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
Investigation Proceeds In Tenure Case

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Last year while Ed Richer fought the
administration on a background of peti petitionannies,
tionannies, petitionannies, another struggle waged with
Tigert Hall in a far quieter atmosphere.
The widely publicized details of Richers
fight involved mainly one man Richer.
Theother struggle quietly blanketed first
a full department and then spread to
implicate the entire UF.
Richer fought for tenure an agree agreement
ment agreement between faculty member and admin administration
istration administration ensuring the professor his job
until retirement.
And Richer lost.
At the center of the other struggle was
a now-departed philosophy professor, Dr.
Farhang Zabeeh.
Zabeeh also fought for his tenure. But
unlike Richer, who publicly stated his
refusal to work for a doctorate degree
(one of the three criteria for tenure),
Zabeeh appeared to fulfill tenure require requirements.
ments. requirements.
These requirements include publishing,
excellence in teaching and service to the
academic community.
Zabeehs publishing credits include a

Tlie Florida Alligator

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III!
'LETfc WIN THE WAR
Lt. Ed Spinaio, one of the four Viet Nam veterans being honored
by UF over the past weekend, tells a packed house in University
Auditorium that the goal is to win the war in Viet Nam.
Four Appreciation Vets
Ask For War Support
Four Viet Nam veterans stood before UF students last night and
asked their support for the war.
The soldiers, all recently returned from Viet Nam, have been guests
of UF over the weekend and spoke before a rally in the University
Auditorium last night which was attended by a near-full house.
Before they left, they received 100 pints of blood taken from the
arms of fraternity men.
Lt. Ed Spinaio, who gave an emotion-packed talk before the crowd,
presented the student body with a Viet Cong flag he captured. The
red and yellow flag was captured by Spinaio during a battle in which
he won the Bronze Star. He brought it to the university and showed
no intentions of parting with it.
For the reception you, at the University, have given me, I would
like to present this flag, Spinaio said.
The four soldiers took with them plaques from Florida Blue Key
(See APPRECIATION, Page 7)

Vol. 58, N 0.93

UF academic freedom is it areality?Most Northern
university policies seem to be keeping pace with today's
society. But is the UF dragging its feet across the field
of academic freedom?
The days are past when UF professors could find a
policeman at their classroom door, ready to escort
them to Charley Johns motel-room hearings on
communism and homosexuality. But is the UF going fast
enough in its liberalization?
Here, in this series, is the UF s case for academic
freedom.

favorably reviewed book on the philosopher
David Hume, another book which has been
accepted for publication and 17 articles
for internationally published scholar
journals.
Zabeeh was promoted from assistant to
associate professor six months before the

Academic Freedom:
Fact Or Fantasy

University of Florida

Food Service Changes
Under New Manager

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
A student walks through the
Main Cafeteria food line and sud suddenly
denly suddenly from out of nowhere an arm
appears offering tossed salad. A
few paces down another arm
appears rolls. And still further
on comes hand-served drinks.
This is the new face of Food
Service.
The speed service line, an in innovation
novation innovation barely two weeks old, is
part of the Food Service taking
shape under new management.
With Gay Welborns departure
from his post as UF Foodservice
director a little over two weeks
ago Food Service management has
been assumed by former assistant
Joe Koshler and consulting
assistant Jack Rutledge.
Several changes in Foodservice
operation have already started and
many more are coming, say Kosh Koshler
ler Koshler and Rutledge.
The speed-service line in the
east wing of the Main Cafeteria
involves wrapped silverware,
larger dinner napkins, hand served
dressed salad and hand served
rolls and beverages. An extra re register
gister register has also been added.
According to Koshler, these
changes have doubled the speed of
the line. Whereas the line served
three people a minute in the past,
it now serves six.
Another improvement made pos possible
sible possible by the changes, is better in inspection
spection inspection of eating utensils and
greater neatness.
Since the silverwear is now hand
wrapped, it is also closely
inspected. Hand serving salads
helps prevent spilled food which
occurs with self-service, says
Rutledge.
Koshler and Rutledge also talked
of increased variety in menus.
Cafeteria managers in the past
were required to serve three of
five requested food items. Since
only four items can usually be
served at a meal, they could use
individual initiative with only one
item.

tenure controversy broke out. In addition,
the departing head of the High Honors
Seminar recommended Zabeeh as his re replacement.
placement. replacement.
Zabeeh, who has been termed by Vice
President for Academic Affairs Robert
B. Mautz as good but not the best,

Tuesday, February 15, 1966

Now, however, managers are re required
quired required to serve only two of the
five requested items. This leaves
them two items to vary according
to individual cafeteria areas.
For dorm cafeterias, it means

New GI Bill Affects
Many UF Students

Several hundred UF students
will be affected by the new GI
bill which can provide up to $l5O
a month for military veterans.
Rep. D.R. (Billy) Matthews spoke
on benefits of this bill before a
near capacity crowd at the Florida
Union Auditorium Friday night.
The bill comes under the Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Readjustment Benefits Act of
1965 and will go into effect June 1.
It is now up for President John Johnsons
sons Johnsons signature.
It will provide educational bene benefits
fits benefits up to SIOO for single veterans,
$125 for married veterans and
$l5O for married veterans with
children.
The bill applies only to veterans
with six months or more active
service to their credit.

Constitutional Changes Pass
Both proposed constitutional amendments passed the election.
Constitutional Amendment One to move spring elections up one
week passed 3,054 to 751. Elections were held on the fifth Thurs Thursday
day Thursday after the beginning of spring trimester. They will now be
held on the fourth Thursday.
Constitutional Amendment Two involved two changes. The first
allowed passage of a Leg Council bill with the signature of the
Student Body President and the President of the University.
Previously, the Student Body Treasurers signature was also
required.
The second change provided the Student Body Treasurer with
veto power over budget matters.
Constitutional Amendment Two passed 2,938 to 798.
This years elections also included a straw vote for governors
post. Robert King High won with 2,258 votes. Scott Kelly came in
second with 2,032 and Haydon Burns polled 591 votes.

left his UF post after tenure was denied.
Today he teaches at Roosevelt Univer University
sity University in Chicago as a full professor with
a 25% salary increase.
The conditions of Zabeehs departure
stapled a string of question marks to the
state of UF academic freedom. As the
validity of Ed Richers tenure claims were
both publicly and privately studied, a quiet
investigation of the Zabeeh case was
aunched by the AAUP(American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors) local
chapter.
Results of this investigation are not
yet available to the public, but censure
of the UFs actions in the Zabeeh case
could lead to blacklisting of the UF by
the national AAUP.
Zabeehs tenure case first came to
public light last year when the June 8
Alligator reported resignations of three
of the then five-and-one-half-man philo philosophy
sophy philosophy department.
These resignations climaxed problems
in the philosophy department which had
been stirring since early 1964.
TOMORROW: A full description of these
problems and their outcome.

students can request particular
dishes.
Hume boys dont have the same
taste as Broward girls, said
(See FOOD, Page 3)

Other benefits include home
loans, non-service connected
medical care, preference in
government employment, job coun counseling
seling counseling and placement assistance
and increased protection under the
Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief
Act.
The bill should also help smooth
over some of the dissatisfaction
of those drafted out of college.
When they complete their military
obligations, assistance of the bill
can help them to. resume their
education.
The Veterans Administration
will be administering this cold
war GI bill.
The four visiting Viet Nam
veterans were present at Rep.
Matthews speech.



