Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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H
SPLIT PERSONALITY?
Animal killer, recent convert or true believer? Dave Petersen,
the man in question, plays the main role in Clerambard, the
Florida Players production opening on February 17 and running
through February 19. It will go on again February 23 through the
26. Showtimes for the play, which will be held in Norman Hall
Auditorium, are 7:3op.m.weeknightsandp.m. weekends. Tickets
are available at the ticket window in Norman Hall.
Viet Appreciation
Final Rally Tonight
Operation Appreciation winds up tonight with a final student rally
at University Auditorium at 6:45.
On hand at the rally will be the four lieutenants who recently returned
from Viet Nam and who have been the student bodys guests over the
weekend.
All students have been urged to pack the auditorium to show
appreciation and show a true image of the university student, accord according
ing according to Student Body President Bruce Culpepper.

Everything has been going
great since their arrival, Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper said. They (the two mem members
bers members of the Green Beret unit and
two members of the 82nd Airborne
Division) have met and talked with
over 2,000 students, who have given
a warmer reception than ever
thought possible.
The soldiers are: Ist Lt. William
R. Hill, who fought in Viet Nam as
a Green Beret and is now a mem member
ber member of the 82nd Airborne; 2nd Lt.
Ken Carey, 24, who wears the
Green Beret along with a Purple
Heart; 2nd Lt. Edward W. Spinaio,
28, also a member of the Special
Forces and a winner of the Bronze
Star, and Ist Lt. Orville Hengen,
23, a member of the 82nd Airborne
who holds the Air Medal.
Culpepper said the lieutenants
have been aware of the anti-Viet
Nam involvement demonstrations
going on this weekend in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Hill said the reception they have
been receiving has been deeply
appreciated.
Whether it is out side a restur resturant
ant resturant at 2 a.m. or when picking up
a date at her living area, people
have come up to us and thanking
us and asking questions about the
war. Its just been unbelievable,
Hill said.
About 300 people were on hand
at the airport when the plane car carrying
rying carrying the Gls was to arrive. How However,
ever, However, due to a delayed flight out
of Atlanta, they did not arrive un until
til until two hours later.
On arrival, representatives
p
(See APPRECIATION, Pg.lo)

A J i
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: { 1 I Ii ;. XJL l '? J T ::
-% H 5v- f V i PH $! p s **" P
FLORIDA BEAUTIES AND FLORIDA ORANGES

The four Viet Nam veterans honored by UF students over the
weekend were greeted at Gainesville Airport Friday by Student
Body President Bruce Culpepper, a bushel of Florida fruit and a
quartet of Floridas finest young ladies. The lieutenants seem to
be having a hard time deciding which to pay most attention to

Tlie Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 92

UF Officials Have Hopes
Quarter System Will Work

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Administration has high hopes for the
switch to the quarter system.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz feels thenewsystem
will provide better utilization of facilities and permit
students to complete programs as rapidly, if not
faster, than the present trimester system.
The decision to make the switch was made Friday
in a Board of Regents meeting.
The change-over date has been tentatively set for
fall, 1967.
The Board of Regents made its decision after an
investigation prompted by complaints from students
as well as educators.
The quarter system as opposed to a semester plan
was recommended to the Board by the heads of all
the states universities.
Before the regents action becomes official, how however,
ever, however, it must be ratified by the State Board of Edu Education,
cation, Education, which is composed of the cabinet and the
governor.
Gov. Haydon Burns predicted the State Board of
Education will adopt the quarter system at Tuesdays
regular cabinet meeting.
Dr. Lester L. Hale, Dean of Student Affairs said,
Weve certainly given the trimester a good try.
He added, however, that he was glad to see the
quarter system replace the trimester.
It will result in a more popular, useful, effective
calendar, he said.
By and large we should come closer to a more
successful calendar with the quarter system, if all
plans and details are properly laid for the conver conversion
sion conversion and if we know the best way to implement the
changes and internal adjustments.
Dr. Reitz felt another strong point of the quarter
system was that it will permit us to get an academic
year contract for our faculty and make us comparable

University of Florida

the girls or the oranges. From left to right, Barbara Franklin,
Jean Salisbury, Betty Wendt, Jinny Jasper, Culpepper, Lts. Bill
Hill, Ken Carey, Orville Hengen and Edward Spinaio. See page 10
for more pictures.

Monday, February 14, 1966

Leg Council Meets
The outgoing Legislative Council holds its
; final meeting tonight at 8 in Florida Union
Auditorium.
At the meeting, the election will be canvassed
: and the second reading of the traffic court bill
: is scheduled.
Student Body Vice President Dick Thompson
: said the meeting is important and all members
: should attend.

with institutions of higher learning throughout the
nation.
Florida universities had not wanted to put the
trimester into effect until 1963, but the legislature
ordered it for 1962, according to J. Broward Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, chancellor of the states university system.
Culpepper feels that since the quarter system will
not go into effect until at least 1967, universities
should have enough time to readjust.
We must look at every process of the curriculum,
textbooks, registration, catalogues, budgets and other
factors must be considered, he said.
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, chairman of the University
Senate steering committee and head of UF political
science, pointed out that the quality of faculty would
be upgraded under the quarter calendar.
Dauer noted that UF professors were being paid
$3,000 less over a 10 month period than professors
at schools of comparable size working only nine
months.
But not all opinions of the quarter system were
favorable.
(See HIGH HOPES, Page 8)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 14, 1966

Bkwor LDj^jjjMmjjjl^m
' 4
International
MARINES DEVASTATE . U.S. Ist Air Cavalry troops clashed with
Viet Cong and North Vietnamese troops in three battles near the cen central
tral central coast Sunday, killing an estimated 68 Communists. U.S. Marines
battling farther north killed another 15 Viet Cong. But pajama-clad
Cortimunist guerrillas ambushed a government convoy near U.S. Marine
positions around Da Nang, inflicting heavy casualties on members of
a South Vietnamese armed propaganda team. An American adviser was
reported traveling in the convoy.
ELUSIVE A-BOMB . The search for a missing U.S. nuclear
bomb resumed Sunday when gale-force winds subsided, enabling two
underwater craft to probe the depths of the Mediterranean Sea. How However,
ever, However, the winds started picking up again this afternoon, severely
hampering operations by the 22-foot submersible Alvin and the
51-foot Aluminaut in an area about two miles offshore. The Alvin
and the Aluminaut moved into an area where buoys marked spots
where metallic objects have been detected by sonar.
ABANDONS SEARCH . The search for an
Indian Airlines plane believed to have crashed
in ( the Himalayas Monday with 37 persons
aboard has been abandoned until the spring
thaw officials said Sunday. Officials said the
Banihal Mountain pass Srinagar in Kashmir
where the plane disappeared was completely
snowbound, making a search impossible until
the spring.
National
NUPITAL FETE . Luci Baines Johnson and her fiance, Patrick J.
Nugent of Waukegan, 111., celebrated their first big post-engagement
party Saturday night. But the President didnt attend. A White House
spokesman explained that the pressure of business kept President
Johnson from attending the social rounds in honor of his daughter and
future son-in-law. Instead, the honors were done by Mrs. Johnson.
The Nugents and Mrs. Johnson arrived in a White House limousine.
POW TRIAL? . The State Department Saturday denounced any
plans Communist North Viet Nam might have to try its estimated 60
American military prisoners as war criminals. The department said
it had no official information to confirm press reports, quoting in informed
formed informed sources in Cairo, of such plans. The United States recently
asked the United Arab Republic to look after the interests of the
prisoners. Any action by Hanoi to hold so-called war crimes trials
would be a violation of the 1949 Geneva Convention.
MANPOWER CRITIC . Barry M. Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater expressed concern Sunday that the United
States has committed too many American
ground troops to the Viet Nam war. The de defeated
feated defeated Republican presidential candidate said
South Viet Nam and other allies should be
providing most of the troops needed on land
while the United States uses its air power
in an all-out effort to whip the Communists.
The former Arizona senator said he thought
the 200,000 U.S. troops now in Viet Nam were
too many.
Florida
UPSET REFUGEES . U.S. and Costa Rican officials Saturday re rejected
jected rejected unexpected demands by a group of distraught intransit Cuban
refugees-many of them sobbing hysterically to remain with relatives
here instead of going to Costa Rica as scheduled. The 106 men, women
and childrenmost of whom begged to stay in the United Stateswere
ordered to fly on to Costa Rica. But they all indicated they would re return
turn return here as soon as possible.
LUNCH FEUD . Floridas legislative delegation has been asked
to fight proposed cuts in federal school lunch programs that would
put a million-dollar dent in state school finances. State school super superintendent
intendent superintendent Floyd Christian said Friday the proposed cut in the federal
cash and commodities for school lunches, subsidies for school milk
and aid to impacted area programs could have tragic results on
state school finances. The school chief dashed off letters to Florida
congressmen and senators urging them to oppose the federal cut cutbacks.
backs. cutbacks.
I^
Tka Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements ant
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical arrors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Soviets Test New Warhead

MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviets
set off what appeared to be a
powerful new underground nuclear
test explosion Sunday. Military
experts here said it may have
been aimed at developing a mighty
warhead for the worlds most pow powerful
erful powerful rocket.
The Swedish seismograph at Up Upsala
sala Upsala early Sunday registered a
high-intensity explosion, a prob probable
able probable test, in Soviet Central Asia at
Semipalatinsk and said it was the
second strongest underground
blast it had ever recorded. The
blast equalled a magnitude of 6.3
on the Richter scale.
In Washington, an Atomic Energy
Commission spokesman said the
United States also recorded seis seismic

