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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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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
By YVETTE CARDO'ZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Faces glistened with sweati sweatilike
like sweatilike last year. People crowded
election headquarters like last
year. Supporters clapped and
whistled as returns came in
like last year.
But the complete excitement
the complete elation accom- ;

The Florida
Alligator
Vol. 58, No. 91 University of Florida Friday, February 11, 1966

JACOBS
Decision Captures
Majority Os Spots

Arthur (Buddy) Jacobs, freshman law student from
Fernandina Beach, is the new president of the UF
student body.
Jacobs, running under the Student Party banner,
collected 3,362 votes (unofficial). Decision Partys
Steve Cheeseman ran second, picking up 2976 votes.
Biggest surprise of the election was Apathy
Partys Ernie Litz, who polled the largest number
of votes for a third-party candidate in UFs history.
Litzrunning on a limited budget (less than $200)
and a paper-thin organizationcollected 2,334 votes.
Jacobs and his vice-presidential running mate
Fred Breeze were the only Student Party break breakthroughs
throughs breakthroughs on a Decision-dominated upper slate.
Decision Party had a bloc vote advantage of about
150 students.

Four Viet Nam Vets
To Be UF Guests

Four Viet Nam veterans will
arrive in Gainesville this
afternoon at 1:35 p.m. to be
guests of the UF.
The two paratroopers and
two special forces (Green
Berets) will arrive at the

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Operation Appreciation
Betty Wendt, Jean Salisbury, Donna Berger and Jinny Jasper will
be hostesses to four returning Viet Nam veterans to be honored at
the UF this weekend.

Elections: A Real Life Drama

panying previous elections was
missing.
Throughout the crowd feelings
were mixed and split as was the
winning slate.
Jacobs (Student) people cheered
with reservations knowing their
lower slate was going to Cheese Cheesemans
mans Cheesemans party. Cheeseman (Deci (Decision)
sion) (Decision) people felt sick inside. But

Gainesville Municipal Airport
to begin a weekend at the UP
which will include dining and
dating with UF students.
All students have been en encouraged
couraged encouraged to attend the wel welcome.
come. welcome.

After Jacobs had been declared winning, he told
a cheering crowd in the Florida Union social room,
Im composed of many people, not just one indi individual.
vidual. individual. This is a great feeling. I cant say enough
about the people who helped me.
The ex-University Religious Association president
said he had never seen a more maturely-run
campaign in my five years here.
The students have shown they want maturity.
Now its time to bring the things we said we were
going to bring to the UF campus. We set out to
unite the student bodyand I promise you we will.
I cant really express in words and emotion how
I feel tonight.
(See STUDENT WINS, Page 6)

still there was the comforting
thought that they were winning that
lower slate.
At 7:30 p.m., barely two hours
after the polls closed, Steve
Cheeseman stepped up to concede.
His top supporters watched with
reddened eyes.
Still, the crowd had mixed emo emotions.
tions. emotions.

The project, tabled Opera Operation
tion Operation Appreciation, is being
sponsored by student govern government
ment government and supported by several
student groups including the
Inter-Hall council, the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity and Panhellenic
councils, the Marriage Village
Council along with mens and
womens leadership frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
The veterans are:
Ist Lt. William R. Hill, 22,
who has received the Silver
Star, the Republic of Viet
Nam award, the purple heart,
Cross of Gallantry Badge and
others.
2nd Lt. Edward W. Spinaio,
28, who holds the Bronze Star
and the Combat Infrantry
badge.
Ken H. Carey, 24, who wears
a Purple Heart and the Combat
Infantry Badge.
Ist Lt. Orville J, Hengen,
23, a holder of the air metal.
While here they will be
dating campus beauty queens
including Donna Berger,
reigning Miss University of
Florida; Jinny Jasper and Jean
Salisbury both former Miss
(See VIET NAM, Pg. 6)

Last year the results were more
definite. The entire Progress
Party slate had won easily. This
year, onlookers knew that
victory or loss was not
complete.
And another factor gave this
years atmosphere a feeling not
present in past years.
This was the year of the third
party.
Not since the year of John
Grant third party candidate who
polled 1.500 votes in 1962 was
any third party a serious
contender.
This year, 1966, will be
remembered as the year Ernie Litz
and his Apathy Party made it truly
a three-way race.
More than 600 students packed
the Florida Union Social room.
Return headquarters were moved
from Bryan Lounge to give more

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* See Page 6

room for crowding watchers*
Students squeezed into every
inch of the extra space. They
packed the floor. They stood on
inside window ledges. They pushed
into the dozen feet of balcony over overlooking
looking overlooking the smokey, steamy,
sweating room.
The crowd started calling
"We want Buddy. We want Buddy.
We want Buddy. Over and over
again came the chant.
They clapped in rhythm as
Jacobs entered and climbed the
stage stairs and they cheered as
he walked to the mike. Confetti
fire crackers went off across the
room.
While steamers dangled from the
chandeliers, Jacobs spoke to the
crowd.
And after the winning speech
(See ELECTION, Page 6)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

jw
Wk*
International
HUBERT ARRIVES... Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey arrived
in Saigon Thursday with a pledge to wage a vigorous war against
social and economic ills in Viet Nam. He was shielded by thousands
of troops and police protecting him from Communist terrorists. The
vice presidents White House jetliner touched down at suburban Tan
Son Nhut Airport at 4 a.m., EST after a flight across the Pacific
from Honolulu. Arriving with Humphrey were South Vietnamese
Premier Nguyen Cao Ky, chief of state Hguyen Van Thier.
MOON UNSTABLE?.. A leading Soviet scientist said Thursday
that Russias Luna-9 moon rocket shifted position slightly between
its second and third picture taking session on the lunar surface.
Mstislav Keldysh, president of th Soviet Academy of Sciences, said
the reason for the shift was probacy a deformation of the lunar
surface.
It may be that the station had landed on an unstable small stone,
he said, or perhaps the ground had settled slightly.
SNIPER RAMPAGE .. Renewed violence and
gunfire swept Santo Domingo Thursday. A
policeman was shot to death by snipers
the third officer to be killed here in 24 hours.
The renewed terrorism came in the wake of
Wednesdays street fighting in which at least
seven persons were killed and 45 wounded.
One policeman was drenched with gasoline
and burned to death by the infuriated mobs.
National
SENATE OKAYS... Congress gave unanimous approval Thursday to
a GI Bill of Rights for cold war veterans, including thousands now
fighting in Viet Nam. The Senate voted 99-0 to approve the legislation
which covers veterans of the post-Korea era. The House passed the
bill unanimously on Monday and quickly approved of a Senate amend amendment
ment amendment after that body acted today. The bill now goes to the White House
for President Johnsons signature. The Senate added a minor amend amendment
ment amendment making certain that the benefits will cover those who want to
complete their high school education.
WAGE DISSENSION... The wage increase for which city transit
workers fought last month in a crippling 12-day strike was ordered
withheld Thursday by a state supreme court judge. Judge Irving Saypol
ruled that the Transit Authority (TA) must hold in abeyance wage
increases to any workers who went on strike in violation of the states
Condon-Wadlin law. pending the outcome of a court case which seeks
to bar the for three years.
BILLY ROSE DIES.. Billy Rose, show bus businesss
inesss businesss most successful promoter, died of
pneumonia Thursday. Rose, 66, pint-sized rags
to riches showman and art patron, died in a
nursing home where he was taken Wednesday
night whena chronic vascular condition sudden suddenly
ly suddenly worsened. He and his sister arrived in
this Caribbean resort island Tuesday to begin
a six-week vacation.
Florida
\
TEACHER SHORT AGE... A coming teacher shortage of tremen tremendous
dous tremendous proportions will cause a reevaluation of the teachers role in
society and will give them a greater measure of respect and support.
School Supt. Floyd T. Christian said Wednesday. In an address at
the Dickinson Elementary School dedication, the school chief said
that Florida alone has had to find an additional 5,000 teachers. He
said federal education programs caused greater demand for teachers
and said that more people stay in school longer.
SPACE REHEARSAL...America's first Apollo spaceship and its
powerful new rocket have taken a major step toward the initial un unmanned
manned unmanned test flight Feb. 22 in the s2l billion drive to land men on
the moon. The 17-ton three-seater and its Saturn IB booster completed
a 28-hour countdown rehearsal Wednesday night that included nearly
everything but the actual blastoff. If it had been the real thing, the
shot would have been delayed 5 hours and 18 minutes.
Th Florida AillC*or reserves the right to regulate the typograi*lcal tone of all advertisements anu
U> revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given wheiever 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
The Florida AUlgator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
beduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
SC THE fL/QRJDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
fJve (imps weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s*.ml-weekl>. Only
P D resent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
JJtSr at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

3 Green Beret Units
Wiped Out By Cong

SAIGON (UPI) -- Communist
Vietnamese troops wiped out three
American special forces teams
sent into An Lao Valley just prior
to this weeks unchallenged occu occupation
pation occupation by a massive Allied force,
it was learned Thursday.
There were only two survivors
of the hand-picked green beret
force, which was part of the top
secret Project Delta group. One
was the commander of the teams.
Maj. Charles Beckwith of Atlanta,
Ga., who narrowly escaped death
and was last reported in serious
condition in a hospital in the Phil Philippines
ippines Philippines with 16 bullet and shrapnel
wounds.
The other survivor was not iden identified
tified identified and the total number of U.S.
troops involved was withheld on the
off chance others had escaped and
were in hiding.