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966

International
PEACE TOUR...Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey toured Bang Bangkoks
koks Bangkoks canal district and floating market Monday before a planned
flight to Laos and a meeting with Laotian Premier Prince Souvanna
Phouma.
On his arrival Sunday, Humphrey assured Thailand the United States
was firm in its determination to halt Communist aggression in South Southwest
west Southwest Asia. Enroute to Vientiane, Laos, Humphrey planned to view
from the air the Friendship Highway and other roads built in Thailand
with American aid.
ISLAND VIOLENCE .. .The heaviest shooting since the provisional
government took office more than five months ago broke out in Santo
Domingo. An American Paratrooper was shot and critically wounded
by a sniper in one of more than 20 such attacks. Troops of the Inter Inter..
.. Inter.. American Peace Force searched six houses and confiscated more
than 3,000 rounds of ammunition. In the current wave of violence
four policemen have died one of them burned to death and several
others have been injured.
RATION HlKE...Prime Minister Indira Gandhi Sunday increased
by 20 per cent the rice ration for poverty-stricken Kerala State,
scene of recent hunger rioting. At the same time she warned that
despite the nations pressing economic problems India could not afford
to cut its defense effort because of the continuing threat from Commu Communist
nist Communist China. The recently-elected prime minister announced an increase
in the rice ration from five to six ounces a day.
WAR NURSES . The first woman Air
Force nurses to he sent to South Viet Nam
have arrived at the Cam Ranh Bay Air Base
for duty with the 12th USAF Hospital, the Air
Force announced Sunday. The hospital is the
largest Air Force medical facility in South
Viet Nam Sixteen nurses were assigned to
the hospital.
National
* <4-
SET TO REST.. .Showman Billy Rose held center stage for the
last time Sunday in the theater he named after himself as 700 friends
and fellow celebrities gathered for a memorial service to the diminu diminutive
tive diminutive songwriter, producer, nightclub owner, columnist and financier.
Rain lashed his beloved Broadway as Rose, on stage in a bronze
and copper casket decked with banks of longstem American Beauty
Roses, was praised as a man of unique genius and restless
creativity.
SENDS HAND... An Indian neurosurgeon was in critical condition
Sunday in a St. Louis Hospital after he apparently cut off his right hand
with a hacksaw and sent the hand to his estranged wife.
Dr. Khurshed Amyari, was hospitalized after he was found on the
bathroom floor of his south side home. Authorities said Ansaris
American wife, Margaret, also a doctor at Barnes Hospital received
a package Sunday morning containing the hand and a note which read:
This is the hand that caused the trouble.*
Florida
HIGH ANNOUNCES .. .A motorcade along
U.S Highway 90 from Quincy to the steps
of the State Capitol in Tallahassee today will
signal the start of the 1966 governor's race
of Miami Mayor Robert King High. High, on
tour of the state's Panhandle counties, will
qualify at noon in the Secretary of State's
office. An hour later, the candidate will ad address
dress address the people of Florida through a state statewide
wide statewide radio hookup on the steps of the Capitol.
The broadcast will be aired <( live" from 1 to
1:30 p.m.
TRAGIC HONE YMOON ... A 31-year-old man, married only six
hours, was killed Sunday when the car in which he and his bride were
driving on their honeymoon struck a bus. Lowell Phillip Waiting, 31,
was thrown from the car and killed when it hit the farm bus on the
narrow highway through the Everglades. His bride, the former Gail
Vlara Pfluger, 28, was injured. The hometown paper, the Ft. Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale News, carried the story of the wreck in the same edition with
the story of their wedding.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements anu
to revise or turn awny copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED. though dPslred position will be given wheia-ver possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day alter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible foi more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times Notice;, lor corns lion musi he given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is thi official stud* nt he w -paper of ihc t m 'ersly of F|oi 11 and Is
published five times weekly ex.* mi-weekly. Cm)
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. Th* Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Draft Standards To Drop;
Hershey Cites Gl Deficit

WASHINGTON (UPI) Lt. Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey, director of the
Selective Service System, said he
believed minor criminals
should be drafted.
Hershey said on a locally tele televised
vised televised interview program that local
draft boards have also been order ordered
ed ordered to review men rejected on a
moral basis as part of an overall
lowering of standards of mental
and physical requirements.
The downward revision of draft
standards was ordered as part of
the Viet Nam war effort. The na national
tional national budget has provided for
360,000 men to be drafted in the
current fiscal year and another
160,000 in the 1966-67 fiscal year
that starts in July, 1966.
Ive heard frequently that young
men are committing crimes to
escape the draft, Hershey said
in response to a question about
his reaction to persons who burn
Anti-Soviet
Writers Tried
MOSCOW (UPI) Moscow news newspapers
papers newspapers predicted a guilty verdict
for two writers accused of smuggl smuggling
ing smuggling anti-Soviet literature to the
West.
The verdict was expected during
the fourth and final day of the
Russian Supreme Court trial of
Andrei D. Sinyavsky and Yuli M.
Daniels.
Both men have pleaded innocent.
But the prosecutors summation
Saturday demanded the maximum
punishment for Sinyavsky seven
years in prison and five years
exile from Moscow and a five fiveyear
year fiveyear sentence for Daniel, followed
by three years exile.
The Soviet press has printed
regular coverage of the trial, which
has been barred to foreigners.
But all the stories have assumed
the guilt of the two authors.

iSuhc
K few
* and the Boston Pops
Recorded live" at Tanglewood
-the musical meeting of
Americas foremost inter interpreter
preter interpreter of popular classics
with the man who created so
many of them. In this new
album, Arthur Fiedler and
Duke Ellington play 'l2 of
the Duke's tunes, arranged
to make the most of the
notes by the Duke himself I>/ 1 i\ I i.
You'll love it madly - H MM

their draft cards. I feel the
armed forces should take some of
these minor criminals. Ive had
several phone calls like the father
who complained he didnt tell his
son to go out and steal hub caps
so he could get out of the draft.
Hershey was asked about the
high rejection rate of prospective
inductees and the practice of call calling
ing calling up about syc times as many
men for examination as are actu actually
ally actually needed.
Weve changed the method of
warfare, said Hershey who has
a 53-year military career.

Twisters Lash South

Death-dealing tornadoes ripped
through the Southeast Sunday,
thawing ice and steady rains sent
scores of rivers and streams over
their banks, and a new cold wave
pushed into the north central
states.
The violent twist in the weather
broke a weeklong spell of spring springlike
like springlike weather in the upper third of
the nation and was a reminder that

===='""" =?
The Fraternity
Purchasing Association
Offers a DESIGN CONTEST to its members II
PRIZES TO THE WINNERS
Deadline For Entries Is
Midnight, March 1, 1966
See Your Organization President For Details
OR: Fraternity Purchasing Association
Rm. 206 Security Building
Gainesville, Fla
Phone: 372-3550

We need people with a great
deal more capacity than I had to
have. Also, medical science has
found more of whats wrong with
a man than whats right with him
and modern educators have de devised
vised devised more questions that cant
be answered than can be.
Hershey told one of the members
of the panel of interviewers I
dont believe we will ever see the
end of the draft in my lifetime or
yours. Weve never had peace since
I started in this job, even after the
end of wars, and I dont see that
kind of peace in the near future.

winter is not yet over.
Tornadoes rumbled through Al Albany,
bany, Albany, Thomson, Eastman and Ma Macon
con Macon in Georgia and into Statesville,
Waxhaw, Mount Olive and Clinton
in North Carolina.
Winds gusting up to 75 miles an
hour raked Goldsboro, N. C.,anda
funnel cloud was sighted near
Blackstone, Va., where winds
reached 63 miles an hour.



Food Service Changing

Rutledge. So Rutledge sees no
reason why those Hume boys have
to eat the same meals as the
Broward eirls.
A particularly sore spot with
students is cleanliness of campus
cafeterias and snack bars.
Another recent addition is
advertising to notify students of
special foods. This includes not
only regular specials, such as
fried chicken dinners, but rarely
served foods such as sweet-and sweet-andsour
sour sweet-andsour pork.
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CAIAVAM ECONOMY TOURS
Engl., Holl., Belg., Germany, Switz.,
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OPAHTUMtt WEEKLY AW>. to MOV.
for Frat llln SERVICE
808 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS


Cramming
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Crashing
Pubbing
Fragging
PERMANENT PRESS \
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FOR FAMOUS
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350 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10001
zr?

(From Page I)

Were with you on that, agreed
Rutledge about needed improve improvement
ment improvement in cleanliness.
Rutledge said Food Service is
now in the process of hiring two
professional janitors to handle
major cleaning jobs.
This would put major cleaning
work in the hands of professionals
trained to clean and leave daily
mopping and table cleaning for re regular
gular regular help.
Rutledge also said he hopes to
increase his student hiring pro program
gram program to back up regular staff
during peak hours.

Business Cash Awards
Get Large Boost

The Haskins and Sells Educa Educational
tional Educational Foundation has increased
its award for faculty research and
study to the Department of Ac Accounting
counting Accounting of the UFs College of
Business Administration.
The amount of the annual award
has been boosted from $ ,000 to
$2,500 and presently is being uti utilized
lized utilized by doctoral candidate Keith
E. Baker of Mineral Ridge, Ohio,
in relation to his dissertation work
on a study of international account-

The student program had shrunk
to three. But since Koshler and
Rutledge have taken over, a few
students have been added with addi additional
tional additional help planned for the future.
Another change in Food Service
a retraining program
f6r personnel.
Were retraining our line
people and cashiers in how to talk
to people and serve profes professionally,
sionally, professionally, said Rutledge.
And finally, for students who
have noticed empty spots in those
$2,000 picture frames hanging on
Campus Club walls. Rutledge says
Food Service has plans on tap to
fill the frames.

ing standards and principles.
Results of Bakers study will
be of value to U.S. companies
with foreign subsidiaries and to
persons and firms interested in
investing in foreign firms.
Since the award was originally
made in 1956, various doctoral
students have been assisted in
their research.
One recent student made an
economic analysis of personal in income
come income and expenditures of three
selected Florida counties. His
study determined that persons in
Sarasota and Volusia counties
spend, on the average, five per
cent more than their incomes, as
compared with the national average
of five per cent annual savings.
In Escambia County, it was dis discovered
covered discovered that residents matched the
national average.
The county study was conducted
as one of a series of economic
reports made by the state of
Florida.
The Haskins and Sells Educa Educational
tional Educational Foundation is sponsored by
a national firm of certified public
accountants.

