which will
show the members of the SG to be capable of developing the best
part of the legacy of this country and, at the same time, the open
mindedness to accept' the best of legacy of our countries.
It is for we international as well as U.S. responsible
students to see that this party gets elected. Even the best programs
are nil when presented to an unconcerned community. Let ft
not be said in the future that we had an opportunity to grow and
we failed; that we had an opportunity to build a progressive
university in this country and we failed; that we had a chance to
advance and we chose to retreat.
Who cares about the independent student? Who cares about the
international student? Who cares about the married student?
Who really cares about all the students? APATHY CARES!
ERNIE LITZ CARES!
Mario R. Perez, 3AS

Dr. Robert l
Hutchins
Alan F. Westin, political scientist of Columbia
University, explained at the Center for the
Study of Democratic Institutions why the civil rights
movement had made rapid legislative and judicial
progress. He gave the credit to instantaneous com communication:
munication: communication: a Negro beaten up at 3 oclock could
be seen on television, bleeding from his wounds,
at 6. Westin said Americans could not stand this
immediate, direct experience of American inhuman inhumanity
ity inhumanity to Americans.
The guess seems a good one. The question is why
our sympathies are limited to our fellow citizens.
Instantaneous communication works as well from
Southeast Asia as it does from Alabama. We see on
television every night horrors on a scale the Ku
Klux Klan never dreamed of. They are not committed
by the hysterical members of ignorant mobs, but by
the official representatives of our government, who
must appear to the Vietnamese like Genghis Khan or
Attila the Hun.
The difference between the armies of these bar barbarians
barians barbarians and ours, from the Vietnamese point of view,
is that ours are more barbarous, for they are
equipped with all the new means of murder that the
last thousands years of scientific progress and tech technological
nological technological advance have placed in their hands. Attila
had nothing but arrows.
Edward Gibbon, in The Decline and Fall of the
Roman Empire, consoled the fears of Europe by
saying there would never be another barbarian
conqueror. The reason was that war now required
the knowledge of many arts and sciences. How could
a man who knew many arts and sciences be a
barbarian?
Gibbons should have lived to watch the Nazis in
action. William Kornhauser, in his book Politics
of Mass Society, says that 25 per cent of the SS
Elite Guard held doctors degrees.
These reflections are prompted by the proud
presentation on American television of American
fliers poisoning Vietnamese crops.
It would be interesting to know how the crops to
be poisoned are selected. If the food in an area is
destroyed, the people who live there will starve.
Do we know that they are all members of the Viet
Cong?
Os course not. By poisoning crops we may con conceivably
ceivably conceivably deprive the Viet Cong of a chance to get
some food. We certainly kill the villagers.
Our newspapers report that the villagers would
stay neutral if they could. Our official position is
that we are fighting to maintain their freedom and
independence. The loss of alleged allies and possible
friends seems an excessive price to pay for a hypo hypothetical
thetical hypothetical gain.
To say nothing of the loss of our self-respect.
Instantaneous communication of barbarities com committed
mitted committed a long way off seems to have an effect
opposite to that which Westin. discovered in the
civil rights struggle. In fact, television shows of
the war in Viet Nam may be immunizing us against
feelings of human sympathy by habituating us to
conduct that should arouse our indignation.
One of the greatest dangers of the war in Viet
Nam is that it will brutalize us.
LETTERS:
tried
Berkeley ?
Editor:
This letter is directed toward Mr. Levin and
other advocates of freedom on campus. An
education is a discipline. When a person enters
a university he is agreeing to subscribe to this
discipline, for this is the foundation of an
organized society. If Mr. Levin and the others
do not wish to subscribe to this discipline then
they have complete freedom to go elsewhere,
say, Berkeley.
Jim Harbin, 7AG
rah, Side Swipe
Editor:
After watching the Florida Players Side
Swipe Saturday night, it is apparent why no
Chinese Communist celebration is complete
without an Uncle Sam being foiled in his evil
machinations by a stalwart worker of the Peo Peoples
ples Peoples Republic. This demonstration of the power
of the stage in satirical comment upon the
events of the day was most convincing.
I, for one, would like to see this develop
into a monthly affair. God know, there are enough
stuffed shirts that need deflating.
Robert Shipman, 4AS



LETTERS

dont blow up the Capitol!

Editor:
In regard to Mr. Larry Martins letter to
The Alligator of Monday, Feb. 7, I have found
it necessary to take issue with him. The ad administration
ministration administration of this University are the appoint appointed
ed appointed officials of the elected representatives of
our state. Whether they are the best or the
worst, they have been chosen by the people.
This, Mr. Martin, is a part of democracy.
This is a state university and the state through
its administrators is responsible for what hap happens
pens happens on this campus. The Administration has
seen fit to restrict the sale of items on campus
to those who receive permits. This is done for
the benefit of the students. If there were to be
unrestricted selling on campus there is a good
possibility that almost every businessman in
Gainesville would have his booth laden with
all kinds of good on campus. The result would
be chaos!
It is in the best tradition of our country to
try to change the law, but within the framework
of the law. We do not amend the U. S. Consti Constitution
tution Constitution by blowing up the Capitol building. There
are prescribed ways of making changes.
Mr. Levin is not being brought up befor the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee for passing out
but for the sale of varied items. To
thi.j extent his freedom of speech and expression
IS limited. The U. S. Supreme Court has said
over and over again that the freedom of speech
and expression is not absolute.
- As to your statement to the effect that this
institution is depriving us of our rights under
the law as citizens of the United States. I suggest
is mis
poll valid?
Editor:
I think it necessary to endorse Larry Martins
letter on Monday and also to yell Mickey
M-O-U-of-F to The Alligator poll of Monday
and to the other such informative polls taken.
In explaining my view, I point out that when
I was called Friday evening for one of the
alleged polls, I was asked who I would vote for:
Cheeseman, Jacobs or Litz.
Three-Way Race, Indeed!
Ronald J.J Fehd

I AN OPEN LETTER Honor Court I
I Is A Student Entitled W" 1 \ I
ITo Be Free From The Jo** dI3WCHOIT I
I often Unlawful Conduct I
I Os The Campus Police ? DECISION PARTY I
I believe the Chancellor as the Chief chapter of the American Association of
I Judicial Officer of our campus should University Professors (AAUP), will con- I
feel a professional responsibility to in- tinue until the laws of the State of Florida I
I form the student body as to their rights are followed by the campus police in their I
I and privileges as a citizen under the laws activities. I
and privileges as a citizen under the laws
I and Constitution of the State of Florida I
I and the federal constitution ESPECIALLY An informed student body will make it I
I IN REGARD TO MATTERS REIaMNG IMPOSSIBLE for the campus police to I
I TO THE CAMPUS POLICE. continue to abuse and deprecate students 1 I
I protected rights in violation of state and I
I Due to several incidents which occurred federal law. As Chancellor I pledge my- I
I during my year's association with the self to use every effort and media to thus I
I Honor Court Defense staff I began an inform the student body and to exhaust I
I inquiry (last November) into the methods every legal means to secure a satisfactory 1
and conduct of the campus police. This resolution to this very important and real I
I inquiry, which is supported by the local problem. I
\
\
I \
I Herb Schwartz I
v 8
I (Paid Political Advertisement) I

you check into your Federal and State laws and
especially the U. S. Supreme Courts declara declarations
tions declarations of clear and present danger and clear
and imminent danger and THEIR VARIOUS
APPLICATIONS AND EXTENSIONS. You are
due for a rude awakening.
We are a nation under law and the law must
be applied equally to all. If one person has the
right to violate a law of his choosing, then
everyone has the right to violate a law of his
choosing. This, gentlemen, is nonsense!!
NO ONE HAS THE RIGHT TO CHOOSE
WHICH LAWS HE WILL AND WILL NOT OBEY.
oi ewart R. Hershey, lUC
voter,
go home!
Editor:
Gentle-men and Women of the University of
Florida:
I read' my Alligator every day. I read of an
upcoming election? I read of how the Independent
Worthy Class of students should unite to over overthrow
throw overthrow the specter of the BLOC VOTE! To think
that this could happen in our country. Fellow
workers I call upon you to DIS-Unite. You have
no business in the high level politics of the
presidium. Know you not that the presidium
exists for one purpose -- to benefit the fraternal
aristocracy. They are our leaders and bene benefactors
factors benefactors and will guide us. We, the workers, have
no voice in the political policy of the presidium,
and rightly so. We the independent workers
are not intelligent enough to enter into the
Parliament of Man. We can not assume the
responsibility of governing ourselves.
Therefore, I call upon you my fellow workers
to dis-unite. DO NOT participate in the election
of the presidium. Have not the audacity to put
yourself on the level of the fraternal aris aristocracy.
tocracy. aristocracy. But, I say, look to the fraternal aris aristocracy,
tocracy, aristocracy, for surely they will govern justly WE
the independent working class. ... and goodness
and light will reign over the earth.
Stacey M. Karliss
Defender of the faith
(all), protector of the
* poor.

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

open letter from P.C.

An Open Letter to the students of
UF:
Dear Students:
Five years ago, in a campaign
speech at the San Francisco Cow
Palace, John F. Kennedy first pro proposed
posed proposed the idea of a Peace Corps.
He conceived of it as a group of
Americans who would be willing to
put their middle-level skills to use
for two years in developing nations
around the world.
Today, five years after Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys Cow Palace speech, Univer University
sity University of Florida is one of the nations
leaders in terms of the number of
Volunteers it has contributed to the
Peace Corps.
Right now, 61 UF graduates are
overseas, living examples of
American friendship and concern
to the people of 32 countries. They

on changes
in Food Service

Editor:
This letter concerns University
Food Service. I have been eating
regularly on campus since last
September. I eat mostly at the
Main Cafeteria and Campus Club.
During this time I generally found
the food and service to be quite
satisfactory (at the Main Cafe Cafeteria).
teria). Cafeteria). There always was definite
room for improvement, however.
On Monday, Feb. 7, the Main
Cafeteria made a complete re reorganization

EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor . Andy Moor

are sharing their knowledge and
skills with the eager students of
Malawi and Turkey, the sub subsistence
sistence subsistence farmers of the Dominican
Republic and Sierra Leone and the
exploited Indians of Chile and Peru.
Another 30 UF graduates alredy
have returned from their two years
of Peace Corps service. In all, 91
UF Volunteers have served or are
serving in 39 developing nations
of Asia, Africa, and Latin America.
But what is past is prologue. The
Peace Corps needs more UF men
and women. We need more because
nations all over the world are ask asking
ing asking for help.
This is an unrivaled opportunity
for qualified Americans to help
themselves and their country.
Wont you help?
Jack Vaughn, Director

organization reorganization of its food line ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, along with other
changes.
I highly recommend that stu students,
dents, students, the Main Cafe Cafeteria
teria Cafeteria and who have not seen this
change, should eat there soon and
see the differences. If students
would show more interest and
support and offer constructive sug suggestions,
gestions, suggestions, Food Services will im improve
prove improve at all campus eating places.
Robert C. Foreman, lUC

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FUEL INJECTION SET-UP for
Chevy V-8. Complete with dual
point distributor. $195. 372-5136.
(A-89-ts-c).
1965 MERCURY 100 hp, less than
20 hrs., never in salt water, war warranty,
ranty, warranty, complete with controls, tank
and bronze propeller, $795. Mer Mercury
cury Mercury 80 hp and 70 hp. Both for
$495. 1964 Mercury 9.8 hp. $195.
372-5136. (A-89-ts-c).
BASENJI PUPS. Barkless. Red
and white champion sired. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent temperament. $75 and up.
Phone after 4 p.m. Hawthorne,
481-2362. (A-89-st-c).
FOR SALE: Large campsites lo located
cated located in Lochloosa Game Manage Management
ment Management Area. $495. Contact Carson
Johnry or call 481-2102 for in information.
formation. information. (A-39-st-p).
COLT .45 AUTOMATIC. Lawrence
holster,' 25 rds. ammo. $55. Gary
Brown, 4 Delta, Archer Rd. Vil Village.
lage. Village. (A-89-lt-p).
RCA 21 TV SET, second hand.
SSO. Call Mr. Mason, 372-5940.
Anytime after 6 p.m. (A-87-st-c).
GIBSON, 12-string GUITAR, B-25
body. 5 months old. Perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Guitar and case $l7O or best
offer. Call Jerry or Bob, rm. 424,
Simpson Hall, 376-9124.(A-87-st 376-9124.(A-87-stc).
c). 376-9124.(A-87-stc).
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.
SNARE DRUM: Slingerland 14
with hard carrying case, stand,
and practice book. $45. Ph. 376-
5826. (A-88-tf-nc).
28x8 HOUSE TRAILER. Perfect
for student or single person, and
1956 FORD. Both for $575 cash.
Or trailer, $475; car $l3O. Call
378-4976' after 5 p.m. All day
Sat. and Sun. (A-88-3t-c).
MUST SACRIFICE. 1962 West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse console 21 TV. SSO.
Walnut cabinet. Call 372-5312 after
7 p.m. (A-88-st-c).
DOUBLE BED AND MATTRESS.
$35. 372-3601 after 6. (A-86-st (A-86-stc).
c). (A-86-stc).
for rent
NICE AND CLEAN LARGE APT.
Availabe now, for single student.
Water furnished. S6O per month.
376-8819, 17 SW 24th St. (B-87-
st-c).
IN QUIET PRIVATE HOME, room
for boy. $35 monthly, kitchen pri privileges,
vileges, privileges, convenient to town and
Univ. 105 NW 7th Terr. 372-0809.
(B-89-2t-c).
2 BEDROOM APT. Private en entrance
trance entrance and bath. Either couples
or boys. 403 NE 9th St. Call 376-
2721. (B-89-st-c).
FURNISHED APT. 2 bedrooms.
213 NW 2nd Ave. $75 a month.
Call McKinney-Green, Realtors.
372-3617. (B-89-ts-c).
LARGE FURNISHED ROOM for
female. Private entrance, bath.
Call 378-1078 after 6 p.m. 1204
NW 3rd Ave. Walk to class.
B-87-3t-c).