Meningitis Outbreak
Hits Service Bases

SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS (UPI)
Anybody with a bad cough or sore
throat was put through close physi physical
cal physical checkup at Lackland Air Force
Base Sunday by authorities work working
ing working to check a spinal meningitis
outbreak.
One Lackland death, and three
others in military bases in other
areas of the country, were blamed
on meningitis. Lackland had five
men in serious condition Sunday
with the disease, the latest was
added to the list Saturday.
Lakeland AFB, the worlds larg largest
est largest Air Force training center, had
a huge job to stop the outbreak.
Trainees scheduled to go to
Lackland in the near future were
ordered instead to Amarillo.
The disease begins with the
symptoms of a cold or flu or sore
throat. Unchecked, it can bring de delirium
lirium delirium and death.
The number of cases in the
countrys military establishments
made the spinal meningitis out outbreak
break outbreak the worst since 15 deaths
were blamed on the disease at
Ft. Ord, Calif., last year.
Deaths this year have been at
Lackland, Ft. Gordon, Ga., Ft.
Knox, Ky., and at the Redstone
Arsenal at Huntsville, Ala.
Some bases reported a few men
still being treated for the disease.
Ft. Polk, La., had nine cases but
no deaths and officials said the
outbreak there is under control.
Ft. Knox has 12 cases being treat treated.
ed. treated.
The outbreak at Lackland and the
other bases was not considered
epidemic, but the large groups of

NOTICE
Applications are now being accepted for the following
positions:
MANAGING EDITOR, FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
to fill out remainder of unexpired term.
BUSINESS MANAGER, STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
for school year 1966-67
J V
*4* > ...
All Applicants Must Be Available For Interview Weds.,
Feb 23.
f
PICK UP APPLICATIONS IN ROOM 9, FLORIDA
UNION BUILDING.
O'"
' '
I
V
_ ___ ~

mic seismic signals from the Soviet nuclear
testing grounds at Semipalatinsk.
The spokesman said the apparent
underground nuclear blast had an
explosive force equal to between
200,000 and one million tons of
TNT.
Military experts in Moscow said
the Sunday blast, about 10 times
bigger than average, apparently
was aimed at perfecting a more
powerful rocket warhead.
The need for such a warhead
became known recently when the
Soviets said they had launched
their record-breaking 12.2 ton
Proton satellites with rockets that
developed about 3 million pounds
of thrust at takeoff. Americas
best, the Titan 3C, is capable of

men at the bases made spread of
the disease a constant threat and
made prevention dificult.
Jerry L. Slagle, 19, of Akron,
Ohio, died at Lackland Thursday.
Pvt. Robert W. Given of Norris Norristown,
town, Norristown, Pa., died at Ft. Gordon less
than six hours after he reported
sick.
The Ft. Knox fatality was Pvt.
Charles Schodel of Milwaukee.
Rabbi Adler
Still Critical
DETROIT (UPI) Rabbi Morris
Adler, 59, prominent Detroit re religious
ligious religious leader who was shot in the
head Saturday during a synagogue
service by a member of his con congregation,
gregation, congregation, clung to life Sunday
while doctors and surgeons battled
to save him.
Adler suffered brain damage
when one of four bullets that struck
him penetrated his skull at the
rear.
A medical bulletin issued Sunday
by his surgeon, Dr. Harvey Gass,
said Adlers condition remained
critical and he required artificial
aid in breathing.
His assailant, Richard Wish Wishnetsky,
netsky, Wishnetsky, 23, also remained in criti critical
cal critical condition at another hospital
from a bullet wound in the right
temple. Wishnetsky shot himselt
after nearly emptying his revolver
on Rabbi Adler in a tantrum that
interrupted a Bar Mitzvah service
at which the rabbi was officiating
at the Shaarey Zedek Temple in
suburban Southfield.

2.4 million pounds.
The Upsala Institute in Sweden
said the last test in the Semipala Semipalatinsk
tinsk Semipalatinsk area was recorded last Nov
21.
An even bigger blast, about two
to three times stronger than the
Sunday explosion, was recorded
13 months ago. That blast also was
believed to have been a test for a
warhead for the same powerful
rocket.
The 1963 partial Nuclear Test
Ban treaty signed by the United
States and the Soviet Union pro prohibits
hibits prohibits all but underground nuclear
explosions. The Soviets, like the
Americans, have continued to hold
underground tests on a more or
less regular basi,s.

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representing
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WSA Banquet Plans
Are Under Way
By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
Plans for the Womens Stude.:** Association (WSA) annual
banquet to honor officers and outstanding members are under
way, according to Chairman Marilyn Shinbaum.
The banquet will be held in the Hub on the second floor on
March 21. It will begin at 5:30 p.m.
Miss Shinbaum says the theme this year will be Hitch Your
Wagon to a Star and that everyone will have to come to the
banquet to find out what it means.
The guest speaker for the evening will be Dr. David Stryker, \
advisor to Mortar Board and professor of English. His address?
will parallel the theme.
The annual banquet is designed to recognize the coeds at the
UF, Miss Shinbaum said. Few people stop to realize how im important
portant important WSA is in the activitiy of each girl.
Curfews, campus dress and Womens Judiciary are just three
of the aspects of the WSA program, she continued.
The banquet, she said, is held to bring women on the campus
closer together.
Tickets will soon be sold by the WSA representative in the
dormitories and sorority areas.
Chairmen under Miss Shinbaum for the banquet are: Jennifer
McKinnon, awards; Bette Siegel, publicity; Jane Shelly, menu;
Joan Schaffel, program; Kathi Kervin, theme, and Sandy Shapiro
and Chris Demster, tickets.
The ticket price has not been set to date.
Mortar Board Tappings
A Part Os Springtime
Spring can sometimes make thoughts turn away from the rou routines
tines routines of classes and studying. For Mortar Board members spring
means tappees to carry on the traditions of the only UF honorary
for senior women.
Mortar Board will soon be tapping its new members, who will
serve as actives for their senior year. The coeds will be chosen
on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service.
Tappees will be informed of their membership during the early
morning hours when present members go from residence to
residence dressed in academic robes and carrying lighted lanterns.
Tappees will wear their academic robes for a week with mortar
boards and red and white Ts around their necks. They will be
honored with a breakfast at the home of Dr. David Stryker on the
morning of their tapping.
Last October, Mortar Board was hostess chapter of the first
section meeting for the Southeast which has six collegiate chapters.
Advisers are Dean Marna Brady, Mrs. John Spanier and Dr.
David Stryker. President this year is Lynn Wolly.
Neurobiologists To Lecture
At Medical Center This Week
Three internationally distinguished neurobiologists will be guest
lecturers at the UFs J. Hillis Miller Health Center this week on
subjects ranging from the chemistry of nerve membranes and the
structure and chemistry of nerve endings to the physiology of
social behavior.
The scientific presentations will bring the latest research data
to University scholars in the basic sciences concerned with these
fields. The talks are open to all interested students and scientists.
The three lecturers will be:
Dr. Ichiji Tasaki, one of the outstanding Japanese neuro neurophysiologists
physiologists neurophysiologists of modern times and now chief of the neurology
laboratory at the National Institutes of Health. He is known for his
investigations of the properties and functions of neural tissue
at the micro level. Tasaki speaks Monday at 4:30 p.m. in Room
M-523 of the Medical Sciences Building on Cation Exchanger
Properties of the Squid Axon Membrane. and will describe re results
sults results of recent experiments in that field.
Dr. Eduardo D. P. deobertis, professor and director of the
Institute of General Anatomy and Embryology at the University of
Buenos Aires, Argentina, speaks Tuesday in Shands Teaching
Hospital Auditorium Room H-611 at 5 p.m. on Neurochemistry
of the Isolated Nerve Ending. De Robertis is known for his in investigations
vestigations investigations by electron microscope of the chemistry and structure
of nervous tissue, the thyroid and other glands.
Dr. Jose M. R. Delgado, associate professor of physiology
at Yale University and an authority on brain physiology and.
therapeutic application of implanted electrodes in human patients,
peaks on The Neurophysiology of Social Behavior in Monkeys
at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Teaching Hospital Auditorium.

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Monday. Feb. 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 14, 1966

EDITORIALS

quarters, yes
A car putters and chugs down the highway. The
driver is holding it in third gear and it strains
with a whining motor to maintain speed. Finally, the
owner shifts gears and the car glides smoothly down
the road.
The University of Florida and other state insti institutions
tutions institutions will have their opportunity to shift into fourth
gear beginning September 1967.
The decision has finally been made.
At last Fridays Board of Regents meeting, the
quarter system was approved. Now all thats needed
is a final OK by the State Board of Education. This
is expected sometime this week.
The quarter plan is the UFs chance to iron out the
wrinkles of year-round operation. It is a chance for
the UF to tune up its educational gearbox.
Most important from the STUDENTS stand standpoint
point standpoint the quarter plan will ease the rat-race
pressure of todays trimester. Yes, there are only
10 weeks to the quarter term. But students will carry
three or four subjects in that 10 weeks instead of
cramming five and six subjects into 13 weeks.
From the facultys side, the quarter system will
mean more money. For under the trimester plan,
Florida paid professors $3,000 less for lOmonthsof
work than schools of comparable size paid for nine
months of work.
(And again from the STUDENTS standpoint, the
new system will mean bait for better quality teach teachers.)
ers.) teachers.)
Another strong point of the quarter is the chance
for a badly needed overhaul.
Many courses that couldnt quite make the switch
from semester to trimester, will now get their badly
needed revisions. Its possible to cram a 17 week
course into 13 weeks, but squishing it into 10 will
be impossible.
Also, the quarter, unlike the trimester, is no
untried infant of education. Auburn University and
Georgia Tech have used the quarter successfully
for years. The University of California with over
75,000 students has also decided a switch to the
quarter is their best solution for year-round opera operation.
tion. operation.
But Florida educators and legislators must re remember
member remember one thing the quarter system could easily
stall on the same steep hills that beat down the
trimester plan.
Back in 1962 Florida was shoved into the trimester.
Educators asked for 1963 as the switch-over date,
but the Legislature ORDERED schools to go on a
year-round plan by 1962.
There was no time for study. There was no time
for planning. There was no time for adjustment.
And for the student, it turned out, there was just
no time.
So now the state has its breathing period. From
now until 1967, educators can study and plan and
adjust.
Before the UFs educational system gets halfway
down the block, we dont want it hauled back to the
repair shop AGAIN.
'appreciation
r onight the UF student body will have an oppor opporiiz
iiz opporiiz tunity to show its feelings.
At 6:45 p.m. four young lieutenants who are
veterans of the Viet Nam conflict will be presented
at University Auditorium. They will stand not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily supporting a political issue, but will represent
thousands of men in Viet Nam who are risking their
lives in the defense of the stated policy of their
country.
A nationwide audience has been following this
weekend at UF. They have read and listened to re reports
ports reports of a warm welcome given these Gls. They
have also read and listened to reports of a demon demonstration
stration demonstration in Gainesville demoralizing to the troops
in Viet Nam.
We hope the Auditorium is packed tonight in sup support
port support of what we feel is the true image of the Florida
Student that of support for men supporing their
country in time of crisis.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Acting managing editor Drex Dobson
Editorial director Andy Moor
Executive editor Yvette Cardozo
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Associate editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huff master, Bruce Dudley, Justine Hartman
Sports editor Bob Menaker
Wire editor Steve HuU
Copyeditors .... Julie McClure,AmiSaperstein
Staff writers Norma Bell, Gene Nail
Arlene Caplan, Agnes Fowles, Brad Sawtell
Doug Woolfolk, Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Eunice TaU, Gary .Martin, Marc Glick