British Author Colin Wilson will
speak on campus Thursday night at
8:15 in University Auditorium.
The colorful Wilson will speak
on Beyond The Outsider. His
talk is sponsored by the Florida
Union Forums Committee.
Iconoclast, philosopher, critic
and novelist, Wilson has some sometimes
times sometimes been called the elder
statesman of the angry young man
and the British Dostoyeavsky.

BEEF BURGER BASKET
SLAW, ROLLS <
-*M SPECIAL^
W 61< .23
REGULARLY 80<: (f
TODAY ONLY II

Colin Wilson Speaks

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WUS WEEK
UF President J. Wayne Reitz endorses World University Service
campaign Feb. 25 to March 5. Looking on are (1. to r.) Tom Carnes
and Bing Michael, chairman of the drive. Money collected during
the drive goes to build dorms, buy books and food for students in
foreign countries.
Beauty-Beast Contest
Set For WUS Drive

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
It costs 10 cents a day to live
in India. UF students can help
send Indians to school for that
amount.
World University Service will
sponser a campaign from Feb. 28
to March 5 to raise money for
foreign students.
World University Service week
will be headed by Bing Michael.
Michael explained the service was
away for students at the UF to
help other students help them themselves.
selves. themselves.
The money collected during the
fund drive goes to build dorms,
and buy books and food for stu students
dents students in foreign countries. The
most needy areas are in Hong
Kong, Bangkok, India and South
Africa.
Last years fund drive topped
the $2,000 mark. Michael hopes
to go way over that total.
World University Service week

A French critic recently
described Wilson as the only
worthy successor to Orwell, D.H.
Lawrence and Aldous Huxley that
England has produced.
Wilson created a sensation in
the literary world when, in his
twenties, he published his first
book, The Outsider, a shatter shattering
ing shattering criticism of modern civiliza civilization
tion civilization that became a major critical
success.

Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

is tied in with the Beauty and the
Beast contest.
Michael said there are three
new trophies to be awarded to the
organizations who collect the most
money during the fund drive.
There are three classifications
in the competition. Fraternities
and sororities are paired, other
fraternities and girls dorms are
paired and men and womens dorms
are paired.
The trophies are to be kept by
the individual fraternity, sorority
and dorm winners. Plaques will
be awarded to individuals.
These will not be over-all
winners, but will signify how the
paired groups came out in rela relation
tion relation to the other groups, Michael
explained.
The groups in each classification
will nominate a beauty and a beast
who will assist in raising money
for the foreign students.
The funds are distributed
through an individual organiza organizations
tions organizations which awards scholarships on
the basis of need to students in
foreign countries.
The other members of the World
University Service committee in include
clude include Manny James, vice-chair vice-chairman
man vice-chairman and publicity director; Tom
Carnes, fraternity co-ordinator;
Jo Ann Mulholland, sorority co coordinator
ordinator coordinator and John Shipplet and
Giles Van Dyne, office managers.
Vienna Octet
In Concert
At UF Tonight
Lyceum Council sponsors the
appearance of the Vienna Octet
in University Auditorium tonight
at 8:15.
The octet, consisting of string
quartet plus double bass, clarinet,
bassoon and French horn, will
play mucic by Mozart; Paul Hinde Hindemith,
mith, Hindemith, 20th century composer; and
Franz Schubert.
Tickets are available for UF
students at the FU box office with
their I.D. cards. UF faculty and
staff may purchase tickets for sl.
Piano soloist Leonard Pennario
will appear with the UF Symphony
Orchestra in a pair of concerts
Sunday, Feb. 20 at 4 p.m. and
Monday, Feb. 21 at 8:15 p.m.
The concerts are for the Cleva
J. Carson Memorial Music
Scholarship Fund. Tickets for all
non-UF students are $2.
Students may obtain tickets for
free with their I.D. cards. They
are available now at the FU box
office and at the Record Bar.

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
MERIT
is merited
hallenge and opportunity confront president presidentw
w presidentw elect Buddy Jacobs and the new members of
Legislative Council.
Jacobs faces the challenge of fulfillment one of
keeping the promises he made to the students during
the campaign. Leg Councils challenge is one of
maturity rising above politics to cooperate with
an administration of a different party. Both will
require courage.
Mr. Jacobs, your election reforms caught the
imagination of the students. Dont let them be duped
again. The selection of your cabinet will signal the
type of loyalty you have to your professional ideals.
If the professional politicos cut up the pie for
you, we will have witnessed just another in a series
of typical student government post-election debacles.
Your campaign promised the electorate more than
that. You have the power at your disposal to give the
students on this campus the best cabinet they have
ever had.
You said repeatedly during the campaign that you
stood up to the politicos in fighting for election re reforms.
forms. reforms. Dont stop now. Give us a cabinet of 18 men
and women who have the desire, capacity and ability
to fulfill our expectations.
Members of the Legislative Council, you can
destroy or strengthen the potential of this years
Student Government.
Decision Party representatives, you are in firm
control of the legislative branch. Beware of your
power. You must approve every cabinet appointee
of Buddy Jacobs. Do so on one criteria merit.
The thirst for revenge, the hunger to predominate,
and political pressures all will plague the fibers
of your character. You are a member of either a
social or independent group who endorsed your can candidacy.
didacy. candidacy. But, you are representing far more students
than are present in your backers. Most important
you are a conscience.
There will be no secret balloting for cabinet
nominations. All will know your decision; the po politicos,
liticos, politicos, the voters and your conscience. Who will
have first priority?
If a Student executive branch and a Decision legis legislative
lative legislative branch rise above petty politics, they will mold
a Student Government unique in courage and accom accomplishment.
plishment. accomplishment.
If the challenge be awesome, then victory will be
truly remarkable.
Mike Malaghan
our poll
After many accusations cast in its direction
and just as many questions as to its vali validity,
dity, validity, The Alligator election poll has had the last
laugh.
Letters were received accusing the newspaper
of leading the persons polled. Comments were
heard that the survey had been doctored. But
no one has made any comment since election day."
The Alligator poll came within one per cent
overall of being totally accurate, if the persons
who said they leaned to one candidate are counted
as definitely for him.
With 19 per cent undecided or not voting, the
poll had the three top candidates listed as Jacobs.
31 per cent, Cheeseman 26 per cent and Litz-23
per cent. The final results were Jacobs 37 per
cent, Cheeseman 33 per cent and Litz 26 per cent.
If the undecideds and not votings were appor apportioned
tioned apportioned to the candidates, The Alligator poll would
have read Jacobs 38 per cent, Cheeseman 33 per
cent and Litz 28 per cent.
The poll weighed five different student interests
based on their percentage of the universitys make makeup.
up. makeup. No leading questions were asked by anyone
representing The Alligator in giving this poll.
We think the results speak for themselves.
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 Huffmaster, Bruce Dudley, Justine Hartman
Sports editor Bob Menaker
Wire editor Steve Hull
Copyeditors .... Julie McClure, AmiSaperstein
Staff writers Norma Bell, Gene Nail
Arlene Caplan, Agnes P owles, Brad Sawtell
Doug Woolfolk, Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Eunice Tall, Gary Martin, Marc Click