f~ (
for rent
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10. Man Managed
aged Managed Ernest Tew Reality, Inc., 376-
6461. (B-87-1 Ot-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).
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).
NEED MALE STUDENT to share
apt. 1/2 block off Univ. on NW 7th
Terr. For $35 per month. You get
private bedroom and all utilities
furnished. Ph. 468-1874. (B-86-
lOt-c).
STUDENTS ONLY. Air condition conditioned
ed conditioned efficiency apt. or 40xl0 one onebedroom
bedroom onebedroom trailer. Water and gar garbage.
bage. garbage. No children. $75 per month.
372-5182. (B-88-4t-c).
MALE TO SHARE 1 bedroom apt.
A.C. and heat, 2 pools, enclosed
patio, privacy. New, large and
beautiful. 372-3124. $45 per month.
(B-88-4t-c).
FURNISHED HOUSE TRAILER.
S6O monthly. Near Univ. Ph. 376-
8063. (B-85-fjt-c).
wanted
RIDERS TO MARDI GRAS. Leave
Feb. 18. Roundtrip $lB. Call 376-
6083, ask for Kay. (C-89-3t-c).
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA and
points between. Leave Fri. at 5
p.m., return Sun. afternoon. $6.00
roundtrip; $3.50 one way. Call
372-6450. Mon.-Thurs. after 6
p.m. (C-84-lt-c).
2 MALE ROOMMATES, Univ. Gar Gardens
dens Gardens Apts., one mo. rent free.
Large, two bedroom. Central heat,
air conditioning. Pool. Call 376-
6720. (C-89-3t-p).
NEED 1 MALE ROOMMATE to
share Colonial Manor Apt. S6O
per month. 376-3037. (C-89-3t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE. Have lost
roommate, one months rent free.
Pool, air conditioning. 1405 SW
10th Terr. Apt. 17, Coy Thomas
Apts. Ph. 378-4457. (C-87-st-c).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
large 2 bedroom house. $33. Write
or come see at 822 NW 39th Ave.
(C-87-st-p).
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
complete dinner, 97 and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
NICE 2 BEDROOM furnished air
conditioned apt. 1716 NW 3rd Ave.
sllO a month. Also furnished 1
bedroom apt. 372-9569. (C-88-
4t-c).
GOOD USED PIANO. Preferably
baby grand, or spinet. 372-0328
after 5 p.m. (C-Bff-st-c).

, the Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

Page 12

| 1
help wanted |
WAITER WANTED. Must be 21,
no experience necessary. Ph. 376-
9335 between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
(E-87-ts-c).
IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR
TYPIST with on the job training
in light laboratory work. Must like
animals. Call 376-3211, ext. 5193.
(E-87-3t-c).
MODELS NEEDED for life-draw life-drawing
ing life-drawing 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
L
1954 PLYMOUTH. SIOO. New bat battery,
tery, battery, 2 new tires, good running
condition. Call Jim, 378-3060. (G (G---89-lt-p).
--89-lt-p). (G---89-lt-p).
1963 TR-3B Roadster, Michelin
X tires, radio, heater, new paint.
Very good mechanical condition.
Best offer over $l,lOO. 372-1771.
(G-89-st-c).
1955 CHEVY, 2-dr. hardtop, V-8,
standard shift, good tires. S2OO.
376-9235 and ask for Jim. (G (G---89-st-c).
--89-st-c). (G---89-st-c).
1963 TRIUMPH 4, radio, heater,
new whitewalls, new weather top.
tonneau cover. Excellent condition.
$1,600. Contact 376-3198 after 5.
(G-89-3t-c).
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condiion, radio and heater,
tonneau covers, seat belts. Must
sacrifice. $2,950 or best offer.
Call after 5. 378-4615. (G-87-ts-c).
1962 VW. Excellent condition, en engine
gine engine just rebuilt. New white side sidewall
wall sidewall tires, radio and heater. $325
equity and assume $36 per month
payments. Call 372-0755 after 5
p.m. (G-87-ts-c).
1963 CHEVROLET BELAIR auto automatic,
matic, automatic, V-8, factory AC, radio and
heater. Excellent condition. 378-
3085. (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).
1961 FALCON 4-Dr. Radio, heater,
air conditioning, good tires, good
condition throughout. $550. 372-
0295. (G-86-6t-nc).
1965 LE MANNS covertible. Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, console, air, heater, radio.
Like new. $2600 or trade for VW
plus cash. Call Ted Wilisch at
378-2485. (G-88-3t-c).
HRU SAT
Marcello
W Vittorio Gassmah
f BIG DEAL On 1
t Madonna St. 1
C*DEAL 2:15-4:35-6:55-9:lofl
CLAW' jm
30-3:50-6:05-8:2 51^1

autos
- 'V
1958 TR-3, fast, excellent
mechanical condition, 43,000
mile§, 0.D., heater, tonneau, new
many new parts. $650.
Call 372-9888. (G-88-st-p).
1961 FORD GALAXY convertible.
V-8, power stering, radio and
heater. $950 cash. Ph. 372-1912.
(G-85-st-c).
1963 CHEVY 11, Nova Delux station
wagon. Powerglide, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, tinted glass, luggage
rack, new whitewall tires. Owner
selling due to size of family. May
be possible to finance total sales
price. Call 2994 or 376-0282 after
6 p.m. for details or inspection.
(G-88-st-c).
MUST SACRIFICE. 1965 BUICK
Skylark. Full power, factory war warranty.
ranty. warranty. Call 372-5312 after 7 p.m.
(G-88-st-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).
< 7
personal
BRIDGE PLAYER. Univ. City
Bridge Club, 1921 NW 2nd Ave.
Games Wed. and Fri., 7:30 p.m.
Everyone welcome. (J-89-3t-c).
YOU CAN TRUST CORSERI to do
the job well. You can bank on it.
Apathy cares. Get out and vote.
Paid Political Ad. (J-89-lt-p).
AMERICA'S ANSWER
|| J!H 111 gSjr

F^SSJsSaSSSIdI
TlP>iom 378-2434 |
LAST THREE DAYS at. I P" 1 T '_
I I
Em
I Tfomentto

lost-found
LOST Black coat with raccoon
collar, lost at ATO house Sat.
Call Alma, rm. 2214 Jennings,
372-6381. (L-89-2t-p).
LOST Small orange kitten lost in
NW or SW area. Reward. Call any anytime,
time, anytime, 376-7173. (L-88-2t-c).
i
services
i
I
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Done on
a new IBM selectric, Courier let lettering.
tering. lettering. Im on approved Graduate
List and have passed Medical
Terminology. Call Mrs. Lyons,
anytime, 376-7160. (M-89-lt-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238
SW 3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-
lt-c).
f .y*^
3 COLOR SWINGERS!
'DOCTOR GOLDFOOT &
HIS BIKINI MACHINE'
AND
'SKI PARTY'
PLUS
'How To Stuff
jJkJAnid_Bikhir_
m A f.T T COLOR
m?w'\u "*?-* vr r fits
§ FIRST AREA SHOWING
ISaNDea Bobby QoNaLD
Dee DaiQN OCQNnob
I TReR"
l^uHny
I FfecliNQ
I TECHNICOLOR* ;
I 27/d color swingsn
ItS3M* ss6S 3
|^; An WE DARE YOU TO SEE...
COLOR
I / r* m



I gator classifieds I
IH H

services
WANTED experienced, qualified
Honor Court Chancellor. Found
Herb Schwartz, Decision Party.
Paid Political Ad. /M-87-3t-p).
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).
HOLD
rnmmo
JPn ew
Sell It
Buy It
Rent It
IN THE
GATOR
o
CLASSIFIEDS

HERE'S HOW
DECISION PARTYS
STEVE CHEESEMAN
WILL DEAL WITH--
YOUR IDEAS
Last year at this time the Student Body had a
humor magazine whose only claim to fame was that
it followed the administrations guidelines for a
campus magzine. It no longer exists.
Why?
Steve Cheeseman polled 5000 students and found
you overwhelmingly did not like it. In response,
he decided not to approve a budget which would have
continued such a farce.
Steve Cheeseman is going to use the Department
of Marketing and Statistics to make his polls better.
He has already had experience in finding out your
views. Now he knows how to improve it. Experience
lets you get better at your job.
OUR THEME:
( To Produce, Not Propose
Time For
DECISION
_ (Paid Political Advertisement)

services
WANTED: Cobs and Catalogs.
Bring yours to any student relig religiious
iious religiious center. Come and set a spell.
Everyone invited to participate.
(M-88-2t-p).
RAME HAIR STYLIST. 319 W.
Univ. Ave. Due to request we will
for limited time give our $35 fac factory
tory factory price body wave for sls.
Call 372-5549. Free parking in
Longs Cafeteria lot. (M-88-4t-c).
INTERN, APPLICATION, PASS PASSPORT,
PORT, PASSPORT, identification pictures,
portraits. Student rates. SNEER SNEERINGER
INGER SNEERINGER PHOTOGRAPHY, 1013-1/2
W. Univ. Ave. 378-1170. (M-87-
3t-c).
c'.i'irc." >
C GATOR ADS \
ARE DREAMYTy
[More T nan
Ability! VOTE I
JIM HARRISON I
Honor Court Chancellor" 1
Pai^Politica^dvertisement)J
STUDENT
GOVERNMENT
HAS ROOM FOR
EVERYBODY
IN THE END ZONE
VOTE
APATHY
PARTY
(Paid Political Advertisement)
i

Dean Stanley
Says Look
At Books
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Dean D.K. Stanley reacted to
reported infirmary money prob problems
lems problems by pointing a finger toward
the UF business office.
Our audits are all there, he
said.
Until last November, the Infir Infirmary
mary Infirmary was part of Stanley's de department
partment department of physical education and
health. It was switched last Novem November
ber November to the J. Hillis Medical Center.
While the infirmary was still
under Stanleys department, a
meeting of the Students Health
Advisory Committee reported
problems with the infirmarys fi finances.
nances. finances.
Minutes of the meeting quote
Stanley as saying the infirmary
had a $54,000 balance at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the 1965-66 fiscal year
but would have only S3OO to begin
the 1966-67 year.
Infirmary Director W.A. Hall
called Stanleys S3OO figure,
somebody elses idea, not mine.
Stanley said he would rather not
comment on the infirmary
situation. Instead, he suggested
contacting William Elmore, UF
business manager. He said he had
sent all records to the business
office.
Attempts were made to contact
Elmore, but he was not available.
Stanley did say the infirmary
change-over from the physical
education department to the Med
Center was done at his request.
Im completely satisfied with
my 20 years of administration,
he said.
Stanley also said infirmary im improvements
provements improvements had accounted for
some of the money spent.
He cited air conditioning at
$112,000 and new beds at SIO,OOO
to $15,000.
Just go to the infirmary and ]
take a look, said Stanley.