The Florida Alligator

'A h Ou Pom. P&tt Tin TuA

mm " . . 1 I 1 1 1 i mam 1
"Not Too Good How About You?"
Guest Column
a writer must
please only one
L By SYDNEY J. HARRIS
A GLANCE at the calendar reminds me that next week I enter
my 23rd year of writing a daily column. In looking back over the
nearly 6,000 columns I have written in this time, one lesson
seems to stand out:
I must write only to please myself; it is my approval that
counts, not the approval of anyone else, pleasant and desirable
though that may be.
It is true that one writes for an audience, and that audience
must be satisfied. But the ultimate aim of the writer must not
be to please his audience for then he becomes merely an
entertainer, and is cast aside as soon as the public tires of his
tricks.
The ultimate aim of the writer must be to express his views
as honestly and forcefully and attractively as he knows how; to
live up to his own private standards of professionalism; to meet
his own canons of taste; and to let neither praise nor scorn swerve
him from what he truly believes.
This is not an arrogant attitude, but a humble one. It is the
entertainers, the crowd-pleasers, who are really arrogant for
they regard the public as a mass to be manipulated and to be
milked. They think the public is not good enough, or smart enough,
to deserve the highest and best they can give.
BUT THE writer who aims only to please himself is saying, in
effect, here is what I am and what I think, without reservation
and without compromise; I hope you find my views worth listening
to, and I hope you agree with me; but even if you disagree, I will
not change my basic viewpoint to curry favor with anyone.
The concert pianist who refuses to play down to the crowd,
for instance, is assuming that every human being has the latent
capacity to listen up to him. He has a deep faith that if the
public is often enough exposed to good things, it will naturally
come to prefer the better product to the worse.
Every artist, every professional man, has a duty to give the
public not what it may think it wants, but what he feels is proper
for free and intelligent human beings. Tbe doctor who teUs his
patients what they would like to hear is betraying his profession
as well as their trust.
If I have developed over these 22 years, it was because I res res"v
"v res"v ponded to promptings from the inside, not to proddings from the
outside. This needs to be said, not as autobiographical material,
but because so many people in the world today believe that you
must give the people what they want. But the difference between
a chef and a short-order cook is that the former educates the
palates of his patrons, while the other merely caters to their
: tastes. *,

retrospectively
you r s
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Columnist
ov that the campus political campaign is over,
JJi we (The Alligator editors) have tried to look
back on all that went on and appraise it.
During the campaign it was very hard to put things
in their proper perspective when people from every
party (Peter Boylbolls Birthday excluded) came to
us with information. When you get four different
stories from four different sources, you really dont
know what to think.
But now that the proverbial heat is off, things
seem to fall into place.
We have found that several people we respected
and gave our confidence to before the election have
beer, anything but trustworthy. We MHHMHjif
have also found that certain pro professors
fessors professors and professional people Wf JjJ
have had their ears bentby these SRHjgpi jpvJ
people and have swallowed the 1.. I
stories. It is disappointing coming jj
from persons in respectable posi positions
tions positions who should have known better.
Certain professors in the School Moor
of Journalism have accused The
Alligator of slanting the front page of the paper
toward Ernie (Ted) Litz and his Apathy Party.
Students throughout the campus have echoed similar
statements. But I wonder how many have sat dowr.
and looked at the papers from the last two weeks of
the campaign and still are able to say that.
Not many Im sure. If they had, they couldnt make
such accusations. I can personally take any person
who feels this way and prove to him that it just
aint so if hell give me ten minutes of his time.
If anyone doesnt believe this, hes invited to try
roe out.
A CHANGE IN POLITICS
But, despite the threats and accusations which have
been directed at us, we feel the 1966 student body
election has changed campus politics.
The results cannot fail to have impact on future
elections. Here we have a president from one party
and a large majority in Leg Council for the other
party. Weve seen a third party with a four-man
organization outpoll the two major parties if you
exclude the bloc vote. Weve seen a man elected
president who eliminated checkoffs and banners
from the scene. Weve seen a party make public
its campaign expenditures.
What do all of these things mean?
For the first time in memory, both major
parties will have to work together to get things done.
For the first time in memory, the independent
student has spoken his piece on the way he wants
Student Government run.
Youve probably seen checkoffs and banners
for the last time.
Campaign budgets will probably be made public
in future elections.
Certain people feel theyre going to control Buddy
Jacobs appointments and think they can run his show.
But Im afraid theyve got another think coming.
Decision Party may try to veto Jacobs* appointments
unless he agrees to give them a portion of the cabinet.
This in itself is not bad, but we hope they will
veto with discretion. If the Decision Leg Council
members take their jobs seriously and work to get
the best possible cabinet in office, no healthier
situation could exist.
APATHYS NOT DEAD
And, despite what many may think, Apathy Party
is far from dead. Campaign manager Mike Garcia
informs us that he will continue to work for the
ideals Apathy represents.
People in the major parties who laughed at Apathy
when the campaign started arent laughing now.
As for checkoffs and banners, they are all but dead.
Student Party has proven that you dont need these
things to win the presidency. When it refused to use
these devices in the campaign, Student Party looked
foolish to many, since its candidates were not nearly
as well known as Steve Cheese man.
It was a gamble and it paid off.
So, with all these things in mind, a Student Party
president and a Decision Party Leg Council must
work to get things done. But both must hold an open
ear to the ideas of Apathy.
Its going to be a very interesting year in Student
Government.
A word
to our readers
. +
The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor. Due to space limit limitations,
ations, limitations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 250 words.



LETTERS

orchids and brickbats
(This letter came in several days ago, but due to a misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding was not printed earlier.)
* Editor:
I congratulate you on the improvements in the editorial page
policy which you have made as editor. Printing all letters is highly
commendable.
Your editorials although moderate, represent either a new
courage for Alligator editors or a lessening in censorship. At
least one of your EDITORIALS would not have been permitted,
EVEN as a LETTER, when Ernie Litz was editor.
Litz, by the way, has strange standards of free speech. When
I debated with presidential candidates last week, Litz and Jacobs
publicly favored free speech. The next day, in Dr. Reitzs office,
Jacobs and Litz changed their tunes and favored whatever Bruce
and J. W. favored.
Litz now sanctimoniously says that we should get our rights to
free speech through channels. Yet, when Litz was editor of
The Alligator, he censored letters for ideological content, both
entire letters and parts of controversial letters were not printed.
I approve of The Alligator endorsing a candidate. However,
your latest policy of news suppression and distortion in order to
favor your candidate, is inexcusable.
According to yesterdays (Tuesdays) front page article, Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party was unrepresented at the Sunday night debate. This is
false.
Fridays Alligator said Levin was a fruit vendor! Dont you see
the issue more clearly than that? I think you know he has nothing
to do with selling fruit.
Your telephone survey was imbued with bias. With more space
I could state why.
Mike Geison
Freedom Party Vice-Presidential Candidate
EDITORS NOTE:
A few corrections:
There was NO news suppression and distortion on our part
for any one candidate. You seem to be confusing what was on our
editorial page with what you imagine was on our news pages.
Nowhere does The Alligator refer to Levin as a
fruit vendor. -Lets talk facts, Mr. Geison, not fantasies.
The telephone survey was NOT conducted in the manner
accused in a letter last Tuesday. Persons called were asked two
questions: Do you plan to vote and, if so, who for? The election
results, we think, conclusively prove the validity of our poll.
three cheers...
EDITOR:
Three cheers for Lincolns Great Grandmother! Our national
anthem SHOULD be sung by the entire audience before each game
(even if this will slightly incovenience those who never got around
to learning the words).
After all, if Dixie can be sung by everyone several times during
a game, the Union should be allowed somewhere near equal time
and enthusiasm. I, for one, am heartily tired of restraining myself
during the singing of our lovely anthem, only to be forcibly hauled
to my feet at the first faint strains of the Southern Special, in
order to properly glorify the South.
I realize that any official who instituted a solo performance
of Dixie would probably be dunked in hot cane syrup and rolled
in grits, so I dont propose such drastic measures: just let us
supporters of the Union sing the anthem, and if yall dont laugh
at us, we wont laugh at you.
Helen Schermerhorn, 3AS
Transplanted New Yorker
I On The HO CHI MINH Trail The Smart Guys
Stay In Their Foxholes.
In Gainesville The Smart Guys Stay In Uni University
versity University Gardens. They Feel A Lot Safer And Save
A Lot More Money Too.

plagiarism and the court

Editor:
A recent Honor Court case was
given considerable space in The
Alligator; the report was not en entirely
tirely entirely accurate, but was probably
reasonably so IF the inaccuracies
were an attempt to conceal
identities. The staff writer should
be commended the moral issue
is there, but only for those who
do not become confused by the
verdict.
Perhaps the Honor Court and/or
student body now has a precedent:
Plagiarize, but be ignorant, and
you shall be acquitted. Isnt
cheating an act of taking some someone
one someone elses work and using it as
ones own, with the expectation
that it will be to ones advantage
at least to some degree? Does it
matter whether it occurs in an
examination, or in a term paper,
project, thesis?
Plagiarism is cause for legal
suit in the courts of this country.
If a person footnotes, or in some
way giTes credit to the original
source which he KNOWS was NOT
based on recall from class lec lectures
tures lectures or discussions, this is ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable in written work, provided
the instructor has made provision
to allow such borrowing.
But if the case reported in The
Alligator were adjudicated fairly,
it would seem that if the instruc instructor
tor instructor is deemed to have lacked clairty
in respect to the plagiarism
concept, one may then ((illegally?)
take and use that which is in
written form and is not his brains
production; then, when caught, the
individual may claim to have been
confused or ignorant of the issue
and be freed. (As an aside, HOW
can a teacher make people listen?)