The Florida Alligator
'A liSj. Ia CW PeMMi P&iA Tlu, e= M V
u. ill
The Iron Curtain
Dr. Robert
Hutchins
The picture we get from Washington portrays our government
earnestly, even frantically, pursuing all avenues to peace and
finding them blocked by sullen and derisive Orientals.
How can we make peace, we say, if we can find nobody to make
it with? Since we cant make peace, we must make war.
The first question is, how much war do we have to make? A
leading diplomatic expert, George Kennan, has joined a military
authority, Gen. James Gavin, in suggesting that we stay where
we are and simmer down. Their theory is that if we hang on
without doing anybody very much damage somebody will eventually
come forward from the other side and offer to settle.
This proposal is better than burning up Vietnam, North and
South, in the name of the freedom and independence of the South.
But it leads to the second question, why hang on?
Surrender is a dreadful word. Both Gen. Gavin and Gen.
Maxwell Taylor are revolted by it. What is the matter with
withdrawal?
If we have made a mistake, if we have no right to be where we
are, if we are doing enormous harm to ourselves as well as
others, why should we not admit the mistake and correct it?
This is something we could do all by ourselves.
It is now officially admitted that we have made a mistake.
No other interpretation can be placed on the peace campaign
of the administration. To put the matter on no higher ground,
we have decided we cant win.
Nobody has ever succeeded in discovering any basis for our
presence in Vietnam except our own decision to go there: no
treaty or international convention of any sort authorizes the
United States to blow up some-of the South Vietnamese in order
to maintain in power those who could not have achieved power
without us. In attacking North Vietnam we violated our solemn
obligations under the charter of the United Nations.
The Geneva Accords of 1954 did not contemplate two independent
countries, South and North Vietnam. On the contrary, they expli explicitly
citly explicitly stated that the whole territory would be united after elec elections
tions elections to be held in* 1956. We prevented those electiions. We
created that fiction that South Vietnam is an independent state
that has called on us to protect it against aggression.
So why not withdraw? The North Vietnamese know as well as
we do that we cant win. They are equally aware that there is
no moral or legal excuse for our presence. Why should they talk
to us?
The reason we do not withdraw from a hopeless and guilt guiltridden
ridden guiltridden adventure is that we have been persuaded by almost half
a century of propaganda that wherever communism raises its
ugly head it is our duty to chop it off. We cannot allow Ho Chi
Minh to triumph because he is a Communist. We cannot leave
Southeast Asia open to Communist China.
The example of Yugoslavia suggests that we should be building
up Ho Chi Minh against China. Pacem in Terris, the last encyclical
of Pope John XXII, warns us not to let our hatred of an ideology
lead us into a mistaken estimate of of those who
profess it. The hypothetical possibility of a distant danger does
not justify a present crime.
(Copyright 1966, Los Angeles Times)

speaking
out
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a
three-part series by Emily S. MacLachlan on
The Viet Nam Debate. Mrs. MacLachlan in instructs
structs instructs in freshman CSS and also teaches the
sociology course, American Social Problems.)
Speaking before a sorority group the other night,
Professor Frederick Hartmann upheld vigorously
the right of faculty and students to debate an issue
of vital interest to the country such as the Viet Nam
war.
That such a debate might encourage the enemy is
unfortunate, he said, but irrelevant to the more
important issues of academic freedom and of the
historical need to discuss policies thoroughly before
they are put into action. If Congress had devoted
adequate debate to Viet Nam two years ago, before
we escalated, or even a year ago, we would not find
ourselves in our present dilemma.
The present debate going on in every university
and college is an attempt to substitute for the debate
that should have occurred long ago in Congress.
However, it is never too late to remedy mistakes,
especially for a country as powerful as the United
States.
As Mr. George Kennan commented before the TV
cameras at Senator Fulbrights hearing the other
day: Should the U. S. gradually withdraw from
Viet Nam in the next few months, our actions might
cause a six-months wonder for the world but would
soon be forgotten in the rapid pace of todays inter international
national international developments.
Like so many others, Mr. Kennan, whose opinion
carries great weight among foreign policy experts,
thinks we are fighting an unnecessary war and one
that is causing damage to our prestige in world
opinion.
Another highly respected witness before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee was Lt. General James
M. Gavin who has also opposed our escalation. He
has opposed on grounds of military strategy and says
we have been trapped into each escalation at the will
of the enemy, like fish rising to the bait.
Furthermore, if it is really China we are fighting
(a favorite excuse we make to continue), we will
fight a land war in Asia at our peril and if we
should be so foolish we are fighting it in the wrong
place.
General Gavin is the author of the sky-cavalry
plan now being used in Viet Nam, an idea strongly
opposed by the Chiefs of Staff when he first proposed
it.
Gavin believes we are heavily overcommitted in
one small country. New fronts could be opened against
us in Laos, Thailand or Korea. He agrees with Ken Kennan
nan Kennan that Europe and Latin America are of vastly
greater vital interest to us than Southeast Asia. He
does not subscribe to the domino theory that if one
country goes communist a lot of others will do the
same. r
= : ;
There is a whole complex of unique factors in each
country. The domino theory is made to order to
propagandize simple minds. It is a theory very
useful to the handful of men who are rilnning this very
messy little war.
It is not the prestige of the U. S. that is at stake
so much as it is the prestige of Mr. McNamara,
Mr. Rusk and President Johnson whose egos are
dangling way out on the end of a very shaky limb.
One can only admire the courage of men like
Senator Fulbright, General Gavin and Mr. Kennan
who do not hesitate to take an unpopular stand and
express their true convictions even when they in involve
volve involve admitting that the U. S. has made some grave
mistakes.
It is Senator Fulbrights conviction that we have
been unduly frightened by Chinas propaganda, laid
on heavily to spur her own people to greater efforts
and self sacrifice in order to industrialize the
country. Furthermore, he points out that Chinas
paranoid fears of the U. S. are matched only by our
paranoid fears of China, all too reminiscent of the
fears that Russia and the United States were pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming about one another during the days of Stalin.
When Fulbright commented on a recent news map
of Asia showing the ring of military bases with
which we have China hemmed in, Gavin agreed with
him that it is we who seem to be threatening China
and not the reverse. No wonder she distrusts us
and talks in big, belligerent words.
Both agriculturally and industrially she is a very
weak country, beset with tremendous internal prob problems,
lems, problems, whereas we are immensely wealthy and
powerful with sixty per cent of the worlds wealth
and most of the worlds military might. Surely we
can defend our own shores without jumping on weak,
little poverty-stricken countries like Viet Nam.
The whole world is making jokes and cartoons
about us as historys greatest bully. But it isnt so
funny to the Vietnamese or the thousands of American
families whose sons and fathers are having to endure
terrible fighting conditions never before encountered
by Americas.
While our casualties have been light so far, the
morale of our country is hurting badly and the whole
Asian and African worlds are storing up grudges
against us as the new white colonialists.



The Campaign Story

Cheeseman: a loser,
but not downhearted

(EDITORS NOTE: Mike Malaghan, former Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Interior and director of the recent
elections, is leaving Student Government to join The
Alligator staff. Today Malaghan begins a five-part
series, telling the inside story of all five parties
why they won, how they lost and how they ran.)
By MIKE MALAGHAN
pick up writer
'l would rather lose an election than my self selfrespect.
respect. selfrespect.
Steve Cheeseman went on to explain that, while
he personally lost a bid for the top executive post
a student can attain, his party was a winner.
Why did Steve Cheeseman. an obvious and qualified
candidate, lose this election? The answer is no
secret; it was Ernie Litz. There is more to it than
that, however.
Thirteen months ago the SAEs backed Cheeseman
for the Treasurers spot. An accord was reached
at that time. The SAEs would back Cheeseman if he
agreed not to run against SAE Buddy Jacobs. It was
also agreed that, if Jacobs didnt run, the SAEs and
the fraternities which have won five of the last six
elections would back Cheeseman.
Last fall Charley Edwards, senior member of
SAEs in Florida Blue Key, talked to Cheeseman and
sought to reconfirm Cheesemans pledge. Steve
countered with a request of his affirmation of the
SAEs promise -- backing from the group if
Jacobs didnt run.
Edwards couldnt guarantee that. And the race
was on.
Although Cheeseman didnt definitely decide to
run until finals, there was never any real doubt
that he would.
Cheeseman had built solid groups of dedicated
and proven independents during his years as Honor
Court clerk and treasurer. He had developed a
strong organization in the dorms, especially among
the women.
Cheeseman had come to Florida to be president
of the student body.
Drew Haslett, Cheesemans closest political ally,
began in new earnest to form a coalition for Steve.
Old pro Steve Friedman was added to the group in
early December to help weave a new party.
It was obvious by this time that most Progress
houses would back Jacobs if he made his law grades
and wanted to run. So Cheeseman inherited the bulk
of Fred Lanes Action fraternities. This included
Mike Colodny, a Pi Lamb and seasoned campaigner.
Before Winter classes began Mike Hollingsworth
broke with the SAEs and joined the Cheeseman camp.
Jacobs was definitely in the race. The time for
strategy planning was now, during registration.
The game plan of the Cheeseman organization was
simple, a holding action. Cheeseman was the name
candidate and held a tremendous edge over any
other entry.
It was decided to be mildly positive. Take no
risks. The leading candidate in a race of this type
has to lose some votes, so Steves followers
concentrated on making some be few.
Three weeks before the election on qualifications
day Cheesefnan appeared to be a solid winner. The
same day a former Alligator editor qualified for the
office of president. Everybody thought it was very
funny.
Cheesemans confident organizers first viewed
Litz with no concern, later they saw him taking more
votes from Jacobs and, too late, as a threat to their
candidate.