Voting machines will be at the
following places on election day.
Freshmen and sophomores: each
of the eight dorm areas, Broward,
Rawlings, Yulee, Jennings, Tol Tolbert,
bert, Tolbert, Murphree, Hume and Gra Graham.
ham. Graham.
Off campus University College
students must vote in one of these
eight areas also.
Students in other schools vote
at the following areas:
Business Administration Ma Matheriy

ACROSS
I FROM FLORIDA THEATRE
iHH
I COFFEE SHOP JjfemJk
I DINING ROOM MB)
I 226 W. University AVe.
I A Quick Snack or Leisurely Meal
I WE SERVE BREAKFAST,
I LUNCHEON, AND DINNER
I SPECIALS DAILY
I FREE PARKING IN BACK

WHERE TO VOTE

Police Under Fire
From Herb Schwartz
By 1 VL.. TE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Campus police have come under fire from Herb Schwartz for
unconstitutional treatment of UF students.
Schwartz who is running on the Student ticket for Honor Court
Chancellor has been investigating campus police treatment of
students since early November.
The case which set off the investigation involved a sorority
girl accused of grand larceny. Campus police questioned her
for three hours and advised her that she didnt need to
contact anyone about the charge, said Schwartz.
The campus policeman also strongly advised the girl it would
be to her advantage to take a lie detector test to prove her
innocence. Schwartz continued.
Schwartz said police admitted they chose this girl for question questioning
ing questioning on the circumstantial evidence that she had visited in the
rooms from which goods were stolen.
Schwartz also said Dean of Women Marna Brady agreed with
his views and ordered campus police to drop the matter.
This incident, said Schwartz, reminded him of several similar
cases he had run across during his months on the Honor Court
defense counsel staff.
In one case, Schwartz says campus police solicited a bribe
from a student concerning a traffic violation and then arrested
him when the bribe was offered.
This was a direct violation of the law, said Schwartz.
Another case involved a student from India picked up for
questioning and released. According to Schwartz the police warned
the student not to leave town.
The boy had a job at the Worlds Fair but was afraid to leave,
said Schwartz. Finally the boy became desperate and contacted
the law school.
On numerous other occasions, Schwartz says police have gone
into fraternity rooms and homes without search warrents looking
for items which might violate state law.
All of these instances violate either the spirit or the letter
of state law, or the state constitution, and certainly a students
rights under the 14th Amendment, Schwartz said.
Just before leaving his post as Cheif Defense Council in
January Schwartz submitted a memo to UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz
describing the information he had uncovered.
On Jan. 24, he received a reply from Dr. Reitz saying that
Reitz intended to look into the matter.
Infirmary Getting Better,
Students Jacobs Says

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Things are getting better in the
UF Infirmary, according to Student
Party presidential candidate Buddy
Jacobs.

theriy Matheriy Hall.
Law School Law School.
Journalism, Physical Education,
Forestry Florida Union.
Engineering Engineering
Building.
Nursing, Pharmacy, Health Re Related
lated Related Services, Medicine Health
Center.
Agriculture McCarty.
Education Norman Hall.
Architecture Architecture
Building.

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

There is no question that im improvement
provement improvement has been made by the
Infirmary since its switch frpm
the College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education to the Medical Center, Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs said.
Jacobs said Dr. Sam Martin,
provost of the Medical Center,
has instituted many new ideas in
the building which have helped it
get better.
All these things that are com coming
ing coming out now happened before the
Infirmary went to the health cen center,
ter, center, Jacobs said. Im concerned
about the things Litz (Apathy can candidate
didate candidate Ernie) has brought out, but
I do feel it should be noted that
improvement is being made.
Jacobs said he had had dealings
with the Infirmary in the past and
knows of the problems which exist
there.
I almost lost my leg last spring
because of treatment there, the
presidential candidate said. I had
to be rushed to Alachua General
and have my leg drained to prevent
amputation, so I am well aware
of the problem there.
Jacobs noted that his platform
calls for further revision of the
student health system. <
One of our foremost planks is
to lobby at the next session of the
legislature to get an addition built
to the present facility, Jacobs
said.
Jacobs said he has worked in the
legislature in the past two sessions
and knows how this can be accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished.
Another plan Jacobs has is to
make emergency cases directly
under the jurisdiction of the Medi Medical
cal Medical Center.
It | could be the difference
between life and death in some
cases when Infirmary OK is re required,
quired, required, Jacobs said.
But the Student Party Candidate
maintained that things are on the
upswing and that is what students
should be concerned with.
Decision Party presidential can candidate
didate candidate Steve Cheese man was un unavailable
available unavailable for comment.

Page 13



1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9 1966

Page 14

si-HALL*-*
(From Page 7)
ment would end up With barely
S3OO to begin the 1966-67 year.
Those were Dean Stanleys
figures, said Hall.
According to Hall, the projec projection
tion projection which forecast a S3OO fund for
the infirmary was in error.
That projection was not drawn
up under my auspices, Hall em emphasized
phasized emphasized again and again. I wasnt
ih a position to know if it was
correct.
Hall gave his own explanation for
the gloomy S3OO figures predicted
by the Stanley projection.
The projection was based on the
rate of spending over the first
four months of the fiscal year,
he said. This rate is used to pre predict
dict predict the spending rate for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the year.
But Hall says it is normal to
have a higher rate of expenditure
during the first few months of
the year.
These early expenditures cover
new equipment and maximum sala salaries.
ries. salaries. A certain amount of staff
shrinkage is expected as the year
continues, he said.
Hall also said another financial
projection was made under his
direction. This projection, he said,
showed a far different picture.
Hall also had comments to make
about the other questions raised in
Mondays Alligator story.
The fact was raised that Hall
does not have a Florida medical
licence.
But under Florida law, doctors
working in state institutions are
not required to have a Florida
licence.
Hall pointed up the shortage of
doctors in Florida.
We have to recruit from all
over and an exception is made for
state institutions to get them down
here, he said.
A doctor must live in Florida
one year before he can take the
test for the Florida licence.
This, said Hall, would serve as
a deterrent to doctors.
As to the $1,400 raise for his
private secretary, Mrs. Laura
Weaver, Hall said her salary in increase
crease increase was justified by a promo promotion
tion promotion and increase in duties.

The Bloc Votes
And Who Has Them
Latest totals indicate a 149-vote lead in the Greek blocs for Decision
Party. Decision Party has 1,885 bloc votes to Students 1,736.
Letters in parenthesis indicate party affiliations of last year,
Progress Party (P) and Action Party (A). The totals:

FRATERNITIES
Student Party
Lambda Chi Alpha (P) 120
Sigma Phi Epsilon (A) 144
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (P) 153
Phi Gamma Delta (P) 87
Sigma Chi (P) 166
Tau Epsilon Phi (P) 152
Kappa Alpha (A) 110
Kappa Sigma (P) 108
Alpha Tau Omega (P) 141
Phi Kappa Tau (P) 115
Delta Sigma Phi (A) 41
Delta Upsilon (A) 80
Totals 1,417
Decision Party
Alpha Epsilon Pi (P) 103
Beta Theta Pi (A) 137
Pi Lambda Phi (A) 125
Sigma Nu (A) 133
Delta Tau Delta (A) 146
Pi Kappa Alpha (P) 131
Phi Delta Theta (A) 138
Alpha Gamma Rho (P) 68
Chi Phi (A) 68
Tau Kappa Epsilon (A) 58
Phi Epsilon Pi (A) 37
Theta Chi (P) 129
Pi Kappa Phi (P) 114

MARTIN BLAMES
RISING COSTS

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
Rising cost of medical care
coupled with no increase in student
fees is probably the cause of the
financial embarrassment oftheUF
Infirmary.
This is the view of Dr. Sam
Martin, provost of the Medical
Center and Presidents Represen Representative
tative Representative to the Infirmary.
Martin took over as head of the
infirmary when it moved to the
Medical Center last November.
There is a problem in medi medicine
cine medicine of increasing cost,Dr. Mar Martin
tin Martin said. Factors have forced our
costs up while our portion of stu student
dent student fees has remained the same.
The provost also cited the $112,-
000 air conditioning project as a
reason for the reportedly depleted
funds.
The Infirmary had a $54,000
balance at the beginning of the
1965-66 fiscal year, but will need
a $2 per student increase in funds
to come out with S3OO this fall.
Despite the fact weve spent a
lot, our salaries are still much
below what they should be, Martin
said.
Martin answered questions on
the allegations of Apathy Party
presidential candidate Ernie Lit£
on mismanagement of funds.
The $1,400 raise given to-Di to-Director
rector to-Director Dr. William Halls secre secretary
tary secretary came because she moved to a
different job and classification,
Martin said. Her new position
called for the raise in salary.
As for the $2,000 generator
which Litz alleged had never been
used, Martin said he knew nothing
about it.
Hall said he couldnt find a
generator in its basement when he
looked yesterday morning.
As to the Florida licensing of
doctors, Martin said it was not
necessary for a doctor practicing
at a state institution to have a
Florida license.
All of the Infirmarys doctors
are licensed in at least one state,
Martin said. Some of them even
have specialty qualifications.
What is being done to correct

Delta Chi (uncommitted) 43
Totals 1,430
SORORITIES
Student Party
Chi Omega (A) 65
Delta Gamma (A) 65
Alpha Delta Pi (P) 64
Delta Delta Delta (P) 65
Sigma Kappa (P) 60
Totals 319
Decision Party
Alpha Chi Omega (A) 60
Kappa Delta (A) 72
Zeta Tau Alpha (A) 64
Alpha Epsilon Phi (A) 64
Delta Phi Epsilon (A) 71
Kappa Alpha Theta (P) 60
Alpha Omicron Pi (P) 64
Totals 455
UNDECIDED
Fraternities
Phi Kappa Psi 16
Sororities
Phi Mu 56
Totals H 3

the Infirmarys ills?
Martin said the Students Health
Advisory Committee is being re reconstituted.
constituted. reconstituted.
There have been problems with
the committee in the past and it is
my hope, by enlarging it, to make
it better, Martin said.
For one thing, we want both
the present and past student body
presidents on the committee to
provide continuity, he said.
Martin cited some of the new
ideas he has to prevent further
financial problems.
We are looking into the
problems involved in dietary
cost, Martin said, but this wont
make costs any less.
Dr. Hall has brought in a new
program which has a physician on
duty 24 hours a day and makes
more nurses available. This will
offset anything we can save.
Martin said that new methods of
care make it possible to treat
more people than a year ago.
Approximately 900 more received
care last trimester as compared
to the year before.

I Tom Huck sought scientific excitement I
* r vi I
I \ S' jh I
'b *"'*
I Hes finding it at Western Electric I
I Ohio University conferred a B.S.E.E. degree on This constant challenge of the totally new, I
C. T. Huck in 1956. Tom knew of Western Elec- combined with advanced training and education
tries history of manufacturing development. He opportunities, make a Western Electric career I
realized, too, that our personnel development pro- enjoyable stimulating and fruitful. Thousands of I
gram was expanding to meet tomorrows demands, young men will realize this in the next few years. I
After graduation, Tom immediately began to How about you? I
work on the development of electronic switching If responsibility and the challenge of the future I
I systems. Then, in 1958, Tom went to the Bell Tele- appeal to you, and you have the qualifications we I
phone Laboratories on a temporary assignment to are looking for, talk with us. Opportunities for fast- I
I help in the advancement of our national military moving careers exist now for electrical, mechani- I
I capabilities. At their Whippany, New Jersey, labs, cal and industrial engineers, and also for physical I
Tom worked with the W.E. development team on science, liberal arts and business majors. For more I
computer circuitry for the Nike Zeus guidance sys- detailed information, get your copy of the Western I
I tern. Tom then moved on to a new assignment at Electric Career Opportunities booklet from your I
W.E.s Columbus, Ohio, Works. There, Tom is work- Placement Officer. And be sure to arrange for an I
ing on the development of testing circuitry for the interview when the Bell System recruiting team 1
I memory phase of electronic switching systems, visits your campus. I
I Western Ettctric manufacturing and supply unit of the bell system f I
ft AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER g- S B
Principal manufacturing locations in 13 cities Operating centers in many of these same cities plus 36 others throughout the U.S. I
B Engineering Research Center, Princeton, N.J.OTeletype Corp., Skokie. 111., Little Rock, Ark. General Headquarters. New York City

sbdbbbbb
SSS3BBBB
PEACE CORPS: Today, Bryan Lounge 9-11; Service Booth 9-5;
Movie: FIT 1 i-1
iviEWSA: today, iviain Cafeteria, Reserved Area, 11 a.m.-i K .m
call Mike Sipe at 8-4950 for additional information
BETA ALPHA PSI: Today, 3:40-5 p.m., Rm 18 Matheriy.
Tutoring sessions for Accounting 211 and 212.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today, 212 FU, 7 p.m.
Safety Program.
EDUCATIONAL DAMES: Today, Home of Mrs. Robert Stripling Stripling-2260
-2260 Stripling-2260 NW 11th Ave., 7:45 p.m.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, Johnson Lounge FU, 7:15
Executive; 7:30 General.
SIGMA BETA TAU: Thurs., Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m., H-101 MSB.
General Business meeting and election of new members.
PSI CHI LECTURE: Thurs., Feb. 10, 3:30 p.m., H-611 MSB.
Dr. J.M.V. .Hunt will speak on Guiding Early Experience: A
Conception of Early Psychological Experience with Investigative
Issues.
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS ORGANIZATION: Thurs., Feb.
10, 7:30 p.m. 236 Stadium Bldg.
PHI CHI THETA: Thursday 7:30 p.m., 208 FU. Business meeting.
AH AP,



DECISION PARTY
MK
Herb Lfl Schwartz
m w m
JI
CHANCELLOR OF THE HONOR COURT
THE ONLY EXPERIENCED CANDIDATE

E? mm

1 \
l mtmunn r
mini
iiiii Anrii
he positions of Chief Defense Counsel,
Piston. Chief Defense Counsel and
Ihief Defense Investigator have afford afforded
ed afforded Herb more Honor Court experience
han any other member of the Honor
-ourt Bar Association. His success as
1 defense counsel can be credited to
honough preparation and the vigorous
>ursuit of justice for his client and the
ionor System.