Goldberg Rejects
VC Peace Proposal

WASHINGTON (UPI) -U. N.
Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg
rejected Thursday as unaccept unacceptable
able unacceptable a demand by Ho Chi Minh
that the Viet Cong be the sole
representative of the South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese people in any peace talks,
after a two-hour meeting with
President Johnson at the White
House. Secretary of State Dean
Rusk, who had been scheduled to
attend the session, was represent represented
ed represented by Depurty Secretary U, Alexis

HILLEL FOUNDATION
RABBI MAX TICKIN Will Speak On
"The Jewish Self Image And The Christen World"
TONIGHT, 8:00 P.M. -ALL INVITED

; University Sandwich Shop:
I' FREE DELIVERY
iPhone 8-1486
8-1487
! SANDWICHES
CUBAN BREAD WHITE OR RYE I
I CUBAN 65 .55
I HAM .80 .65
I HAM & AMERICAN .70 .60 I
[ HAM & SWISS 70 60' 1
CHICKEN SALAD '65 50
I BOLOGNA 50 \ 45 \
j SALAMI 60 .50 1
ROAST BEEF 90 55 1
I LETTUCE & TOMATO '.4s j
! Salads-Beverages and Dessert j
j WE ARE OPEN TO SERVE YOU FROM 4 P.M. to 1:30 A.M. 1
I ON MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY AND FROM 12 NOON TO
I 1:30 A.M. ON SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. I
i Home-Baked Bread- White- Rye Cuban roll |
! RUN BY STUDENTS
| FOR STUDENTS i
i RON CLAm PITT REEVES BYRD j

Disclosure of the incident was
made Thursday in An Lao. the
valley where almost 20.0P0 Allied
troops pursued three fleeing Com Communist
munist Communist regiments this week.
In Saigon, meanwhile, security
officials put the finishing touches
on their security precautions to
protect L ,S; \ ice President Hubei t
Humphrey iron) the Communist
underground.
Humphrey was to arrive in Sai Saigon
gon Saigon Thursday afternoon at the head
of a high-powered American dele delegation
gation delegation on a mission to advance
President Johnsons twin program
of a stronger war effort plus a
true social revolution in South
Viet Nam.
Word of the annihilitation of the
special forces teams came shortly
after U.S. officials in Saigon an announced
nounced announced that 89 Americans were

Johnson.
Goldberg told newsmen that it
was Hanoi, not the United States,
which should be called upon for
clarification of how the Viet
Cong should participate in peace
negotiations.
He said Ho, the North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese president, had injected a
totally unacceptable condition into
the picture by his demand that the
Viet Cong be the sole representa representative.
tive. representative.

killed in the week ending last
Saturday-the heaviest U.S. toll in
11 weeks. Another 499 Americans
were wounded and 'eight were mis missing
sing missing or captured.
Nazi Chief
Arrested
NEW YORK (UPI) -- American
Nazi party leader George Lincoln
Rockwell was arrested Wednesday
night on a six-year-old warrant
before he could make a controver controversial
sial controversial appearance at Columbia Uni University.
versity. University.
At his arraignment in night
court, Rockwell was rushed by a
swarthy man who screamed, the
only good Nazi is a dead Nazi.
Blocked by police, the man later
said he had lost my brothers to
the* Nazis.
Rockwell, 47, was arrested about
8:15 p.m., one mile from the Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia campus where more than
1,000 persons awaited his arrival.

Gl BILL
We have a new bill
o. and Rep. D. R.
"Billy" Matthews
will be here Friday
night to fill in all
the detailSo
Permanent
Veterans Club
To Be Formed
Don't miss this meeting
FRIDAY NIGHT, 7 p.m,
Florida Union Auditorium



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FIGHTING' GATOR PHILHARMONIC
The 85 piece University of Florida Symphonic Band will begin its annual SG sponsored concert tour to tonight
night tonight with a concert atSt. Petersburg High School. The Band, under the baton of director-composer Richard
W. Bowles, will perform concerts this weekend at the Ringling Brothers Museum, at a special press
preview of the'-florida Citrus Showcase in Winter Haven, and at Leesburg High School.
Featured with the band will be trumpet soloist Robert E. Foster, the bands Assistant Director.

Miss Jennings 66?

Miss Jennings 1966 will be an announced
nounced announced by the new SG president
at a social with Murphree Area in
the Jennings hall rec room at 8 p.m.
tonight. The Night Crawlers will
be featured at the dance.

Unitarian-Uni versa list Fellowship
OF GA I NESVILLE
SPEAKER: Rev. Charles McGehee
Minister, Unitarian Church Os Jacksonville
TOPIC: "A Game Os Cards"
11 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 30, Room 324, Florida Union
EVERYONE INVITED

j m
PICK A COLO I
- N
For the new season, the Proprietor has prepared shirts from his I
authentic natural shoulder recipe. The clear, cool colourings I
here shown and the wide-standing stripes are among the most I
flavourful. Samples are available now. I
Featuring SERO and CREIGHTON I
*y I
g>tao n Drag I
13 W. UNIV. AVE. I
| I
*" n

Three finalists were chosen
from 10 candidates Wednesday
night. They are Marcia Dixon of
Miami, lUC; Beth Rupp of Winter
Park. Ga., lUC; and Ellen Wolfson
of Lake Wales. 2UC.

Panel Discuss
Playboy Ideas
The Playboy Philosophy will
be discussed at 10 p.m. tonight
at the Bent Card coffee house.
After a brief summary ol
Playboy editor Hugh Hefners
philosophy, a panel of three
people will state their initial
reactions. Participants are
Mrs. Carol Taylor, anthropol anthropologist;
ogist; anthropologist; Mr. Bill Killeen. Char Charlatan
latan Charlatan editor; and Rev. John
Touchberrv. director of
Georgia-Seagle Re s ide nc e
Hall. Follwoing their .com .comments.
ments. .comments. anyone niay respond
from the floor apd ask ques questions.
tions. questions.

New Pledges For
AFROTC Honorary

For the last two weeks, the
pledges of Arnold Air Society.
AFROTC honorary, have been
wearing their uniforms with black
shoulder boards to class and drill.
The Arnold Air Society is made
up of Advanced AFROTC students
who meet the requirements for
grade average, leadership ability,
and desire to become effective Air
Force officers. The purpose of the
society is to acquaint interested
Advanced Cadets with the complex
responsiblities of the modern Air
F orce officer.
Each pledge is required to com complete
plete complete the comprehensive pledging
program conducted by Jim Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and A1 Brown. The program
includes a final exam, passing the

INTERNATIONAL BEAUTIES
The field will lie cut to ten tonight in the International Beauty Contest
to be held in University Auditorium. The first half of tfuy contestants
appeared m yesterdays Alligator. Others include(l-r) Jackie Modesitt,
Diane Mims. Angela Menezes, Aitv Ilami, Sandra Levitz, Gunilla
Flmthen. Sandra Shapiro and Jane Sandefur. Girls will be in Univer University
sity University Auditorium rather than tin* F lorida Union, as originally scheduled.
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
SELL, RENT, FIND AND PASS ON THOSE LITTLE
PERSONAL NOTES TO SOMEONE DEAR. Ex. 2832
i.

The Florida Alligator. Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

SBX physical exam and completion
of several projects.
Last Saturday the pledges spent
the afternoon working at the
Gainesville Boys Club. Each Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday of the three week pledging
period they will execute a military
retreat ceremony in front of the
ROTC building.
The new pledges are: Alan W.
Baker; Robert F. Boddy; Robert C.
Cogswell; Paul Fletcher; Michael
Flvnt; Robert Jamieson; John Mc-
Donough; Ted Powers; Michael
Ram; Thomas Stark; Harvey Stein;
Richard Thompson; Warren Turn Turner;
er; Turner; Richard Wanall, John Bernat;
Jack Irish; John Longhran; & Peter
Macchia.

Page 3



Page 4

. The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
good idea
Now comes Bruce Culpepper during the heat
of the campaign with an idea which we feel
is indicative of student feeling at the UF.
Culpeppers is to show appreciation of the
UF student to the armed forces fighting in the
swamps of Viet Nam.
To do this Culpepper has launched Operation
Appreciation a plan unveiled in Wednesdays
Alligator to bring four soldiers who recently
returned from Viet Nam to the UF this weekend
for meetings with UF students.
Rarely has Student Government undertaken a pro program
gram program which has the potential of showing the citizens
of Florida and the nation how the college age youth
thinks about a controversial subject.
While some college students burn draft cards and
protest against Americas fighting effort, we feel
they are in a minority. With this Operation a
completly student group will show a positive majority
effort to counteract the few protesters.
The idea is less than one week old. It has not
been a project of bureacratic, big-time red tape.
It has garnered student support on its merits.
Culpepper says it wont be political. And we
agree. To back a country at war and men dying
for the declared policy of their country cannot
be intelligently labled a political issue.
We applaud the efforts of Culpepper and other
student leaders in this effort. We hope that the re returned
turned returned veterans will be truly welcomed to the UF
and our appreciation sincerely extended.
whew!
Its over.
Campaigning is terminated at least, for the time
being-- and now the campus can get back to some
sort of order, from the efforts of dorm stomping and
poop throwing.
Its been a hard campaign of issuesand the victor
of the issues emerged. Buddy Jacobs and Student
Party are to be congratulated fcr their mature
approach to handling the election and even moreso,
for their solid ideas which the campus can expect
soon.
Jacobs led, only by a slim margin, over the second
placer, Decisions Steve Cheesman. But, probably
the most noticeable result of the election for we old oldtimers,
timers, oldtimers, is the long-awaited appearance of a third
partythat which Ernie Litz led.
But that, too, is all over now.
Litz and Cheeseman said last night they are giving
Jacobs their fullest support. This support will no
doubt make the UF a better student community, with
jidvances in student government broadening the past
years accomplishments into a new era of maturity
and concrete strides for a better campus.
Jacobs, Cheeseman and Litz are to be congratu congratulated.
lated. congratulated. We think their ideas will make abetter student
government.
There is no doubt in our minds that we cant ex expect
pect expect all of what Jacobs has said in his campaign.
We salute an able leader about to step-out on what
we think will be a brilliant career in leadership
and service.
LETTER
on dissent
Editor:
In the last issue of Newsweek I read a full fullpage
page fullpage advertisement entitled The Right to Dissent,
published by the director of that magazines Respon Responsibility
sibility Responsibility Series, with the hope that it will remind
some Americans of their basic responsibilities.
I was greatly impressed by the terseness of its
expression and by the timeliness of its message,
not only for the nation as a whole, but in light of
the current events on our campus as well. I offer
it neither in defense of, nor in opposition to the
recent protests against administration policy, since
it might just as easily serve as useful advice for
our aspiring student leaders who promise us so
much.
Perhaps this advertisement, quoted below, will
remind others, as it has me, that a right is more
than just a license.
The right to disagree publicly is one of the
privileges of a free society. Many a wise and
articulate dissenter has changed an unfair law into
a fair law. Science, medicine, politics, business,
the most personal of human relationships are pro propelled
pelled propelled into forward progress by restless dissenters.
But when you take to the soapbox of minority
opinion, remember that any new idea is easy to talk
about, but hard to sell. The decibels of your voice
and the theatrics of your behavior are poor sub substitutes
stitutes substitutes for the logic of your persuasion and sound soundness
ness soundness of your arguments.
David Chincy, 2MD