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
All Applicants Must Be Available For Interview Wed.,
Feb 23.
V"
PICK UP APPLICATIONS IN ROOM 9, FLORIDA
UNION BUILDING.

Up to the week before the election the Cheeseman
camp was ever-confident of victory. True Jacobs
was gaining support. But they had expected this.
They had been caught by surprise by the Jacobs
moves on checkoffs and banners, but they were still
comfortably in the lead.
True, Litz was getting more votes than at first
appeared, but he was hurting Jacobs even more
anyway.
Then Black Thursday!
The Thursday before the election Tommy Back Backmeyer,
meyer, Backmeyer, FIJI, approached Hollingsworth and Freed Freedman.
man. Freedman. Jacobs wasnt doing as well as anticipated
at that point and Backmeyer want to be with a winner.
He jumped the house from under party chairman
Bill Sullivan, his fraternity brother.
This move also put Jim Crabtree, another Blue
Key FIJI, in Decision Party. So Cheesemans group
now had all the so-called bad guys. Cheeseman
was informed of the move only after it was too late
to stop it.
At the same time Cheeseman was suffering from
strep-throat. He arrived at the presidential debate
in the Campus Club 20 minutes late that night.
This was his poorest performance at any of the
debates. He looked listless and ill. He was.
That same night Decision Party found out The
Alligator was endorsing Litz, and to top that off
would favor Jacobs over the Cheese.
Late that evening or early in the morning, the
Phi Gams had a special chapter meeting. They
dumped Backmeyer and Crabtree and stayed with
Jacobs on their own.
Buddy Jacobs won the presidential race that night.
Cheeseman tried valiantly to come back. His
Heres How sheet was succt ss and his perfor performance
mance performance at the Rawlings debate was the highlight of
those presidential encounters.
Tuesdays performance couldnt stop the Litz
and Jacobs swell.
Asked if he still could have won even with Litz,
Cheeseman commented, Yes, if we had run a
perfect campaign. .. ....
Cheesemans organization wasnt always smooth.
The gap between the workers and the decision
makers wasnt always breached successfully.
Decision threw only half the poop that Jacobs
did and then some of it too late, i.e., the platform.
Cheeseman was continuously plagued by ill health
and ran a fever throughout the contest. Often times
he appeared uninterested. Added to the problem of
listlessness was the factor that Cheeseman had spent
eight trimesters in a row at Florida.
If Litz had not made the impact he did, the holding
action of Cheeseman would have worked. However,
this type of game plan couldnt hold off both a
fraternity and a candidate who appealed to the
independent voter.
Those who envision a dejected person in the now nowdefeated
defeated nowdefeated Cheeseman have guessed wrong. He intends
to remain the head of his party throughout.
He is certain Decision Party will be a real force
in Student Government because it controls the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council as well as the Honor Court and
Treasury. Through that media Cheeseman expects
to complete Decisions platform.
Cheeseman will enter law school in the Fall after
a well-earned Summer break, completely divorced
from academics and Gainesville.
What about next year at this time? Steve only
smiled. He certainly doesnt consider himself po politically
litically politically dead.

on food service

Editor:
Due to statements made during
one of the campus political debates,
I feel it necessary to comment
further on Food Service.
Should Food Service be placed
on rotating bid with Morrisons?
This avoids the issue. If
Morrisons takes over Food
Service we will pay their prices
and they will reap the profits.
The point is, Food Service should
be operated by the University with
profits going to the students. This
can be done.
Gay H. Welborn would have done
this were he permitted to.
However, certain parties have a
strangle hold on Food Service and
are bleeding it dry for all it is
worth.
Why should the profits from the
vending machines which come from
students pockets be allowed to be
spent for a select few, rather than
revert back to the overall benefit
of all the students?
Mr. Welborn wanted Food Ser Service
vice Service to operate vending machines.
Then profits to the University
would be increased and would go
to the students in the form of
quality food and maximum ser service
vice service at minimum prices.
I would like to know where Mr.
Cheeseman received his informa information
tion information that Food Service is subsi subsidized
dized subsidized by the State Legislature.
This statement is completely false.
Furthermore, the major diffi difficulties
culties difficulties lie right on this campus.

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Reg. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER IN-^^^
CLUDES: 3 pieces of Fried^^^^H
Chicken, French Fries, n^YV'flT? Vjl
Slow or Grnvy ond IL/i j
NO SUBSTITUTIONS, WjJgJfflF
COL. SANDERS T
AVAILABLE AT To"?y
Kentucky Fried
214 N.W. 13th Sr. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959
See Whats New in |
The Browse Shop I
PAINTING IN ISLAM Arnold I
STUDIES IN ICONOLOGY Panofsky I
HITLER, A STUDY IN TYRANNY... .Bullock I
JAZZ: A HISTORY Sargeant I
COMMON SENSE & NUCLEAR WARFARE I
Bertrand Russel ll
CASEBOOK OF THE CURIOUS & TRUE 1
c IH
Busch I
BRAIN MECHANISM AND INTELLIGENCE I
Lashley I
IRRATIONAL MAN Barrett I
STUDIES IN THE PHILOSOPHIES OF HISTORY I
Nadel I
EXISTENTIALISM: FOR & AGAINST I
Campus Shop & Bookstore I

Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

It may take assistance from the
State Legislature to straighten out
the major difficulties here, but be
assured they are here.
I hope Mr. Jacobs, our new
Student Body President, will not
avoid this issue. I hope he will
not waste time, but investigate the
situation immediately and join Mr.
Welborn who is still fighting to
straighten out Food Service for the
benefit of the students. The
students who have signed here want
to see action now!!
William L. Hardy, 4AS
(Plus 50 other students;
carbon copy to Gov. Haydon
Burns)
fggfcaj
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

Page 5



I6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

* I
for sale
1957 BELLA SCOOTER. Needs
some repair, will bargain. Royal Royalite
ite Royalite Typewriter, good condition.
Call 2-4750. (A-93-st-c).
19. TABLE MODEL TV, 1963,
in good condition. Call 378-1080.
(A-93-2t-p).
1964 MOPED MOTOR BIKE, like
new, 1,700 miles, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, motor overhauled. Paul
Schorr, 376-9161. 415 Trusler.
$95 or best offer. (A-93-3t-p).
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).
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).
SNARE DRUM: Slingerland 14
with hard carrying case, stand,
and practice
5826. (A-88-tf-nc).
for rent
2-ROOM SUITE for young man.
Linen and utilities furnished, pri private
vate private entrance, share bath with
engineering student. 3 blocks north
B.S.U. Ph. 376-2072. (B-93-lt-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-
"188 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).

for rent
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).
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),
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).
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).
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
&. 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).
WANTED Experienced rider to
exercise horses. English and
Western. No pay, just fun. Contact
Horse Haven Riding School 376-
0367 or 376-3494. (C-93-lt-c).
FEMALE GRADUATE student to
share 2 bedroom apt. downtown.
$32.50 plus half of utilities. Call
378-2219. (C-93-st-c).
|
heip wanted
J
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).

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966

help wanted
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).
RECEPTIONIST. Residency of 2
years or more required. Typing
needed, state qualifications and
references. Write P. O. Box 12427
Univ. Sta. (E-93-ts-c).
FULL TIME OPENING for Sears
Roebuck and Co. display assistants.
Preferably with display background
or with imagination for display
work. Salary open, excellent com company
pany company benefits program. Phone im immediately
mediately immediately at 378-2531. ext. 214.
(E-93-1 t-c).
autos
1961 MINI-MINOR, Morris 850.
S3OO firm. Call 372-6018 after
5:30. (G-92-3t-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 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---
--- (G---
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 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---
--- (G---
1963 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Wholesaling. See Mrs. Hinton,
Credit Union. (G-90-st-c).
8 COMPLETE SHOW AT 7:30 V
Bh -
. RcTUES presents <
B E
I COMPLETE'AU I

autos
1966 TRIUMP, TR-4A. Wife wont
drive. Michelins, wire wheels,
Rand H, English racing greene.
Call 376-1756 after 5 p.m. (G (G---93-ts-c).
--93-ts-c). (G---93-ts-c).
PORSCHE. Excellent condition,
only 40,000 miles. Has radio, heat heater,
er, heater, new tires, and delux interior.
$1750. Call Steve Moore, 372-
9307. (G-93-3t-c).
1956 FORD. Good shape. $125.
For information call 372-5652
after 5 p.m. (G-93-3t-p).
1962 BUICK SKYLARK sport
coupe. V-8, 4-speed, bucket seats.
Very good condition. Gets 23 mi.
per gal. Call 378-2276. (G-93-
3t-p).
1962 COMET. 4 door sedan, 100
h.p., 6 cyl. engine, automatic,
heater, drive 31,000 miles by ori original
ginal original owner. $875. 376-2889. (G (G---
--- (G---
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condition, radio and heater, ton tonneau
neau tonneau covers seat belts. Must sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice. $1,195 or best offer. Call
after 5, 378-4615. (G-87-ts-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).
CCB HOUSE with Florida and util utility
ity utility rooms, fenced yard and patio.
Outside city with low payments.
814 NW 55th Terr. 372-6491. (I (I---
--- (I---
APT. HOUSE, 4 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. 9 furnished units. Owner can
live in one apt., rent free, manage
the others, and have monthly in income.
come. income. Present gross monthly rents
are $560. Reasonable down pay payment.
ment. payment. Call W. D. Mason, Realtor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc. 376-
6461. (1-93-ts-c).
jS
Delightful! Enchanting FUN!
Walt Disney ~***~*
yTyWinnle thePboh

|iiu£] NowSy
|N.W.l3ttiStat2M*£Z| AT 12:30
| Tafaplion 378-2434 | 5:10 7:30 9:50
tOURA6E
RICHARD HARRIS