UNIVERSITY CAFETERIAS INVITES
YOU TO DINE WITH US
. . v. /
/ VALENTINE'S DAY SPECIAL \
<*- I
jf 4 I
< I
\ Southern Fried Chicken /
\ French Fried Potatoes /
\ Tossed Green Salad /
\ Rolls or Bread, Butter /
Iced Tea or Coffee /
V x,/ r j \ X
\ X
WTv
794
X/L' J plus tax
AT ALL CAFETERIAS
' " <

This surely sets a new tone foi
UF students.
For a student to have passed
through seven or more semesters
or trimesters of college work and
claim such innocence of wrong wrongdoing
doing wrongdoing is hardly to be credited.
In this case, there is a saving
note in the report that the jury
deliberated for two hours; this is
hopeful, but where do we all go
from here?
Copyright owners hold your hats,
and your wallets! Students take
it from there. Student value system
is off on a spree! And take note notesome
some notesome of the defendants classmates
averred that they would have done
likewise.
Is a strict interpretation of
words like Honor, Honesty, Honor
Code, Integrity, Intellectual
Honesty, actually beyond the com comprehension
prehension comprehension of young men and

U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
1 Bldg. J Ext. 2973 |

Monday, Feb. 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

women aged 18 to 22. more or
less?
There has been talk in some
areas of the campus about doing
away with the Honor System. My
friends, you cannot do away with
what you dont have.
Although it is not as analagous
as the writer would wish, I wonder
if he who would state that I
would not steal an apple, would
consider it all right just to take
a bite out of it and put the rest
back if he didnt get caught
in the act? Not, of course, on
campus where there are signs and
everyone knows that apples and
newspapers are available under
the Honor System, and besides,
someone might be watching but
downtown?... where there are no
reminders? ... no clerks at self selfservice
service selfservice fruit bins? ... no teacher to
say dont steal even a little bit?
Name Withheld

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale |
IDEAL campus transportation,
Mo-Ped in A-l condition. $95.
Call 376-0476 after 5 p.m. (A-92-
2t-c).
SACRIFICE. 1965 Honda Super
Hawk, 3,000 miles, electric start starter,
er, starter, straight pipes. View at 1824
NW 3rd Place, apt. 38. (A-90-
st-c).
4
ONE GUILD ECCO UNIT. Suitable
for guitar or PA system. $65.
378-4668. (A-92-ts-c).
1964 DUCATI, 125 cc, almost new.
$295. Call 376-2619 after 5 p.m.
(A-92-ts-c).
FUEL INJECTION SET-UP for
Chevy V-8. Complete with dual
point distributor. $195. 372-5136.
(A-89-ts-c).
1965 MERCURY 100 hp, less than
20 hrs., never in salt water, war warranty,
ranty, warranty, complete with controls, tank
and bronze propeller, $795. Mer Mercury
cury Mercury 80 hp and 70 hp. Both for
$495. 1964 Mercury 9.8 hp, $195.
372-5136. (A-89-ts-c).
BASENJI PUPS. Barkless. Red
and white champion sired. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent temperament. $75 and up.
Phone after 4 p.m. Hawthorne,
481-2362. (A-89-st-c).
FOR SALE: Large campsites lo located
cated located in Lochloosa Game Manage Management
ment Management Area. $495. Contact Carson
Johnry or call 481-2102 for in information.
formation. information. (A-89-st-p).
100xl34 LOT. 3308 NW 10th St.
City water and sewage. $2,000.
372-0481. Mr. Kaplan. 75x185
LAKE LOT. Lake Grandin Shores,
lot 340, 17 miles from Palatka.
Lake privileges, SSOO. Terms are
available. 372-0481. Mr. Kaplan.
(A-85-ts-c).
CONCORD STEREO tape recorder,
4 track, full transistorized, one
month old, 3 speed. Cost $270.
Must sell $l9O. Call Gordon at
376-1345. (A-90-st-c).
GIRLS BIKE FORSALE. Like new,
hand brakes, basket, light, license
included. Ext. 2425 between 8 and 5.
(A-90-3t-c).
SNARE DRUM:-Slingerland 14
with hard carrying case, stand,
raid practice book. $45. Ph. 376-
5826. (A-88-tf-nc).
for rent
i i m. f
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).
PLEASANT APT., 2 blocks off
campus, reasonable rates. Call
372-4388 after 5. (B-92-3t-c).
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for
mature male student, central heat,
maid service, off-street parking.
Call 376-5360. (B-92-ts-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-92-st-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10. Man Managed
aged Managed Ernest Tew Realty, Inc., 376-
6461. (B-87-10t-c).

for rent |
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).
FURNISHED ROOM for female in
private home with kitchen privi privileges
leges privileges if desired. Ph. 372-3770 after
5 p.m. (B-90-3t-c).
FURNISHED ROOM, private bath
and entrance, quiet, daily maid
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).
2 BEDROOM APT. Private en entrance
trance entrance and bath. Either couples
or boys. 403 NE 9th St. Call 376-
2721. (B-89-st-c).
FURNISHED APT. 2 bedrooms,
213 NW 2nd Ave. $75 a month.
Call McKinney-Green, Realtors.
372-3617. (B-89-ts-c).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730.
After 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
wanted
TIME INC. Campus Representative
for 1966. A position is now open on
your campus. A Time Inc. college
representative on a small or med medium-sized
ium-sized medium-sized campus can expect to
earn S2OO to $750 in commissions
annually selling subscriptions to
TIME, LIFE, SPORTS ILLUSTRA ILLUSTRATED
TED ILLUSTRATED and FORTUNE at reduced
students and educator rates. On
larger campuses many of our rep representatives
resentatives representatives earn over $750 a year.
They work hard, of course, but
their hours are their own, and they
gain valuable business experience
in this year-round marketing pro program.
gram. program. Send name and address,
college, class and any other infor information
mation information you consider important to
Time Inc., College Bureau, Time
6 Life Building, Rockefeller Cen Center,
ter, Center, New York City 10020. All
applications must be submitted by
March 1, 1966. You will be con contacted
tacted contacted promptly. (C-92-2t-c).
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous
complete dinner, 97£. Served noon
and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).
GOOD USED PIANO. Preferably
baby grand, or spinet. 372-0328.
After 5 p.m. (C-88-st-c).
l
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).

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 14, 1966

Page 6

I help wanted I
PART-TIME. Publisher needs stu student
dent student to put up small advertising
posters and keep them supplied
with order coupons. No selling.
Earn up to $lO per poster. Takes
only a few hours. Rush brief
resume. Univ. Publications, Box
6013, Denver, Colorado. (E-92-
lt-p).
FACULTY WIFE, temporary em employment
ployment employment to June 30. Prefer mas masters
ters masters degree in English. Bachelor
degree considered. Contact Cen Central
tral Central Employment, Bldg. E, ext.
2645. (E-92-2t-c).
YOUNG MAN PART-TIME, late
afternoons. 372-5079.(E-92-3t-c).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-86-ts-c).
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 MINI-MINOR, Morris 850.
S3OO firm. Call 372-6018 after
5:30. (G-92-3t-c).
1962 COMET. 4 door sedan, lOOhp,
5 cyl. engine, automatic, heater,
driven 31,000 miles by original
owner. $875. 376-2889. (G-92-
st-c).
1962 VW. Sunroof, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 32,000 miles, $895. Call
Mr. Birkenmeyer, 8 to 4:30 week weekdays,
days, weekdays, at 372-5368. (G-92-3t-c).
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condition, radio and heater, ton tonneau
neau tonneau covers, seat belts. Must sac sacrifice.
rifice. sacrifice. $1295 or best offer. Call
after 5. 378-4615. (G-87-ts-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).
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).
1961 FALCON 4-Dr. Radio, heater,
air conditioning, good tires, good
condition throughout. $550. 372-
0295. (G-86-6t-nc).
1963 CHEVY 11, Nova Delux station
wagon. Powergilde, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, tinted glass, luggage rack,
new whitewall tires. Owner selling
due to size of family. May be pos possible
sible possible to finance total sales price.
Call 2994 or 376-0282 after 6 p.m.
for details or inspection. (G-88-
I I
Hi ~- -l.ir- IJi
COMPLETE SHOW AT 7:30
* i
C I I
I ALL 15 EPISODES I
COMPLETE! ALL LIVE-ACTION!

| autos I
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).
1959 TR-3 ROADSTER. Wire
wheels, heater, white with red
interior, good condition. $595. Ph.
Mark Warner at 378-4674 or 378-
3189 afternoons. (G-90-3t-c).
1962 MERCEDES B. 2205, 1960
MERCEDES BENZ 190 SL sports
car 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).
1960 AUSTIN HEALEY, 3000,
Delux. White with red interior,"
service history available. 376-
5381, ext. 442. After 5:30 call
378-2103. $1,095. (G-90-st-c).
1959 GALAXIE. PS, automatic
transmission, radio, heater, clean,
one owner. 378-2298 after 6. (G (G---90-st-c).
--90-st-c). (G---90-st-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 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (1-72-ts-c).
personal
SHANE, WHATS TO SAY. DAWN.
(J-92-lt-c).
WANTED. Coed to babysit with pet
turtle in evenings. No experience
necessary will train. Call Howard
or Bob, evenings. 378-2157. (J (J---92-lt-p).
--92-lt-p). (J---92-lt-p).

m
Delightful! Enchanting FUN!
Walt Disney
t#JPboti

USaLulno^v
|N.W.l3kSt.at2MaaS at 12:30
1 T *Mo 378-2434 | s ; io 7 : 30 9 : so
KIRKMMLJGtASRICH/IRP H/IRRIS
RJK.

lost-found
LOST Slide rule in Engineering
Bldg. Wednesday. Dietzen Log-log.
Reward. 372-0713. (L-91-2t-c).
services
WILL TYPE TERM PAPERS, the thesis,
sis, thesis, etc., at reasonable rates. Call
378-4066. (M-91-3t-p).
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 626 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).