I HOPE YOU WILL ALLOW ME TO
CONTINUE TO SERVE BECAUSE WE
NEED:
1. A REORGANIZED AND REVITAL REVITALIZED
IZED REVITALIZED ORIENTATION PROGRAM
TO THE HONOR SYSTEM,
2. A COURT OF APPEALS FROM AN
HONOR COURT CONVICTION,
3. A CHANCELLOR WHO WILL IN INFORM
FORM INFORM THE STUDENTS OF THEIR
RIGHTS AND PREVENT THE CAM CAMPUS
PUS CAMPUS POLICE FROM ABUSING
THEM.
THESE ARE MY PLEDGES TO YOU.
J/jJJ~h
i
4 pB Jm
k s
| WSm
S x

Presently as a 3LW, Herb is a member of the John Marshall Bar Association
and Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity, and a member of the Alachua County Public
Defender Staff. While an undergraduate from 1955-59, Herb served the univer university
sity university as president of his social fraternity and cadet commander of the AFROTC.
For this service and for scholastic achievement, Herb was chosen for membership
in Florida Blue Key, Pi Sigma Alpha and Arnold Air Society.
(Paid Political Advertisement)

Wednesday, Feb. 9 1966, The Florida Alligator,

'*
S' Jp|
||p^H
**?&; vr^

For five years Herb served as an officer
on active duty with the U.S. Air Force
being awarded the Air Force Commenda Commendation
tion Commendation Medal and a Presidential Unit Cita Citation.
tion. Citation. He is presently a Captain in the
U.S.A.F. Reserve (Intelligence) and
maintains his interest in the aerospace
age by flying as a private pilot at ev oportunity.

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

Cheeseman: He Serves Because He Likes It

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
I have but one lamp by which
my feet are guided, and that is the
lamp of experience. I know of no
way of judging of the future, but of
the past . . Patrick Henry.
Steve Cheeseman, Decision
Partys candidate for president of
the student body, is a candidate
because he feels he is the most
qualified man in the election race.
Cheeseman serves in SG for
only one reason. He likes it.
I have felt a great deal of
satisfaction from some of the ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments of the past. I want
very much to have the opportunity
to accomplish a great deal more
in the way of service to SG at
the UF, Cheeseman said.
He has served as Clerk of the
Honor Court and as SG Treasurer.
Cheeseman has been in SG since
he was a freshman.
When asked why he started in
SG, Cheeseman replied, I just got
into it. I had a feeling Id be in interested
terested interested and enjoy the work.
Cheeseman knows SG and he
knows it can be more powerful.
I want SG to contract within
the UF to touch each individual
and I also want each student to
know that SG affects him and his
welfare at the UF.
In addition, I think SG should
expand its activities to the State
of Florida in order to bring back
benefits to the student which would
otherwise be unfeasible.
Cheeseman plans to contract SG
by holding Legislative Council
meetings in the dorms. He feels
students would understand SG bet better
ter better if they could see it work.
Id also like to send all the
top five officers and the executive
and judicial officers into the
dorms, fraternity and sorority
houses to inform every student
possible as to what that officer
is doing in office. We also want
to tell the students how the ac activities
tivities activities of SG affect him person personally.
ally. personally.
Cheeseman is looking forward
to new programs. He wants new
ideas and new problems to work on
and solve.
The best way to do this is
through personal contact with the
students.
Cheeseman knows SG officials
can contact the student body. Dur During
ing During his year as SG Treasurer, he
tried to cover every room in every
dorm explaining what the treasurer
does. But, he only personally
reached about two-thirds of the
student body.
I had set as a goal the entire
student body. But I probably would

Herb Schwartz Wants Court To Accentuate Positive

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The trouble with the UF honor
system is the prevalent thou shalt
not philosophy.
This is how Herb Schwartz, De Decisions
cisions Decisions candidate for Honor Court
Chancellor, sees it.
Schwartz is a small man with big
ideas for the UF honor system.
He lives in Gainesville today be because
cause because he got tired of bouncing
from town to town and from home
to home.
As an Air Force intelligence
officer he had his share of mov moving
ing moving orders. Six times in five years
he and his wife shifted roots.
We moved so often, we de decided
cided decided to buy a house and never
move again, said Schwartz.
So today Schwartz lives in

MEET THE CANDIDATES

not have reached as many as I did
had I not given myself such a
large goal, he commented.
Some of my disappointments
during the past year as SG
Treasurer have come from the fact
that I usually set my goals for
accomplishment too high and I cant
always reach those goals.
Cheeseman has proposed a
statewide student government
which could bring greater bene benefits
fits benefits to students at all state uni universities
versities universities in Florida.
This organization will, first of
all, identify problems such as food
service and medical service, which
are common to all and have not
been able to be solved within each
university.
We will solve these problems

Issues Fine, But Work Needed --Jacobs

By DREX DOBSON
Alligator Staff Writer
Its a large campus to cover this UF
complex and Buddy Jacobs is the first
one to admit it after being a UF student
for over four years.
Student Governments problems and
issues cover the entire scope of the campus
from not enough student buses to com complaints
plaints complaints about UFs compulsory ROTC,
Jacobs, presidential candidate for Student
Party, said.
Student Government has to stand on its
own foundations, if it is to be effective in
these problems.
Its really interesting to listen to campus
politicians expound on issues, but what
really counts is what can be accom accomplished
plished accomplished with the ideas each party brings
forth and the progress the winner makes for
bettering SG and UF student life, Jacobs
said.
Ideas can be mere follies, unless we do
something with them. Student Party has a
platform with many good points, but the
partys real test is what we can do, if
we are elected.
Student Government in the past years has
been busy promoting student welfare and
interests, but what is needed now is a new
push to let more students know what their
own government can do for them, Jacobs
said.
The UF Administration hasnt taken over
any SG responsibilities, but it very well
could if students give them up.
SG must have those who serve and can
stand own their own feet to bring more SG
policies and responsibilities to the students
themselves.
Jacobs says there are groups on campus
that could have more voice, if they organized

Gainesville where both he and his
wife are working on law degrees.
Both are 3 LWs.
Schwartz hopes to become a UF
law professor. His wife will join
the States Attorney office
in Gainesville.
Schwartz plans for the honor
system have roots in his earlier
days on the UF campus.
He was a UF freshman in 1955
when the campus population
hovered at the 10,000 mark.
Students back then, said
Schwartz, upheld the honor system
because they believed in it.
I fear this isnt true any
longer, he said.
Schwartz feels the holding factor
today is a fear of being caught
and punished, not a feeling of moral
values. This, he terms a thou

by making parents aware of the
difficulties.
Think of what would happen if
the parents of students from all
over the state wrote their state
representatives demanding al alleviation
leviation alleviation of the universitiesprob universitiesproblems.
lems. universitiesproblems.
Cheeseman feels SG should be
the voice of the student body.
I feel that anytime a major
issue concerning the UF or the
student body of the UF arises, SG
has the responsibility to represent
the students by taking a definite
stand on the issue.
We have a strong SG and I
think its executive officers should
maintain that strength by strong
action.
Cheeseman honestly feels the UF
SG is one of the most effective

and realized their potential.
He cited the dormitories Interhall Coun Councils
cils Councils and other groups, such as foreign stu students,
dents, students, who could reap many benefits
if they are organized.
Jacobs, a freshman law student, says, Ex Experience
perience Experience is the key to serving the UF well
as student body president.
Jacobs, named most outstanding leader of
the class of 1965, said he realizes that to be
effective a SG President must know what
goes on in every corner of campus.
Jacobs has served in the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council as majority leader. Religion-in-Life co coordinator.
ordinator. coordinator. student representative on the
Faculty Disciplinary Committee, Dollars for
Scholars chairman and University Religious
Association president.
Jacobs has ideas, too, for bettering the
universitys problems. Among these are
parking, independent students social life and
football seating and a mature student go government
vernment government offer challenges to Student Party,
he says.
Its our intention to get at these things
immediately if we are elected, Jacobs said.
Waiting a round to do things has been every everybodys
bodys everybodys pastime.
The way to get things done is to leave
nothing left undone and to contact the people
who student government affects in its policies
and regulations.
If there is reason for change, I believe
the student body will be the first to sound out
on the matters it wants changed, the Fernan Fernandina
dina Fernandina Beach native said. But, to do those
things necessary to be an effective student
government, an administration must have
workers and the workers are students who
really care about whats going on around
them.

shalt not policy.
And why doesnt the old system
work any longer?
Because of size, answered
Schwartz. A system that worked
Related Story
See Page 13
with 10,000 students isnt running
smoothly with 16,000.
People feel there isanimpene isanimpenetrable
trable isanimpenetrable cloud of mystery around the
honor system, said Schwartz.
His plan is to bring the honor
system closer to the individual
student. This, he.said, would be
done two ways.
First, he plans a mock trial
during orientation. It would take
about an hour and a half, he said,

student governments in the nation.
He explained that a student has to
be even more than a leader to walk
into the Presidents office and ini initiate
tiate initiate the changes called for in his
platform.
The SG President must have
a great deal of recent and con concentrated
centrated concentrated experience in SG to be
able to maintain his leadership,
Cheeseman said.
Cheesemans long experience in
SG has not always been easy.
I often get physically tired
and occasionally discouraged
but you have to take the bad with
the good. I think the merits far
outweigh the discouragements,
he said.
Os all Cheesemans SG exper experience,
ience, experience, his time as Clerk of the
Honor Court stands out in his
memory.

and would show the student the
inner workings of an Honor Court
trial.
Each student would see an ima imaginary
ginary imaginary trial from the initial jury
selection to the finish with sentenc sentencing.
ing. sentencing.
Schwartz second plan involves
going to student and faculty groups
for small informal talks.
He said he would talk to foreign
clubs, religious groups, the
various schools on campus and
other small groups to show them
how they fit into the honor system.
Another plan Schwartz would like
to see in effect is a court of
appeals for Honor Court.
This is the only court in the
United States without an appeal to
a higher judicial court, Schwartz
said.

I think we have one of the
most highly developed student
courts in the nation.
Cheeseman enjoyed his year as
SG Treasurer. He feels he learned
more in that one year than in any
other year of his life.
Cheeseman wants to be a lawyer.
He has been assured of his en entrance
trance entrance to law school upon success successful
ful successful completion of the entrance ex examinations
aminations examinations and feels confident he
can pass the tests.
I feel nowadays it takes more
than just a bachelors degree to
be a really successful and well
educated student.
Law school covers just about
all the spectrums of present day
life.

Weve tried to condust a mature campaign
or offer some avenues for issues other than
the trivial things that past campaigns have
centered around, Jacobs said. No goon gooning
ing gooning banners or check-offs all point to
maturity.
We feel weve left the door openformore
mature issues to develop and hope future cam campaigns
paigns campaigns will lead to more specific ideas.
Jacobs, who has introduced bills in the
Florida Legislature and debated in its com committees,
mittees, committees, says he plans to lobby student
and university-related issues in Tallahassee.
Students and SGs interests need not only
to be represented in the state capital, but
we must be aware what other student bodies
are doing around the state, Jacobs
commented.
I want to serve as SG President because
Ive worked in many areas of service and
see opportunities of unlimited possibility of
making the SG more responsive and alert
to the campus needs, Jacobs said.
Jacobs and his wife, Julie, say this tri trimester
mester trimester has been about the most exciting
time of their lives. Jacobs said his wife
has been his major supporter and campaign
manager.
He said he has been pleased with meeting
students and faculty everywhere on campus
from the basketball courts to his church,
the Methodist Wesley Foundation.
One of the hardest things of the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Jacobs says, has been keeping up
witlj the campaign from 7 a.m. to 1 a.m.
every day. Its a hard trail from
dorm stopping to meeting the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon house, Student Party headquarters
and his fraternity house.
Jacobs said, Ill be relieved when Thurs Thursday
day Thursday comes, but our campaign for a better
SG has just begun win or lose.

