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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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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
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
(Is the story of Dr. Farhang Zabeehs departure
from the UF an indication of a lack in UF academic
freedom? Here is Zabeehs story both publicized
and unpublicized details.)
(Second In A Series)
During April of last year, the UFs philosophy
department lost one-fifth of its full-time faculty
Dr. Farhang Zaoeeh left for the greener pastures
of Chicagos Roosevelt University.
Zabeehs departure had followed that of Stuart
Silvers and preceded that of Dr. Charles Crittenden
(both ex-members of the UFphilosophy department).
A few weeks later, the June 8 issue of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator reported these resignations. But this was not
the beginning of the philosophy departments prob problems.
lems. problems.
The resignations climaxed troubles of the philos philosophy
ophy philosophy department which had been stirring since early
1964.
On February 10, 1964, Zabeeh,Crittenden, Silvers
and Dr. Richard Wisan (a part-time faculty member)
submitted a list of 31 grievances focused upon the
department and its head. Dr. George Bartlett.
Bartlett was accused of failing to hold departmental
meetings and making departmental decisions without
consultations.
In addition, the list claimed that both Zabeeh and
Crittenden were encouraged in a nice way to leave
the philosophy department and seek jobs at other
universities, even though Zabeeh had recently been
promoted to associate professor and Crittenden had
just completed his Ph.D.
The grievance list also charged, Dr. Bartlett
frequently loses his temper and shouts and screams
at those to whom he is speaking.

Tlie Florida Alligatfr

Lyceum Says
Godwin Can't
Take Seat
Susan Godwin, winner of a
Lyceum seat in the recent student
government elections, will not be
awarded her seat, according to
Emily Benson, outgoing Lyceum
president.
Miss Benson explained that Miss
Godwin had applied for associate
membership too late and never ap appeared
peared appeared before Lyceums qualifica qualification
tion qualification board.
Miss Godwin wasnt aware of her
predicament until 1:30 a.m.
Friday, seven-and-one-half hours
after the polls closed.
What happened?
Decision Party chairman Cliff
Davis told The Alligator the
problem was communications.
He said Lyceum had sent quali qualification
fication qualification forms to all the sororities,
but sororities in Decision Party
never received any to the best of
his knowledge.
Davis said it was only a week
before qualifications when he re received
ceived received a copy of Lyceum require requirements
ments requirements from the Secretary of In Interiors
teriors Interiors office.
(See LYCEUM, Page 3)
Williams
On Campus
Broward Williams, state trea treasurer,
surer, treasurer, will be honored at a re reception
ception reception today in the Florida Unions
Bryan Lounge from 4 to 5 p.m.
The reception is sponsored by
Student for Williams Committee
on campus, with Sam Ashdown
as campus chairman.
The reception is open to all
interested faculty and students.

Zabeeh Left For Greener Pastures...

Vol. 58, No. 94

mgmrn
-*e-'
BT ,)''7 Vj
JACOBS TAKES OVER SG HELMS
Buddy Jacobs took over the Student Government Presidency last
night at a Installation banquet at the Holiday Inn.
Jacobs was installed by outgoing SG President Bruce Culpepper
and Jake Dyal, Honor Court Chancellor.
Student Government workers and campus leaders were invited to
the banquet, which changed SG Administration for the coming year.
Jacobs, a freshman law student, was elected to the Presidency
last Thursday on the Student Party ticket over runners-up Steve
Cheeseman, Decision Party candidate, and Ernie Litz, Apathy Party
candidate. (Alligator Photo by Nick Arroyo).

F:TTT rTTTTTM j7!T!Ti FiTTiiMg
Not infrequently when his decisions are ques questioned,
tioned, questioned, he bursts into fits of temper and claims
insubordination, the list continued.
And commenting on discussion with the former
department head, the list said, Dr. Bartletts re remarks
marks remarks in these conversations are vague to the point
of being meaningless and these talks are most un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant to the staff members.
This, the list said, resulted in an extreme lack
of communication between Dr. Bartlett and the
rest Os the department.
As. to Bartletts handling of graduate students,
department faculty noted that only Bartlett and
Morris were members of the graduate faculty.
Thus graduate students could not work under other
members of the department for their M.A. degrees.
The day after this list was submitted. Dr. Ralph
Page. Dean of Arts and Sciences, told a departmental
meeting (minus Bartlett) that he was aware of the
problem.
Page allegedly said he hoped It would vanish
by itself.
*
Last trimester in response to questions about
Bartletts alleged faults, Page commented. That
was a matter of opinion.
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert B. Mautz told
The Allie:ator he did not know how the Bartlett

University of Florida

Levin, Cross
On Probation

Alan Levin and Lucien Cross are
on disciplinary probation for the
remainder of their undergraduate
careers.
The two advocates of quasi
free speech on campus were
given this punishment Monday for
refusing to comply with a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable request from the Dean of
Men.
The action was recommended by
the Faculty Disciplinary Commit Committee
tee Committee and was approved by UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
Two charges were made against
the pair: selling without a permit
which was dropped and, failure to
comply with a reasonable request,
which resulted in the probationary
action.
The selling without a permit
charge was dropped because there
is no such permit and hence, no
procedure to be followed. Levin
said neither he nor Cross was
asked to stop selling.
The second charge was refusal
to comply with a reasonable re request
quest request from the Dean of Men Frank
Adams, asking Levin and sup supportors
portors supportors to petition for permission
to sell on campus.
Cross said he feels there was
no basis for the second charge
since the first was dropped.
The fact that there was no
permit procedure makes it un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable to assume that we could
petition for permission to sell on
campus, Cross said.
After the decision was re3d to
them, Cross and Levin asked how
they could appeal. They were in informed
formed informed to take their case to Dean
of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale.
Adams office made an appoint appointment
ment appointment for the two freedomites at
3 p.m. today.

situation had been allowed to continue as long as
it did.
I didnt have any information, he said.
According to Mautz, a future repetition of this
situation is prevented under the new university
constitution (drawn up in February of 1964).
The Constitution provides a departmental evalu evaluation
ation evaluation every five years.
* *
Early in March of 1964 Bartlett called Zabeeh to
his office for a discussion of the grievance list.
According to Zabeeh, Bartlett promised tenure if
Zabeeh would back down from the entire case.
Zabeeh later told another member of the depart department
ment department he refused to be bought this way.
Two days later, March 9, Zabeeh received a letter
from Bartlett stating, Pursuant to our conversation,
this letter serves to inform you that you will not be
recommended for tenure, and that you will not be
reappointed after the termination of your next
contract.
Ordinarily, a professor can stay in a university
up to five years without tenure. Zabeehs five years
ended June 1966. But, according to Bartletts letter,
Zabeeh would be tenureless and jobless as of June
30, 1965.
On May 28, in a letter to Page, Bartlett stated his
reasons for denying Zabeeh tenure. Among the rea reasons
sons reasons were spelling errors on examination forms and
an inability to get along with Bartletts secretary.
On June 17, Bartlett announced his resignation as
department head, effective June 30. (He is still at
the UF in a research position.)
But since nothing had been done to rescind the
March 9 letter denying tenure, Zabeeh was still
without tenure or his job.
TOMORROW: Continuation of Zabeehs story.

Wednesday February 16, 1966

Cross insisted, We are not
asking for the right to sell just
anything on campus, nor are we
trying to negate the right of the
administration to ask for a clerical
permit regarding the sale of liter literature
ature literature on campus.
What we are asking is the
establishment of a free speech area
which would allow for all forms of
free speech protected under the
first admendment of the Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution.
Levin indicated that he and his
(See LEVIN, Page 7)
Protests Top
Council Meet
By NORMA BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Three election protests topped
the last Action-Progress party
dominated legislative Council
meeting Monday night.
Jake Dyal, chancellor of Honor
Court, presented official election
results for certification.
The first protest was that one
name had been left off the ballot
for two hours. This protest wont
go through, Dyal explained, be because
cause because the political party chairman
was supposed to check and verify
slates on the machines before elec elections.
tions. elections. The party chairman should
have noted the mistake then.
The second protest submitted
(See COUNCIL, Page 3)



:, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. Feb. 16. 1966

Page 2

K WORLD
International
ARMS DEBATE . The United States and the Soviet Union Tuesday
agreed to begin specific debate at the 17-nation disarmament confer conference
ence conference on a nuclear non-proliferation treaty. Discussions will begin
Thursday. The United States and Soviet Union proposed and the con conference
ference conference agreed that non-proliferation talks should continue for an
unspecified period of time, American spokesmen said. Tsarapkin is
expected to make the first detailed Soviet statement on non-dissemi non-dissemination.
nation. non-dissemination.
OMINOUS HELLO . Vice President Hubert f|. Humphrey arrived
Tuesday on his tour of Southeast Asia and received a generally re restrained
strained restrained welcome from the Pakistanis along the route of his motor motorcade.
cade. motorcade. One small group at the airport held placards saying Stop Viet
Nam war, and We hate U.S.A. The Pakistan visit was expected to
be one of the most difficult assignments for the vice president whom
President Johnson sent to Southeast Asia to explain U. S. policy in
Viet Nam.
VICTORY UNLIKELY . French President
Charles De Gaulle Tuesday ruled out a military
victory by either side in Viet Nam and sharply
rapped any moves to prolong or step up the war
there. He said that a political solution and com complete
plete complete neutralization of Viet Nam was the only
possible way of ending the war. He said France
wanted to Take an active part in such a
solution.
National
KLAN CLAMS UP . Southern witnesses described as members of
special Ku Klux Klan terror squads pleaded the sth Amendment Tuesday
when questioned by the House Committee on Un-American Activities.
Among the questions asked were several dealing with their alleged
membership in groups within the Klan that specialized in violence
the Black Knights, the Black Shirts and the Vigilantes. Two
other alleged members of the Vigilantes were both acquited of the
murder of a Negro educator from Washington.
LONGEST WALK . The U. S. Space Agency Tuesday denied a
report that astronaut David Scott will take a spacewalk of nearly three
hours during the flight of Gemini 8. Scott will step outside his ship for
an attempt at the worlds spacewalk record during the 2-3 day voyage
set for next month. But, said a spokesman at the agencys Manned
Spacecraft Center near Houston, It wont be three hours. It will be
on the order of one revolution approximately 95 minutes. The world
spacewalk record of 21 minutes was established last June 4.
WAR PANEL ... A congressionally spon sponsored
sored sponsored panel of experts in foreign policy and
international law called Tuesday for de-esca de-escalation
lation de-escalation of the Viet Nam war and early peace
talks. They opposed unilateral withdrawal of
U. S. troops however. Eight liberal Democra Democratic
tic Democratic House members who met with the 16
panelists on Viet Nam Jan. 21 and 22 published
the group*s findings and commended them to
study by other House members.
Florida

/V ft
MEDICARE ANYONE? .Gov. Haydonurns appealed to Washing Washington
ton Washington Tuesday to extend the March 31 deadline for elderly persons to
register for medicare, saying otherwise a quarter of a million needy
Floridians may lose the benefits. Burns dispatched the telegraphed
request to John W. Gardner, Secretary of Health, Education and Wel Welfare.
fare. Welfare. He asked that the deadline be moved forward to June 30 or even
July 15.
POLITICOS QUALIFY . Secretary of State Tom Adams, putting
to rest speculation he might still be eyeing a race for governor, was
issued the Number one card in his office Tuesday to officially
qualify for reelection. With Gov. Haydon Burns and Mayor Robert King
High of Miami waiting in the wings to sign on the dotted line and plunk
down a qualifying fee of $1,350 each to get the governors race officially
underway, Adams took out papers and the first of the numbered cards
that hold the candidates places in line.
Xh* Florida Alligator reserves the right to .regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements anj
to rrl or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given wheiaver 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 a/ter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s mi-weekly. Only
'represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator 1s entered as second class
alter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Mac Calls For Troop Hike
To Combat Cong Buildup

WASHINGTON (UPI) Defense
Secretary Robert S. McNamara
said Tuesday the Communists have
shown every intention of inten intensifying
sifying intensifying the Viet Nam conflict and
that preparations were being made
for substantially increasing the
U.S. troop commitment if neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
McNamaras statements were in
the heavily censored transcript of
testimony given last month before
the Senate Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee and military appropriations
subcommittee.
Gen. Earl G. Wheeler, chair chairman
man chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
testified during the same period
that U.S. forces in Viet Nam had

Dominican Terrorists
Clash With US Force

SANTO DOMINGO (UPI) Ter Terrorists
rorists Terrorists using guns and bombs made
sporadic forays through this tense
capital throughout the night and
early Tuesday killing one person
and injuring five others, including
an American Army sergeant.
In addition, it was reported that
the general strike which has vir virtually
tually virtually paralyzed business here for
six days was spreading. Economic
activity in at least 10 cities was
reported to have been curtailed by
Astronauts
To Tour East
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Johnson announced Tuesday
he is sending astronauts Walter
Schirra and Frank Borman, com command
mand command pilots of Decembers Gemini
rendezvous flight, on a Far East Eastern
ern Eastern good will tour starting Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The White House said the three
week tour will include visits to
Japan, Korea, Taiwan, Malaysia,
Thailand, the Philippines, Austra Australia
lia Australia and New Zealand.
The purpose of the trip is to
demonstrate the scientific, tech technological
nological technological and educational values of
the United States space program
and to visit countries in the Far
Eastern area which have partici participated
pated participated with the United States in
space programs, the White House
said.

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.
PICK UP APPLICATIONS IN ROOM 9, FLORIDA
UNION BUILDING.

reversed the tide of military
events to a situation that is favor favorable
able favorable to us.
In the testimony, McNamara and
Wheeler were joined by the top
officers of the Army and Marine
Corps in criticizing the concept
advanced by retired Gen. James
M. Gavin that the United States
should concentrate on defense of
coastal enclaves in South Viet Nam
and restrict its ground and air
operations.
Gavin expanded on his views
last week before the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee.
McNamara argued vigorously
against some suggestions that the

walkouts. In one of the cities,
Barahona, irate laborers were said
to have burned more than a thou thousand
sand thousand acres of sugar cane fields.

THANK YOU...
As poller of the highest number of votes
in the College of Arts and Sciences, I would
like to thank all of you who expressed your
confidence in my determination to represent
YOU. I want to urge each and every one of
you who has ANY grievances with the way
your student government is being run to bring
them to me. I pledge to represent the College
of Arts and Sciences to the utmost of my
ability.

United States should expand its
bombing of North Viet Nam. He
said the military power of North
Viet Nam does not depend on its
own industrial resources.
There is every likelihood that
we could take out all of their power
systems, all of their oil, all oi
their harbors, destroy their dams
and they could still carry on th<
infiltration of the men and equip equipment
ment equipment necessary to support somt
level of operations in the south,
McNamara said.
He testified that about 20,00 i
men were infiltrated from Nort!
Viet Nam into South Viet Nam i
1965. The Communists fully ex
pected to defeat South Viet Nai
during last summers monsoo
season, he said.
TSUb
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co



(From Page I)
New Decision and Student Party
.eg. Council members will be
eated at the next meeting,
as that the name of the Lyceum
ouncil candidate had been left
ff some of the voting machines,
yal said he personally checked
nd found the complaint unfounded.
Sophomore Legislative Council
andidate Richard Smith, who lost
y five votes, protested the fact
lat the lever for his name on
le voting machine had been
locked.
If Smiths protest is valid, he
ill run again with the winners,
yal said. It points to deliberate
abotage in some way. Dyal sug sugested
ested sugested that there should be more
igid. procedures set up to insure
orrect names of the ballot on
lection day. This is the work of
-eg Council.

'.LERAMBARD PRESENTED THURSDAY

Floridas Players production
of Clerambard, Marseille
Aymes rollicking French comedy,
will open at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in
Norman Hall Auditorium.
Don Petersen stars in the
modern satire with supporting
roles performed by Carol Perley,
Sherry Penn, Don Thomas and
Ruth Ann Hellwig.
First presentation of the play

itAn lAe

ROBERTS /%^
fm ififninnn
~ % "'mggggjr
t) ci c k t ) c P
Roberts Trujuns $13.00 to SIB.OO.
'Handsewn fronts
Wouldn't you like to be in our shoes? Most ot America is. International Shoe Co.. St. Louis, Mo.
l

Available at these fine stores:
Purcell Company
301-15-17 West Church St.
Orlando, Fla.

Leg Council

Next on the agenda following
certification was the replacement
of four former Progress Party
seats on the Council. Presented by
Progress Party to fill these four
seats were: Frank Alamaquer, Tim
Donohue, Lou Tally and Eric
Smith.
A quarum was called for to ac accept
cept accept the new members. There was
no quarum due to Action party
members (in majority) not answer answering
ing answering role call and walking out of the
meeting. Since the quarum criteria
was not met, the council was unable
to act on the acceptance of the new
council members.
After such a productive year it
was a shame to end so badly, Bud
Robinson said. For weeks weve
been hearing Student Government
called Mickey Mouse. Tonight, that
is what it is, he said. I hope
no new members are here tonight,
he added, This isnt Leg.
Council.

will be Thursday through Saturday
with the second run opening Feb.
23 and continuing through Feb. 26.
Week night performances begin at
7:30 with Saturday curtain times
set at 8 p.m.
General admission is 85 v. ts.
Students will be admitted free upon
presentation of their identification
cards.