- : -- : 7 : l
personal |
.
DAWN, NO MORE AUSTRALIAN
POUNDS. SHAYNE. (J-93-lt-p).
services
1
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).
TRt
t wy V
S|L AT 1-3-5-7-9
EsfaS
FOR GATOR ADS
I TONITE W HORROR
THRUTHUR.J HI TS
1 FIRST AREA SHOWING
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I OF TEN RAILROAD EXPERTS AGREE : I
I WHEN DRIVING RAILROAD SPIKES, I
1 USE A HAMMER. IF YOU WANT TO I
I GET A JOB DONE RIGHT, USE THE I
I PROPER TOOLS. THE SAME PRIN- I
I CIPLE APPLIES TO ADVERTISING. IF I
I YOU HAVE A PRODUCT OR SERVICE I
1 TO OFFER MEMBERS OF THE UNI I
I VERSITY COMMUNITY, THE PROPER I
I TOOL IS THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. I
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STANDING OVATION

UF students cheer the Viet Nam veterans honored
in the weekends Operation Appreciation. The four

'Appreciation Vets
(From Page I)
Leadership fraternity, which were presented by FBK President
Bruce Starling.
Lts. Bill Hill, Ken Carey, Orville Hengren along with Spinaio told
of their appreciation to the UF and of the war in Viet Nam.
Lt. Hill urged Americans to send food, clothing, and medical
supplies to the Vietnamese. This is something you can do in support
of your troops, he told the audience.
If you could see a three year old child in the cold mountains
without any clothes, it touches your heart. By sending supplies Hill
said Americans would show theyre a people with a heart, not just
military from the United States.
We have a mission in Viet Nam, he added. It is to supress
the advancement of Communism in Southeast Asia. Were there
physically because we were asked by the Vietnamese government.
Were there morally because its morally right. We believe in freedom
and democracy as away of life. The Vietnamese have expressed
this feeling too, he said.
Lt. Hengren told the crowd, Operation Appreciation is about
the greatest thing you could have done to show your appreciation
for what we are doing in Viet Nam.
Lt. Carey said, the Army calls the people who dont get the
word, or arent informed, the ten percent.
The 16 protestors here, compared with the 16,000 students at
the University of Florida, would fit well within the 10% group, he
said.
With this statement, the audience rose to a thundering standing
ovation and several persons wearing white shirts, black arm bands,
and black pants left their positions at the auditorium doors and
stairways.
I could take off my uniform and sit among you, Lt. Carey con continued.
tinued. continued. And if I knew the things I know now about our committments
in Viet Nam and the situations, I would fully support the UJS.,
Lt. Spinaio told the audience.
I leave you with one thought, Lets win in Viet Nam.
Following the rally they attended the UF Mississippi State basket basketball
ball basketball game where they were presented and received a sustained ovation.
They will leave today to return to Fort Bragg where all four are
stationed.
§§§§ -a 1111118
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Wm i 111

Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

lieutenants were given a standing ovation by a packed
house in University Auditorium last night.

Viet Hero
Told Students
Os Viet Nam
By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
First Lt. Bill Hill, 22, stood in
the hot, crowded Schooner Room
Friday night, telling UF students
about the Vietnamese people he
came to know in his six months
of duty in Viet Nam last year.
The Vietnamese are very ti timid,
mid, timid, close-knit people, he said.
As any people at war, the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese are worried about their
families and whether theyll win
or lose.
Lt. Hill said students asked
curious questions all weekend con concerning
cerning concerning all phases of life in Viet
Nam.
During his six months there
from October, 1964, to April, 1965,
Lt. Hill served as a Green Beret
and received the Silver Star,
Purple Heart, Republic of Viet
Nam Award, Cross of Gallantry
Badge and others.
He is now stationed at Fort
Bragg, N. C in the 82nd Air Airborne,
borne, Airborne, All-American Division.
Lt. Hill is looking forward to
returning to Viet Nam. Pm a
soldier and its my job to fight
for my country, just as its your
job now to attend the university.
He told an interested girl, Its
my job to back up whatever my
President says.
Tall, blond, Hill enlisted in the
service when he was 18 and has
been obtaining a college degree
through th§ Army. But his ulti ultimate
mate ultimate career is to stay with the
military.
Following the small get-togeth get-together
er get-together in the local beer tavern the
young veterans and their dates
were escorted to several frater fraternity
nity fraternity parties where the soldiers
showed everyone they could do the
jerk, even in full uniform with
heavy boots.
The reaction of the students
here has shown their apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and support of our operation
in Viet Nam, Lt. Hill commented.
Thats what Operation Appre Appreciation
ciation Appreciation was supposed to do, said
immediate pastSG president Bruce
Culpepper.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, iu\ 2U&
Over. 9C
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Page 7



Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, Feb. 15. 19G6

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In The Air 4 A Dive By Pat Moore

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In The Stadium, A Few Wind Sprints

EARLY SIGNS OF SPRING

So it's only Feb February
ruary February 15 and Spring
really is more than
a month away .
You couldn't tell it
by the way students
at the UF have been
acting lately.
Gainesville, of
course, is noted for
its early Springs.
, The pictures on this
page are proof that,
whether it be Febru February
ary February or April or even
December, we're all
Younger Than Spring Springtime,
time, Springtime, Are We .
From baseball to
swimming to thoughts
of love, these are
scenes around campus
the day after Valen Valentine's,
tine's, Valentine's, 1966.

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Amid The Cars, A Few Words
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Behind The Glove, A swing By Jim Fay



156,000 IN COLLEGE BY 1966

Continued increases in popula population,
tion, population, school enrollment and em employment,
ployment, employment, along with added growth
in the areas of tourism, banking,
building construction and retail
sales, will be characteristics of
Floridas economy during 1966, a
UF official has predicted.
Dale Moody, manager of the
computing laboratory in the UFs
College of Business Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, authored What Lies Ahead
for Florida in 66 in the current
issue of Business and Economic
Dimensions, a monthly publica publication
tion publication of the. Bureau of Economic and
Business Research.
The population of Florida is
expected to approach the 6,000,000
mark; school enrollment will be up
approximately 5.7 per cent over the
1965 level and non-agricultural

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Univ Ext H H Florida
Union
PROFESSIONAL ART,
IDEAS AND SERVICES
FROM GATOR EXPERTS

Floridas Economy.. cpOW-ing

employment should increase by
58,700, Moody reported.
There will be 1,142,000 more
tourists than in 1965; both total
bank deposits and the number of
banks will surpass their 1965 le level;
vel; level; private building construction
may be a little sluggish during
1966 but total permit-authorized
construction will exceed 1965 le levels
vels levels slightly, and total retail sales
will grow rapidly, Moody summed
up the seven sectors of his eco economic
nomic economic study.
Since 1960 the population of
Florida has been increasing at an
average annual rate of 2.9 per cent
and Moody foresees a 3.3 per cent
boost this yearfrom 5,805,000
to the 6,000,000 level. Florida thus
would continue to be one of the
fastest growing states in the coun country.
try. country.