The Florida- Alligator
'A L CW Pf-uMi PL Ak Aiutk
{jjjf j t I a 1
too much talking,
the doctor says
By DR. MAX RAFFERTY
j[ regret to report a serious epidemic currently raging
within a segment of our American college population.
The disease is an ancient one called logorrhea, and it is charac characterized
terized characterized by one invariable symptom: a severe and uncontrolled
running off at the mouth.
In the good old days, logorrhea was endemic rather than epi epidemic,
demic, epidemic, confined to such individual plague centers as local bridge
clubs, Eugene ONeil plays and the halls of Congress. But of late
it has become virulently contagious, spreading out all over the
map, especially in our institutions of higher learning.
What concerns me is its recent tendency to seek out and infect
the emotionally and mentally immature and to masquerade under
such alluring false colors as constitutional rights and foreign
policy dialogues.
It is no accident that the modern trend toward complete cam campus
pus campus anarchy has labeled itself the Free Speech Movement. Like
Shakespeares divinity which hedges a king, there is apparently
such big medicine clinging to the phrase free speech that the
Savios and the Apthekers invariably use it as an opening gambit
in their never-ending game to destroy higher education in this
country.
No society has ever tolerated unbridled license disguised as
free speech, if only because society would come apart at the
seams if it did any such thing. There are all kinds of restrictions
on our right to sound off. There always have been.
For instance, I cant urge someone to dismember you with a
carving knife. You cant accuse me of wife-beating, either
unless, of course, you can prove it.
Our college students ought to be old enough to understand
this. They ought to be able to understand something else, too:
that the purpose of an institution of higher learning is not to
afford them a built-in public address system and a captive
audience.
It is to make them learned. It is to teach them to pursue the
truth and to recognize it when and if they catch up with it. It is
to hand from one generation to the next the intellectual artifacts
which are the rungs of the great ladder leading us over the centu centuries
ries centuries from savagery to civilization.
Students are in school to learn, not to instruct to listen, not
to shoot their mouths off. When they have become at least partially
educated, they may be worth listening to by the rest of us. Until
that time, quite frankly, they are not. If they were already well wellgrounded
grounded wellgrounded in the cultural heritage of the race and in the ability
to think in an orderly and disciplined fashion, there would be no
need for them to be in college at all.
A court of justice doesnt permit unlimited free speech
within its halls. Try it and see how quickly you land in contempt
of court.
Why should a college or university be any different?
In public institutions, we address our peers in accordance
with rules previously set up through democratic processes. We
do not unilaterally insist upon imposing our own whims and
crotchets upon others and then shouting Free speech! when
some of those others object to having to listen to us.
The Berkeley demonstrations and the illegitimate progeny
which they have spawned across the land all stem from the
refusal of the demonstrators to recognize one abiding truth:
that in a democratic society, the small minority does not try to
impose its will upon the great majority by force.
In a totalitarian state, such goings-on are par for the course.

thinking
out loud
L J
By JIM MOORHEAD
THOUGHTS ON TURNING 30:
It couldnt have happened to a younger guy, as
Columnist Hal Boyle said recently on the advent
of his 50th birthday.
But its comforting to have him beat by 20 years.
Thats one of the few comforts inherent in turning
30.
A friend of mine, approaching 31, recently tried
to be philosophical about it as he consoled me.
Theres not much difference between turning 20
and turning 30, actually. he declared, except that
when you turn 20. your twenties are just ahead of
you, and when you turn 30, theyre there to look
back on.
He must have been putting me on! A more mammoth
difference is hard to imagine. Maybe you ARE just
as close to your twenties when you turn 30, but
its rather like the moment after a kiss as compared
with the moment before;Anticipation is more excit exciting
ing exciting than reflection.
But, one must be philosophical nevertheless, and
there are compensations nowadays in reaching the
three-decade mark as horrible as that term
sounds.
No longer must I sweat the draft. Lately, thats
been a rewarding feeling.
No longer do I have to suffer embarrassment if I
happen to not know the latest variation on the frug
or the Watusi or whatever; if I do know, Im a cool
dad.
No longer must I sweat acceptance by the younger
generation. According to various articles I have
read, no one 30 or older is to be trusted by the
youngsters. This is rejection, I realize, but at
least the line has now chronologically been drawn
and I know where I stand.
No longer will I be expected to possess the
stamina or strength needed to do 25 pushups on
the barroom floor the next time Im present when
one of those silly challenges breaks out all around.
No longer will my waistline necessarily be assumed
to be slightly larger than my age. For a while now,
it can go either way.
From now on, when Im at the beach with a girl
and the proverbial 220-pound bully kicks sand in
our faces, I wont be expected to gamble for a
stamp and send off for the Charles Atlas body bodybuilding
building bodybuilding course. Instead, we will help each other
to get the sand out of our eyes, then considerately
move to another part of the beach.
From now on, when I visit a young lady at her
home, I wont have to worry about her little brother
annoying us in the TV room; he will assume Im
a friend of his parents and ignore me.
From now on, when I have a flat tire and some someone
one someone younger is in the car, I can understandably
expect him to offer to perform the grimy, grunty
job of changing it.
Hereafter, when a touch football game spontan spontaneously
eously spontaneously develops and its discovered that one person
must sit it out or the sides will be uneven, I can
graciously offer to referee without being called
chicken.
No longer must I be alarmed at the prospect of
baldness or graying temples; neither comes as a
great surprise, to the observer or the sufferer,
after 30. So far I have neither, and I optimistically
expect to greet 40 in the same condition.
Never again will I be expected to show annoyance
(and indeed, I wont) when the cocktail waitress
asks to see my I.D. Henceforth such occasions will
arouse mirth among my party and a certain pride
within the cockles of my heart. The ladys4juestion
will signify some sort of tribute if only to her
wise psychology or the dimness of the lounges
lighting.
No longer will I get upset when, in younger com company,
pany, company, Im referred to as sir or Mr. Youd be
surprised how long it takes you to accept this, but
now I guess I can live with it.
No more will my juniors expect me to know or
comprehend ALL the latest in phrases and terms,
so that my speech can now finally settle into some something
thing something with a little consistency.
No longer will girls parents view me with the
same critical suspicion they show a man of 20.
They may have no better assurances of my inten intentions,
tions, intentions, but at least theyll be able to take comfort
in the fact their daughter isnt getting interested
in a no-good kid whos sure to be a washed-up
bum by the time hes 25.
And no longer must I lose any sleep over possibly
not becoming a boy millionaire. I simply didnt
make it.
No, I didnt make it. But I dont look 30 either...
and I certainly dont feel it. To those of you who
still have a few birthdays to go before you reach
that forbidding plateau, I say, think young and savor
those golden years of your 20s...and if you see
me there, frugging alongside you, just stop and
remember how much younger 30 is seeming to you
all the time.



LETTERS:

"gigantic fruit stand?--NO!

Editor:
I can understand Bill Killeens desire
to push for freedom to say and publish
what he wants. These desires he has--
as is proved by the very existence of
The Charlatan. What I now' question is
his belief that anyone should be allowed
to sell anything he wants to on the
Florida campus. Is the UF an educa educational
tional educational institution or a common market?
Killeen can sell his magazine across
the street from the University why
cant he be content with doing so? Some
limits have to be set on what the Uni University
versity University should or should not allow.
Without the limits this school couid be
turned into anything from a giga l

"their right to be heard"

Editor:
I would like to direct this letter to all those
who have objected to and its
principles, and particularly to Mr. Jim Harbin
whose letter of Feb. 9 prompts this reply.
It pains me to think that under our present
educational system a man can reach the status
of graduate student and still not attain a decent
level of knowledge of peoples, societies, and
their workings.
True, Mr. Harbin, an education is a discipline.
It is not, however, a prison sentence nor is it
para-military in nature, accepted as one must
accept an order and irrevocably set, completely

wants a neutral Gator

Editor:
I would like to question The Alligators
editorial policy of the past few days.
I personally feel that it has been biased and
has not fairly represented this student body.
Your claim to fairness is based on the fact
that you have endorsed candidates from the
three major parties.
But, I dont understand how you feel that you
have been equally fair to both Apathy and De Decision
cision Decision when you endorse Apathys top man as
compared to Decisions number five man while
criticizing Decisions candidates for Vice Pres President
ident President and Treasurer. And, you also forget that
many students vote a straight ticket. Some
admittedly do this through ignorance, but others
do so because they feel they are voting for
The Party v which is best.
It is of my opinion that a student will sooner
vote straight Decision because he likes Smith
or straight Student because he likes Shepherd.
I dont adhere to voting straight tickets any
more than you do and Ive done so only once
since Ive been a student here, but it is a com common
mon common and powerful fact that you just cannot ignore.
Since I feel that The Alligator has been
favoring Litz and Apathy Party, another point
comes up. The Alligator is partially financed
by the student body, and if it is going to be

p"" as Ben |
V. K v.
said of |
| religion!
iv Editor: x. :
If Mr. Ron Lanier, Chair- £
man, Religion in Life???? can £
;>: tear himself away from the £
v fun, fellowship, and:;:
:j dialogue" at Sams, Teds:;:
and frat parties we would:;:
£ like for him to consider the £
x following statement by Ben-x
jamin Franklin: Many havex
x quarreled about religion that :-:
x never practiced it.
Marcus D. Shackelford, 2 UC ::
Jerry M. Blair, 3 AG x

fruit stand to book-burning parties.
Another thing I question is the way
Killeen appears to be trying to ac accomplish
complish accomplish his goals. I will admit that
many of the issues which are currently
protested for or against are worthwhile.
I have no argument in this field. What
I do question, as I question Mr. Killeen,
is the appearance these protest groups
put forth when they are active AND
when they are passive.
Let me go to specifics. I have listen listened
ed listened to Freedom Partys Alan Levin de debating
bating debating Viet Nam. His ability to debate
this question I do not doubt. He is very
verbose and is always able to come
back with an answer. Perhaps his weak-