Lees Shoe Store
148 South Beach St.
Daytona Beach, Fla.

I f | I 1; Vi ilfsltMgMlal
I||l | : ll||lf |
* 11 I irli iiillll I iHBHfII i
jBB "A ~' fljp 1
HLA m
w ii
GAINESVILLE ALUMNI AWARD SCHOLARSHIPS

The Alachua County Alumni Club of the UF
Alumni Association honored seven seniors from
county high schools Monday evening during the organ organizations
izations organizations annual banquet at the Student Service Center
on the University campus.
Two of the seven who will receive special scho scholarships
larships scholarships Margaret Gavan, third from left, and

(From Page I)
Warned that these requirements
might not be complete, Davis and
fellow Decision worker Mike
Hollingsworth went over to Reid
Pooles office, which is headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for Lyceum.

The Emporium
100 Washington St.
Perry, Fla.

Wednesday, Feb. 16. 1966. The Florida Alligator,

Lyceum Seat

One of Pooles secretaries gave
them a list of the same qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications as were sent from the
Interior office. Miss Benson ex explained
plained explained that the amendments to
the charter were there, but hadnt
been attached to the old charter
yet. Perhaps, she pointed out, the
secretary wasnt aware of that
fact.
Under the old charter, students
had only to show an interest in
Lyceum Council to be eligible.
The new amendments to the char charter
ter charter up grades the requirements
so that they must be associate
members with at least 30 hours
service in the Council. They must
also pass a qualifications review
board to be eligible to run for
office.
Davis informed The Alligator
that Decision picked their candi candidates
dates candidates on the basis of the quali qualifications
fications qualifications that he received from
Reid Pooles office.
When Davis learned of the
charter change, he had Miss God Godwin
win Godwin apply for associate member membership.
ship. membership. Two other Decision girls
also applied at that time, Sally
Fernald and Pinkie Plummer.
Misses Godwin and Fernald were
certified as associate members.
Miss Plummer was not because she
didnt have sufficient hours.
Davis was advised at that time,
however, that Miss Godwin
wouldnt be awarded her seat.
Since Miss Godwin had met the
minimum requirements to be put
on the ballot (2.0 overall and no
type of probation) she couldnt be
stricken from the ballot.
Miss 1 Benson was able to add
to the above facts.
She told The Alligator that

[ Charcoal Broiled
|(specia?) Pil e t Mignon
I With Tossed Salad, French C
Fries, Hot Buttered Rolls. .. Jr
I 5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays
K/fC\MAHOR RESTAURANT |L VI/ J (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) rJ* J
NW 13th, across from new Sears V X

Dave Boyles, third from right, are shown here with
(left to right) Harold Johnson, president of the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua club; Nelson Harris of Jacksonville, president
of the University Alumni Association; UF President
J. Wayne Reitz and Dr. David Stryker, director of
the Universitys invitational honors program for
outstanding students.

Dianne Denning had handed out
copies of the new requirements late
last Fall at a Panhellenic meeting.
Miss Benson went on to say that
Davis called Monday, two days be before
fore before the time candidates had to
appear before the qualifications
board. She informed Davis step stepby-step
by-step stepby-step the exact procedures to
be followed.
Miss Benson also notes that
three of the six Decision candi candidates
dates candidates were certified as qualified
and that all six Student Party
candidates attended the qualifica qualification
tion qualification meeting.
Miss Benson said The Alligator
received notice of the meeting the
previous Friday, but didnt print
it until Tuesday, the day before
the meeting.
At the request of the secretary
of Interior, Miss Benson sent a
note to Davis explaining that Miss
Godwin and the others hadnt quali qualified
fied qualified properly. Montgomery also
brought a story to The Alligator
describing the situation, but it was
never published.
Neither Lyceum Council, Student
Government, The Alligator nor De Decision
cision Decision party ever informed Miss
Godwin. Each evidently expected
the other to do it.
Miss Godwin and Davis are now
considering civil action through
the Honor Court. They feel that
since Miss Godwin did qualify as
an associate member before elec election
tion election day she should be awarded
her seat.
Outgoing Honor Court Chancel Chancellor,
lor, Chancellor, Jake Dyle, said Miss Godwin
can institute such a civil action
asking the honor court for an
injunction ordering Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council to award her a seat.

Page 3



~ The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

Page 4

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
big A
remains
very thing was against him.
1C He couldnt flash a smile bordered by irresis irresistible
tible irresistible dimples. He didnt tower majestically over
awestruck freshmen. The intelligence was there, but
somehow when he got up to speak, he left his wit in
the chair.
And yet, 2,334 students pulled the big A.
Yes, Ernie Litz was not exactly the running mans
candidate. Even his performance record was against
him. He couldnt point to a past treasurers post, 150
per cent fulfilled, as could one of his opponents.
He didnt have the string of successful Leg Council
positions sported by another candidate.
All he had to show was editorship over an Alligator
definitely not ranked on the UFs top ten list.
But still, 2,334 students pulled that big A.
Even the name stood against him. Apathy, a tag
chosen when the idea of running was still a joke.
He lacked powerful bloc support and the accompany accompanying
ing accompanying powerful bloc dollars. All he had was a dedicated
band of supporters cheaper by the half dozen
who often worked round the clock.
There were no bales of poop to be shoved under
dorm doors. No endless supply of hands ready to
shake the thousands of outstretched student fists.
But 2,334 students did choose the big A.
Why?
It was not the man they voted for. It was not even
the party in itself that attracted them.
The pulling forces came from the IDEA.
Back in 1962 John Grant, unknown and unbacked,
managed to capture 1,500 of 6,900 votes. If Ernie
Litz ran on a shoestring, Grant ran on its threads.
Grant pulled his total because he offered a weary
student body somethig new. Here was somebody who
was NOT a Greek with party commitments lined up
back to the frat houses. And here was somebody who
was NOT an independent differing from his Greek
brother only in the lack of chest metal.
When along came 1965 and Freedom Party, third
parties were already old hat. Jim Harmeling was
intelligent and handsome, but the idea of a protest
party had already become a spring re-run.
Harmeling polled less than 900 of 8,000 votes.
But for Ernie, 2,334 of 9,000 students pulled the
big A.
Like John Grant, Litz offered the student body
something really new. But unlike John Grant, Apathy
Party stood on a solid base upon which a firm win winning
ning winning party can be built.
Litz was not an Alan Levin crying for free love
and the right to sell the Viet-Report on campus. And
Litz was not a Greek with tried and true methods
of running the house.
He put a coat and tie on Freedom Partys concern
for off-campus conditions. He carefully combed his
hair before debates and straightened his lapels be before
fore before speaking of off-campus housing investigating
committees, rental inspection, and bug spray for
roach-ridden married villages.
And he looked inward at the little man on campus.
He talked of telephones in girls dorms and water
fountains for Murphree Area.
He had his share of large plans. The indoor swim swimming
ming swimming pool, the International Student Center and
multi-level parking facility were among his long longrange
range longrange ambitions.
And like the others, he, too, had his dreams.
Such visions included lowered Turnpike rates and
extended girls dorm curfews.
In other worlds, Litz and the big A offered
this campus a true compromise position a
combed liberal not straight-jacketed by tradition
and commitment.
And the big A STILL offers the chance for that
compromise.
If one undistinguished looking graduate student with
a handful of workers can capture almost a third of the
campus vote, then a fully developed party can cer certainly
tainly certainly win.
Apathy Party is not just another protest group,
popular because of its uniqueness. The backbone of
Apathy is built of issues that WILL stand a second
run through.
Next year those roaches may still be in-ihg off offcampus
campus offcampus homes and married villages. Girls may still
have to stand half a doze*! deep to wait for a phone.
Certainly problems jjtemanding a new approach will
be with us.
Campus leaders and campus followers who seek
something new CANNOT let the spirit of Apathy
Party fade.
The base is poured. All thats needed now are the
building blocks.
Those 2,334 students cant ALL be wrong.