He continued, Yes, you can ask
the faculty disciplinary committee
to review your case, but its not
the same as having a judicial
court.
I want it divorced from stu student
dent student politics, he said.
Normally appeal judges in a
governmental system are ap appointed
pointed appointed by the executive branch.
At the UF, this would be the
Student Body President.
But Schwartz suggested, instead,
that appeals judges be law pro professors
fessors professors with no ties to the student
political system.
Schwartz' experience with the
UF Honor Court includes four
months as chief investigator, five
months as assistant chief defense
council and a trimester as chie
Defense council.



Gators Tackle Auburn;
Hope To Break Streak

Floridas basketball team, try tryg
g tryg to break a three-game losing
xeak, takes on Auburn tonight
| Florida Gym.
Now 12-7 cfterall, Coach Norm
loans chargers will be playing
|eir first home game in almost
; month. The Gators played seven
raight games on the road of
[iich they won four and lost three.
Off a 85-75 loss to the nations
T
Dedication
VOTE
JIM HARRISON
GATOR ADS
PLEASE

c
1 11 ( I The Man from
Ib|| 1; Interwoven'
m .*<, She worked for H.E.E.L., the world world|jj||
|jj|| world|jj|| And she always wore a sweater
|p. Now R wanted that stitch-even
awealef withher still L n"^!^

No. 1 Kentucky Monday night, the
Gators run headlong into an Au Auburn
burn Auburn team which gave them fits
before they finally emerged vic victorious
torious victorious at the Loveliest Village
last month.
Auburn and Florida sport like
SEC records of 5-4 while the
Tigers overall log is 12-6.
The Tigers are led by the con conferences
ferences conferences leading scorer, Lee De Defore,
fore, Defore, who averages close to 24
points a game. Defore hit for 20
against the Gators in the first
game between the two teams this
year.
Also of note are Jimmy Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery and Bobby Buisson, a pair
of short sharpshooters. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery scored 20 points against
the Gators in Auburn and Coach
Sloan has called Buisson one
of the best backcourt men in the
SEC.
Despite two sprained ankles,
Jeff Ramsey is a likely starter
in tonights clash. Ramsey had

what Sloan called the best night
of his college career against Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky when the St. Petersburg
junior tallied 17 points and picked
off 21 rebounds.
Ramsey played so well he im impressed
pressed impressed two St. Louis Hawk scouts
enough that they came to talk to
him after the game.
Along with Ramsey, Gary Keller,
Dave Miller, Skip Higley and Harry
Winkler are likely to start.
Other starters for Auburn figure
to be Tee Faircloth at guard and
Ronnie Quick at center.
The first game between the two
teams this year saw the Gators
winning 68-64 after trailing by as
many as 12 points in the first
half. Keller was high man in that
one with 22 points. Higley came up
with 13 and Miller dumped in a
like amount.
Next game for the Gators comes
Monday when they try to avenge
a defeat taken earlier from the
Mississippi State Bulldogs.

The Florida Alligator

* t
Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966 SPORTS

Rifles Win Six Times
In One Weekend

jby Jfc,KF DENKEWALiER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Rifles, with strong
shooting support from Toby Muir
and Jim Waugh, completely domi dominated
nated dominated the National Rifle Associa Association
tion Association Sectional Match in Miami last
weekend.
Competing with college rifle
squads from Florida, including
previously undefeated FSU, the
Gator sharpshooters captured first
place in team standings on both
Saturday and Sunday. The Florida
Rifles gained six wins and now
sport a 14-1 record.
Firing at conventional targets
Saturday, the Gator marksmen to totalled
talled totalled 1140 points out of a possible
1200 to take team honors. Waugh
led all shooters with a 291 score

out of a perfect 300. Muir and
Lee Young fired for 290 and 284
respectively, to aid the Gators
to first place.
In a separate individual marks marksman
man marksman contest, Muir placed first
with a 289 total. Waugh took third
spot with a 284 firing.
Sunday all teams fired on the
smaller, international target. A Again
gain Again the Florida Rifles copped
first place, amassing 1085 points.
Waughs 279, Muirs 276, Youngs
273, and Bob Molars 257 account accounted
ed accounted for the Gator scoring.
Major Harvey Dick, adviser to
the UF marksmen, emphasized the
fact that the team could gain more
than the six wins they registered
in Miami.
Between now and March, 20 to
30 more sectional matches will be
held in various parts of the country
among college rifle teams, Dick
explained. If our point total tops
the total registered by another
team, we get a victory.
Coach Sgt. Joe Nave expressed
hope that the Florida Rifles could
be in the top five teams nationally
when the final point totals are
known in March.
I was very proud of our men
during this match, said Nave.
They knew they were facing an
undefeated FSU team, but they
kept on pumping and beat the
Seminoles.
UF rifleman Molar received
praise from Dick and Nave for
his performance.
This was the first match Bob
had fired for us, said Dick, but
his 257 point total proved that he
could take the pressure.
Next match for the Florida Rifles
will be at Stetson on Feb. 19.
Frosh Cagers
Wallop JU
The Baby Gators had no trouble
downing the JU Jayvees 78-62
Monday night at Jacksonville.
In bringing their season record
to 14-1, the Florida frosh took an
early lead and held it throughout
the game. Kurt Feazel was high
man with 27 points. Not far behind
was Neal Walk, who dropped in 22
points and picked off 17 rebounds.
Boyd Welsch, with 13, was the only
other Baby Gator in double figures.
Andy Owens hit for four before
he fouled out. Jack Newkirk scored
seven and Mickey Norlander had
five to round out the scoring.
Wednesday night the Baby Gators
take on the Auburn frosh at Florida
Gym, immediately before the Var Varsity
sity Varsity game.
Murals Upset
By Kappa Sigs
Mondays intramural basketball
action yielded at least one shocker
as the Kappa Sigs defeated Alpha
Tau Omega, 53-38.
Before the toi&ney started, the
ATOs were rated as one of the
better teams.
Tourney favorite Sigma Alpha
Epsilon defeated Phi Delta Theta
by a 31-24 count in agame many
said was a free-for-all.
In other action, Joe Seminakand
Mike McCaleb led Delta Tau Delta
to a 40-28 conquest of Beta Theta
Pi and Orange League leader Tau
Epsilon Phi remained alive defeat defeating
ing defeating Phi Kappa Tau 33-27.

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday,* Feb. 9, 1966

Page 18

Duke Upset By West Virginia, 94-90

By JEFE MEYERS
UPI Sports Writer
After 36 years of coaching, Adolph Rupp
seldom gets worked up over a Kentucky
victory, but first-year coach Bucky Waters
of West Virginia bubbles with enthusiasm.
Its the greatest, greatest victory I have
even been associated with, Waters said
after his unheralded Mountaineers whipped
second-ranked Duke 94-90 Monday night at
Charleston, W. Va.
They just plastered us, said Rupp,
whose top-ranked Wildcats belted Florida
85-75 for their 18th straight victory this
campaign without a loss. We still lack the
killer instinct. When my boys got as far

Pappas Likes Jimmy Hoffa

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK (UPI) Milt Pappas
happens to be a personal friend of
Jimmy Hoffas and says hes a
great guy, but still thinks major
league baseball players would
have to be crazy to join the
Teamsters Union.
That goes for any other out outside
side outside union, too, declared Pappas,
who served as player represen representative
tative representative for the Baltimore Orioles
for three years before they re recently

/Mets Hunt Signs
$25,000 Pact

By UPI WIRES
Handball and hard-running in infielders
fielders infielders are two things second secondbaseman
baseman secondbaseman Ron Hunt hopes to avoid
entirely this year, and the New
York Mets are betting $25,000
that he does.
Hunt, who spent virtually all of
last season on the injured list,
agreed to terms with the Mets
Monday for the same 25 grand he
received last season and the
scrappy infielder is determined to
have the kind of season that made
Bama Prexy
Calls Error
Unintentional
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Frank Rose, president of the Uni University
versity University of Alabama, said Monday
the school would honor a
Southeastern Conference penalty
levied for scholarship violations.
SEC Commissioner Bernie
Moore earlier had called a news
conference to announce that Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, apparently through a mis misjnderstanding,
jnderstanding, misjnderstanding, had violated a lea league
gue league rule limiting the number of
freshman football scholarships
awarded to 40. Moore said the uni university
versity university last year granted 42.
An investigation of this office
has revealed that the University
of Alabama is in violation of ar article
ticle article 14, Section 4-E, by permitt permitting
ing permitting a total of 42 new football
players on financial aid to parti participate
cipate participate i n freshman football
games, he-said*
Mobre, Who saiiL the investiga investigation
tion investigation was launched after someone
mailed him a newspaper clipping,
said the violation resulted from a
misunderstanding during a tele telephone
phone telephone conversation between a
member of his staff and an Ala Alabama
bama Alabama assistant football coach.
He said the unidentified coach
called the SEC office, seeking an
interpretation of the leagues 40-
man limit rule.
It was evident to me a mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding resulted from this
conversation, Moore said.

ahead as they were in the second half, they
should have yelled, coach go home.
Waters, who was Vic Bubas assistant
at Duke for six years, watched his Moun Mountaineers
taineers Mountaineers erase a 19-point deficit in the
second half 6'nroute to snapping the Blue
Devils 13-game winning streak. John Lesh Lesher
er Lesher pumped in 18 of his 28 points after in intermission
termission intermission and put West Virginia ahead
for good at 83-82 on a 30-foot jumper with
2:54 left.
The Blue Devils stretched a 45-42 half halftime
time halftime lead into 19 after intermission on the
hot-shooting of Bob Verga and Mike Lewis,
who finished with 25 points apiece. But
Verga, Lewis and Jack Martin fouled out

cently recently dealt him to the Cincinnati
Reds.
Pappas, an unbridled 26-year 26-yearold
old 26-yearold right-hander, doesnt parti particularly
cularly particularly mind that he is the first
major leaguer to come out publicly
and speak against Hoffas plan to
unionize all ball players.
He has always been the type to
say exactly what is on his mind
and even though that habit occas occasionally
ionally occasionally landed him in hot water with
the Orioles during his nine seasons

him the National Leagues All-
Star second-baseman in 1964.
Hunts misfortunes last year
started when he injured a finger
while playing handball as a pre pretraining
training pretraining practice conditioner and
he missed the start of the cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
When he finally did get back into
action on April 30, he played 11
games, then suffered a left
shoulder separation in a baseline
collision with Phil Gagliano of the
St. Louis Cardinals. An operation
followed and he was out until Aug.
5. All in all r Hunt played in only
57 games and batted .240, which
was a considerable comedown from
his .303 average the previous
season.
The Cincinnati Reds inked eight
players, including outfielder
Tommy Harper, who batted .257
last season and led the Reds in
stolen bases with 35. Others signed
by Cincinnati were outfielder Mel
Queen and pitchers Roger Craig,
Teddy Davidson, Jim Duffalo, Phil
Henderson, John Tsitouris and
Dom Zanni.
Baltimore, Cleveland and Wash Washington
ington Washington each signed one player. The
Orioles inked pitcher Dave Mc-
Nally, the Indians signed short shortstop
stop shortstop Larry Brown and the Senators
corralled first baseman Dick Nen.
McNally turned in an 11-6 record
and posted a 2.85 earned run
average last season, Brown had
the top fielding average among
shortstops in the American
League, and Nen batted .260 in
69 games.
The Philadelphia Phillies and
the St. Louis Cardinals managed
to sign some rookies for the up upcoming
coming upcoming campaign. The Phils got
signed contracts from righthanded
relief pitcher Jerry Messerly and
outfielder Bob Nash while the
Cardinals inked infielders Jimmy
Williams and Walter Williams,
pitchers Wayne Granger and Danny
Haster and outfielder Art Deras.
The California Angels also got
into the act by signing 19-year 19-yearold
old 19-yearold pitcher Vernon Geishert of
Richmond Center, Wis. Geishert,
a righthander, will be assigned to
the Angels Quad City farm team
in the Midwest League.