The projected year-end popula population
tion population will yield approximately three
per cent of the nations population,
compared with 2.8 per cent in 1960
and 1.8 per cent in 1950.
School enrollment moved from
1,046,187 students in 1960 to an
estimated 1,388,000 last year and
is expected to reach 1,467,000 this
year. Os that total, 732,000 will
be enrolled in elementary schools,
579,000 will go to high schools
and 156,000 will be in colleges and
universities in the state.
College-university enrollemnt
has been growing at a rate of
14.85 per cent annually, wliile se secondary
condary secondary and elementary enroll enrollments
ments enrollments have had growth rates of
6.2 and 4.1 per cent respectively.
Non-agricultural employment

Arts And Sciences Profs To
Moveln Old Fla Union.. MAYBE

If you did the side-stroke to
English in the basement of Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall after Hurricane Dora hit
Florida last September .
If your hand and upper arm have
ever been mauled by a surging mob
as you reached for an Alligator
near the doorway of Anderson at
9:35 a.m. .
Or if you are one of the many
who have ever heard French and
Russian dialogues while taking
Spanish quizzes in the language
laboratory in the Anderson base basement
ment basement .
Take heart.
For as soon as the last pool

will hit 1,623,700 in 1966a per percentage
centage percentage increase of 3.8 over ihe
number of persons employed in the
state in 1965. In the past five years,
total employment in Florida has
been increasing at the same 3.8
per cent rate per year.
Moodys research projects a
tourism total of 17,125,000 for
66. From 1950 through 1960, the
number of tourists more than
doubled and since 1960, the figure
has been increasing at an average
annual rate of 7.1 per cent.
Citizens of Florida will have
$8,029,000,000 deposited in some
480 banks throughout the state by
the end of 1966. Total deposits in
Florida banks have increased
steadily since 1960 averaging
about 9.3 per cent higher each year.

table is moved from the present
Florida Union to the new $5 mil million
lion million Union after its completion
sometime next fall, renovation of
the old Union to accomodate the
College of Arts and Sciences will
begin.
Exactly which departments of
the College will be given space
in the revamped Union no one
officially seems to know yet.
But the office of UFs Consult Consulting
ing Consulting Architect Norman Butt spoke
of several features included in
their preliminary studies for
the renovation.
An elevator for students and
faculty members to use.
A large newly equipped langu language
age language laboratory.
Complete air-conditioning.
At this time there were only
some suggestions.

Tutor Society Says
70 Per Cent Helped

Seventy per cent of students
aided last trimester by Sigma
Tau Sigma, Student Tutor Society,
received passing grades in the
courses i n which they wanted
help, Maxine Aebi, vice-presi vice-president,
dent, vice-president, said.
These students were pre previously
viously previously doing unsatisfactory work
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Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966, The F lorida Alligator,

The value of deposits soared
from $1,895,069,000 in 1950 to
$4,682,000,000 in 1960a 147 per
cent rise.
Total permit-authorized build building
ing building construction is expected to be
boosted by $59 million over the
1965 level to reach an all-time
high of $1,536 million, consisting
of $1,313 million for private con construction
struction construction (an increase of S3B mil million)
lion) million) and $223 million for public
construction (up s2l million).
Retail sales are expected to
climb to $9,712,837,000 this year
5838,733,000 above the 1965 level.
Growing at an average annual rate
of 9.5 per cent, sales have risen
from $8,104,981,000 in 1964 to an
estimated level of $8,874,104,000
in 1965.

They were included in prelim preliminary
inary preliminary floor plans 'submitted by
the office for study to the several
Arts and Sciences departments
now seeking space in the reno renovated
vated renovated building.
Each department returns the
preliminary studies, with its own
program the space and ar arrangement
rangement arrangement which it needs to
the consulting architects office.
Working with Butts office and
the department heads on the stu studies
dies studies now are the University Space
Committee, headed by Vice Pres President
ident President of Academic Affairs Robert
B. Mautz, and the new Office of
Campus Planning.
W. Ellis Jones of the office of
Campus Planning said final ap approval
proval approval will come from the Uni University
versity University Space Committee.

or failing in these courses.
Miss Aebi said that since in informal
formal informal tutoring among roommates
and friends is often on a hit-or hit-ormiss
miss hit-ormiss basis, the UF chapter of
Sigma Tau Sigma was established
through the University of Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania in 1958 as a qualified under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate service organization.
The society offers private tutor tutoring
ing tutoring free of charge to scholasti scholastically
cally scholastically troubled students and is
acknowledged by both the UF Ad Administration
ministration Administration and Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, Miss Aebi said.
Applicants seeking help must
have a sincere interest in improv improving
ing improving their scholastic and are inter interviewed
viewed interviewed in the Sigma Tau Sigma
office, 203 Florida Union.
The Society doesnt offer a
cram course, Miss Aebi said.
For this reason and in order to
allow the tutors sufficient time to
prepare for their own tests, new
enrol lees in the program are not
taken immediately before progress
tests and final examinations.
Membership in the Society is by
invitation on the basis of academic
standing and tutoring demand.
Since its establishment the chapter
has expanded to its present size
of over 150 eligible tutors under
the supervision of William A.
Bryan, Assistant to the Dean of
Men.
Current officers are: John
Lloyd, president; Maxine Aebi.
vice-president; and Bill Cornette,
business manager. The officers in invite
vite invite all old and new members to
attend this trimesters Sigma-Tau
Sigma initiation ceremonies to be
held this Wednesday evening in
the Florida Union social room.

Page 9



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'OPEN WIDE PLEASE
Thats what Floridas Gary McElroy seems to be doing in answer
to Mississippi States Dave Williams. But, McElroy got the ball and
the Gators got the game 78-74.

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Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966 SPORTS

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WILLIAMS OUTREACHES KELLER
Dave Williams takes the rebound from the outstretched arms of
Floridas Gary Keller. Williams scored 17 points but the Gators still
won 78-74.
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Gators Are Raring To Go;
Sophomores The Key

With the opening of spring foot football
ball football practice only two weeks away
Coach Ray Graves has already
reached a conclusion about the
1966 UF outlook.
Sophomores will be the key to
the 1966 Florida team, Graves
says. We will be more dependent
on first-year men than at any
time since I came to Florida in
1960.
Sophomores, Graves notes, are
leading conte nde rs for starting
honors in at least five positions on
offense and four more on defense.
Our first concern in spring
work will be finding the boys who
can play nextkall and getting them
in the proper positions, says
Graves.
Offhand, Id say approximately
two dozen sophomores figure in
our plans. To this will be added
the traditional few other boys who
make rapid advancement after
average freshman years.
Among the better known fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, Larry Rentz of Coral Gables
will work at both quarterback and
safety, Tampas Larry Smith is
listed at tailback, Jim Yarborough
of Arcadia is a tight end candidate,
Lloyd Turman of Miami is at de defensive
fensive defensive tackle, Guy Dennis of Wal Walnut
nut Walnut Hill and Terrv Morris of
odR Home Baked
L *SA§M:
rn HiT OF The
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Carmandlas
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706 West University Avenue
!

Page 10

Gators'Burgle Bulldogs

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Staff Writer
A bunch of burglars went to work
in Florida Gym last night, but
nobody was arrested.
The ball-stealing antics of the
Florida Gators stole the show and
earned the team a 78-74 victory
over Mississippi State.
During the first half, the Gators
looked more like the Harlem
Globetrotters, stealing ball after
ball from the Bulldogs and making
beautifully executed passes.
Everyone got into the act,
Morton, Higley, McElroy, they all
made like stealthy second story
men.
Gary Keller led the Gators in
scoring in the first half with 10
points. Paul Morton had nine and
was the sparkplug of the Gator
attack.
The Gators built up what
appeared to be an insurmountable
halftime lead of 18 points, going
into the dressing room with the

score 43-25.
But that wasnt the end of it.
Not by a long shot.
Coach Joe Dan Golds Bulldogs
roared back in the second half to
come within three points of the
Gators, 72-69.
We absolutely fell apart in the
second half, said Coach Norm
Sloan. We just lost our poise.
Sloan attributed the Gators first
half success to the zone press
they employed.
They werent prepared for it,
but they made the necessary ad adjustments
justments adjustments in the second half and
we didnt,
Paul Smith, who scored two
points in the first half suddenly
came alive to spark an aroused
Bulldog team. Smith hit for 14
points in the Bulldogs big second
half.
Big Dave Williams, 6-7 sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, fell below his average of
19.4 points per game, but hit for
17 points, nine in the second half.

Panama City are offensive tackles
and Bill Gaisford of Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale is at defensive halfback and
Pensacolas Mike Santille is a
linebacker.
I have been around few foot football
ball football teams with as many starting
positions open as this team has,
says Graves. Out of the top 22
we could have as many as 16
new starters next fall.
The Gators begin spring prac practice
tice practice Feb. 26, with the Orange and
Blue game slated for March 19.

BOOTS
SHIRTS mflflV
JACKETS
Mens And | ||
Womens drlHf £s'
wa
Gainesville H H
Stockman H H
Supply Co.
\ j
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

The Gators put the freeze on
with a minute and a half left in
the game, forcing the Bulldogs to
foul them for possession of the
ball.
Harry Winkler calmly sunk two
free throws as did Paul Morton to
put the game on ice for the Gators
in the waning moments of play.
Paul Morton was high man for
the Gators with 15 points. Gary
Keller and Harry Winkler each hit
for 13 and Skip Higley hit for 11,
putting four men in double figures.
Gary McElroy and Mike Rollyson
each had eight and David Miller
had six, to round out the scoring
for the Gators.
The teams record stands at 13-8
overall and 6-5 in the SEC. The
next game is against Vanderbilt,
Saturday at 2 p.m. in Florida Gym.
Shoe Repair Shopl
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat 1 Bank I



Orioles, Dodgers In 66 Series?