FOREST PARK
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SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM
TRAINING UNION 6:30 PM
EVENING WORSHIP 7:45 PM

unchallengeable or unalterable.
If this discipline is one of the foundations of
our organized society, as you claim, so is the
right of that society to change its laws through
orderly protest.
The people at Berkeley and our own advo advocates
cates advocates of individual rights and personal freedoms
here at Florida serve a definite and necessary
purpose, and whether you agree with their po position
sition position or not, you can at least tolerate their
presence and appreciate their right to be heard
under the laws of the society in which you seem
to so avidly believe.
Alan R. Holbrook, lUC

used as a campaign poop sheet, it should rep represent
resent represent all major parties, not just one.
I acknowledge the fact that the editorial page
is yours to do with as you want, but that doesnt
pertain to the remainder of the paper.
Day after day I see articles, especially on
the front page, either by Litz or about him.
Im sure Student and Decision would like to be
able to place an ad in The Alligator without
having to fight for their lives.
And Im sure Student Party would appreciate
The Alligator leaving their articles alone. They
put in an article concerning their plans to solve
parking and The Alligator added two paragraphs
at the end explaining that Litz had the idea first.
Well, theyre wrong. The idea is an old one,
even before Litz. And, today, I noticed that The
Alligator was thoughtful enough to print the
bloc vote affiliations of Student Party and De Decision
cision Decision Party. You would think that Apathy Party
put the article in the papers.
I hope that The Alligator will print this letter
mainly because I would like to see a new policy
adopted in the future. I believe that each major
party should be given equal space daily and that
The Alligator should remain neutral on the
editorial page. Only then can we have a res respectable
pectable respectable election.
Paul Kaiser, 3ED

est point is his outward appearance
which is on par with most of the mem members
bers members of his group.
Now you (Killeen) may say that ap appearance
pearance appearance is unimportant, but it is quite
likely that many people relate Mr. Le Levins
vins Levins thinking to being on the same level
as his outward appearance. The vast
majority of students on this campus
comply with accepted standards of
dress and appearance.
When a group is seen which rebels
against these standards it is classified
as being weird, crazy, low or some
term to indicate that it is rebelling
against society.
Maybe we should ban standards set

a letter
from
mo m
Editor:
Please print a few words to
Dr. R. Carson. I dont know
him, have never seen him.
He must be a wonderful per person,
son, person, a real teacher, a teacher
that will long be loved and
remembered by his students.
My son comes home on
weekendsjhe always has some something
thing something interesting to tell us
about Dr. Carson. Wish there
were more teachers teaching
like him.
Sincerely,
A University Students Mother


1/
price M salt
For The Ladies
SWEATERS
SKIRTS
DORM SHIFTS
JEWELRY
For The Men
ALL SWEATERS
ALL I .s. SPORT SHIRTS
SPORT SHI RJS
(Madras & Solid Colors)
GROUP OF SPORT COATS
All The Above Items
\ OFF
"A. ORIGINAL
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j t Untlmsitp
* 1620 W. University In Carolyn Plaza

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

by our society and revert to acting and
appearing like animals. I sincerely be believe
lieve believe that if these protest groups clean
up their appearance they will have
a much better chance of accomplishing
their goals.
I also believe this to be true of Kil Killeen's
leen's Killeen's efforts with The Charlatan. He
must get the people to accept him ser seriously
iously seriously and respect him if he hopes to
accomplish his goals.
Richard Horton, 44 M

Fidelity Union
Life
THE COLLEGE PLAN
Exclusively For
THE COLLEGE MAN
.. ,No War Clause
...Full Aviation
Coverage
... Payments Deferred
Until Earnings Increase
Campus Representatives
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
Dan Sapp
376-1208

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday. Feb. 11, 1966

Darlson Captures
Treasurers Office
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Third-year law student John Darlson, who worked in the finance
division of Dun and Bradstreet, will work for the UF in a similar
capacity during the next year.
Darlson captured the Treasurers office defeating Student
Partys Charles Shephard, Apathy Partys Gary Coseri and Freedom
Partys Marilyn Sokoloff.
Darlson, who watched the returns coming in from the Social
Room of the Florida Union, said, Now that the election is over,
I trust that the other officers and I will be able to work together
to bring about a more responsive Student Government.
Naturally, lam disappointed that the entire Decision Party
ticket did not win the favor of the electorate. Yet, it is the will
of the students that we should serve them during the next year,
I intend to put all of my experience and energy into the office
of Treasurer and trust that co-operation between all branches
of SG will be realized.
I open the door of the Treasurers office to any student who
feels he has a problem regarding SG.
My job is to serve and that I intend to do.

Smith Takes Post
Os Honor Court Clerk

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Tom Smith, whos presently in a
hospital bed in Tampa, won the Stu Student
dent Student Government race for Clerk of
the Honor Court last night.
Smith won his victory over Stu Student
dent Student Partys Doug Gillis whos also
in the hospital. Gillis is suffering
from a collapsed lung.
Tom Carnes, Smiths campaign
manager, said, Tom deeply
appreciates all the support that
students have given him through
the campaign.
At this time he would like to
thank all those who visited him in
Viet Nam
(From Page 1)
University of Floridas and
brunette beauty Betty Wendt,
a past Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Court member.
The plan which was launched
this week by SG Pres. Bruce
Culpepper is designed to give
the UF student an opportunity
to find out first hand what
it is like in Viet Nam and
let the UF thank these men
who have been risking their
lives in defense of the de declared
clared declared policy of the U.S.
Friday after their arrival
they will check into the
Ramada Inn where they have
been given complimentary
rooms and receive official
greetings from Tigert Hall.
That night they will be
guests at fraternity and
sorority houses for suppers
followed by an informal party
with students who have been
working on the project. Later
tonight they will visit frater fraternity
nity fraternity parties.
Saturday they will be guests
at Silver Springs and will re return
turn return for visits in dormitory
areas followed by a dutch treat
dinner in the university
cafeteria with the interhall
councils. All members of this
organization have been urged
to attend.
Saturday night more party partying
ing partying with the fairest of UP'
coeds.
Sunday the soldiers will be
escorted to Gainesville
churches and have an after afternoon
noon afternoon free. At night they will be
attending a dinner givenby the
Interlraternity Council with
the sorority and fraternity
presidents.
Monday night at 6:45 there is
scheduled a mass student
rally.

the hospital and sent him get well
cards. He hopes to be out of the
hospital soon and back on the cam campus
pus campus to assume his duties as Clerk
of the Honor Court.
Carnes explained that Smith, in
an attempt to regain his strength
too quickly, reopened his incision
which caused a slight infection and
forced his return to the hospital.
Smith has been past president of
Tolbert Area Interhall Council and
a member of the Legislative
Council.
Smith, when he returns to the UF,
plans to petition the UF to drop to
a part-time student.

Election Drama
(From Page 1)

vas over, the crowd slowly trickled
out of the room. A few people
stuck around to watch the black blackboard,
board, blackboard, but when nothing more was
added, they too left.
Jacobs people filed out for post
election drinks theirs was called
a celebration party.
Cheeseman people filed out for
post election drinks theirs was
called a mourning party.
Only a few balloting machines
remained. They stood open
through telling their story to voting
officials but available for curious
candidates who might want to take
a peek.
By 8:15 p.m. election headquar headquarters
ters headquarters had once more become the
Florida Union Social Room. The
floor was a little grimier, the air
a little stuffier, but two hours
after polls closed, it was all over
for the big people.
For little people the few whose
names appeared on lower slate
positions the tension did not
completely end until late evening
when final returns were totaled.
Just a few hours before, the
Florida Union had waited like the

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Student Win; Decision Place; Apathy Show

Before Jacobs went on stage.
Cheeseman and Litz spoke to the
crowd.
Cheeseman said, Id like to
congratulate Buddy Jacobs and tell
him he has full access to any ex experience
perience experience Ive gained through my
work in Student Government. Ill
help him in any way I can to make
a more effective Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
I hope Herb Schwartz (winner
of the Chancellors race) carries
forward on our platform concern concerning
ing concerning the freedom of men in the
dorms.
Thank you to those people who
have helped me this year and years
before. Its hard to say in words,
but I appreciate your support very
much.
Litz, the third-place finisher,
said. I think weve proved one
thing -- there can be a powerful
third* party. We injected issues
into this campaign.

Schwartz Wins

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Herb Schwartz, who wants to be
a UF' law professor, took one step
forward in the legal- profession
last night as he captured the posi position
tion position of Chancellor of the Honor
Court defeating Jim Harrison, a
40-year-old law student.
Schwartz, who sat waiting for
the election returns in the Chancel Chancellors
lors Chancellors office, carefully recorded the
totals as they came in. He worried
for a few moments about Harri Harrisons
sons Harrisons early lead because of the law
school vote, but rallied when the
rest of the totals were reported.
After the totals were in,
Schwartz said. I appreciate the

calm before the storm.
Only a sprinkling of people had
wandered through the building
doing business as usual. In Bryan
Lounge Peace Corps people distri distributed
buted distributed literature and coffee to in interested
terested interested students.
Up in the third floor Student
Government offices a handful of
people lounged on chairs, tables
and anything else that offered
sitting space, n
In the Social Room three voting
booths served students from jour journalism,
nalism, journalism, forestry and physical edu education.
cation. education.
A piano stood off to one side
near dozens of stacked chairs and
a few upended tables.
In the middle of the room several
tables were pulled together
to serve as a platform. A large
blackboard stood balanced on
chairs.
The names* and figures across
its face bet *yed the frequency of
its use: Action Party 3,307,
Progress Party 3,756, Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party 879 and Challenge
Party 241.