with them, it never had any ad adverse
verse adverse affect on his pitching.
The chief reason I think major
leaguers would be crazy to join the
Teamsters Union is because we
have excellent representation al already,
ready, already, said Pappas over the phone
from his home in Tomonium, Md.
All the players I know have
complete faith in the represen representatives.
tatives. representatives. Why shouldnt they? Play Player
er Player representatives come from the
ranks and theyre elected by their
fellow players. Do you think any
outside bargaining agent could be
as aware of our problems as we
are?
Besides, our general relation relationship
ship relationship with the owners is too good.
We have the finest pension plan
available. I dont see how any union
could improve on it. Do you rea realize
lize realize that a five-year man in the
majors gets a pension of $125 a
month at the age of 50?
And a 20-year man gets $775
a month. Where did you ever hear
of a pension like that?
As for a players strike, thats
absolutely ridiculous, continued
Pappas. Who would be hurt most
in the long run by a strike? The
fans. And the one things we should
never lose sight of is that baseball
essentially belongs to the fans, not
the players or the owners.
Pappas, a native of Detroit, ori originally
ginally originally met Hoffa in that city and
was even a guest in his home.
Milt went to the same high school
as Hoffas son, Jimmy Jr., and
they were such good friends that
Pappas was invited to the Hoffa
home a number of times.
Both of them, Jimmy Sr., and
Jimmy Jr., are two of the nicest
persons youd ever want to meet,
said Pappas. I have a great re regard
gard regard for both, but that doesnt
mean Id ever want to join the
Teamsters Union.
Take a thing like signing a
baseball contract. If we joined
the Teamsters Union, their of officials
ficials officials would want to be present
and do the negotiating for us.
To me, thats one of the most
exciting parts of baseball. Most
. ball players love the idea of bar bargaining
gaining bargaining for themselves. I know I
do. Id miss it if we suddenly went
to collective bargaining.
Pappas, who already has signed
with the Reds for this year, said
he could see two possible advan advantages
tages advantages in a union for major leaguers.
It might succeed in getting win winter
ter winter jobs for ball players and it
might be able to help some of
those who got hurt and couldnt
play anymore, he said. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, I dont see how it could help
us in any way.
' nmmmmmmmmrn

late in the game.
The Wildcats, who rep a i h
week as the UPI No. 1 team. L
point bulge after intermission but t i.i
rallied behind some great rebounding. Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, which shot a below-par 44.7 per cent
from the floor, was led by the 24-point
performance of Pat Riley.
The Wildcats, gunning for their 22nd
Southeastern Conference crown and fifth
NCAA title, won their ninth league en encounter.
counter. encounter.
Ninth-ranked Nebraska remained un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in the Big Eight by shading Oklahoma
85-81, Northwestern spoiled Illinois Big
Ten title hopes 80-77 and Dave Schellhase,

II 'Cats Take Over No. 1; II
>v: ; : V&
1 Loyola Climbs To Third ||

* By JOE GERGEN
NEW YORK (UPI)' Adolph
Rupps most optimistic predic predictions
tions predictions and Dukes direst fears have
been realized in the weekly United
Press International major college
basketball ratings.
Rupp, whose Kentucky team as assumed
sumed assumed the No. 1 position in the
Board of Coaches ratings Monday,
was virtually the only person in
the nation to envision the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats as a powerhouse this season
after a sub-standard 15-10 re record
cord record a year ago.
I honestly believe, the Baron
said prior to the start of the sea season,
son, season, that, man-for-man, we just
might have in the making a better
team than we had in 1958 when
we won the national title.
Kentucky received 21 votes for
the top spot and 334 points, 14
more than the runnerup Duke. The
Wildcats had been second to the

HERE'S HOW
DECISION PARTYS
STEVE CHEESEMAN
WILL DEAL WITH WITHYOUR
YOUR WITHYOUR PERSONAL LIBERTY
Did you know that your dormitory room may be
searched without your consent or a search warrant?
This is in violation of your rights as a citizen of
the state of Florida.
Herb Schwartz knows. He also knows that the Honor
Court can protect your rights, as guaranteed in the
Constitution of the State of Florida. He thinks the
Honor Court has failed to serve the Student Body
as a protector; now it just serves as a pun punisher.
isher. punisher.
Herb found out that Student Government can stand
up for your rights. Thats what you learn when
youve worked in the Honor Court before.
r>
OUR THEME:
'To Produce, Not Propose
Time For
DECISION
.VI
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

the nations top scorer, netted 29 points as
Purdue upset lowa 66-58.
Armys harassing defense, which held
Penn State to only seven points in the first
half last week, stopped Bucknell 84-38.
Bob Bauers and Chuck Williams paced Col Colorado
orado Colorado to a 65-60 victory over Missouri
with 18 points apiece, and Mike Carlins
10-foot jumper with four second left gave
Wisconsin a 79-78 triumph over Indiana.
Elsewhere. Dayton whipped Murray State
99-86, Tulsa belted North Texas State 81-
75, Tennessee routed Georgia 100-71 and
Tennessee State nipped the top-ranked small
college, Southern Illinois, 65-61.

Blue Devils in each of the past
five weeks.
Loyola 111., climbed two notches
to third, replacing Vanderbilt
which sagged to seventh after the
loss to Kentucky. Providence held
fourth while Texas Western, the
only major college team other
than Kentucky to sport a perfect
record, and Kansas advanced to
fifth and sixth, respectively.
St. Josephs Pa. held its ground
in eighth position but a newcomer,
football minded Nebraska, shot
into ninth place ahead of Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, which slipped one notch to
10th
More Than v-
Integrity VOTE
JIM HARRISON
Honor Court Chancellor
(Paid Political Advertisement)



More Than A Challenge

By JOE THIGPEN, UF 4AS
Return Volunteer, Brazil
The Peace Corps is more than
challenge to service, it is an
bportunity for personal growth.
Lire, service is what sells the
bace Corps; the grass-roots
trk of Volunteers has won re repest
pest repest after request from under-
Bveloped countries for more
Workers. It is this record of
grvice that has won the Peace
brps the confidence of the U. S.
b'ngress and the American tax taxayer.
ayer. taxayer.
And it is not surprising how
lany college students join the
feace Corps because it offers them
te opportunity to serve overseas,
owever, while serving, manyVol manyVolnteers
nteers manyVolnteers find that it is they who
ive been served.
Every returning group of Vol Voltiteers
titeers Voltiteers has evaluations such as
lis girl who worked in the slums
t Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Per-
Lps I have not done everything I
fjuld have done here, but I have
fine something. And I have bene beneted
ted beneted as much or more as those I
asjtohelp.
More Than
Maturity VOTE
JIM HARRISON
Honor Court Chancellor
(Paid Political Advertisement)

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Another Volunteer, who worked
in the up-river country of north northeastern
eastern northeastern Brazil, explained it this
way, In the Peace Corps, you
learn to live with yourself.
My experience as an agricultural
extension worker in Southern Bra Brazil
zil Brazil was an especially rewarding
one. But it did not seem toatfirst.
How well I remember the almost
unbearable frustrations during my
first three months of orientation
to a foreign culture.
Language was the first barrier.
Portuguese is not a difficult lan language,
guage, language, but sharing ideas in any
strange language is.
One time I talked 15 minutes a about
bout about how all of Brazil is pro progressing,
gressing, progressing, before the laughter
brought to my attention that I was
saying the Brazilian funeral is
progressing. On another occasion
I was publicly humiliated because
the family with whom I was staying
had jokingly tricked me into in including
cluding including some dirty words in a
community speech. They thought it
was funny .
Adopting to local working con conditions
ditions conditions also proved frustrating at
first. My partner and myself spent
three months telling local farmers
the value of using a harrow before
they planted their corn. Os course
it was embarrassing to find out
that none of them knew what a har harrow
row harrow was, much less owned one.
But as the months passed and our

language improved, understanding
replaced frustrations.
The people did not stop attend attending
ing attending our meetings. They still laugh laughed
ed laughed at our language from time to
time, but they also were working
together to improve their com community.
munity. community. Rural schools got their
first outhouses. Shoeless farmers
helped organized Brazilian 4-H
Clubs to give their children a
head start they did not receive.
Community action was possible
because the local people cared and
were willing to work together.
Sure, we had our ups and downs.
On the other hand, each day was not
like the sleepy-eyed man who said
to his wife early one morning.
Darn it! It looks like its going
to be another day.
The last year of my Peace Corps
service taught me to be patient.
Small successes and failures came
and disappeared. With each ex experience
perience experience the bond of friendship be between
tween between my Brazilian friends and
myself was strengthened.
Smiling faces often made the
sacrifices worthwhile, and the
work was not done unselfishly.
I learned to talk WITH the Bra Brazilians
zilians Brazilians and not to them.
Above all, I learned that while I
and other Peace Corps Volunteers
could not change the world, we
would never again be content to
leave it the same.

g~?£C " yt
> v-. r'.* :> kirf & .w!?;;.
FI'J A IFA UFA UjVfFFU
Mike Manetsch is helping the people of Cuyochico, Peru, dig an
irrigation canal across the side of a mountain. Much of the canal
must be dug through solid rock.
Before Manetschs arrival the villagers were progressing at the
rate of 16 inches a day. Manetsch persuaded AID to give the village
a jack hammer and now the canal goes forward at a rate of 16 feet
a day. Manetsch is 27 and from Yakima, Washington.

Varied Jobs Await

Since 1961, when the Peace
Corps was founded, women have
been demonstrating that the Corps
has few jobs that they cant do as
well as men.
More than 5,000 women are now
overseas or in training out of a
total of 12,207 Volunteers. Women
are serving in all of the 46 Peace
Corps countries in Asia, Airica
and Latin America, lending scores
of varied skills to the people of
development nations in fields rang ranging
ing ranging from accounting to zoology.
At a conference of returned Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers held last spring, a special
workshop session designed to take
up the problems*' of women Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers was cancelled.
Why?
To everyone's surprise it was
discovered that the problems of
both men and women Volunteers
were so much alike that their
difficulties overseas and their
thoughts about readjusting to life
in the United States and deciding
what their future role should be
were so similar that there was
no reason to have a separate dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
This became evident to confer conference
ence conference planners as questionnaires
poured in from some 1,900 re returned
turned returned Volunteers.
* 'Unless you looked at the names,
you couldn't tell whether the
replies came from men or wo women,
men, women, one official explained.
Just as sex had been no barrier
to Peace Corps service, age also
poses few problems for women
Volunteers. Now serving overseas,
for example, are 71 female Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers between 61 and 70 years
of age; nine in the 71 to 80 age
bracket and 70 between ages 51
and 60. They are on duty in Africa,
the Far East, Latin America, the
Near East and South Asia.
Women are writing an impres impressive
sive impressive record wherever they have
been assigned as Peace Corps
Volunteers.
Becky Englerth of Magnolia, New
Jersey, a graduate of Vasser Col College,
lege, College, is the founder and director
of the first extension center of
Haile Selassie I UniversitydftfDire
Dawa, Ethiopia.
The women of the largest slum
in Lima, Peru, have learned to
pool their talents for the first
time in a sweater-producing co cooperative

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida^ Alligator,

operative cooperative formed by Volunteer Sue
Matsinger of San Rafael, Califor California,
nia, California, a graduate of Dominican Col College,
lege, College, San Rafael.
Nepal's only Montessori school
was established by Volunteer Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Wylie ofGrosse Point Farms,
Michigan, who was graduated from
Eastern Michigan College and
taught school in Ypsilanti, Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, before joining the Peace
Corps. The Montessori school was
organized to serve the children of
Sherpa tribesmen.
Volunteer Elena Radley of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, a graduate of the University
of Michigan, inaugurated educa educational
tional educational television classes in the
prison sysiajn cf Colombia.
Since the Peace Corps was
founded five years ago, more than
7,200 women have served as Vol Volunteers.
unteers. Volunteers. Though male Volunteers
are still in the majority, this, is
often an advantage at present
some 274 couples who met and
married as Peace Corps Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers are serving abroad.
In addition to the regular jobs
which are assigned to men and
women alike, the Peace Corps
also has developed a number of
programs especially for women.
There are projects designed to
upgrade the nursing profession
throughout the Dominican Repub Republic,
lic, Republic, to give service in women's
community centers in Morocco,
and to educate the Ivory Coast's
Foyers Feminis, schools that
allow village women who wish to
learn French and home arts to
bring their children to class.
In Bolivia, Ecuador, and Peru,
women with backgrounds in arts
and crafts are helping artisans
perfect traditional art forms and
find markets for their work. More
than 2,000 female Volunteers also
are serving as teachers at the
primary, secondary and university
levels.
The Peace Corps also seeks wo women
men women with office skills and experi experience
ence experience for Volunteer secretarial po positions.
sitions. positions. They serve as staff mem members
bers members in the Peace Corps overseas
offices, receiving the same living
allowances and subject to the same
conditions of service as all other
Volunteers. There are currently
more than 125 Volunteer secre secretaries
taries secretaries in 46 countries.