By LEO H. PETERSEN
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) The major
league baseball teams start spring
training next week and the odds oddsmakers
makers oddsmakers have established the Los
Angeles Dodgers and the Baltimore
Orioles as the pennant favorites.
Its a familiar role for the Dod Dodgers,
gers, Dodgers, who are listed at 2 to 1 to

Next Year 9 Here For Rifles

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
That next year dream of UF sportsmen may
finally have become a reality. At last, a national
championship looms within the eager grasp of a
Gator team.
The Florida Rifles have notched a season slate
of 14-1, a mark approached by no UF team except
the stellar freshman basketball squad.
Advisor Major Harvey M. Dick and Coach Sgt.
joe Nave have long maintained that, Given the
proper facilities in which to practice and the right
equipment, theres no reason why we cant rise to
be No. 1 nationally.
Although the Rifle Team did not have the funds
to purchase the finest firearms (German-made
Anschutz) and has to practice on an antiquated
outdoor range adjoining the UF sewage plant, it
has some of the nations finest shooters.
Four of Floridas finest combined for a near-

11111" The Man from
1, Interwoven*
She worked for H.E.E.L., the world-
Ijt Jp % wide anti-sock conspiracy.
It IRljb W And she always wore a sweater
A W with an irresistible stitch.
Now R wanted that stitch-even
v|H|K sweater with her still mit!
_ 0 Thats why we call the new
l ; i 25# Marvess" olefin, 15# stretch nylon.
' r un

repeat in the National League, but
its something new for the Orioles,
quoted at 3 to 1 to win the Amer American
ican American League championship.
As favorites last year, the Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers not only won the pennant but
the World Series as well. The
Minnesota Twins, whom the
Dodgers defeated in the series
were rated right behind the Orioles

record total to sweep aside strong competition
and dominate the National Rifle Association Match
at Miami February sth and 6th.
Freshman Jim Waugh posted a 279, team captain
Toby Muir a 276, sophomore Lee Young a 273 and
newcomer Robert Moeller, 257.
The composite 1085 is but 11 points shy of the
national record for the international target held
by St. Johns University.
Thats real tough shooting, Coach Nave said
happily. They finish computing the scores from
the various sectionals on March 20th. We have a
real chance to be national champions.
Despite losing three firers from last trimesters
sharpshooters, the group practices and match scores
continue to improve.
Sgt. Nave sent three marksmen to the Gainesville
Pistol Club Rifle Invitational last weekend. Muir,
Young, and Moeller took the first three places with
scores of 273, 268, and 258, respectively.

at 4 to 1.
The New York Yankees, the
American League favorites in the
pre-season 1965 odds who slipped
all the way down to sixth place,
were rated as 8 to 1 shots. Ahead
of them in the pre-season
American League odds are the
Chicago White Sox at 5 to 1 and
the Detroit Tigers at 6 to 1 as

well as the Orioles and Twins.
The Cincinnati Reds were listed
as the second best bet in the Na National
tional National League at 3 to 1 followed
by the San Francisco Giants at
4 to 1, the Atlanta Braves at 6
to 1 and the Philadelphia Phillies
at 8 to 1.
The Pittsburgh Pirates, who
finished third last season after
getting off to a dismal start, are
quoted at 15 to 1; the St. Louis
Cardinals at 75 to 1; the Houston
Astros at 100 to 1 and the New
York Mets at 200 to 1.
In the American League the
Cleveland Indians are rated a 15 to
1 shot; the Boston Red Sox are
75 to 1; the California Angels
and Washington Senators, each 100
to 1 and the Kansas City Athletics
200 to 1.
The selection of Baltimore over
the Twins didnt raise many eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows among baseball experts be because,
cause, because, in acquiring Frank Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, finally came up with the hard hardhitting
hitting hardhitting outfielder the team has
been seeking for years. To get Ro Robinson
binson Robinson from the Reds, the Orioles
had to give up Milt Pappas, one
of their starting pitchers, but
Manager Hank Bauer feels he has

Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the prospects to fill that void.
Minnesota figures to be the
hardest hitting team in the league
again, but may fall short in the
pitching department and is still
looking for a first class second
baseman.
Chicago, with fine pitching, is
short on power. Manager Charlie
his Tigers will
take it all if they can come up
with a stopper in the bullpen.
Cleveland could surprise. The
Indians young pitching developed
rapidly last year and they figure
to have enough hitting, but they
are hurting in the catching depart department.
ment. department.
The Red Sox are rebuilding and
there is little hope for the Angels
and Senators; none at all for the
Athletics.
With Sandy Koufax leading the
way, the Dodgers are likely to
win again on their vaunted pitching
and speed despite the lack of a
consistent batting attack. The
Reds pitching let them down last
year, but its a question if in
strengthening that department with
Pappas they weakened their attack
too much by giving up Robinson.
Pitching proved to be the down downfall
fall downfall of the Giants, too, and al although
though although they have added Joe Gibbon
to their starting staff and Lindy
McDaniel to the relief corps, they
may come up short again. They
have the power.
The Braves also have the power
but pitching may keep them out
of the winners circle.
Baby Gators
Win No. 15
Coach Brooks Hendersons Baby
Gators had a razor sharp edge on
their game last night as they
slashed the Manatee JC Lancers
84-66 for their fifteenth win in
sixteen starts.
Floor general Kurt Feazel was
the star of this one, pouring in 26
points, 15 of them in the second
half.
Center Neal Walk had another big
night, hitting for 22 points. Walk
was a rirai line phenomenon,
hitting 12 of 13 free throws.
Walk also blocked several
Manatee shots, playing a fine de defensive
fensive defensive game.
It was fast break all the way
for the Baby Gators, as they built
up a 12 point lead in the first
half, a lead that never was
seriously challenged.
Boyd Welsch played a fine de defensive
fensive defensive game and also came
through for the Baby Gators offen offensively,
sively, offensively, scoring 16 points for the
night.
Andy Owens had one of his poorer
nights, hitting for only nine points,
far below his 19 point average.
Mickey Norlander 'put eight
points in the scoring column, and
Jack Newkirk had three to account
for the rest of the Baby Gators
scoring.
Dodd was the high man for the
Lancers with 21 points. Clemons
was second man with 13 points
for the JC cagers.
The team goes on the road
Thursday against the Stetson JV
and returns home Monday to face
St. Johns River JC in a prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary to f be Tennessee game.
Pro Favorites
NEW YORK (UPI) The Green
Bay Packers, New York Giants,
Baltimore Colts and Cleveland
Browns, in that order, are the
nations most popular professional
football teams.
Thats the opinion of fans
throughout the country who were
asked to select their favorite Na National
tional National Football League team by
Norelco, marketers of electric
shavers and other groomine aids.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1966

I*** M THE GATORS *
If Your Student Number Is:
tCARD &' A COPY OF ZEN |f H f\ * l C
THIS ALLIGATOR TO CIO OC
FRISCHS, 2035 N.W. 13th gt:. 4;M.,4S^4iw|J,, J 1 .'..4 IMMjr~*3| ) I i*l3
ST.. & 2 FREE DINNERS JB
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original double
KURT FEAZEL '"
Basketball Contest A main cog. in the Baby Gatorswell-oiled basket- I ,/| I
jj| in Men's or Ladies' Wear side ure two reasons why the Baby Gutors sport g M&jjj&jHh£ Uj I
f ) Cincinnati vs. Tulsa ( ) ( ) Auburn vs. Georgia Tech () §: Marty. What do you want to do tonight? I
( ) St. Josephs vs. Butler () () Florida vs. Vanderbilt () J We can start by ordering a couple of Alan's fresh, delicious
* sandwiches.
tie breaker: Florida vs. Vanderbilt "Gee, should we get the Collossal Cubana, Heavenly Hamma,
(Total Pts.) Bountiful Baloney, Rapturous Roast Beef, Stimulating Salami, Super
entries must be deposited in the U shop by fri., feb. 18th. in case of a £ Submarine, Spectacular Swiss & Pickle Club or one of the other
tie, prize will be divided equally among the winners. cu I inary masterpieces he serves every day."
winners names to be posted IN: n| d on *t- know, Marty. What do you want to order from Alan's
(Ht?P JtUtJPrHtiU 5?lj01J 1 Mister Sandwich Shop tonight?"
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