BTwaNCOIS TRUFFAUTS
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CHAPLAIN VISITS
Col. George Brennan, command chaplain for Air University at Maxwell Air Force Base in Alabama,
spoke to Air Force ROTC cadets at the University of Florida Thursday. Chaplain Brennan is shown
here with Dennis R. Cheves, center, and Tom Davis, right, both of Gainesville.

. >c
Got brains?
Got drive?
Got imagination?
t . to
Got stamina?
r 1
. I TO: General Electric Company
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Got a pencil?

Frankly General Electric is after the cream of See for yourself what you could be doing
the 1966 crop of graduates. next year. Fill out the coupon for a copy of our
Not just the top engineers. And not just the booklet Careers in Adventure,
top scientists. But the outstanding graduates in And talk to the man from G.E. during his
other fields- economics, business, law, account- next campus visit. Come to General Electric,
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Bob Lynch Named Director
Os Informational Services

Appointment of Robert R. Lynch
as director of the Division of In Informational
formational Informational Services at the UF
has been announced by UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
Lynch was news and feature
editor for the UF prior to his pro promotion
motion promotion and has served as acting
director of the Division since last
July. He succeeds W. H. (Hoke)
Kerns, who resigned to accept a
position with Birmingham (Ala.)
Baptist Hospitals.
Dr. Reitz approved the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of Lynch for the posi position
tion position from Alan Robertson, dean of
University relations and develop development.
ment. development.

Monday, Feb. 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

i Lynch, a 31-year-old former
newspaperman, came to the UF in
1964 after six years with the Ft.
Lauderdale News, where he served
as sports editor, sports writer and
chief of the Pompano Beach bureau.
He formerly handled public infor information
mation information duties for the U.S. Army
Air Defense Command at Ft. Tot Toti
i Toti ten, N. Y., and has served as
writer and advertising representa representai
i representai tive for several national maga magazines.
zines. magazines.
A 1956 journalism graduate of
the UF, Lynch was chosen for the
UF Hall of Fame and as a Delta
Chi **Luminary.*! He was a mem member
ber member of the Board of Student
Publications, served as sports edi editor
tor editor for the student newspaper and
yearbook and worked in the sports
publicity department as an under undergraduate.
graduate. undergraduate.
wlllr
k
Lynch
HONOR
COURT
CASES
Docket No. 205: The defen defendant
dant defendant pleaded guilty to rece i ving
aid during an examination. The
court awarded an E in the
course, a severe reprimand
and 15 penalty hours. There
was evidence that the case was
one of premeditated cheating.
Docket No. 207: The defen defendant
dant defendant pleaded guilty to giving
aid to a fellow student during
an examination. The court a awarded
warded awarded an E in the course, a
severe reprimand and 10 pen penalty
alty penalty hours. There was evi evi|
| evi| dence that the case was one of
premeditated cheating.
Docket No. 208: The defen defendant
dant defendant pleaded guilty to receiv receiving
ing receiving aid from a fellow student
during an examination. The
court awarded an E in the
course, a severe reprimand
and 10 penalty hours. There
was evidence that the case was
one of premeditated cheating.
Docket No. 212: A graduate
assistant pleaded guilty to giv giving
ing giving aid to students on several
examinations. The court sus suspended
pended suspended the assistant from the.
University.
Docket. No. 215: The defen defendant
dant defendant pleaded not guilty on re receiving
ceiving receiving aid during an exami examination.
nation. examination. Jury verdict guilty,
with re com mendation of mercy
because of extenuating cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. A penalty of a
failing grade in the course, 5
penalty hours and a severe
reprimand.
Note: The above are sam samj
j samj pies of honor court cases.
! The number of penalty hours
administered are added to the
number of hours required for
j graduation. In many cases, the
penalty extends the number of
trimesters the student must
j attned the U Fin order to grad-

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 14, 1966

Final Election Results

Official results of Thursday elections are:
Student Body President: Buddy Jacobs (Student
Party), 3,362; Steve Cheeseman(Decision Party),
2,976; Ernie Litz (Apathy Party), 2,334; Alan
Levin (Freedom Party), 184; and Pete Boylboll
(Birthday Party), 157.
Treasurer: John Darlson (D), 3,595; Charles
Shepherd (S), 3,553; Gary Corseri (A), 1,002;
Marilyn Sokoloff (F), 212.
Honor jCourt Chancellor: Herb Schwartz (D),
4,453; Jim Harrison (S), 3,727.
Honor Court Clerk: Tom Smith (D), 4,324;
Douglas Gillis (S), 3,368.
Lyceum Council President: Andrea Westman
(D), 3,767; Anita Willis (S), 3,629.
Lyceum Council Vice President: Joel Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery (S), 3,723; Nan Thomsen (D), 3,513.
Lyceum Council members (four): Sue Nichols
(S), 3,733; Nelle Johnson (S), 3,663; Carolyn
Craft (S), 3,655; Susan Godwin (D), 3,587; Sally
Ferrald (D), 3,407; Frances Millan (D), 3,405;
Pinkie Plumer (D), 3,370; Jan Roy (S), 3,366.
Board of Student Publications (three): Andy
Moor (D), 3,940; Yvette Cardozo (S), 3,811;
Fran Snider (D), 3,633; Drex Dobson (S), 3,569;
Dick Dennis (D), 3,501; David West (S), 3,394.
Freshman Class Honor Court justices: Terry
Freeman (D), 985; Russ Wicker (D), 937; Ronald
Murphy (S), 933; Stewart R. Hershey (S), 911.
Sophomore Class Honor Court justices: John
Shipley (S), 978; Carol Marcas (D), 978; Kenneth
Heller (S), 938; Ira Liebesfeld (S), 882.
Honor Court officials (one from each school):
Agriculture: Jim Bellizio (D), 120; George
Marion Harris (S), 70.
Arts and Sciences: Russell Blank (D), 363;
Xavier A. Lescano (S), 362.
Business Administration: Bill Ross (D), 213;
Yezdi Bhadada (S), 211.
Engineering: Irv Grau (D), 252; David Pilati
(S), 245.
Fine Arts: Carol Schwartz (D), 82; Chris
Benninger (F), 74; Jeri Graham (S), 70.
Education: Joye Schwartz (D), 199; Larry
Tyree (S), 185.
Health Related Professions: Jean Burkholder
(D), 45; Caroline Setzer (S), 26.
Journalism: Rick Dupis (S), 119; Janet Winkle
(D), 100.
Law: Donald L. Braddock (S), 277; Allen
Hirsch(D), 123.
Nursing: Beth Brunson (D), 38; Donna Gar Garrett
rett Garrett (S), 22.
Pharmacy: Mike Dugger (S), 87; Mike Fried Friedman
man Friedman (D), 29.
Physical Education and Health (tie): Mike
Waxman (S), 32; John Tenbroeck (D), 32.
Freshman Legislative Council (eight): Steve
Z.ak ,(I>), 1,031; Greg Johnson (D), 1,009; Alan
Casey (D), 1,002; Jim Buzbee (D), 983; Beth

High Hopes For The 'Quarter l

(From Page 1)
Fletcher Baldwin, law professor and chairman of
the UF chapter of the American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors, said he had hoped to go back
to an extended semester plan. Baldwin said he did
not see where the quarter system would have any
great advantage over the trimester calendar.
The Presidents Council also proposed that the
Board of Regents should be concerned with the
following in the implementation of the quarter system:
Optimum participation of faculty.
Revision of curricula with emphasis of quality
instruction and programs.
Freedom of individual institutions in the de development
velopment development of academic programs within the frame framework
work framework of the system.
A faculty development program to be instituted
to allow for professional growth and development.
Summer programs for public school teachers
to be incorporated into the regular academic calen calendar.
dar. calendar.
Adoption of a salary schedule for the academic

Alligator Staff Reshuffled

A reshuffling of The Alligator
staff has taken place following Ron
Spencers resignation as managing
editor, says Editor Benny Cason.
Spencer resigned because of
lack of time.
Cason announced the apppoint apppointrnent
rnent apppointrnent of Drex Dobson as acting
managing editor. Dobson has been
executive editor \
Official selection of Dobson will

have to be made by the Board of
Student Publications in about two
weeks.
Andy Moor, sports editor of the
newspaper for four trimesters, has
been named editorial director.
Yvette Cardozo will replace
Dobson as executive editor and
Fran Snider will remain as assis assistant
tant assistant managing editor.
Cason also announced that a