Page 19



Page 20

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

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Volunteer Elizabeth Plotkin, of Newton Hills, Mass., is a community development worker in one of
Rios worst favelas, or hillside slums. Miss Plotkin usually spends her mornings at a nearby clinic,
her afternoons with recreation groups and her evenings with adult literacy classes. An afternoon tour
of her favela takes her past an impromptu soccer game and along some of the slippery paths which
criss-cross the hillside.

Does the Peace Corps have a
measurable effect on a country?
After five years of growth and
development, the first attempt at
answering that difficult question
has been made by a team of an anthropologists
thropologists anthropologists from Cornell Uni University.
versity. University. They have just turned in
the first scientific study on the
impact of Volunteers assigned to
communities in the Peruvian
Andes.
The results of this academic
study fill a 329-page report. It
details two years of on-the-spot
research in 15 communities where
Volunteers were active in com community
munity community development work, using
as a control five villages where no
Volunteers had been assigned.
Among the findings of the study:
Peace Corps communities pro progressed
gressed progressed at a rate 2.8 times faster
than those communities without
Peace Corps Volunteers.
Peace Corps first Director,
Sargent Shriver, views the report
as being of great practical and
historical significance.
For the first time we have
objective, scientific validation of
the successes Peace Corps Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers are registering in the field
of community development. It is
hard, demanding work in isolated
areas under sometimes difficult
and frustrating conditions, but the
report shows that the Volunteers
have been successful even beyond
our Initial hopes.
He said that about one third of
all Volunteers and more than half
of the 4,000 now in Latin America,
are engaged in community de development
velopment development work, i.e., teaching
democracy on a community level,
encouraging people to work to together

Study Shows Corps
Impact Measurable

gether together to solve their own prob problems.
lems. problems.
The subjects were 50 Peace
Corps men, the first Volunteers
in the Andes. They operated in
communities located in spectacu spectacular
lar spectacular altitudes (some as high as
13,000 feet) inhabited by the Indian
descendants of the Inca civiliza civilization,
tion, civilization, interspersed in the larger
towns and cities by mestizos,
Peruvians of mixed Spanish and
Indian blood.
Dr. Henry F. Dobyns, one of the
Cornell research team leaders,
describing the reports findings,
said that in the field of community
development results are normal normally
ly normally computed over the course of
decades . these Volunteers
produced measurable results in
two years. Some would consider
this progress incredible.
The study, however, is a humar
as well as a scientific document,
and it reports candidly on the
Peace Corps failures as well as
its successes.
The authors (.Dr. DODyns, Dr.
Allan R. Holmberg, chairman of
the Cornell anthropology depart department,
ment, department, and Dr. Paul L. Doughty,
now on the Indiana University Fa Faculty)
culty) Faculty) tell the story of how Peace
Corps men were expelled from the
village of Vicos by a vote of its
Indian inhabitants, and how some
of the Volunteers were specifically
asked to return to the village.
Also related is the story of the
community of Chijnaya where one
Volunteer successfully transplant transplanted
ed transplanted an entire Indian community
whose homes had been
floods.

Research such as the Cornell/
Peru report is not just an exercise
in vanity as far as the Peace Corps
is concerned. Frank Mankiewicz,
Latin American regional director
of the Corps, said the Cornell
teams observations and recom recommendations
mendations recommendations resulted in immediate
changes in the Peace Corps* oper operations
ations operations in Latin America even be before
fore before their final report was
completed.
Preliminary reports led to a
marked increase in language train training,
ing, training, improved and increased re relations
lations relations between the Volunteers and
Peruvian institutions with which
they worked, and in modifications
of the Peace Corps training and
overseas operations.
Mankiewicz, who describes the
study as a landmark in com community
munity community development research,
points out that the 50 Volunteers
who were the principal subjects
of the study were among the first
Peace Corps community develop development
ment development workers. They operated al almost
most almost without precedent or textbook
in a difficult culture among people
to whom even Spanish was an
acquired langauge.
That they did so well is re remarkable;
markable; remarkable; but most important, we
have been able to benefit from their
mistakes.
Mankiewicz said he believes one
of the most important contributions
Peace Corps Volunteers such as the
Peruvian group make is their role
as witnesses to the condition of the
poo** among whom they live,
%ompting the community at large
to pay attention to the needs of the
poor.

(Peace Corps Growth:
Crisis And Evolution

Oct. 14, 1960, 2 p.m., the Uni University
versity University of Michigan at Ann Arbor,
historys lightning strikes sparks
that are to become visible around
the world.
Speaking extemporaneously
from the steps of the Student Union
Building, Presidential candidate
John F. Kennedy asks an audience
of 10,000:
How many of you are
willing to spend 10 years
in Africa or Latin America
or Asia working fortheUJS.
and working for freedom?
How many of you (who) are
going to be doctors, are
willing to spend your days
in Ghana?
Technicians or engi engineers,
neers, engineers, how many of you are
willing to work in the foreign
service, and spend your
lives traveling around the
world?
On your willingness to
to do that, not merely to
serve one or two years in
the service, but on your
willingness to contribute
part of your life to this
country, I think, will depend
the answer whether we as a
free society can compete.
How many? In the last five years
over 160,000 Peace Corps appli applications
cations applications have been processed. Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys campaign pledge to send
the best American we can get to
speak for our country abroadhad
caused an instantaneous stir
across the nation. Mail cascaded
into Washington. Sargent Shriver
was appointed to determine
whether foreign governments were
interested in receiving Volunteers.
Reports came back from Asia
and Africa that Volunteers, in sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly large numbers, would be
welcome. Organizational work
went quickly ahead. The Peace
Corps was established by Execu Executive
tive Executive Order on March 1,1961. Final
legislation providing for a perma permanent
nent permanent organization was signed by
President Kennedy on Sept. 22,
1961.
The legislation appropriated $32
million to run the agency in its
first full fiscal year July 1,
1961, through June 30, 1962. (The
budget is now slls million.) At the
same time Congress added to the
basic Peace Corps Act these three
goals: D
1. To help the people of develop developing
ing developing nations meet their needs for
trained manpower.
2. To help promote a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of other peoples on the
part of the American people.
3. To help promote a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of the American people
on the part of the peoples served.
In mid-1961 Lyndon B. Johnson,
the Vice President, was named the
first chairman of the Peace Corps
National Advisory Council, made
up of outstanding Americans who
meet twice a year to review Peace
Corps programs and policies. He
held the post until Jan, 26, 1965,
when he named Vice President
Humphrey as his successor on the

This Alligator Special on the Peace Corps
is for your information about America*s silent
arm of foreign policy, the Peace Corps and its
dedicated Volunteers serving around the world.
The Peace Corps offers intrigue excitement,
disappointment foreign flavor and many other
things all wrapped in one iwo-ytar exper experience
ience experience the Volunteers never forget.
If you're interested, why not stop by the
Peace Corps booths in the Florida Union or
at the Information Booth across from the Hub
to see IF you qualify for such adventure.

DO YOU QUALIFY?

council, thus assuring continued
Administration support of the
Peace Corps.
On Aug. 30, 1961, the first group
of fifty Volunteers arrived in
Ghana. At the end of 1961 there
were 614 Volunteers in 13 coun countires.
tires. countires. In some nations, the arriving
Volunteers were greeted with
shouts of Go home, Yanees.
Less than a year later, the cry
became, Send us some more
Peace Corps Volunteers. The
Peace Corps had caught on. Nations
long cynical about the motives of
the great world powers found the
Peace Corps approach refreshing.
By June, 1962, more than 1,000
Volunteers were at work in 15
countires and nearly 3,000 were in
training. Agreements for Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers had been reached with 37
countries.
The next year was critical. Plans
called for cautious but continual
expansion and diversification of
programs. The first year had con consisted
sisted consisted mainly of teaching projects
and community development
which are still the staple programs
of the Peace Corps. But the host
countries seemed both willing and
able to absorb a wider variety of
Volunteer talents. During the
second year., the Peace Corps
sent abroad architects, geologists,
nurses, doctors, mechanics, con construction
struction construction teams, fishermen and
even planned a program for law lawyers.
yers. lawyers.
By June 30, 1963, there were
about 4,000 Volunteers overseas
in more than 40 countries, with
another 2,000 in training. A year
later more than 6,000 were at
work overseas and another 4,000
were in training. In three years
the Peace Corps had evolved from
a promising idea to a considerable
force for assistance and incentive
in 44 developing countries.
In Tunisia, this assistance in included
cluded included 40 Peace Corps architects
and city planners designing new
schools, youth centers, low-cost
housing units and municipal build buildings.
ings. buildings. Poultry development figures
in India the first half of 1964
showed that the number of Peace
Corps-assisted units had doubled
from 287 to 540. The number of
chickens in these units had doubled
from 65,000 to 150,000 and the
number of eggs produced had doub doubled
led doubled as well.
The Peace Corps stepped up
its recruiting of blue collar work workers
ers workers in 1965 to meet the rising
needs overseas for industrial ed education.
ucation. education. At years end, the Corps
was recruiting for an entirely new
Latin American regional theater
program. Forty-five Volunteers
with experience in all phases of
the performing arts drama,
dance, music and technical as aspects
pects aspects of production were sought
to serve in Venezuela, Costa Rica,
Panama and Chile. The program
is designed to contribute to a sense
of community spirit, particularly
among the poor, that will encour encourage
age encourage self-help.



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/TS TAILORING IN CHILE FOR THIS VOLUNTEER
Volunteer Lucy Bettis of Winter Park, Fla., works with women in a co-operative p ,,v its factory in one
of the poorer districts of Santiago, capital of Chile.

. m-SHF** | .
Contribution To History
Oliver Wendell Holmes said that as life is action and passion, it is required of a man that he
share the passion and action of his time. Our time contains strong passions which demand both
rebellious and revolutionary action. There is a worldwide rebellion against illiteracy, hunger and
illness. But Peace Corps Volunteers are doing more than helping people rebel against oppressions.
They are part of a revolution for the individuals right to think and for his opportunity to exercise
that right in his society ... in his time. Health and education enable people to think. Community
development can help them translate their ideas into action. The Peace Corps seeks to harness and
transform destructive rebellion into constructive revolution.

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PEACE CORPS BUILDS NEW SCHOOLS AND HELPS CITIZENS OF TOMORROW GROW

Peruvian school children use woodt.. planks ao makeshift desks in the Chijnaya school
opened in 1965. With Peace Corps Volunteer advisers, the villagers finished the school in
record time and it was recognized by the Peru Ministry of Education and furnished with a
teacher. Attendance is almost 100 per cent for a community in this poor area. Chijnaya

wao one of 15 villages in this area of the developing world studied by Cornell University
anthropologists. The report, two years in the making, revealed that communities where
the Peace Corps was assigned developed twice as fast as those without Volunteers.

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IN NURSERY, TOO
Volunteer Lucy Bettis of Winter Park, Fla., nas opened a nursery
for the children of mothers who work in a co-operative pants factory
in one of the poorer districts of Santiago, capital of Chile.

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



Page 22

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

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/N THE RICE BOWL
Volunteers work with malaria eradication and agricultural extension
projects with farmers like this one above in Malaysia.