(From Page 1)
This Student Government will
be forced to carry out its cam campaign
paign campaign promises.
Litz concluded by saying, Id
like to offer my congratulations
to Buddy Jacobs.
Litz has already indicated that
Apathy Party will remain on cam campus
pus campus and that he may be a candidate
for the presidency again next year.
Breeze took over the micro microphone
phone microphone after Jacobs spoke, and told
the crowd, Id like to thank all
the people who helped me, espec especially
ially especially the people in Hume Hall.
As someone once said, how however,
ever, however, the success of a party is a
little thing unless used for some
great purpose.
Jacobs took an early lead at
6:20 p.m. Thursday when five pre precincts
cincts precincts reported in. Cheeseman and
Litz were fairly close in the early
balloting.
After Litz finished speaking, the
crowd started chanting, We want

support of the student body and
take it as a mandate to institute
the Honor System reforms that
were the topic during my cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
Id like to re-organize the
orientation program, create a
court of appeals from an Honor
Court conviction and continue with
increased vigor my enquiries into
the campus police and their
methods of dealing with students
on this campus.
During the past trimester,
Schwartz was chief defense
co/ineil.
Electrical
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ENGINEERS
Interviews will be conducted
on February 14-15, for the
purpose of discussing job op opportunities
portunities opportunities with a fast grow growing,
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utility located on F'loridas
West Coast. Good advance advancement
ment advancement opportunities. See job
placement center bulletin for
interview time and place.
TAMPA
ELECTRIC COMPANY
Tampa, Florida

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Buddy. We want Buddy.
Following his speech, Jacobs
invited the crowd to the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon fraternity house for
a victory party.
Final Tally
Os Lower Slate
With 100 per cent of all polls
reporting, the results ran:
Student: President, Jacobs
*3,362; Treasurer. Shepherd,
3,553; Chancellor, Harrison.
3,727, and Gillis, 3,368; Board
of Student Publications,
Cardozo, 3,811, West, 3.394,
and Dobson, 3,569.
Decision: President,
Cheeseman, 2,976; Treasur Treasurer,
er, Treasurer, Darlson, 3,595; Chan Chancellor,
cellor, Chancellor, Schwartz. and
Smith, *4,324; Student Publi Publications,
cations, Publications, Snider. 3,663, Moor.
3,940, and Dennis, 3,350.
Apathy: President. Litz,
2,334; Treasurer. Corseri,
1.002.
Freedom: President, Le Levin,
vin, Levin, 184; Sokolff, 212.
Birthday: Boylboll. 157.
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m
aui
,ft, **i*
:2 So Has Your Gator ?Es^
2§j£
The Florida Alligator
. KoL 58. JVo. Si University of Florida January 28, 1966
As Long As There's People, The 'Gator
*
Will Continue Serving Them Thru
ADVERTISING

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

Page 7



I6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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372-5136. (A-89-ts-c).
BASENJI PUPS. Barkless. Red
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Phone after 4 p.m. Hawthorne,
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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-89-st-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 andcasesl7oorbest
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.
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Concord Stero Taperecorder, 4
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Must sell $l9O. Call Gordon at
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Girls Bike for sale. Like new,
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Am BvENiNGWiTH
ALL L,v *'
JflZT,' ffVS Sil I : CARTOON* CARNIVAL

for rent
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1
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-87-10t-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
bedroom 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 Room for female in pri private
vate private home with kitchen privileges
if desired. Ph. 372-3770 after
5 p.m. (B-90-3t-c).
Furnished Room, private bath and
entrance, quiet, daily maid ser service,
vice, service, transportation necessary,
$45. Call 372-4592, 372-5826. (B (B---90-3t-c).
--90-3t-c). (B---90-3t-c).
BROKEN LEASE, must rent new
unfurnished 2 BR duplex apt. Re Reduced
duced Reduced to S7B mo. for fast rental.
Student owned. 376-0342. (B-91-
ts-c).
FURNISHED HOUSE TRAILER
with air conditioner. For students,
near Univ. S6O monthly. Ph. 376-
8063. (B-91-st-c).
MOBILE HOME for rent. Bx36,
1 bedroom, twin beds, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, new gas heater. Call 376-
9864 or 376-6217. (B-91-2t-c).
' TWO BEDROOM furnished apt.
Central heat and air conditioning.
2 blocks from campus. $l3O a
month. Call after 5, 372-6957.
(B-91-3t-c).

Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

for rent
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).
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).
FURNISHED APT. 2 bedrooms.
213 NW 2nd Ave. $75 a month.
Call McKinney-Green, Realtors.
372-3617. (B-89-ts-c).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730.
After 1 p.m. (B-72-t I-c).
wanted
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
complete dinner, 97?. Served noon
and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-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).
TRY SOMETHING NEW. If you
have a good Liberal Arts back background
ground background and are tired of working
for $1.0,0 an hour call 372-5594
for interview. (C-90-2t-c).

P^llljlliUllW l^ 1 lomlei
HEM [(OJI
H 2400 RoodKt. 20 6-50TT J %0 HITS /I
L fjTJRSr AREA SHOWING! paWi I
M iltlUll BANKHEAD
It RiLDiei^e!
|2= 2,Sf TzF I a-jSpd
itAJWBM Nanny wasn't Cfi ~ I M'l4 two-headed I
MRSHI "sponsible... I jESST I
KT 7 xW* I -i
I Bbu
IF YOUR NAME IS DARLING
--- WE DONT MEAN YOU
All.you nice people whose name is DARLING, in no way refers to your family. To prove
our friendly intention, all persons named DARLING will be welcomed as our guests in
the GAINESVILLE DRIVE IN THEATRE to see next Friday, Feb. 11th, the First
Area Showing of the new shocker DIE, DIE MY DARLING in stabbing color! And
t. r t t remember:, it's,us>ed ip tbe title as a noun; not as a proper name! ....

wanted |
GOOD USED PIANO. Preferably
baby grand, or spinet. 372-0328
after 5 p.m. (C-88-st-c).
2 Female ROOMMATES WANTED
to share 2 bedroom apt. Pool,
air conditioning. SW 16th Ave.
$35 per month. Call 378-4921.
(C-90-3t-p).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).
RIDERS TO MARDI GRAS. Leave
Feb. 18. Roundtrip $lB. Call 376-
6083, ask for Kay. (C-89-3t-c).
2 MALE ROOMMATES, Univ. Ga Gardens
rdens Gardens Apts., one mo. rent free.
Large, two bedroom. Central heat,
air conditioning. Pool. Call 376-
6720. (C-89-3t-p).

# HILARIOUS Happy
HAVOCS B Honeymoon
y@J$ JO FUN! L ir theUGD^
iSSI Dachshund JM
.. I 1 TECHNICOLOR
\ Released C BUENA VtSTA D'STfOation Co Inc C'965 Wait Disney Productions \ fc >y/^7
Technicolor" I |
An g iBBBBiBBB^BBB^BBB:
c aij "" rgi p

| wanted
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
large 2 bedroom house. $33. Write
or come see at 822 NW 39th Ave.
(C-87-st-p).
NEED 1 MALE ROOMMATE to
share Colonial Manor Apt. S6O
per month. 376-3037. (C-89-3t-p).
ROOMMATE WANTED. 5 room apt.
Rent this month free. $35 monthly.
Notify Wayne, 626 NW 10th Ave.
378-4195. (C-91-lt-p).
Kelp wanted
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
tona Beach, Fla. (E-86-ts-c).



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).
autos
1961 DODGE DART, 4-door sedan,
2-tone, radio and heater, power
steering, excellent condition, good
tires. $395 or best offer. 378-4453.
(G-91-lt-c).
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).
SAT
Marcello
W Vittorio Gass in ah W
FBIG DEAL On 1
1 Madonna St. 1
CLAW Jm
K^1. 30-3:50-6:05-8:251
SUN. AT 1-3-5-7-9
FRANCOIS TRUFFAUTS
Sj*|n|fr|L
PLUS AT 2:35-4:45-6:45-8:45
Also ROAD RUNNER Cartoon

|N.W.l3th Stat 23rd Road NT TO MOMENT!
1. :f p, rr, 3 T 8 -? < .g- n : 20.3 : 20.5:25.7:30,9:30)|
STARTS TOMORROW I
NEMENOF I
IERPES OFTELEUi ARK I
oturesat 12:30^_2j50/_sj2of_7j3s^^Mo:ool
* ,J

gator classifieds

autos
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).
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).
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-
I 0295. (G-86-6t-nc).
1963 CHEVY 11, Nova Delux station
I wagon. Powerglide, air con con,
, con, ditioned, 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).
1958 TR-3, fast, excellent
mechanical condition, 43,000
miles, 0.D., heater, tonneau, new
top, tires, many new parts. $650.
Call 372-9888. (G-88-st-p).
, MUST SACRIFICE. 1965 BUICK
Skylark. Full power, factory war warranty.
ranty. warranty. Call 372-5312 after 7 p.m.
(G-88-st-c).
1962 Renault Dauphine. S3OO. Must
be sold immediately. Call Linda
Ramey at 372-4711 before 5. 376-
5093 after 5:30. (G-90-2t-c).
XEROx Copies
1-19 Copies, lOv ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QU I K -S AVE
1820 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Page 9