Rupp (D), 971; Sally Bowers (D), 965; Franklin
Harrison (S), 957; Joseph Shoff (S), 945; Valerie
Williams (D), 940; Michael L. Mahoney (S), 909;
Jack Shuler (S), 892; Jeanette Warshaw(D), 891;
Barbara Dauber (S), 884; Gae Walters (S), 883;
Stephen Peck (S), 879; Lou Talley (S), 834.
Sophomore Legislative Council (eight): Steve
Kaufman (D), 991; June Mann (D), 991; Pam
Johnson (D), 976; Jim Parsons (D), 970; Judy
Rosenberg (D), 958; Susan Hart (S), 957; Scott
Bayman (S), 956; Mike Pent (D), 945; Don
Middlebrooks (S), 937; Richard Smith (S), 932;
Mike Weatherby (D), 930; W. James Overton(S),
908; Deborah Sweitzer (S), 903; Karen Foley
(S), 902; Bob Imholte (S), 888; Art Ehrenkranz
(D), 873; Larry Bevin (B), 94; Ross Ashley (F),
77; Richard D. Melson (independent), 77.
College and School Legislative Council:
Agriculture (one): Louis (Skippy) Lambert
(D), 111; Anthony Walsh (S), 100.
Architecture and Fine Arts (one): Janice
Guernsey (S), 87; Daniel W. Williams (I), 76.
Forestry (one): Bob Perrine (D), 21.
Health and Related Professions (one): Sharon
Fouche (D), 44; Jane Friday (S), 31.
Journalism (one): Jim Cotton (S), 123; Eunice
Tall (D), 106.
Law (two): Murray (S), 269; Bob Lloyd (S),
262; Welch (D), 99; Sleznick (D), 92; Sides (F),
25.
Nursing (one): Susan Overstreet (D), 38;
Marianne Crane (S), 26.
Pharmacy (one): Bob Bonanno (S), 85; Oid
Philljps (D), 29.
Physical Education and Health (one): (tie)
Myrna Combs (S), 31; Dieter Gebhard (D), 31.
Business Administration (two): Roger Brown
(S), 240; Gypsy Cox (D), 231; John Marmian (S),
203; C. D. Hobbs (D),, 199.
Education (three): Howard Freeman (D), 228;
Alice Schweyer (D), 216; Irene Minkoff(D), 211;
George Anderson (S), 176; Barbara Chise (S),
175; Diane Betts (S), 156.
Engineering (three): Pat (Brew) Brewster
(D), 282; Saul Katz (D), 264; Raymond Domin Dominquiz
quiz Dominquiz (D), 247; Dave Burt (S), 237; Robert Lang Langford
ford Langford (S), 230; Earle Soukup (S), 210; Larry
Glazer (F), 43.
Arts and Sciences (four): Jack Zucker (S),
451; Ron Lanier (D), 406; Bill Carr (S), 397;
Beverly Faber (S), 354; Tom Marcy (S), 337;
Blaise Picchi (D), 326; Leon Phill (D), 387;
Ghassan Niachaini (D), 283; Janet Parenteau
(F), 97.-
Governors runoff: Robert King High. 2,258;
Scott Kelly, 2,032; Haydon Burns, 591.
Constitutional Amendment One: For adoption,
3,054; Against, 751.
Constitutional Amendment Two: For adoption,
2,938; Against, 798.

year which would be the same as the current two twoand-one-half
and-one-half twoand-one-half trimester salary schedule plus appro appropriate
priate appropriate merit increases.
Board Chairman Chester Ferguson said the action
is in accordance with the trend of most good state
university systems to provide an opportunity for
students to graduate in three years.
In other action of the Regents Board:
Dr. Harold Crosy, president of the University of
West Florida, was appointed as hearing examiner
for Dr. Kenneth E. Snyder, recently discharged
physician at the UF Infirmary.
Richard Wilson, Snyders attorney, objected to
the appointment, but Ferguson refused to let Wilson
state his objections.
I would like the record to show that I vigorously
object to the appointment of Crosby, Wilson said,
but when asked what his objections were by re reporters
porters reporters he said, I better not say. Ive said enough
already.
The Regents also asked the building committee to
look into complaints from contractors concerning
too much red tape and external interference.

four-person reporting team will
cover Student Government and Ad Administration
ministration Administration activities.
Miss Cardozo will head the team.
Working with her will be Misses
Justine Hartman, Norma Bell and
Agnes Fowles.
Bob Menaker, assistant sports
editor, replaces Moor as sports
editor.

International Week
Beauty Contest Set

A beauty contest is scheduled tonight at 8 as part of the UFs
International Week activities.
The contest will be held in University Auditorium.
Officially, the 1966 International Week began yesterday when
Habib Nafici of the Iranian Embassy in Washington, D. C. and
supervisor of Iranian students in the United States spoke at a
dinner in the Hub.
The next event is scheduled for Tuesday when the Mark
Damen program, Viewpoint, on Channel 5 will feature several
UF foreign students.
Thursday in the Florida Union Auditorium at 8 p.m. a film
documentary program will be given. Films of at least five
countries will be shown.
Friday, also at 8 p.m. in the University Auditorium, an Inter International
national International Talent Show is scheduled. The show will feature folk
dancers and various other talents presented by international stu students
dents students as well as Gainesville residents and other UF students.
Trophies for the winners of the events will be awarded at a
dinner ending International Week.
Soccer and volleyball will be played Saturday at Fleming Field.
Azizollar Shiralipour, chairman of the Board of International
Affairs at the UF, is the coordinator of International Week. He is
a graduate student who expects to finish his doctorate work this
summer.

Gerontology Conference
Opens This Afternoon

The UF's 15th annual Southern
Conference on Gerontology opens
at the Ramada Inn today at 1:15
p.m.
Medical Care Under Social S Security:
ecurity: Security: Potentials and Problems
will be the conference theme. The
two-day session is expected to
attract approximately 200 persons
from the fields of medicine, health
and medical administration.
The conference will be conducted
by the Institute of Gerontology and
the Division of Continuing Educa Education
tion Education of the UF with over 60 national
and state organizations, voluntary
agencies and civic groups acting as
supporting sponsors.
Program chairman is Dr. Irving
L. Webber, UF professor of sociol sociology
ogy sociology and a member of the Council of
the Institute of Gerontology.
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, provost
of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, will deliver the keynote
address Monday.
You Need Help
On Income Tax?
Free help in filling out income
tax forms is available to UF stu students.
dents. students.
A tax clinic is being sponsored
every Monday atSp.m.inMatherly
Room 13 by Beta Alpha Psi Na National
tional National Accounting Fraternity.
The clinics will be held through
April 4.

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rt<- j j
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.. i/w/ia/fiti j B >'" H cl
THE CANOV OF THE SOUTH U * J
I

The luncheon session Tuesday
will be conducted in cooperation
with the Florida Council on Aging.
Late registration will begin at 10
a.m. Monday. The conference will
be adjourned at 4 p.m. Tuesday.
f V J
< '.y-y
Are You
Running
With Me
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The

ADDRESS NOTICES
TO ORANGE AND
BLUE, INFORMATIONAL
SERVICES OFFICE |
Campus Calendar

TICKET SALES: Today and Tuesday. 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.. FU
Central Box Office. GENERAL: The Vienna Octet (Also at the
Record Bar). U of F STUDENTS: University Symphony Orchestra.
Benefit Cleva J. Carson Music Scholarship Fund.
TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT: ingles and Doubles set for
Feb. 22 and 23, 7 p.m., FU Rendezvous Rm. Sign up in FU Rm.
315 by Feb. 18. Students only.
BILLIARD TOURNAMENTS: Pocket Billiards, three cushion
billiards, and coed pocket billiards, to be held on Feb. 22. 23. 2-1.
7 p.m., FU Game Rm. Sign up in FU Rm. 315 by Feb. 18.
BASKETBALL: Today. UF vs. Mississippi State. 8 p.m..
Florida Gym.
INTERNATIONAL WEEK: Today. 8 p.m.. Univ. And. BIA
Beauty Contest.
BETA ALPHA PSI: Today. 3:40-5 p.m. Rm. 13 Matherly.
Tax Clinic to assist students in preparing their income tax forms.
ALPHA ZETA: Today. 7 p.m.. 133 McCarty.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Today. 9 p.m.. FU-218.
BOWLING LEAGUE: Today. 7 p.m.. Palm Lanes. Bus leaves
front of FU, 6:30 p.m.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Today. 7:30 p.m., FU Aud.

(Copy for the Campus Calendar should be submitted to the FU
Public Functions Office by 8:30 a.m. of the day preceding pub publication.)
lication.) publication.)
Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff
Progress Test Schedules
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: Appointments are now being

STUDENTS:
Students in the following are expected to take the
following tests. Each student must Wing a No. 2 lead pencil and
will be required to use his University student number.
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday. Feb. 15. 7 p.m. All
students whose last names begin with: A- L report to Matherly
2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8. 9, 10. 11. 12. 13. 14 or 16; M- Z report to
Matherly 102. 105. 108, 112. 113, 114. 115. 116. 117, 118 or 119.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday. Feb. 15, 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: A report to Floyd 106 or 109;
Bto Peabody 1, 2. 4. 5,7. lOor 11; Cto Leigh 207; Dto Bldg. I
101, 103, 107 or 209; E to Tigert 331 or 357; F to Matherly 213.
216 or 219; Gto Peabody 101. 102. 112 or 114; Hto Peabody
201. 202. 205. 208 or 209; I J to Flint 110 or 112; K to Walk Walker
er Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; L to Anderson 2. 4, 5. 18 or 20; M to
McCarty 2 or 44; N to Leigh 142; O to Leigh 154; P Q to
Flint 101 or 102; R to Floyd 108; S to Walker Aud.: T V to
Anderson 112, 113 or 115; W Z to Walker Aud.
! CET 141 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday. Feb. 17. 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: A- L report to Matherly 2,3, 4.
5,6, 7,8, 9, 10. 11, 12. 13, 14 or 16; M- Z report to Matherly
102, 105, 108. 112, 113. 114, 115, 116. 117, 118 or 119.
CET 142 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday. Feb. 17, 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: A report to Floyd 106 or 109;
Bto Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7. lOor 11; Cto Leigh 207; Dto Bldg. I
101, 103, 107 or 209; E to Tigert 331 or 357; F to Matherly 213,
216 or 219; G to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; H to Peabody
201, 202 205, 208 or 209; I J to Flint 110 or 112; K to
Walker 301, 303. 307 or 308; L to Anderson 2, 4. 5, 18 or 20;
M to McCarty 2 or 44; N to Leigh 142; O to Leigh 154; P Q to
Flint 101 or 102; R to Floyd 108; S to Walker Aud.; T V to
Anderson 112, 113 or 115; W-Z to Walker Aud.
General Notices To Students
FEB. 17: CITIES SERVICE OIL CO. CE, ChE, EE, Eng. Sci.,
IE, ME, Acctg., Fin., Mktg., Trans.. Bus. Stat., Econ. PRICE
WATERHOUSE & CO. (CPA) Acctg.*
FEB. 17. 18: ERNST & ERNST (CPA) Acctg. AETNA
CASUALTY AND SURETY CO. All majors. AETNA LIFE
INSURANCE CO. All majors. TENNESSEE VALLEY AUTHOR AUTHORITY
ITY AUTHORITY IE, CE, EE, ME, NE, Bus. Admjn., Acctg., Arch., Law,
Real Est., Forestry. Econ. ORTHO DIVISION, CHEVRON CHEM-

Qrancre

(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg. H. All are
degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates summer employment
available for juniors. Interviews will be held in Florida Union
unless otherwise indicated.)