Tlxe Florida. Alligator
'A L CW Pmwl PL

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speaking
out
(EDITORS NOTE: This is Part II of a three-part series on the
Viet Nam Debate, by Mrs. Emily S. MacLachlan, instructor in
Freshman CSS and American Social Problems.)
Hardly anyone at high levels has discussed this war in moral terms,
yet the Administration flings moralisms at us with every escalation.
Moralisms are emotionally charged, simple, hypocritical state statements
ments statements useful for two purposes. First, they can be used as smoke
screens to confuse and dismay ones opponent in an argument. Who
can possibly stand out against God, Mother and Country, and who would
be so false and cowardly as to let down on our promises to that brave
little South Vietnamese government whom we have promised to defend
if it takes every peasant in Viet Nam and a million Americans?
Also, moralisms can be used to bolster ones own courage, like
whistling in the dark. One needs only to say something big and brave,
over and over and long enough, to work up enough courage to do almost
any foolhardy thing.
On the other hand true morals are simply the taken-for-granted core
values of a given cultural heritage, comfortable guideposts to daily
behavior and usable to justify both good deeds and bad.
Morals undergo constant, often imperceptible changes over time.
When social changes occur at a very rapid rate, as they do today,
people become confused. Comfortable old morals tend to deteriorate
into moralisms that further confuse them. What is needed is a constant
regeneration of morals useful in meeting new situations, yet this is
the most difficult part of social change to manage.
The morals of any given local culture, or of any given nation, tend
to be rather narrow and selfish. The old commandments may be fairly
easily applied to members of the in-group, but in fighting an enemy
anything goes.
The commandments to avoid murder does not apply to war. The
commandments against suicide does not apply to committing suicide
on the whole human race. Our finite minds, little concerned in these
times with morals anyway, cannot stretch beyond one continent.
Reaching far beyond the morals of any given society or nation and
woven into the patterns of all the great religions of both the western
and eastern worlds we find the broad principles of social ethics.
Social ethics can be applied within a given culture, but they are
especially valuable in resolving todays troublesome conflicts among
the worlds cultures.
Neither the universal principles of social ethics nor the hard-won
principles of international law have yet been brought to bear upon the
Viet Nam problem. We have so far been able to use nothing better
than narrow cold-war strategies and President Johnsons moralisms.
No leader in high places has invoked either morals or ethics.
I* However, Senator Morse speaks often of our breaking the laws, the
international law we submitted ourselves to when we signed the Charter
of the United Nations, and our Constitutional law providing that
Congress must declare a war before we send our young men into battle.
President Wilson tried to apply social ethics and international law
to the worlds problems after World War I, only to be frustrated by a
jealous Congress mouthing moralisms. (Ironically, today it is the
President frustrating Congress.)
4 Social ethics are expressed throughout the United Nations charters
and in the operations of the many worldwide services of the United
Nations. At long last we have asked for the help of the UN, but we are
simultaneously making it very difficult for the UN to help us because
we continue to escalate the war and shout moralisms.

Earl Barkers <
International
Politics

jrt evolutions have occurred in all parts
VXoi the world recently. No locality seems
immune from the ravages of political unrest.
Even in Europe, the Italian and Belgian govern governments
ments governments are in the throes of conflict.
All situations certainly cannot be included
in one explanation, especially the problems
in Europe must be omitted. But some common
characteristics of the revolutions in the under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped parts of the world are interesting
to examine.
In the first place, most of the revolutions
occur in countries with a low general standard
of living. The mass of the people in most
revolution states live in conditions that are
not only poor, but so poor that the middle middleclass
class middleclass citizen of the United States finds it diffi difficult
cult difficult to understand their situation, even in the
light of their own so-called blight areas.
Most of these states have experienced a
modicum of economic growth in recent times.
Largely, it has been stimulated by the influx
of American and others money and material.
Some of it has been stimulated by advisers
the Peace Corps for example. The rise of living
standards has been slight, but enough to make
the people realize that there may b§ a better
way to live.
The governments are relatively unstable. They
rest upon a narrow base of support. In South
America, it usually comes from the upper
classes, the old patron and the new, small middle
class. And one cannot always count on the
middle class. In the African states, such as
Nigeria, while the government was believed to
be stable it rested upon a tenuous alliance
of parties which were at the same time co cooperating
operating cooperating and competing. An insecure situation
at best results from such an arrangement.
Everyone seeks reasons for instability. A
large part may be attributed to the very econo economic
mic economic stimulatic/Ti that is believed to discourage
it. More wealth, it seems, does not satisfy,
but rather awakens desire for even more.
The peasant wants to receive more and more,
faster and faster. When the limit of acceler acceleration
ation acceleration is reached, he cannot be convinced that
he should be patient.
Recent studies demonstrate that political di diversity
versity diversity and conflict increase as economic indi indicators
cators indicators improve. This certainly is not the only
source of political diversity. Part of the causal
chain may involve releasing the people from
some of their drudgery, providing spare time
to devote to politics and other activities. In
societies where the rulers have always been
viewed as the source of good things, the
natural place to turn for such things is to the
rulers the government.
Hence there is increasing pressure on the
government a large part of which cannot
be relieved and, if relieved, would lead to
greater conflict. And so revolutions occur and
one or another faction takes what it wants for
a period of time before the next faction can
stage its coup and reap the profits of governing.
The solution is not to stop economic aid. It
is to direct the conflict into regular political
channels. How this might be done is a question
whose answer varies from country to country
depending upon conditions and traditions present.
Part of the solution, in South America at least,
lies in transferring a traditional reliance upon
authority because it is benificent to a more
modern reliance based upon nationalism.
At any rate, one hopes that coups and revo revolutions
lutions revolutions are the growing pains of modern indus industiralization
tiralization industiralization just as riots by unions were the
growing pains of earlier ones. Hopefully, they
will not become institutionalized as accepted
methods of changing governments.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Acting managing editor Drex Dobson
Editorial director Andy Moor
Executive editor Yvette Caraozo
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Bob Menaker
Associate editors Bill Martinez
Kay Huffmaster. Bruce Dudley, Justine Hartman
Wire editor Steve Hull
Copyeditors .... Julie McClure, AmiSaperstein
Staff writers Norma Bell, Gene Nail
Arlene Caplan, Agnes Fowles, Brad Sawtell
Doug Woolfolk, Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Eunice Tall, Clary Martin, Marc Glick



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The. Campaign Story

Litz, Apathy still care,
and they SHALL return

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the second part of a
five-part series by Mike Malaghan, Alligator colum columnist
nist columnist and reporter, who recently finished a term as
Secretary of the Interior and director of the recent
election.)
e will be back next year and win. We will
119 still care.
Ernie Litz is convinced that Apathy Party built a
solid foundation. We brought ISSUES to this campus
and we dont intend to let up for a minute.
The idea for a third party occurred during the Fall
trimester. At that time Litz was just disgusted with
Student Government. The current political system
couldnt develop the potential of a student government.
Cabinet officers were appointed on a pure Jack Jacksonian
sonian Jacksonian spoils system. If they proved competent fine,
if not . well that was ok too. Litz would run as a
protest against the system.
Litz approached Gary Corseri, an old friend from
Litzs Alligator days, with his plan. At the time
Corseri was to run for vice president.
During early January Litz talked to Corseris
roommate, Bob Sturm. Bob, already an acquaintance
of Litz, was definitely interested in a protest party.
Bob had worked previously in Student Government
and was sympathetic to Litzs opinion of the status
quo.
It wasnt till several days before qualifications that
Litz and Apathy decided to enter the race for keeps.
That Litz was in for real was apparent at his first
debate appearance in Matherly Hall.
Im Ernie Litz and Im going to take the mouse
ears off Student Government, signaled the tone of
his presidential bid.
Litz and Sturm dorm-stomped both on-and off offcampus
campus offcampus and were amazed at the response. Long
neglected and growing in population, off-campus
housing rallied to the banners cf Apathy.
Ernie explained that conditions in off-campus
housing were the backbone of his issue-oriented
campaign. If he could get enough off-campus people
to the polls he could do it.
During the campaign Litz ran into Mike Garcia,
an aide to George Smathers in Washington the
previous year. Litz gained him as an ally.
Garcia became party chairman. He enriched Apathy
with fresh ideas and aided in vote-getting devices.
Litz was hitting hard at ideas that would shake
things up. He got good press. Then the big break,
open endorsement of The Alligator.
Speculation on The Alligators stand had been
debated for weeks. At first Cheeseman seemed an
almost sure reciprocal. As the campaign wore on
The Alligator shifted to its former editor.
The Alligator first of all had to get the idea across