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

~
autos
1959 Tr-3 Roadster. Wire wheels,
heater, white with red interior,
good condition. $595. Ph. Mark
Warner 378-4674 or 378-3189
afternoons. (G-90-3t-c).
1962 Mercedes B. 2205, 1960 Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Benz 190 SL sport car con convertible.
vertible. convertible. Bargain. Call 376-8869.
(G-90-ts-c).
1963 CHEVROLET Biscayne. 4
door, sedan, 6 cylinder, automatic
transmission, radio. $1,045. Call
376-7530 or see at 410 NW 20th
St. (G-90-st-p).
1957 PONTIAC Starchief.Standafd
shift, radio, heater, new paint in inside
side inside and out, 4 like new tires.
$350 or best offer. 376-0987 after
6 p.m. Ask for Roy. (G-90-2t-c).
1960 Austin Healey, 3000, Delux.
White with red interior, service
history available. 376-5381
ext. 442. After 5:30. 378-2103.
$1,095. (G-90-st-c).
1963 TR-4, radio, heater, new
;white-walls, new weather top, ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover. Excellent condition.
$1,600. Contact 376-3198 after 5.
(G-89-3t-c).
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condition, radio and heater,
tonneau covers, seat belts. Must
sacrifice. $1,295 or best offer.
Call after 5, 378-4615. (G-87-
ts-c).
1959 Galaxie. PS, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, radio, heater, clean, one
owner. 378-2298 after 6. (G-90-
st-c).
1956 DESOTO 4 dr., clean, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, radio and heater,
air conditioning, PS, PB, high gas
mileage, good tires, AT, $290.
372-3753 between 10-12 a.m. or
4-6 p.m. (G-90-3t-c).
1963 Ford Galaxie Convertible.
Wholesaling. See Mrs. Hinton,
Credit Union. (G-90-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 NWl3th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).

I DIRECTLY ACROSS
I FROM FLORIDA THEATRE
I COFFEE SHOP /IfeeJk
I DINING ROOM
I 226 W. University A^e.
I A Quick Snack or Leisurely Meal

I WE SERVE BREAKFAST,
I LUNCHEON, AND DINNER
I SPECIALS DAILY
I FREE PARKING IN BACK

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).
Attention Bob Roller. Try to Rem- |
ember December when you needed |
cash to get to New York... Now
it is February and I need cash
to get to March. Call me.. .Arlene.
(J-90-2t-nc).
lost-found
FOUND. REASONS FOR LIVING.
Where did we come from? Why are
we here? Where are we going? The
film from the Morman Pavilion of
the N.Y. Worlds Fair answers
these questions and more. See
Mans Search for Happiness at
the LDS Student Center, beside
Norman Hall at 7:45 p.m. Sunday.
(L-91-lt-c).
LOST Slide rule in Engineering
Bldg. Wednesday. Dietzen Log-log.
Reward. 372-0713. (L-91-2t-c).
services
UNITE D^RENT- ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your peeds. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
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).
WILL TYPE TERM PAPERS, the thesis,
sis, thesis, etc., at reasonable rates. Call
378-4066. (M-91-3t-p).
FOR GATOR ADS

SALES
ROCKET
I Use
Gator |
Ads |
I Si K Wi



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

Florida Union / d /*
Craft Shop
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Making Christmas cards
(above) with a silk screen
is an easy talent for Mrs.
Sandy Case in the crafts
shop. All sorts of cards
can be made in silkscreen silkscreening
ing silkscreening classes.

The Florida Union Craft
Shop is open to students,
faculty and staff who want
to learn the many arts and
crafts talents taught there.
It's on the first floor of the
Florida Union. Why not
stop by and see their art
displays, too. You can
inquire about classes when
you visit the Crafts Shop.
<
r*

u .
Mrs. Dayle Whipple (right)
paints ceramic figurines in
the ceramics art class, while
a baby plays with one of her
mother's ceramicreations.

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A fired-up kiln furnishes the necessary heat
for enameling copper jewelry.

Skilled hands (right) artis artistically
tically artistically decorate a copper
tray in the tooling classes
It's time and patience that
pays off for the novice who
can quickly learn this art
in the Florida Union Craft
Shop on the Union's first
floor.



Otherwise
WITH JANE SOLOMON

Valentines Day, roses, candy, sweet cards, and for maty boys,
an empty wallet.
The traditional gifts are a dozen, long stem, red American
Beauty roses and a box of candy. Both are sweet, but the roses
have less calories and last longer.
The Reason For Red Roses
Red roses have traditionally stood in literature for passion
or love. Pink roses are just as, acceptable. White roses, which
stand for purity, are often sent on Valentines Day. Yellow roses
are never sent, they symbolize jealously.
There is nothing wrong with adding few new twists to an old
tradition. Florists and many girls Recommend sending one
American Beauty, long stem, red in a bud vase. It is very
impressive, and is often more meaningful than a dozen roses.
For the boy who wants to send a dozen roses, but wants something
different too, eleven red roses and one white rose will impress
any girl.
Super Awards
This weeks Super Valentine Award goes to Art Carden of the
Delta Tau Delta house. Many people, including Carden, will
wonder why he got the award. Our reason will remain a big
secret.
Professor Donald A. Grooms is the recipient of this weeks
Super Teacher Award. Prof. Grooms has inspired many students,
on to such heights as Pulitzer prizes, newspaper magnates and
Alligator staffers.
The Super Efficiency Award goes to the Infirmary, not only
this week but for the whole trimester. The night staff and the
day staff share equally in this award.
The old adage if a little is good, a lot is better is practiced
at the infirmary. Instead of leaving a thermometer in your mouth
for five minutes, it is left in for twenty so as not to miss anything.
Meanwhile, youve missed three or four classes.
And this is the first and last theyll get.
Food Service has won the Super Innovation Award. Some cafeteria
managers have started wrapping silverware in napkins. It is more
sanitary and makes the cafeteria more attractive. You get a
larger napkin and you cant see how dirty your silverware is
until you sit down. If anybody wants to make the cafeteria more
attractive, they could start by washing the silverware once in
awhile.
Andy Moor, the greatest sports editor at The Alligator, has
won the Super Sportswriter Award. His fan club meets every
Monday afternoon at Moors private office.
Delta Chi fraternity was host to the Annual Delta Chi Regional
Convention last weekend.
About one hundred Delta Chis participated in the weekend.
The schools represented were: University of Florida. University
of Alabama, Rollins College, Auburn, Florida State University,
Mississippi State, University of Georgia and Troy State.
The weekend that began Friday afternoon included discussions,
forums, debates and, of course, parties.
A highlight of the weekend was a debate between Dean Cross
and Dean Adams on For or Against Fraternities.
Next year, the convention will be held at FSU.
Socials
The annual pledge-sister party of Alpha Epsilon Phi was held
last Sunday.
The theme was return to childhood. Sisters and pledges
came in costumes ranging from diapers to girl scout uniforms.
Adult games such as pin the tail on the donkey, jacks, and jump
rope were played by all.
A skit, presented by the pledges, concluded the party.

r j
Last weekend, Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity held their tenth
annual Parents Weekend. The Little Sisters served as hostesses
lor dinner and for Casino Night.

Kappa Alpha fraternity had a western style party Saturday night.
The Shadows played, and Janie Wanlis and Donnie Rou won the
prize for the best costume.

Alpha Chi Omega sorority had their annual weekend Feb.
J and 5. A suppressed desi party Was held Friday night.
Saturday night, a formal party was held at the University Inn.
Jan Dyro, a Phi Mu. was choosen girl wed like to be ship shipwrecked
wrecked shipwrecked on a desert island with of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity.
Carol Henderson and Missie Hollyday, sisters of Delta Gamma
sorority, choosen Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters.
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority has two contestants in the Inter International
national International Beauty Queen Contest. They are Susan Goodwin, and
Kathy Heatherton.
The Alpha Kappa Psi Business Scholarship Award was given
1 Richard Secrist. This award is presented to the outstanding
business senior each year. Secrist, 4BA, is a member of Kappa
Sigma fraternity and he has a 3.79 overall average.
Miss Kaki Holt and Mr. Wayne McDaniel were married January
-1. Mrs. McDaniel is a member of Delta Gamma sorority and
Mr. McDaniel is a brother of Phi Delta Theta.

Viet Nam Political
Objectors Shelved

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Pick up Writer
Conrad Lynn, Negro lawyer from
New York City, announced here
yesterday in a press conference
that it is apparent the government
has taken a specific policy toward
1-A draft eligibles refusing to
fight on moral or political objec objections
tions objections in the war in Viet Nam.
Lynn, who will be on campus
Friday and Saturday discussing
the war and its effect on the Negro
economy, has personally had
twelve cases in which the govern government
ment government would not prosecute these
men, but rather shelved them
to avoid the issue. Lynn has at
least four other lawyer friends who
have run into the same unwilling unwillingness
ness unwillingness to prosecute on the part of the
government in similar cases.
V VWhenever
Whenever VWhenever a kid is drafted who
has a moral or political objection
to serving in South Viet Nam. and
refuses tlie status of a conscien conscientious
tious conscientious ob jector, the government will
not prosecute. The draftees have
said they would fight in a defensive
war but not an agressive one that
has no political or moral justifica justification.
tion. justification. Each of these cases was put
in a suspense file and no action was
taken, stated Lynn.
The government obviously does
mot want the question of whether the
U F is contitutionally and justifiably
involved in war m Viet Nam tried
in court. he continued.
Lynn is personally convinced
that the war is absolutely injusti injustifiable
fiable injustifiable and advises men who object
to it for political or moral reasons
to write to their draft boards to
tell them their reasons. He re referred
ferred referred to the Full)right debates in
the Senate saying The evidence
that there is no justification for
the war is overwhelming.
It is quite possible that the US
Supreme Court might find the total
war effort unconsitutuional if Con Congress
gress Congress has violated treaties, such
as the Nuremburg Convention and
the Kellogg-Briand Pact of 1929,
said Lynn, using the interpretation
by the court that treaties are su superior
perior superior to congressional acts, such
as the declaration of war.
Lynn is here to observe the
development of anti-war and civil
rights ferment in the deep south,
which he believes has great his historical
torical historical significance. The south
has always backed wars with more
enthusiasm than any other area of
the country. Now, the questioning
of the war in Viet Nam by the
people of the deep south and the
blacks is especially significant,
stated Lynn.
He believes this is the first time
the country has been so divided
in the middle of a war and the
people in such fervent disagree disagreement
ment disagreement with government policy.
The real prospect for ending
the war is in the hands of the
American people, through the
elections, he said. He cited the
case of a recent New York elec election
tion election where a republican, who openly
condemned the war, defeated a
democrat who had the endorsement
of the A. F. of L. C. I. 0., the
most potent political force in New
York, Johnson and Humphrey. He
feels this is indicative of the disill disillusion
usion disillusion of the American people with
the war.