A CREDIT PLAN FOR ALL TIME PURCHASES
When you are buying furniture, equipment, appliances, auto tires,
repairs or other items and services requiring time payments, advise
the merchant to call us, 376-5333 for approval, and we will honor his
contract, which will give you our recognized fast, efficient, one stop
SerViCe MARION BUDGET PLAN
A Division of Marion Finance Co. __

BLUE BULLETIN

Mondav. Fob. 11. 1966. The Florida Alligator

BLOCK & BRIDLE: Today. 7:30 p.m.. Rm. 254 McCarty. Dr.
L. M. Crawford: Veterinary Hygiene aud Disease Prevention.
AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS: Today. 7:30 p.m.. Rm. 512 Eng.
Bldg. Movie: Sebring 1965. ,T
PHI ETA SIGMA: Today. 7 p.m.. FU Rm. 116. Coat and Tie
Requested.
FU BOARD FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES: Tues., Feb. 15. 4:30
p.m., FU 215.
MENS INTERHALL COUNCIL: Tues.. Feb. 15. 6:30 p.m.
FU 114.
DANCE LESSONS: Today. FU Social Rm. Beginners: 7:15 p.m.;
Advanced: 8:30 p.m.
CERAMICS CLASS: Tues., Feb. 15. 7:30 p.m.. FU Craft Shop.
BRIDGE LESSONS: Tues.. Feb. 15. 7 p.m.. FU Social Rm.
BOWLING TOURNAMENT: Winning mens and womens teams
will go to ACU Tournament. Local Tournament set for Feb. 15. 16,
17 Palm Lanes. 1 p.m. each day. Sign up in FU Rrr. 315 by Feb.
14. Students will pay for games. Students only.
IN TER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Today. 5 p.m.,
4th Floor Library. Prayer Meeting.
DELTA SIGMA Pi PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS FRATERNITY:
Today. FU Johnson Lounge. 7 p.m. Rush Smoker. Speaker: Dr.
Ralph B. Thompson. Business Ethics. All sophomores, juniors
and seniors invited.

made in Room 124. Norman Hall, lor speech screening tests.
Screening appointments are available only during a three-week
period and will not be available during the spring trimester.
All teacher education majors, regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech screening requirement BEFORE
being admitted into the Advanced Professional Sequence or enroll enrolling
ing enrolling in EDS 400. EDE 400 and the elementary block. EDE 300, 301,
302.
ARMY OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL: Three briefings on the
Army Officer Candidate School will be held for male seniors and
graduate students Feb. 14, 16 and 18 at 5 p.m. in Room 108,
Military Bldg. Interested persons should attend one of these
briefings or call Lt. Col. Christian or Maj. Shannon. Ext. 2788,
for information.
FACULTY AND STAFF: SUMMER RESEARCH APPOINT APPOINTMENTS:
MENTS: APPOINTMENTS: Monday, Feb. 28, is the deadline for submitting appli applications
cations applications to the Graduate School for faculty summer research
appointments, Term 111-B. Awards will be announced after
March 15.
GROUP LIFE INSURANCE: The Personnel Division has con concluded
cluded concluded negotiations with the Cannon-Treweek Agency. Inc., result resulting
ing resulting in greater flexibility of enrollment into the group life insurance
program as it applies to new faculty and staff members. Persons
who began working for the University after September 1965, are
eligible until March 1966 to enroll in the life insurance program
($5,000 or over annual earnings). Call Mr. Robinson or Mrs.
Morgan, Ext. 2101. Personnel Division, for further information.
ICAL CO. Agric., Gen. Bus., Lib. Arts, Biol. GULF LIFE
INSURANCE CO. Acctg., Bus. Admin., Econ., Math, Ins.
FEB. 18: NATL CENTER FOR HEALTH STATISTICS Stat.,
Math, Soc. Sci. MAAS BROTHERS Bus. Admin., Mktg.. Lib.
Arts. BLOUNT BROTHERS CONSTRUCTION CO. BBC, CE,
ME. GENERAL FOODS CORP. Lib. Arts, Bus. Admin., Chem.,
ChE, IE, ME, Acctog., Food Tech. RALSTON PURINA CO.
Acctg.. Agr., Eng., Bus., Agric., Food Tech.

CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EX PENCE
$25 S6OO
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222 W. University Ave.

Page 9

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I 1013 W. University
I (2 blocks off campus)



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Feb. 14, 1966

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'ITS DELISH
Former Orange Bowl Queen and Miss University returned from Viet Nam were given a weekend on
of Florida Jinny Jasper gives Lt.EdSpinaioa bite of Gainesville.
a Florida orange. Spinaio and three other her os
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BETAS LOAD VIET HERO WITH CITRUS

Among the gilts bestowed on the Viet Nam heroes
in Operation Appreciation was citrus from the Beta

OCS Briefings
Briefings for all students in interested
terested interested in Officer's Candidate
School (OCS) will be held today
tferoqgh Wednesday. These brief briefings
ings briefings will be in Room 109 of the
Military Buikling and will start
at 5 p.m. each day.

'OPERATION APPRECIATION

STEAK NIGHT
12 oz. CHOICE
I mm t-bone
Steak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cole Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
ISOS DUS. QU| u $4(9
. =;

Theta Pis. Lt. Ed Spinaio accepts his basket as
cheering house me rubers look on.

WELCOME FROM UF FRATERNITIES
More than 300 students greeted the veterans of Operation Apprecia Appreciation
tion Appreciation when they arrived at the Gainesville Airport Friday. Lambda
Chi Alpha and Delta Tau Delta show their enthusiasm with placards.
Appreciation

(From Page 1)
from three major networks were
on hand, along with about 15 mem members
bers members of the working press.
After their arrival, the soldiers
were whisked to their complimen complimentary
tary complimentary rooms at the Ramada Inn in
donated cars by University Chev Chevrolet.
rolet. Chevrolet.
That night they separted and
dined at the Alpha Delta Pi, Delta
Gamma, Alpha Omicron Pi and
Sigma Kappa sorority houses prior
to a night of partying at frater fraternities
nities fraternities with UF coeds as dates. Hie
UF Interhall Council was host that
evening.
Saturday they were given a tour
of Silver Springs, including a look
at die Ross Allen's Reptile In Institute
stitute Institute
The Interhall Council was host
to a dutch-treat dinner with an
informal question and answer ses session
sion session Saturday night.
Later that evening they picked
up campus beautiesDiane Den Denning,

|§ r .... rr
MR. MITCHELLS
Is Featuring The Black &
Cordovan Classic By JARMAN
I
.
This Week
THE STADIUM SEAT OFFER WAS ADDED BY
MISTAKE. I
Our Apologies To Mr. Mitchells &
Students Alike.
. V

ning, Denning, Jean Salisbury, Bee Weber
and Betty Wendtfor dates.
Yesterday they attended church
(Catholic, Presbyterians and Bap Baptist)
tist) Baptist) and had an informal lunch at
the Hotel Thomas.
During the afternoon they paid a
visit to the Pike Fraternitys open
house honoring mothers.
Once again for supper they hit
the dinner circuit, this time at the
Holiday Inn as guests of the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity CounciL They met with
fraternity and sorority presidents
along with Student Government of officials.
ficials. officials.
IXER6X C6fME5|
' 1-19 Copies, 10v ea. 204
Over, 9<
Copies Made While You Watt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
__l|Bo W, UNIVERSITY AYE.



Gators Seek Revenge

By 808 MEN AKER
Alligator Staff Writer
A revenge- minded Gator hardcourt quintet takes
the floor tonight against Mississippi State, the team
hat started the Gators on their four-game losing
streak two weeks ago.
Coach Norm Sloan, in an attempt to rest the battle
wea ry Gators, gave then two days off last week after
their 86-66 loss to hot-shooting Lee DeFore and
company.
The results of Sloans subbatical will show up to tonight
night tonight against Mississippi. 'Hie Bulldogs had a real
dog fight with the Georgia Bulldogs Saturday night,
losing in Athens 83-71.
Sloan may reach into the grab bag to come up with
a starting line-up that will put the Gators back on
their winning ways.
Big Jeff Ransey played two fine games against
Kentucky and Auburn last week and should be a start starter.
er. starter. The Gators other big man, Gary Keller, will
also start.
Skip Higley is the Gators best ball handler, and
starting him is a must for the team.
After those three, you might as well flip a coin as
try to second guess Sloan.
David Miller, a regular starter most of the season.

Jets 9 Namath To Be G.I. Joe?