PATRONIZE 'GATOR ADVERTISERS

that a vote for Litz wasnt a wasted ballot. It had to
sell the idea that Litz COULD win.
The last two days of the campaign The Alligator
f
actually pushed too hard, and there was a little
backlash that impeded Litzs growing swell.
During the last week Litz attempted to gain a 60-
second political announcement on Channel 4 in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. The deal was actually made over the phone,
but when Garcia and Litz got to Jacksonville, Channel
4 had second thoughts about a paid political announce announcement
ment announcement from students during a gubernatorial race.
Wednesday night before the election Litz still had
hopes that he might just do it. The writing was on the
wall, however. As Bill Hoppe, Florida Blue Key
backer and strategy planner for Student Party sum summed
med summed it, Well, we just put another one over on the
students.
Litz spent election day at the Phi Delt house,
Decision Party headquarters. Litz had friends in
the Cheeseman camp and they still hadnt realized
that Ernie had waylayed their chance to put Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman in the presidents office.
Before 6 p.m. Litz was in the Social Room at the
Florida Union, waiting for the first returns.
Litzs 2.334 votes were the most ever cast and
received by a third party candidate. He also carried
Engineering, Arts and Sciences, and the medical
school.
The only regret Litz had other than losing the
election was taking Cheeseman with him.
Could Ernie Litz have won the election? Yes, IF.
If he had used SSOO instead of $l5B. If he had begun
building an organization in December instead of
waiting to the end of January. It wasnt until the
night before the election that he had the manpower
to throw a sheet in the dorms. (That cost him $lB
including the stencil!)
Yes, if he could have convinced just a few frater fraternities
nities fraternities to buck the system with him. Yes, if he could
have run a full slate.
Litz intends to turn these ifs into reality be beginning
ginning beginning next Fall. He and Garcia are definitely plan planning
ning planning to run a full slate in the Fall elections.
Litz and Garcia both are confident that by next
Spring the money, a few independent-minded frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities. and the organization of apparatus will join
the already potent force: issues.
The infirmary issue is not dead. Watch for a
real break from The Alligator before the end of
the trimester that will rock the campus.
Issues like multi-level parking, off-campus hous housing,
ing, housing, and married students problems will still be
here a year from now.
So will Ernie Litz. So will Apathy Party (whether
under its original name or a new one). Apathy still
cares.

,-^ 7 b/] j/y fTil ifCw i rsi J 91 W f iTiaTSnTTm
" '' " ''pGS^^Hfl^BHH^B^^B
Doobie Doo. A hardback novel by Ivan C. Karp that is I
8 not only unrequired, but, according to some early read- 8
B ers and reviewers, un-American. B
8 Doobie Doo is the history of a pioneer of pleasure who 8
8 has his cake and eats it without dire results. Except to 8
8 the cake. It is an investigation into the dazed plight of 8
8 sophisticated, husbandless city girls which raises the 8
8 question: How much love should wisely be given to the 8
B desperately needy? 8
8 Until it was published last month, we had dozens of 8
8 lines like this to use describing Doobie Doo. Now the 8
8 reviewers have taken it away from us. (See below.) B
8 Nearly all of us have had a marvelous time reading it. 8
| I
"Oookik Don is a novel with convoluted plot complete with sub-plot I
thsit in the end pets properly hooked up with the main plot |which| is I
a parody of novels with convoluted 1 >lots and a spoof of the spoof pence I
and is awfully funny . The chief performers in the circus that goes fl
I lickety-cut are Maynard Ricefield, a musicologist who works, on the H
periphery of his vocation, in a company that manufactures clavichords, B
harpsichords and harpsichord kits, and the two beautiful pills between fl
fl whom he divides his eveninps fail and squaie . Whoever said that life B
was real was living in a dream world, observes Clarissa (one of the B
heroines, the wordly" one). The book is full of such profoundities as this B
which, while they bring the reader to the brink of lunacy, do not bop B
down the narrative. JUAN STAKKOKP fl
fl A wildly funny avant-parde novel with a message. The message is: B
B lf everybody refused to sinp commercials, there would be no singing B
fl commercials." < HARI.Ks pookk, .V, Times B
B "An outrageously funny novel ... a little Rock and Roll running amok fl
B might be just what the American novel needs at this stage. Hang on B
B Henry .lames, Henry .lames, hang on. fl
B ponai.p n junks, Kansas (' it ii Sin i B
B "A doo/.ey . Karp has real talent. He i> funny, hip, cynical, brazen fl
B and hccan write." John hakkiiam, Saturday lit ncic Syiulicati fl
B "Rov Lichtenstein hits helped . with a Pop book jacket that billboards fl
B a red-dotted girl face and a great, cliff-hanging tear, poised on the lower fl
B cilia. But what Karp does with this hokum i. t > reach right inside the B
B tear. Funny tear. It is not empty, but full of salt, humor, damp warmth, fl
B and, I think most important, refractions that bring out all the sparkle anti fl
H plenty that so many shnooks claim is missing from Todays Living. Funny. B
fl funny, saving tear. HttoiK how kk. Hook Week fl
, £
fl DOOIHK DOO is iniblislied by Doublcduy A.- Company, fl
I Inc., (linden City, Xeic York, which usually derates fl
this column to Anchor Hooks, but couldn't resist the B
temptation to slip one special hardcover book in. fl
fl DOO IS IK DOO sells for -Oi.it). and like Anchor Hooks, 8
is available at one of the best equipped booksellers in
fl the country your on n collci/e store. fl

Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

Page 6

Otherwise
WITH JANE SOL OMON

The question has come up in the past five weeks as to whether
this is a social or a gossip column. Also, some wonder if a page
of this nature belongs in The Alligator.
If there is a question, it is only fair for someone to provide
an answer. To begin with, I feel the social page belongs in The
Alligator as much as the sports page, letters to the editor and
politics.
When it comes to content, lay out and intellectual signifi significance,
cance, significance, question all you want. Like all columns and feature pages,
this one is subjective and opinionated. As to the technicalities,
this is not a professional paper, and I, with many others, am
but an amateur.
I have attempted to some degree to explain the why of the
social page. We are a student body concerned with not only the
academic but also the social side of life. A campus newspaper
tries to have something for everybody in each issue.
It may appear that some groups are more favored than others.
On my part, I provide an equal opportunity to all sororities,
fraternities, and dorms to have something about their organi organization
zation organization on the social page. It is more than a matter of deadlines,
classify it rather under caring. It takes someone who cares
enough not to just grumble and sit back, but someone to take
ten minutes a week to fill out a report and to hand it in. Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation is the basis of publication.
SUPER AWARDS
Since this is the week of hearts, it is only right that we give
a Super Snowman Award. For the past three weeks, an intensive
search has been going conducted for the super snowman. Many
have qualified, but one stands above the rest Ed Olson.
Ed Barber was offered the Super Snowman Award but his wife
didnt approve. So Ed chose the next best thing, he is the holder
of the Super Slim Award.
Super Idea Award goes to Walt Disney for creating Mickey
Mouse. Without Disney, we couldnt have Mickey Mouse courses,
Mickey Mouse assignments and so forth. Think about it, Mickey
Mouse is so much more expressive than Donald Duck or Smokey
the Bear.
The Super Entertainment Award goes to Batman and the Boy
Wonder, Robin. See the review on this page.
The Super Size Award goes to Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
Last Sunday, 52 pledges were initiated into brotherhood. The
TEPs had the largest pledge class on campus in UF history.
WEEKENDS
Preparations for Kappa Alpha fraternity weekend, Old South,
are now underway.
The weekend, March 11-13, starts when invitations are delivered
to dates by southern gentlemen on horseback. Friday, Fort
Beta Zeta will secede from the Union and the University.
Friday there will also be a parade down University Avenue.
There will also be an assassination of Sherman.
Friday night will be one of the big events Plantation Ball.
The ladies will wear southern belle dresses and the gentlemen
will be attired in Confederate Uniforms. Many members will
follow fraternity tradition and grow beards for the occasion.
Saturday night will be the Sharecroppers Stomp for the other
half of southern society.
February 18-19 are the dates chosen for Alpha Omicron Pi
and Kappa Delta sorority weekends.
AOPi will hold their Rose Ball at the Ramada Inn Friday night.
The new pledges will be presented. Saturday night there will be
a hay ride.
Kappa Delta weekend will be held Saturday at Silver Springs.
The theme will be KD Mardi Gras.
HONOR WISE
Alpha Tau Omega has showered many honors on the women
of Alpha Delta Pi sorority this week, Kay Melton was chosen for
the ATO Sweetheart Court, Jerri Starr was elected president
of the Little Sisters of the Maltest Cross. Kathy Miller, Gae
Walters and Pat Helfrich were chosen ATO Little Sisters.
Janet Collins was elected ATO Sweetheart at the ATO weekend,
Feb. li-13. Mary Long was named first runner-up. Both girls
are members of Delta Gamma sorority.
Alberta Hughes, a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority,
was chosen as a Little Sister of Alpha Tau Omega ATO.
The Little Sisters of Alpha Epsilon Pi have elected their offi officers.
cers. officers. They are: Bev Setzer, president; Peggy Rabinovitz. vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Kandee Nash, secretary; and Sue Mazur, treasurer.
Connie Sermans, Alpha Chi Omega, was chosen the pledge
class sweetheart of Pi Kappa Phi.
Three members of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority have been
entered in the Engineering Fair Beauty Contest. They are:
Harriet Hughes, representing metallutgy; Susan Godwin, repre representing
senting representing aero-space; and Sandy McGuinnes. representing electrical.
Delta Gamma sorority has received the Publication Trophy
for selling yearbooks.
CONCLA VE
For the first time on UF campus, Delta Phi Epsilon sorority
will host the Southern Province Conclave this weekend for approx approximately
imately approximately 25 delegates.
The sisters from the Southern Province will represent the
following schools: University of Alabama, University of Georgia,
University of Miami, University ol Texas, University of Tampa,
and the UF.
Highlighting the weekend's discussions and committee meetings
will be an Open House at 8 p.m. Saturday at the D Phi E house.
This will be open campus-wide.