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CONRAD LYNN
Conrad Lynn, defense the anti-Viet Nam draft cases,
will be on campus this weekend..

The war economy holds no fu future
ture future for the black people. The ad administration
ministration administration can conserve the
black ghettos of the north and an
otherwise affluent society at the
same time, said Lynn. He stated
that during World War II there was
employment for the Negro at least
after the war got going. However,
now. with war economy in ful
swing. 40% of Negroes 16-21 years
of age are unemployed and on the
fringe of the economy.
I walked down to the corner of
1 25 St. and sth Ave. yesterday, and
I thought there was a meeting. It
was a huge mas of people standing
around with nothing to do, he com commented.
mented. commented.
Lynn denounced the training pro program
gram program which is ridiculous in view
of the fact that automation will re replace
place replace these mens jobs anyway.
He feels that there is more chance
for Negro employment in the south
now. With the token integration
in the north one Negro is em employed
ployed employed on a project which could
supply jobs for hundreds.
There are two alternatives ac according
cording according to Lynn: present American
expansionist policy abroad, as in indicated
dicated indicated by South Viet Nam, or
more government control of the
economy. Lynn feels that the econ economy
omy economy must spend its excess funds
somehow; he prefers that this be
in the alleviation of domestic prob problems,
lems, problems, like the Negro ghettoes,
rather than the war effort in Viet
Nam.
Four Viet Nam veterans will be
guests on campus today in Oper Operation
ation Operation Appreciation. Lynn feels
that veterans which visit campuses
and speak in favor of the war are
specially selected by the govern government
ment government to give a favorable impres impression.
sion. impression. He cited the case of two
sergeants who are being held in
Okinawa because they announced
that they were opposed to the war
in Viet Nam after having fought
there.

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

There is a definite effect on our
civil liberties, said Lynn.
People are a lot more sensitive
and will fight at the slightest in interference
terference interference with their right to dis dissent.
sent. dissent. This intensified assertion of
civil liberties is the result of the
peoples unhappiness of over for foreign
eign foreign policy, he believes.
Lynn will participate in an anti antiwar
war antiwar demonstration which will be begin
gin begin Saturday in cities throughout
the south Atlanta, Nashville, New
Orleans, Austin, Texas; Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ky.; Jackson, Miss.; Rich Richmond,
mond, Richmond, Toogaloo. Miss., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Gainesville and Miami, Fla.
The march in Gainesville will be begin
gin begin at 10 a.m. Saturday morning
at Univ. Sta. and proceed down
Univ. Ave. Lynn will address the
demonstrators at noon on Saturday
in front of the courthouse.
The Union of Vietnamese stu students
dents students in France have sent a wire
announcing their support of this
move.
Lynn was invited on campus by
the Student Peace Organization. He
spoke last night in the University
Auditorium on the Negro struggle
in Harlem and the North--Black
man and Policemen. Ethnic poli politics
tics politics in New York-- an analysis
of Adam Clayton Powell was the
subject of a speech he gave to the
PCL 512 class yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Lynn was the defense, attorney
sos Robert Williams, a black
revolutionary leader from Monroe,
N. C. now in'Cuban exile, and for
the blood brothers in Harlem,
which is the basis of a new book
by novelist Truman Nelson, The
Torture of Mothers. In this book
Lynn is compared to the aboli abolitionists
tionists abolitionists of the 1840s Douglas and
Phillips in oratorical power and
compassion.
He also was the defense attorney
in the Kissing Case in North
Carolina, 1957, in which two Negro
boys, 10 and 8 years old. were
sentenced to the state reform in institution
stitution institution for kissing a white girl,
aged six. He obtained an acquittal.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

SBDEIE3BBB
BQE3EE3SH
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Today, 8 p.m., Hillel Foundation. Rabbi
Max Ticktin will speak: Jewish Self-Image in the Christian World.
INTERNATIONAL BEAUTY CONTEST: Today, 7 p.m., University
Aud. Eliminations will be held, 10 girls will be eliminated.
LECTURE: Today, 1:20 p.m., FU Aud. John Hatch: The Revolu Revolutionary
tionary Revolutionary Situation in Africa.
GYMNASTICS MEET: Today, 8 p.m., South end of Florida Gym.
Gymnastics meet with Georgia Southern College.
VETERANS CLUB: Today, 7p.m., FU Aud. D. R. Billy Matthews
will speak on New G. I. Bill, All veterans invited.
FLORIDA UNION DANCE: Today, 8-12 p.m., Broward Recreation
Room. 25 cents with ID.
MURPHREE-JENNINGS SOCIAL: Today, 8-12 p.m., Jennings Rec.
Rm. Night Crawlers from Daytona Beach; open only to Jennings
girls & dates and residents of Murphree area.
MENSA: Sat., Feb. 12, 11 a.m., Main cafeteria. Pre-election social.
For further information contact Mike Sipe, 8-4950.
COLLEGIATE COUNCIL FOR THE UNITED NATIONS: Sat., Feb.
12, 10:30-3 p.m., FU Aud. State Conference Meeting.
FENCING CLUB TOURNAMENT: Sat., Feb. 12, All Day, South end
of Florida Gym.
GRADUATE MEN: Sun., Feb. 13, 2-5 p.m. Broward Hall. You are
invited to a social with the JR. and SR. girls of NW Broward.
PHI KAPPA TAU: Sun., Feb. 13, 12:30 p.m., Parking lot behind
Tigert Hall. Car and Motorcycle Rally.
WORLDS FAIR FILM: Mans Search for Happiness, Feb. 13,
7:45 p.m. at the L.D.S. Student Center.
UNSupporters
Gather Here

Showing at 1:45 p.m. in the FU
auditorium witPbe The General
Assembly and Man in the Blue
Helmet.
The Collegiate Council for the
United Nations fifth annual confer conference
ence conference to be held Saturday at the
Florida Union Auditorium will fea feature
ture feature two films.
CCUN is an international organi organization
zation organization for college students
interested in the UN and how it
functions. It was chartered two
months after the UN was founded
hoping to get college student
support for the organization.
CCUN members pledge to sup support
port support the UN and tell other students
how it works, said Allen Foster,
Jr., Florida CCUN state chairman.
There are 170 members in CCUN
at UF. The other college chapters
are Florida Presbyterian, Gibbs
Jr. College, Jacksonville Univer University,
sity, University, University of Miami, Rollins
College, Florida A and M, Gulf
Coast Jr. College, Florida College
and University of South Florida.
UF Hosts
Newman
Clubs
UFs Newman Club will host the
34th annual Southeastern Province
Convention of Newman Clubs this
weekend.
The three-day meet will begin
activities Friday evening at the
Ramnda Inn. Father John F. Myers,
Diocese i Lallas-Fort Worth will
deliver the keynote speech, The
Phenomenon of American Catholic
Education.
Colleges participating will be the
universities in Florida, North Ca Carolina.
rolina. Carolina. South Carolina and Georgia.
More than 225 delegates are ex expected.
pected. expected.

The conference will include pro program
gram program discussion of the individual
colleges and a formulation of a
statewide model UN assembly.

...
For the guy wholl rather drive than fly: Chevelle SS 396
TDYiTM nil DlTjVjflfl rJ This is about a Chevelle-a very special onewith a
jIIUJJIJK/]JIV JL bulging bood, a black grille and red stripe nylbn tires.
Start it up and youve tuned in on 396 cubic inches of
TUP PUPUDfIT PT T^bo-JetVS.
j 111 l Pi If JVil I j |*j I Get it moving and suddenly youre a driver again. With
gears to shift. A clutch to work. Even a set of gauges to
1 Mrread, if specified.
W/\X Now take a curve, surrounded by a machine that
delights in crooked roads.
This, you see, is an
SS 396. A Chevelle, yes.
But what a Chevelle. HHH
All kinds of cars all in one place... at your Chevrolet dealers CHEVROLET CHEVELLE CHEVY n CORVAIR CORVETTE

Fire Extinguishers Good
Now In Murphee Area

By WAYNE EZELL
The faulty fire extin extinguishers
guishers extinguishers in Murphree Area
last trimester turned out to be
only two in number, according
to Chief Schuler of the Uni University
versity University Police Department.
One extinguisher had a faul faulty
ty faulty hose which split when a

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more
SAVINGS
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student tried to subdue a fire
with it. A second extinguisher
was found to be empty when
someone tried to use it. It
had been used in a previous
fire and had not been refilled,
according to Schuler. Both the
extinguishers have been

Ate both sane thingssN
: v lemon drops, butterscotch
Hdid itl I did itl I called upj toffee, peppermint kisses,
( one of my ideal dates. SHE IS J cashew crunch, orange slices,
marshmallow peanuts, Jelly
~~ ~ ~Vftlhat ere her lnterests?\ beans, toffee vlthxhocolate
\ Does she like Beethoven,] fondant center, cherry sours,
W* *>Mprahma, and BrubeckT J peanut butter bars, caramels,
\ chocolate parfait, fruit
\\j/ J~~7--st>on bona, pistachios,etc.
V \l v 7 think l*m In love
\\\c2s) [.e 7 * '\ with ber already tU/
1 1

f You can*t be seriousl There \ flier father ovrui\
are many more Important thlngsl a candy store.)
Vto consider. V_ J' /
y /
Find war Sweet Heart! Try the
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A PROGRAM EXCLUSIVELY FOR U. OF FLORIDA
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replaced.
He said that all the fire ex extinguishers
tinguishers extinguishers of campus are in inspected
spected inspected and refilled with the
soda acid fluid recommended
for use on Class A fires,
which are most common on
campus.