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
defense Department has endorsed
egislation which could lead to the
irafting of heavy-weight champion
:assius Clay and New York Jet
luarterback Joe Namath, Rep.
Varies E. Bennet, D-Fla., an announced
nounced announced last week.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

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Bennett told the House that he
has received a letter from the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon backing his bill which would
provide special physical and edu educational
cational educational programs to help draft
rejects meet selective service
standards.
Clay was rejected on mental
grounds. Namath, the $400,000 pro
football bonus boy, was turned
down on grounds of a bad knee.
Bennett said the House Armed
Services Committee has agreed
to hold hearings on the govern governments
ments governments draft policies, including
his proposal that would let the
Army accept rejects such as Clay
and Namath.

failed to break into the scoring column, though he
played most of the game.
Harry Winkler hit for nihe points against Auburn
on long outside shots, but his shooting percentage
was a meager .222.
Paul Morton had a good night against Auburn, play playing
ing playing a solid, agressive brand of ball and also hit for
nine points.
Jumping jack Gary McElroy and Mike Rollyson
should see a good deal of action as Sloan tries to
put some fight into the Fighting Gators.
Florida now stands 12-8 overall and fifth in the
SEC, tied with Alabama, at 5-5.
The Bulldogs big gun is 6-7 center David Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, currently averaging 19.4 points per game.
He is also one of the leading rebounders in the SEC.
Other Bulldogs who should see action for State
mentor Joe Dan Gold are guards Paul Smith and
Buddy Walden and Forwards Charlie Crews and
Gary Washington.
Mississippi stands third in the SEC behind Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Vanderbilt with a 7-3 record and is 11-8
overall on the season.
The Baby Gators face Manatee JC in a prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary game at 6 p.m.

Bennett said his bill would
allow for reconsideration of these
two famous rejects and others
similarly situated who might pos possibly
sibly possibly qualify for military service
and serve with other young Amer Americans
icans Americans protecting freedom around
the world.
Bennett said last year 583,530
men were given pre-induction ex examinations
aminations examinations and 292,776 were turn turned
ed turned down.
These figures would authorize
the Defense Department to institute
a special training and rehabilita rehabilitation
tion rehabilitation program for draftees rejected
because of educational or physical
shortcomings.
Why Do
You Read
So Slowly?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique of rapid reading which
should enable you to double
your reading speed and yet re retain
tain retain much more. Most people
do not realize how much they
could increase their pleasure,
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According to this publisher,
anyone, regardless of his
present reading skill, can use
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remarkable degree. Whether
reading stories, books, tech technical
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To acquaint the readers of
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More mailed free. No obli obligation.
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clude include your zip code.

Menaker -
SPORTS EDITOR
Well, its happened again. After four trimesters, The Alligator
has a new sports editor.
I havent decided whether or not its an honor. Ill make up my
mind when I get my final grades in April.
Until then Ill struggle along, doing the best I can. Andy Moor
was a fine sports editor, one of the best. I know Ill have my work
cut out for me trying to replace him.
One thing I promise to do is give wide coverage of campus
intramurals, Greek and non-Greek alike. We may even cover the
fair sex in their athletic endeavors.
As you may have noticed, The Alligator has initiated a new fea feature
ture feature Campus Sports Calendar. If you wish to have your activity
covered, leave notice on the sports desk in The Alligator office
no later than three days before the event, and please type it!! Im
not a graphologist, and I cant read Arabic.
We have some fine columnists writing for the sports page. Eddie
Sears and Bruce Dudley will do their columns, and I hope to
persuade Andy Moor to bless us with his sagacious sports acumen
on occasion.
No,its not going to be an easy job, but I hope it will be a re rewarding
warding rewarding one both for myself and for you the student who reads
the sports page.
Things That Will Never Happen (Inside Jokes)
Andy Moor will go on a diet and lose 35 pounds, slimming down
enough to play on the Gator football team.... Brownie Johnston will
make the Academic All-America baseball squad.... The Alligator
sports staff will get a fan letter from the UFSailing Club... Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism Professor Harry Heath will start a Bill Killeen Fan Club....
Bill Killeen will start a Dr. Harry Heath Fan Club.... Otis Boggs
will announce a perfect game.... Eddie Sears will move into the
SAE house, forsaking apartment living forever.... Gator trackman
Bill Tucker will wear socks and get a crew cut.... Dean Hale will
take out a life-time subscription to the Charlatan.... Wilt Cham Chamberlain
berlain Chamberlain will finally fit into a Volkswagen.... Professor Don Grooms
will yield to pressure from high up and will be forced to resume
his Clyde Hope column.... Alligator Production Manager Ed Barber
will allow soft drinks in the paste-up 1ab.... And Ill get up
enough nerve to write another column like this one without fear of
libel.
EDDIE
Sears W
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
Lee DeFore is something else.
Item: His 24.0 average is leading the Southeastern Conference,
but Wednesday night he was even better, pouring 4P 35 points
against the Gators.
Item: Hes the tallest man on the Auburn team at 6-6, but a
midget next to Gary Keller (6-9) and Jeff Ramsey (6-10). Still he
pulled down more rebounds l2 than any other player.
Item: He attempted five free throws and he made five free
throws which is highly respectable in an unfriendly gym.
Item: He shot 20 times Wednesday night and connected 15 times.
Thats 75 per cent.
That kid is really amazing, commented Norm Carlson,
Floridas athletic publicity director who used to hold the same
position at Auburn.
When I used to watch him in high school he would hit eight
or nine shots in a row, Carlson added. And hes a fine boy
a real clean, intelligent kid.
DeFore certainly deserved the standing ovation he received
from 3,800 Florida fans. Its really a treat to watch somebody
like him play basketball.
*
!:
Larry Woods, by the way, is the personality behind the micro microphone
phone microphone in Florida Gym.
The affable Woods, greatest cheerleader Florida will ever have,
is Carlsons new assistant and Gator Norm couldnt have found
a better man for the job.
Woods was graduated from Florida in 1960 and has worked for
the Gainesville Sun, Pompano Beach Sun-Sentinel and Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale News.
I first met Woods when he was working city-side for the Sun-
Sentinel and I was a sportswriter. He was respected by his
fellow employees and his employers.
He joined Carlsons staff over the Christmas holidays and
immediately went to work on basketball public relations. Also,
before he was even a member of the staff, Woods on his own time,
put out the second basketball brochure after the first one turned
out to be a giant mess.
With Woods and Carlson working full time, Florida now must
have one of the best public relations staffs in the South.

Monday, Feb. 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Vo Is Capture SEC Track Crown

By DOUG WOOLFOLK
Alligator Staff Writer
Tennessee easily captured its
second straight Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference indoor track crown Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in Montgomery, Alabama
walking away with five first places
and a total of 42 points.
Second-place Auburn collected

The Florida Alligator^

Monday, Feb. 14, 1960

Campus Sports
Briefs
The UF golfers opened their sea season
son season Saturday beating Florida State
10 1/2-7 1/2, Rollins 10-8 and
Stetson 16 1/2-1 1/2 in a three threeway
way threeway victory at the Florida Golf and
Country Club. Florida's Lloyd
Watts was low man for the day with
his score of 68 while FSUs Denny
Lyons placed second with a 70.
The baby Gators topped the FSU
freshmen 14 1/2-1/2.
Next match for the team is Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Feb. 19, against South
Florida at home.

The Florida Gymnastics Team
beat Georgia Southern 139.7 to
124.6 Friday night for its first
victory of the season. Bob Har Harwood
wood Harwood was high scorer for the Ga Gators
tors Gators placing first on the side horse,
second in free exercise and third
on parallel bars for a total score
of 36.7.
Coach Regna said he was very
pleased with the team effort in the
victory.
Next match for the team will be
4 p.m. Feb. 25 against Miami-Dade
JC in the Florida gym.

UF fencers competed in the
Green Gator Festival fencing meet
at Florida gym Saturday, which fea featured
tured featured tops in talent from through throughout
out throughout the Southeast.
Jose Sasek of the UF fencing club
took fourth in men's foils while
Larry Groover of Florida won the
sabre division.

In exhibition matches at the UF
varsity tennis courts Friday and
Saturday, the talented Baby Gators
beat the varsity by scores of 6-3
each day. The freshmen won four
of the singles matches and two of
the doubles matches. Neely and
Beeland led their freshmen
cohorts.
The varsity tennis team will open
its season Friday, Feb. 18 against
the University of Jacksonville in
Jacksonville.
(> hey

26 points followed by LSU third,
19; Florida fourth, 17; and Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, 10; Tulane, 7; Kentucky, 5;
Georgia and Mississippi, three
each.
Best showings for the Gators
were turned in by John Anderson
who took second in the 60-yard
dash and Wayne Courtney who also

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Page 12

placed second with his 50-6 1/4
heave of the shot put.
Floridas Scott Hagei was third
in the pole vault, and Jim Richeson
took third in the high jump event
while Dieter Gebhard captured
fourth place honors in the 1,000-
yard run. The Gator mile relay
team also finished third.
In the broad jump event, Bill
Tucker of Florida placed third with
a 22-2 1/2 leap. Scott Hager was
another of the Gators to place, tak taking
ing taking hurdles.
In spite of the Gators many good
timings, they failed to take a first
place in Saturdays action. In Fri Friday's
day's Friday's time trials, however, Dietter

Gebhard had the best time, 1:05.4,
in winning the 1,000-yard run. John
Anderson also qualified with a
first-place time of 6.4 in the 60-
yard dash.
Other Gators who qualified Fri Friday
day Friday were George Jahnigan in the
broad jump and Bill Tucker, also
in the 60-yard dash with Anderson.
In the freshman meet, Auburn
took first place with 15 points, and
Florida and LSU tied for second
with 13 points each. The Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators Mike Burton set anew Sout Southeastern
heastern Southeastern Conference record in the
broad jump with his leap of 23
feet 2 1/4 inches.
Hehd coach Jimmy Carnes, who

has done an outstanding job of
re-vamping the track program,
was pleased with the showing and
expects his team to be ready
for the seasons opening.
The first outdoor meet for the
Gators will be the Jesuit Invita Invitational
tional Invitational in Tampa, Feb. 26, where
Florida will compete with FSU and
other Florida colleges. The first
home meet will be a contest with
Southern Illinois on March 22.
Touchdown King
SYRACUSE. NY. Junior halfback Floyd Little of
Syracuse led the nations col college
lege college football players with 19
touchdowns in 1965.