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Sigma Chi Moves
Out At Lafayette
EASTON Pa. (UPI) The pre president
sident president of the Lafayette College
chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity
said Tuesday they were withdraw withdrawing
ing withdrawing from the national organization
because of opposition to plans to
initiate a student of Oriental an ancestry.
cestry. ancestry.
The local chapter had announced
last Jan. 17 that it would withdraw
from the national organization with
headquarters in Evanston, 111., by
Feb. 15, if it was not allowed to
initiate Chris Song Whun Choi,
a sophomore student from
Honolulu.
Anthony Savitsky, of Scranton,
president of the local chapter, said
he recently received a letter from
one of the men who had placed
a hold on Chois application.
Savitsky would not identify the
letter writer, but said he was a
member of the grand council

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DATENIGHT

During the trimester, many fra fraternities
ternities fraternities will have date night.
To every girl invited, the question
of what to wear will arise.
Miss Lorraine Ward offers two
outfits suitable to the occasion.
On the left is a simple brown
cordouroy suit with a beige shell
blouse. She is wearing brown al alligator
ligator alligator calf heels. Accessories
should be kept to a minimum.
While a suit will always be
appropriate, a girl can also wear
a dress. The dress should be
simple but not for every day where.
A cocktail dress will be as out of
place as a school dress.
On the right, Miss Ward is
modeling a green knit dress trim trimmed
med trimmed in white and accented by a
white dickie. She is wearing white
alligator calf shoes, scarab brace bracelets.
lets. bracelets.
A rule of thumb would be do
not over do it.

Basie At Military Ball
This years Military Ball will be held Saturday, March 19. Headlin Headlining
ing Headlining the ball will be Count Basie and his orchestra.
The annual affair is sponsored this year by the Army R.O.T.C. De Department.
partment. Department. The ball is open to Army and Air Force cadets enrolled in
the basic or advanced R.O.T.C. program.
Dress for basic cadets will be suit and tie. The advanced cadets
will wear dress uniforms. Girls should wear long or short formals.
Tickets went on sale Monday at the Information Booth across from
the Hub and at the Military Building. Tickets will be $3.00 per couple.
A limited number of spectator tickets will be sold at $1.50 each.
Applications are available for the 1966 Military Ball Queen contest.
Any organization may sponsor the coed of its choice. The girl must
be a University of Florida coed with a 2.0 overall average, or a 2.0
for the previous trimester.
Applications can be obtained from the Army R.O.T.C. Department.
All applications must be turned in by February 17. Preliminary judg judging
ing judging starts on February 26, 1966.
The Queen will be crowned at the annual Military Ball on March 19,
1966.
PATRONIZE 'GATOR ADVERTISERS

.... ..i ni (l>l



Craft Shop Open

Florida Union Craft Shop is off to
a paint sloshing, wood sanding start
as Winder trimester gets into full
swing.
Located on the Florida Union
first floor, the shop offers classes
in ceramics and jewelry plus facil facilities
ities facilities for working with several
crafts.
Any student, faculty or staff
member who wants to work with
wood, ceramics, aluminum etch etching,
ing, etching, copper tooling, silk screening
and a variety of other crafts will
find trained crafts assistants ready
to help during afternoons and even evenings.
ings. evenings.
A peek inside on almost any
afternoon will show several stu students
dents students carefully working on their
projects.
The smell of newly sanded wood

ronneui
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY J
SHOP PENNEYS
AW FRIDAYS l^|
I / 1 USE YOUR
/ X PENNEY
\ 000 * / I CHARGE CARD

permeas. the shop. Several fra fraternity
ternity fraternity pledges can be seen cut cutting,
ting, cutting, sanding and varnishing pad paddles.
dles. paddles.
Some of the shops more extra extravagant
vagant extravagant projects have included a full
sized boat, a chaise lounge and a
refinished surf board or two.
The craft shop is open Monday
through Friday 2 to 5 p.m. and
Sunday through Thursday 7 to 10
p.m.
There is no charge for using the
facilities and craft supplies can be
purchased at the shop.
A new ceramic class is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin Feb. 8. It is a four
week course and costs $5.
Mrs. Kay M. Welborn is director
and Mrs. Anne Strickland is assist assistant
ant assistant director.

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M/SS INTERNATIONAL BEAUTY WINNERS

International beauties crowned Monday night as
Miss International Beauty and runner-ups include
from left: Patty Effron, second runner-up; Jackie
Modesitt, first runner-up; Jane Sandefur, Miss In-

Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ternational Beauty; and Suzanne Hull, last years
queen. The contest is sponsored annually tjy the
International Club.

EG Students
Attend Meet
In Atlanta
Industrial engineering students
and faculty who attended the Fifth
Annual Southeastern Regional AIIE
Student Conference in Atlanta last
weekend were: Faculty Advisor
Robert Deloach, Leslie Clarke,
Ray Dominguez, Gary Harvey, Bill
Hester, Richard Jones, Saul Katz,
Robert Langford, John Tibe, Sam
Stitcher and Bill Woody.
The theme of the conference was
presented by Wilson J. Bentley,
the Institute President. The theme,
The Versatile Industrial Engi Engineer
neer Engineer was later expanded with
Walter Wiesmans speech on It
Still Takes People.
A panel discussion on The In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineer in Large In Industry
dustry Industry versus The Industrial Engi Engineer
neer Engineer in Small Industry was pre presented
sented presented by representatives from
General Motors, B&C Stamping
Company, Scientific Atlanta and
Lockheed-Georgia Company.
Levin,Cross
(From Page 1)
group, students and non-students,
will continue in their current acti activities.
vities. activities.
Any orders from the adminis administration
tration administration attempting to stop our acti activities
vities activities do not apply to us because
they (our activities) are protected
under the U.S. Constitution, Levin
said.
George Blaha, out going Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Legislative Affairs, ex explained
plained explained the current ruling on free
speech.
We have free speech right now.
The administration does not object
to students speaking on campus on
any subject. What they do object
to is the sale of literature, Blaha
said.
Dean Adams informed The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator that his reasonable request
was, a simple letter from Cross
and Levin asking permission to sell
literature on campus.
Instead, Adams continued, Hale
received an open letter from the
two freedom party personnel
stating why they felt no need to
comply with such a request.
Adams said he feels the Admin Administration
istration Administration has a right to review
literature sold on this campus.
Cross and Levin do not feel the
Administration has this right, they
said.
'Gator Ads Sell

Page 7



t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

Page 8

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PONTIAC
i/at>e ;yow et>er taken a good look at what you
find in a GTO? The beauty and elegance that can
be found in every member of the Tiger Family
for *66 is combined with modern styling and peak
performance to give the college campus the car
it demands. Tiger Girl, Linda Rowland, invites
you to come by 220 NW Bth Avenue and drive the
1966 GTO today.

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CAMPUS
&
CAREER
Sunny or rainy, all you
need in collegiate cloth clothing
ing clothing can be found at the
Campus & Career Shop.
This is a shop that was
designed with you, the
student, in mind. There
is clothing for both men
and women and any ac accessory
cessory accessory that either
might need is on hand
too.
Campus & Career
Shop, just one block
from campus.

RECORD BAR
Classical ? Jazz ?
Popular? Folk music?
Whatever type of music
you prefer, it's all
available at the Record
Bar, 923 W. University
Ave.
Special for this week
is the My Name Is
Barbara Two in mono
for only $2.33 or stereo
for $3.22. Buy now and
save at the Record Bar
of Gainesville.

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You meet the nicest people on a Hoi
way to meet people?
The Honda has everything ... So
craftsmanship in every detail.
There are fifteen models to choose f
Stop by StreiVs Honda Sales today .
to go places and meet people . Hoi
University J^ve.



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Wnda. Could there really be a nicer
Sophisticated styling . Incredible
efrom . 27ze prices start low .
. see them . Its the nicest way
ionda available at Streits, 619 W.

STREITSI

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Travel the easy way, let House of
Travel do all the leg work for you.
At House of Travel they try harder
to make your trip a pleasant one no
matter where or how you plan to
travel
See House of Travel, located next
to the new Winn-Dixie on W. Uni University,
versity, University, before you take your next
trip.
HOUSE OF TRAVEL

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7Vf Belts like Charlotte Sink know that
good things come in three's. That's why
Charlotte likes Jerry's. Good food comes
to you three ways at either Jerry's res restaurants:
taurants: restaurants: 1- inside the pleasant dining
room 2 in your car for added con convenience;
venience; convenience; or 3 -by the carry-out service.
For a triple treat dine at Jerry's.