Facts On Peace Corps Volunteers

To be a Peace Corps Volunteer
you have to be at least 18 years
old, a United States citizen, and
free of dependents under 18. There
the similarities among Volunteers
end.
Marking its fifth anniversary
year, the Peace Corps recently
published some new facts and fi figures.
gures. figures. More than 10,000 Volun Voluneers
eers Voluneers are presently serving over overseas.
seas. overseas. Their average age is 24.2
/ears. All but about 200 are over
20 years old. Eva Vinton, 74, a
;eacher in Ethiopia, is the oldest
Volunteer; but she is not by any
Draft Deferment,
But No Exemption
Five years ago presidential can candidate
didate candidate John F. Kennedy told a stu student
dent student audience of 10,000 that on their
willingness to contribute part of
their lives to this country and not
merely to serve one or two years
in the service, depended the ans answer
wer answer whether we as a free society
can compete.
While service in the Peace Corps
has been determined by the Selec Selective
tive Selective Service System to be in the
national interest, Peace Corps
service does not fulfill military ob obligations.
ligations. obligations. A Volunteer must obtain
a deferment from his local draft
board just as a student does.
Immediately after accepting an
invitation to join the Peace Corps,
the prospective Volunteer receives
forms to send to his draft board.
The deferment he receives does
not exempt him for further defer deferments
ments deferments after completion of service.
Interested members of the
armed forces reserve units must
have completed their active duty
before applying to the Peace Corps.
Any remaining weekly drill or
summer camp obligations after
active duty are suspended while
a member of the Reserve is over overseas.
seas. overseas.

means the only senior citizen in
the Peace Corps lOO Volunteers
are over 50 and another 100 are
over 60.
The list of jobs being done by
Volunteers has all the variety of
the Help Wanted* section of a
major newspaper. Besides the ar architects
chitects architects (in Bolivia, Brazil, Ni Nigeria)
geria) Nigeria) and the zoology teachers
(in Ethiopia, Ghana, Ecuardor, Ma Malawi),
lawi), Malawi), there are fishermen, den dentists,
tists, dentists, city planners, bricklayers,
music and drama teachers, civil
engineers, medical technologists,
community development workers,
stenographers, pharmacists, Eng English
lish English teachers and plumbers. Thats
just the beginning. There are no
less than 285 other skills needed
in 46 nations of Asia, Africa and
Latin America.
Other interesting facts about
Peace Corps Volunteers show up
in this study. For example, more
than half of all Volunteers teach,

111
; vote

ft V I
'/ H
if you care I
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) APATHY PARTY I

Jack Hood Vaughn has been ap appointed
pointed appointed Director of the Peace
Corps.
He was named to the post by
President Lyndon B. Johnson on
Jan. 17.
Outgoing Director Sargent Shri Shriver
ver Shriver will shift his full attention to
the Office of Economic Opportunity
which he has directed for 17
months.
For Vaughn, the move repre represents
sents represents a homecoming. He was the
first Peace Corps Regional Direc Director
tor Director for Latin America, and served
in that capacity from October, 1961
to April, 1964.
He left to serve as U. S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Panama and he later
became Assistant Secretary of
State for Inter-American Affairs
and U. S. coordinator of the Alli Alliance
ance Alliance for Progress.
President Johnson said that
Shriver, who helped organize the
Peace Corps and has directed it
ever since, will be working
double time now, as he always has,
but on one rather than two jobs.
Shriver had maintained the two
posts since he took the reins of
the antipoverty program on Au August
gust August 20, 1964.
Few men in the life of our
nation have ever held such broad
responsibilities at the same time,
the President said.
Mr. Johnson lauded the outgoing
Peace Corps Director as a man of
rare energy and rare ability.
I am asking Mr. Shriver to
give full time to the war on po poverty,
verty, poverty, he continued. We are
going to enlarge that war and .
prosecute it with all the vigor

but only 25 per cent had ever taught
before. Nearly a third of all Volun Volunteers
teers Volunteers are involved in rural and ur urban
ban urban community development pro projects,
jects, projects, but less than 10 per cent
each in health and agriculture. 4
Latin America is the continent
with the most Volunteers: 3,699.
The other large Peace Corps con contingents
tingents contingents are in India, 770: Nigeria,
760; Brazil; 665. The smallest?
The tiny island of St. Lucia in the
West Indies has 20 Volunteers.
Women will note that they are
in the minority men comprise
59 per cent of the Volunteers.
More than 800 couples are pre presently
sently presently serving overseas, most of
whom were married when they
went in but many who can attribute
their present state of bliss to the
Peace Corps 274 couples to be
exact. Seventy-seven children, in including
cluding including one set of twins, have been
born to Peace Corps couples a abroad.
broad. abroad.

Jack Vaughn Takes
The Peace Corps Helm

and determination at our com command.
mand. command.
For his part, Shriver said, I
am extremely pleased that Jack
Vaughn has been selected.
Vaughn was expected to take
the helm soon.
The President s pointing appointing Vaughn he was asking him
to return in fact to his first love,
the Peace Corps.
Vaughn, 45, was recruited for the
Peace Corps by his predecessor.
The year was 1961 and the place
was West Africa, where Vaughn
was directing y. S. aid missions
for Senegal, Mali and Mauritania.
Shriver picked him to head up
Peace Corps programs in Latin
America.
He joined the staff because the
Peace Corps idea had a great

UF Alumnus

Loacnes in lorps

On campus today is one of UFs
recent graduates to talk about his
personal experiences as a Peace
Corps Volunteer. His name is Paul
Mosny and he received his bachelor
of science degree in physical edu education.
cation. education. While attending the univer university,
sity, university, Mosny was on a basketball
grant-in-aid and lettered in his
three varsity years.
After graduating, Mosny taught
two years at Riverview High School
in Sarasota, Florida. It was during
his second year of teaching when he
became interested in the work of
the Peace Corps. Mosny thought
that he should do his part in help helping
ing helping underdeveloped countries meet
their demands for needed man manpower.
power. manpower. He believed it would make
him a better informed person about
the area of Latin America and vice
versa.
In July of 1963, Mosny entered
the Peace Corps training program
and in September 1963 went to
Venezuela to teach in the public
school system. Some of his duties
included: physical education
teacher in the National Teachers
College and the Central Univer University,
sity, University, recreational work in the
slums, parks and orphan centers,
and giving various clinics through throughout
out throughout the country.
Mosny also was the coach for
the Venezuelan National Girls
Basketball team and coach of the
state teams of Miranda and Cara Carababo.
babo. Carababo.
It was at one time while coach coaching
ing coaching the state team of Carababo in
an international tournament that
Mosny had the thrill of his life,
he says. Mosnys team beat the

appeal to me. And the people I
knew who were putting this idea
into effect appealed to me even
more.
Vaughn said later than he left
the U. S. aid program because
the economists had taken over.
Economics are important, of
course, but the non-economic tasks
of training people and developing
local institutions are even more
so.
Vaughn spurred Peace Corps in involvement
volvement involvement in community develop development
ment development projects in Latin America.
When he came to the Peace Corps
there were only 78 Volunteers
serving in Latin America. By the
time he left, 2-1/2 years later,
there were 2,500, and most of them
were in rural and urban community
development.

national teams of Brazil and Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Brazil had two players on
the team who also played on their
Olympic team. He says it is in interesting
teresting interesting to note that up to this
time no team of Venezuela had
ever beaten a national team from
the rest of South America. For
this, Mosny was carried off the
floor on the shoulders of his
teammates.
Presently, Mosny is a student
at Springfield College and will
receive his Masters Degree in
physical education in June. He
then hopes to begin teaching in
college, and eventually, after a
few years, he wants to return to
South America to teach and coach.
When you can't
afford to be dull,
sharpen your wits
with NoDoz tu
NoDOZ Keep Alert Tablets fight off
the hazy, lazy feelings of mental
sluggishness. NoDoz helps restore
your natural mental vitality... he'p*
quicken physical reactions. You be become
come become more naturally alert to people
and conditions around you. Yet
NoDoz is as safe as coffee. Anytime
... when you can't afford to be dull,
sharpen your wits with NODOZ.
SAFE AS COFFEE
JSMj



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VOLUNTEERS WORK ON AGRICULTURAL EXTENTENSION IN CYPRUS

Volunteer Albert Boston, 30, of Gainesville, Fla., is an agricultural extension worker
a government-operated pig breeding center on the northwestern coast of Cyprus.
Here he makes notes in the farm record book while Cypriot laborers put identifying

Intelligence VOTE
JIM HARRISON
Honor Court Chancellor
Political Advertisement)

HERE'S HOW
DECISION PARTYS
ITEVE CHEESEMAN
WILL DEAL WITH--
YOUR DRAFT STATUS
Do you know what your chances of going to Viet
Nam next week are? Wouldnt you rather go to the
Union to find out than to the Selective Service office?
Steve Cheeseman thinks so. Hes going to establish
a counseling office where you can find out about the
ever-changing Selective Service laws and exactly
what your status is. Steve Cheeseman doesnt want
you in the rice paddies north of Saigon unless you
want to be there.
Decision Partys candidate knows why he is going
to be in school for another year and why he wont
be drafted. Do you?
Steve Cheeseman knows how to get this informa information
tion information to you.
>UR THEME:
To Produce, Not Propose
Time For
DECISION
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

GATOR ADS SELL I
GATOR ADS SELL I

Nations Want
Engineers
Chemical engineers intne Peace
Corps face a subtle challenge.
While mechanical, civil, and elec electrical
trical electrical engineers are applying their
skills directly building roads
and bridges, promoting rural elec electrification
trification electrification programs, and super supervising
vising supervising equipment maintenance in
Pakistan, Bolivia, Ecuador and
other developing nations chemi chemical
cal chemical engineers are working on a
long range teaching plan.
Industry is in its infancy in
countries requesting Peace Corps
Volunteers. The development of
plastics, the manufacture of syn synthetic
thetic synthetic fibers, and the production
of fertilizer chemically suited to
a countrys particular needs de depend
pend depend upon finances and facilities
not yet available in emerging
nations.
Chemical engineers are used by
host country governments to teach
chemistry, science, and other re related
lated related subjects. Their responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility is great. They must assure host
country officials that when their
economy is ready for chemists
and scientists, their own people
will be qualified to fill the posi positions.
tions. positions.
From every new nation comes
requests for Volunteers who can
teach engineering fundamentals
math, physics, chemistry, sur surveying,
veying, surveying, and other technical
courses.
Chemical engineers teach
courses in chemistry and other
allied fields on the university level
in Nigeria, Peru, and other coun countries.
tries. countries.
The first objective of the Peace
Corps is to help the people of
developing countries meet their
needs for trained manpower. Re Regardless
gardless Regardless of the type of assign assignment,
ment, assignment, Volunteers in the more than
300 skills used by the Peace Corps
quickly learn that their major job
is one of education.

notches in the ears of newly-born pigs. The purpose of the project is to upgrade local
hogs by introducing foreign strains.

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- TEACH /N CORPS
Volunteer Greg Labuza, 22, of Perth Amboy, N. J., is a teacher
in Chimbote, a city on the Peruvian coast.

Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

Page 23



Page 24

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1966

I k
-'
\ i i
| %
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VH i |H|
1 -" l 1 B
THERE ARE MUSICAL MOMENTS
*
Kathleen Gaffney, 23, of Melbourne, Fla., teaches English in Sari. Corps members use all sorts of
talents including musical, hobby, skills and others -- to get their message across to children and
adults around the world. Their message is one of peace and self-betterment for the under-developed
nations of the world.
-' }
THINGS TO DO FOR THURSDAY:
READ THE ALLIGATOR, VOTE AND JOIN THE PEACE CORPS

I B i sk & 1-
Ml 1 9 I BB^B^Bli.
mmwMmM 81.
5 p'^; 'Slife ff aMB
I "The (Issues Are Clear... I
I Vote Now For A New Type I
I Student Government." I
I Buddy Jacobs I
I 4% STOPEHT 4%
B. 1- (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) I

Volunteer Tells
Os Malaysia Work

By JOHN T. KIZER
Return Volunteer, Malaysia
After 3 months of Peace Corps
training at Northern Illinois Uni University
versity University and at the University of
Hawaii, I began a 21 month period
df service in Malaysia.
Six of these 21 months were
spent carrying out a land survey
of 500 acres that were to be re reclaimed
claimed reclaimed from the jungle, and used
in a project introducing the mech mechanization
anization mechanization of the cultivation of rice.
The remaining 15 months I spent
working in community development
on a government financed resettle resettlement
ment resettlement project involving over 2,000
people. This project, one of over
50 such projects, was an attempt
on the part of the central govern government
ment government to provide some of the less
fortunate citizens of Malysia with
the land, training, and financial
assistance that would enable them
to provide an adequate income for
themselves.
The project began with the clear clearing
ing clearing of jungle from land reserves
and was continued with the con construction
struction construction of houses, roads, a
school, and wells, the introduction
of the families to their new homes,
and the planting of rubber trees.
After the training of the residents
in the cultivation of rubber trees
and the processing of rubber latex,
the administration and teaching
staff will be removed, and the land
turned over to the families.
During my time there, my ef efforts
forts efforts were concentrated on deve-
More Than
Sincerity VOTE
JIM HARRISON
Honor Court Chancellor
(Paid Political Advertisement)

loping a self-help attitude among
the people of the community and
providing those desiring to im improve
prove improve their situation with the ne necessary
cessary necessary technical information and
financial assistance and providing
them a link with government agen agencies,
cies, agencies, such as the agriculture de department.
partment. department.
This work consisted of cooper cooperating
ating cooperating with the community organi organizations
zations organizations and leaders in advertisin
various possible programs such
as chicken raising
and agricultural clubs, and then
teaching the technical aspects of
programs that were adopted.
We were successful in estab establishing
lishing establishing a number of cooperatives
for the cultivation of fish and
chickens and in establishing a
working relationship between Un Unrelated
related Unrelated government agencies and
these cooperatives. It is hoped that
the organizations and the self-help
attitude that was a part of the
development of those organizations
will grow and expand to other areas
of the peoples lives to meet the
needs of the coming years.
I terminated a satisfying and
worthwhile service in the Peace
Corps in September, 1965.

JIM
COTTON
STUDENT PARTY
CANDIDATE
Legislative Council
School of Journalism
& Communications
PAID pul me A! ADD