By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer <>
ATLANTA (UPI) The unrank unranked
ed unranked Tennessee Vols have emerged
aS a serious threat to top-ranked
Kentuckys hopes for a perfect
season. P
The unbeaten Wildcats have a
home Feb. 26 and away March 5
series with the Vols and there are
a i o t of folks in the Southeast who

The Florida Alligatori

Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

SOME CHICKS
I will
S f l
I I
*
I Be Mean Scheme Dream I
I Scream Steam Beam I
For Dinner At I
NOW at two locations
Corner of NW 13th St. & 16th Ave. I

Vols Pose Threat To Wildcats

SPORTS

think Tennessee will win one. and
maybe both, of those games.
Tennessee has become one of
the real powers in the South. The
Vols had lost three straight South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference games and
were stumbing along at a 6-6 pace
when they returned home for a
long stand.
The first game of that home
stand, on Jan. 22, was the night

the Vols found themselves. They
routed, by 83-48. a Georgia Tech
team which just three night earlier
had beaten Georgia by 33 points
and they have been on a rampage
since.
The Vols are riding a seven sevengame
game sevengame winning streak, during which
their victory margin has averaged
better than 35 points per game,
and have blossomed into a solid
threat to the ambitions of the top topranked
ranked topranked Wildcats.
The Vols out of the SEC race
because of those three back-to back-toback
back back-toback losses in mid-January, open
a six-game road trip Saturday at
Tulane. The trail end of that trip
includes the first game with Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and a return match with
Georgia Tech.

Page 13

Kentucky, shooting for its 19th
straight win of the season, takes
its No. 1 national ranking to Au Auburn
burn Auburn Saturday afternoon for the
SECs regionally televised game.
The game with Auburn, which Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky beat 115-78 on its home
court, opens a four-game Deep
South tour for the Wildcats who
are favored to win their 22nd SEC
title in 34 seasons.
There are no major college
games in the Southeast Friday
night. Saturday, in addition to Ten Tennessee-Tulane
nessee-Tulane Tennessee-Tulane and Kentucky-Au Kentucky-Auburn,
burn, Kentucky-Auburn, seventh-ranked Vanderbilt
will be at Alabama; Mississippi
State, tied with Vanderbilt for
second place in the SEC, will be
in Georgia; Ole Miss, which has
won none; Georgia Tech will be

i at North Carolina State; Memphis
s State will be at Dayton; and Miami
- Fla, will be host to Jacksonville
LI.Fla. University.
. Tennessees worst defeat this
. season was by eight points in the
; opener at 10th-ranked Michigan.
) Vanderbilt beat the Vols twice,
> by margins of three and one points;
: St. Louis beat them by two; Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State beat them in double
> overtime by one and Auburn by
- five.
One of the big reasons for the
Vols; about face the past three
weeks has been the play of 6-
foot-9 senior Red Robbins, Robins
was averaging only about 13 points
per game prior to the contest
with Georgia Tech but has been
scoring at a 22.4 pace since and
risen to third in the SEC in re rebounding.
bounding. rebounding.
Ron Widby, a 6-4 junior who
also stars in football and baseball
as one of the few remaining three threesports
sports threesports athletes, has been averaging
18 points per game during the same
span.
Os course, the big story in the
Southeast is still Kentucky. Count Counting
ing Counting two wins at the close of last
season, the Wildcats have reeled
off 20 straight victories despite
having no starter taller than 6-
foot-5. Their scoring twins, 6-3
Pat Riley and 6-foot Louie Dam Dampier,
pier, Dampier, both juniors, are both aver averaging
aging averaging 22 points per game.
Campus Sports
Calendar
The UF soccer team will play
the FSU team tomorrow morning
at 10:30 at Fleming Field. Accord According
ing According to Coach Alan Moore there is
plenty of room and spectators are
invited.
Leading scorers for the booting
Gators are Mario Levei and Jim
Bacchus. The teams leading de defensive
fensive defensive player is
Shaya.
The UF gymnastic team will
meet Georgia Southern College to tonight
night tonight at 8 p.m. in Florida Gym.
Spectators are invited to attend
the match, which will take place
in the south end of the gym.
The UF fencing team, in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the Jacksonville
Fencers, will host the Green G Gator
ator Gator festival tomorrow in Florida
Gym. Fencers from all over the
southeast will compete in the meet,
coming from as far as Virginia
Tech and Tulane. The matches
start at 10 a.m. and spectators
are invited.
The Gator golf team plays FSU,
Stetson and Rollins in a four-way
match tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the
UF Golf Course. Spectators are
invited.
A squad of over 30 Gator track trackmen
men trackmen will compete in the Fourth
annual SEC Indoor Track Meet to today
day today and tomorrow in Montgomery,
Ala.
A Strong Tennessee squad is
favored to win the meet, with Ga Gators
tors Gators rated a good bet to take second.
The Gators are given an outside
chance to take meet honors.
The deadline for signing up for
the Florida Union Bowling Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament has been extended to Monday,
Feb. 14. Those interested should
sign up in the Union Board office.
We Even Sell Aardvarks
ALLIGATOR ADS
Always Attract



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

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North American Racing Team crew man gives signal to his Ferrari.

PHOTOS BY
STEVE KANAR
AND
NICK ARROYO
The darkness didnt stop the race.
Here the new Porsche Prototype
blasts into the night.

4 ~?Oi? || 4^'"
JLJ
dACTHP m-llfcM iWfc# J sliiL
jA> >s* j^y
The pit team of Shelby American Racing Team was dead tired after
working off and on for over twenty hours.
By STEPHEN KANAR
Staff Writer
It is still. People are milling around
not seeming to know what to do. Then
the excitement begins to build.
Suddenly, you hear a quiet rumble. You
strain your neck to see what is happen happening
ing happening and with a thunderous roar (so loud
that to describe it is an insult) something
white followed by every color imagin imaginable
able imaginable flashes by you and is gone.
-vCCu >yS*~ MtomK
; '> is- '" ' " -^-.
Chaparal did not finish because of a broken suspension



oc^,
A Ferrari spins around .

5 ; I
*- v^: : % : aa : :v^lH
; : >
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Ju wr
Fords official timer.

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Jr YAMAHA m,
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21 SE2nd Place OVOI FDAMA Opposite
JV 378-2811 f ld Post Office

Not everybody was watching the
race, including our photographer.
That, my friend, was the start of the
greatest sports car race in North America.
You didn't really see it, it happened too
fast. You only felt it. For 24 hours these
highly sophisticated racing machines will
continue to run even while a computer
measuring their speed, fails because of
the cold.
We thought that you would rather see
pictures of the race than read what some someone
one someone has to say about it. So, here ar e the
pictures Nick Arroyo and I took at the race.

! ..
- - ,>v.v.v .>?.. V .s&;. SR.ojkj^
i, ' '
and around .

/// // / T *1
mm

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ap. :> '>; KHVHT
H&ft&ggW fc^
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Caroll Shelby seems worried as Gurneys Ford is repaired. Shelby
prepared the Fords which won the first three places.

Sports car racing is no longer just a sport. Without a slide rule,
you havent got a chance.

SOUTHERN
Fried Chicken )
One-half chicken with French Fries/ Ss
Tea or Coffee, and Hot Buttered Rolls
SPECIAL 5 1 59
Child's Plate, 89c
5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Fridays
MANOR RESTAURANV'C^
(ADJ: MANOR MOTEL) IJ. J
NW 13th, across from new Sears y"

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

jy&j ~ < ,^. || jjikJL l m\&
. v yN: n .-:?S^P'. : : .y Jj&'M' wSS|||l|
, ' m h n p^-
. . and finally corrects himself. Nothing lost but a
little rubber, a little time and a little pride.

Page 15



Page 16

5, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Feb. 11, 1966

+*+ PLAYER OF THE WEEK
For Carry-Out. I 12-ounce lwi*|| Large maraschino
cherri*, jo bscioup lyrup and
thick COMfcg of chocolate, or
home BIG BOY i
original double W
fA Player of the Week honors go this week to 6-10 center Jeff Ramsev. /mmSF J^k
Lsiw \sn3r w"' P Ramsey played two fine games this past week, despite two badly /K^Bffl^jjPffl^JaP
IfflM ~~.£T "FHjjF "M swollen ankles. Against Kentucky, he garnered 15 points and dominated vttm
WHY SB\l,/LF/; i| I the boards against an aggressive Wildcat team. I fiBHF
\*/r fflr lj Ramseys play against Kentucky brought him consideration from the f
YY L. NBA St Louis Hawks, who want to see more of Ramsey. / jSPSSB*fIBBB&
_ _ rk\/ ~ v V V b jm
UMKIa I Against Auburn, he had 15 points and 10 rebounds. His fine play
- .... kept the Gators in contention most of the first half, before Auburns *'''
£ ~j I Lee got too hot to handle.
Theres more than fabric superiority in
Gant. In addition, needled into the warp
and woof of every Gant shirt, theres flair, Mmem
fit and show three vital inherents that g Repeated By Pnm l lar
make all the difference when a man wears
We chose Gant because they take shirt mak- F Sp\' '~ #
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we are) when it comes to fit of collar, its I V 1 \ ;:;
roll, its profilehow much it shows above I~y]L- ~- JL-j I Os Any Pair Os WmmMr
the suit collar. Theyre fastidious about the Jarman Shoes
way the body of the shirt drapes and folds. DO\l IT A M\ d _.
All must integrate to achieve that viable I/UnluAlld :;: Kneed From
ingredient which gives comfort and aplomb. r ,_B l £ ES FOR MEN C:m on
In substance, Gant shirts are keyed to the lr £ to
discerning tastes of well groomed men who Reg. $ 2.50 Value Foam qq
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