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SILVERMANS
J
Youll 6e £o/>s on campus with fashions
from Silvermans. There are blouses,
slacks, skirts, belts everything in the
wonderful world of sportswear at Silver Silvermans,
mans, Silvermans, 225 W. University Ave.

Wednesday. Feb. 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

L 1,11 "
for sale
1957 BELLA SCCX)TER. 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). v
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, I2scc, 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).
100xl34 LOT. 3308 NW 10th St.
City water and sewage. $2,000.
372-U4Bl. 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).
SELLING beautiful Argylesweater
and hip skirt by Wipppette. Size
9-11. Brand new, selling for half
price. Call 372-6034. (A-94-3t-c).
MARTIN FOLK GUITAR. Excellent
condition, beautiful tone. Contact
John Howard. 376-6884. (A-94-
3t-c).
2 BEDROOM HOME. 3129 NWl2th
Terr. Behind Hil-Top Motor Court.
SSOO equity, $55 per month. Ph.
495-2255. (A-94-3t-c).
QUARTER ROUND 12 BAR. $45
or will trade what you have. 372-
3096. (A-94-3t-c).
YAMAHA 125,1965. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell. Make offer. Call
Larry at 372-3091 after 4:30. (A (A---94-3t-p).
--94-3t-p). (A---94-3t-p).
BUY DIAMONDS from leading
firm. Strictly wholesale price.
Registered appraisals. We will
also pay highest prices for your
diamonds. Call Mr. Tessler at
372-5762. (A-94-st-c).
for rent
BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT, a/c
and swimming pool, one month
free rent, $41.25 monthly. 2 male
students needed to share. Ph. 378-
4524. (B-94-ts-c).
NEED THIRD MALE ROOMMATE
for large 3 bedroom house, 2
blocks from campus, S4O per
month, older student preferred.
1414 NW 2nd Ave. 372-1508. (B (B---94-ts-c).
--94-ts-c). (B---94-ts-c).
STUDENTS ONLY. Furnished air
conditioned efficiency apt., near
Univ. $75 per month includes water
and garbage. No children. Ph. 372-
5182. (EH&4?3tfJC).

for rent
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-tf-cL
PLEASANT APT., 2 blocks off
campus, reasonable rates. Call
372-4388 after 5. (B-92-3t-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 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).
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).
NEED MALE STUDENT to snare
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).
wanted
STUDENT EATERS. Our famous famouscomplete
complete famouscomplete dinner, 97?. Served noon
and night. Longs Cafeteria, down downtown.
town. downtown. (C-81-ts-c).
FEMALE GRADUATE student to
share 2 bedroom apt. downtown.
$32.50 plus half of utilities. Call
378-2219. (C-93-st-c).
WANT RIDERS TO LAKE CITY;
going there to catch train for
Mardi Gras. Contact Steve, 376-
5826. (C-94-lt-nc).
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA and
points between. Leave Fri., 5p.m.,
return Sun. afternoon. $6.00 round roundtrip;
trip; roundtrip; $3.50 one way. Call 372-6450,
Mon.-Thurs. after 6 p.m. (C-84-
lt-c).
MALE SUBJECTS 21 years or old older
er older for vocal X-ray. $5.00 per hour
after screening and teaching. Call
ext. 2039, ask for Mrs. Prior,
between 9-12 andl-5.(C-94-2t-c).
'help wanted
$$ NEED SEVERAL RELIABLE but
impoverished students who want
SSO SIOO or more per week for
15-20 hrs. work. Call today,
372-5594. (E-94-3t-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).
personal I
To 7th and Bth. A Valentine and
Blushing cheeks. Thank you for
my, shiny sneaks. (J-94-lt-c),

), The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb, 16, 1966

Page 10

autos
Must Sell. Entered Service. 1962
BUICK SKYLARK hardtop. Low
mileage, new white sidewalls, ra radio,
dio, radio, heater, 4-speed transmission,
high performance V-8, excellent
condition. $1195. Ph. 468-1785.
(G-94-st-c).
1958 CHEVROLET. 2 door sedan,
radio, heater, 6 cyl., standard
shift, new paint and carpet. $345.
Call Michael Toskos, 378-2768.
(G-94-st-c).
1961 FALCON. 6 cyl. stick, good
condition. $395 or take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call Fred Goldsmith, 372-
9406. (G-94-3t-c).
1960 AUSTIN-HEALEY. Must sell
this week. $895 or best offer. Wire
wheels, new top, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call Tony, ext. 2281 or
372-4973. (G-94-3t-c).
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, four on
the floor, engine sprinted from
110 to 125; about $1,700. Call Toni,
372-9162, evenings. (G-94-2t-p).
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).

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---90-st-c).
--90-st-c). (G---90-st-c).
1963 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Wholesaling. See Mrs. Hinton,
Credit Union. (G-90-st-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---92-st-c).
--92-st-c). (G---92-st-c).
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condition, radio and heater, ton tonneau
neau tonneau covers seatbelts. Must sacri sacrifice.
fice. sacrifice. $1,195 or best offer. Call
after 5, 378-4615. (G-87-ts-c).
1966 TRIUMPH, TR-4A. Wife wont
drive. Michelin X tires, wire
wheels, radio, heater, English rac racing
ing racing green. Call 376-1756 after
5 p.rrr. (G-93-ts-c).
j /ft tststtittftt' yy/ y y / yyyy y y y

real estate
AIR CONDITIONED furnished new
1 bedroom, one story, landscaped
lot, paved parking. Will sublet,
SIOO. 1628-B NW 4th Ave., 376-
8783. (I-94-3t-p).
tlhe BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
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---93-st-c).
--93-st-c). (I---93-st-c).
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).
lost
FOUND Money on sidewalk near
Univ. Name amount and pay for
this advertisement, will return.
P, O. Box 893. (L-94-lt-p).
LOST Brown Male Puppy with
green collar. Reward. Call 372-
7603. (L-94-2t-c).
services
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).
9
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Delightful! Enchanting FUN!
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Pooh
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Liiina nowv
|Nj7l3tltSLat23rd3| AT 12:30
| TaUphona 378-2434 | 5:10 7:30 9:50
KIRK DOUGLAS RICHARD HARRIS
THEHEI^t^Oy^TC^E/MARK^^
A.. WINNERI 2i15-4:35-6:55-9:10
\Best Foreign Film/' i J >~,,,," l ^ ~,,,1> ~,>
BERGMANS
MOST POWERFUL .INGMAR, \jl Jl
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services
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Done on
a new IBM Selectric, Courier let lettering.
tering. lettering. Pm on approved Graduate
List and have passed Medical
Terminolgy. Call Mrs. Lyons, any anytime,
time, anytime, 376-7160. (M-89-lt-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Ave. 376-8506. (M-89-lt-c).
1..w mm
SEJM CONNERY
THUNDERBALL]
2ND COLOR HlT HlT
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I ...IS THE DEMON
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I ...IS THE DARLING
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L andy Cries 'Liar
As Witness Testifies

I MIAMI (UPI) Mrs. Candace
Bossier, wearing a neck collar-
Irace and looking fatigued from the
lain she says she has been suf-
Iring. blurted out Liar! Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at an executive of her murdered
|usband*s financial empire.
I The witness, Othma Seaman of
Bouston, said that about a month
|fter the rich banker was stabbed
L death in his apartment here on
lune 30, 1964, Candy had tele telephoned
phoned telephoned him and said that evidently
lacques Mossier had an argument
with one of his boyfriends, who
|ad then hit him on the head with
| bud vase.
| Candy, her champagne-hair in
Blight disarray, had been lolling
|er head on the back of her chair
luring testimony. She said she got
hie neck injury two weekends ago
hi a fall in her kitchen. She sat
holt upright, glared, and her mouth
|ell open during Seamans testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
H Seaman, a middle aged man with
|raying hair and spectacles, testi testihed
hed testihed that Melvin Lane Powers,
handys alleged nephew-lover and
her co-defendant on charges of
murdering the 69-year-oldMos 69-year-oldMos|ler
|ler 69-year-oldMos|ler had been fired by Mossier
|rom one of the bankers com companies
panies companies in Houston in June, 1963.
1 About six months before the fir firing.

Lets unplug the computer, boys!
Start thinking!
i .
. A
H)0(H& HP-0
oc a o apT rfl ft
fegjfTO 1

A lot of people believe that someday
computers will do all their thinking
for them.
Well, a funny thing is going to
happen on the way to the future:
Youre going to have to think
harder and longer than ever.

ing. firing. Seaman said, he saw Powers
crying at the telephone and say saying:
ing: saying: Candace, you know I love
you dont fuss at me.
About that time, he said, Candy
phoned him and said, All those
things Id been saying to Mr.
Mossier about Powers were not
true that it was funny I would
upset Mr. Mossier, that the rest
of the managers knew how to talk
to him and be more or less eva evasive.
sive. evasive.
88 Cong Die
In Rice Bowl
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Cavalry Cavalrymen
men Cavalrymen killed 88 Viet Cong and North
Vietnamese troops in a fierce
battle in a rice bowl valley Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and seized a fantastic haul
of Communist arms. But two Gls
were killed when they braved
machinegun fire in heroic efforts
to rescue a wounded buddy stranded
on a hill.
The heavy fighting swirling
through rice paddies near Bong
Son, 310 miles northeast of Sai Saigon,
gon, Saigon, raised to 282 the number of
Communists confirmed killed by
the U.S. Ist Air Cavalry Division
troops since they launched Oper Operation
ation Operation Eagles Claw Friday.

GERONTOLOGY CONFERENCE ADJOURNED YESTERDAY

Computers cant dream up things
like Picturephone service, Telstar R
satellite, and some of the other
advances in communications we
have made. Os course, we depended
on computers to solve some of the
problems connected with their
development. But computers need
absolutely clear and thorough
instructions, which means a new and
tougher discipline on the
human intelligence.
And it will take more than a computer
to create a pocket phone the size
of a matchbook, lets say ... or find

I
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Program participants in the 15th annual Con Conference
ference Conference on Gerontology pictured during the open opening
ing opening day session Tuesday are (left to right) Dr.
John W. Cashman, chief of the division of medi medicinal
cinal medicinal care services, U.S. Public Health Service,
Washington; Dr. Edwin 1.. Crosby, director, Amer-

a practical way to lock a door or turn
off an oven by remote telephone
control, or to make possible some of
the other things well have someday.
It takes individuals ... perhaps you
could be one ... launching new
ideas, proposing innovations
and dreaming dreams.
And someday, were going to have to
find away to dial locations in space.
Makes you think.
-.l
A..
/jg\ Bell System
\ J American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies

Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

ican Hospital Association, Chicago; Dr. Irving L.
Webber, UF sociology professor and program
committee chairman; Dr. H. Phillip Hampton, pre president,
sident, president, Florida Medical Association, Tampa; and
Alfred S. Ercolano, executive director, American
Nursing Home Association, Washington.

Gerontology
Confab Talks
On Medicare
The UFs 15 annual Southern
Conference on Gerontology ad adjourned
journed adjourned Tuesday after two days of
speeches and discussion on the
potentials and problems of medical
care under Social Security.
Approximately 200 participants
were agreed that more and new
techniques must be developed and
implemented in the treatment of
patients over 65.
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, provost
of the UF J. Hillis Miller Health
Center, called the elder segment
of our population the walking
wounded, pointing out that each
older person has an average of
four diseases remaining at hidden
levels.
Dr. Edwin Crosby, director of
the American Hospital Associa Association,
tion, Association, Chicago, said that new So Social
cial Social Security legislation would re result
sult result in broader and better cooper cooperation
ation cooperation between the private and go governmental
vernmental governmental areas of health and
medicine.
Dr. Herman Somers, professor
of politics and public affairs at
Princeton University, said that
Medicare would lead to more
specialization and better techni techniques
ques techniques and facilities through the
availability of a steady flow of
capital to more institutions.
fuienOs, Romans,
countpyrnen...
Qatop AOs Sell!

Page 11



This
Space
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Univ.
Ext
2832
Ask
For
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a r
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LOANS
SHORT TILL PAYDAY
BUYING SECOND CAR
$25 -S6OO
Marion Finance Company Inc.

range 4
ADDRESS NOTICES
sH" ona BLUE bulletin

Campus Calendar
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, 7 p.m., FU 121.
SIGMA TAU SIGMA: Today, 6 p.m., FU Social Room.
LATIN AMERICAN COLLOQUIUM: Today, 8 p.m., FU 215.
Speaker: Thomas L. Page, Dept, of Political Science. Theo Theoretical
retical Theoretical and Methodiological Aspects of the Study of Political
Recruitment in Brazil.
PHARMACY DAMES: Today, 8 p.m., Johnson Lounge, FU.
Joint meeting with Womens Auxiliary.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Today, 8:00 p.m., University Wo Womens
mens Womens Club. Speaker: Dr. George Dell, Pediatrician.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m., FU
212.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty A Staff

STUDENTS
Students in the following courses are expected to take the
following tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his University student number.
CET 141 PROGRESS TESTS: 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; ( B ) to Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; ( C )
to Leigh 207; ( D ) to 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 orll2; ( K ) to
Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; ( L ) to Anderson 2,4, 5, 18
Xpr 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.
CHN 251 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 22, 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.
CHN 252 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Feb. 22, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: ( A ) report to Floyd
106 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) to
Leigh 207; ( D ) to 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,

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

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
*X.
FEB. 21: SHELL OIL CO. All majors interested in sales.
SHELL OIL CO. ChE, EE, CE, ME, Chem., Acctg., Fin.,
Econ. COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES CE. AMERICAN OIL
CO. Gen. Bus., Mktg.*
FEB. 21-22: NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION, INC. AE,
CE, ME, Ps, Met.E., App. Mech., Stat., EE.
FEB. 22: TEXACO, INC. -- Bus. Admin., Law, ChE, EE,
CE, ME, Geol., Chem., ChE. NALCO CHEMICAL CO.
Mktg., Lib. Arts, Org. Chem., Phys. Chem., ChE. PARKE,
DAVIS & CO. Chem., Math, Stat., Biol., Zoo., Pharm.,
Accrg., Gen. Bus., Mktg., ChE, ME. WESTINGHOUSE ELEC ELECTRIC
TRIC ELECTRIC CORP. ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME, NE, Eng. Sci., Met.
Eng., Eng. Mech.
FEB. 22-23: UNION BAG-CAMP PAPER CORP. ChE,
ME, IE, Chem., Forestory, Acctg. R. J. REYNOLDS TO TOBACCO
BACCO TOBACCO CO. Chem., ME, ChE, Bact., Food Tech., Biochem.,
Plant & Animal Physiology.
FEB. 22-23-24: PROCTER & GAMBLE BUCKEYE/
CELLULOSE ME, EE, CE, ChE, Chem.*
GENERAL NOTICES
ATTENTION FACULi if AND STUDENTS: University of
Florida MENSA meets every day, including Saturday, in the
East Wing of the Main Cafeteria from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
All interested personnel welcome. (MENSA is a club for
persons with an IQ in the upper 2 per cent of the population.)
For further questions please contact Catherine Murray, phone
2-9209. Address: 3002 Broward Hall.
SUMMER SWIMMING PROGRAM: Membership applications

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.

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

GAMMA BETA PHI: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU 116.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHE MICAL ENGINEERS: Today,
7:30 p.m, Rm. 334, Eng. Bldg.
TUTORING SESSIONS: Today, 3:40 5 p.m., Rm. 13,
Matherly. Sponsored by Beta Alpha Psi for Accounting 211 and
212.
INTERNATIONAL WEEK: Thurs., Feb. 17, 8 p.m., FU Aud.
Documentary Movie.
FOOD SCIENCE CLUB: Thurs., Feb. 17,7:30p.m., Rm. 105
McCarty. Ralston Purina will give the program and will be
available for job interviews.
(SEE CAMPUS CALENDER, Pg.l4)

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.
ARMY OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL: Briefings on the
Army Officer Candidate School will be held for male seniors
and graduate students Feb. 16 and 18 at 5 p.m. in Room 109,
Military Bldg.
SUMMER CAMP WORK: Students interested in summer
camp work should contact the State 4-H Club Bldg., Campus,
by early March.
WORK-STUDY JOBS: Students interested in Work-Study
jobs should contact the Student Financial Aid Office, 124 Ti Tigert,
gert, Tigert, to determine their eligibility for jobs now available.
SCHOLARSHIP, LOAN APPLICATIONS: Deadline for re returning
turning returning applications for scholarships or National Defense Loans
for the 1966-67 calendar year is March 1. Application forms
are available at the Information Desk, Tigert Hall.
FACULTY & STAFF
GROUP LIFE INSURANCE: The Personnel Division has
concluded negotiations with the Cannon-Treweek Agency, Inc.,
resulting in greater flexibility of enrollment into the group life
insurance program as it applies to new faculty and staff mem members.
bers. 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, Personnel Division, Ext.
2101, for further information.

for the University Golf Club Pool are now being accepted in
Room 201, Florida Gym. Membership fee is $51.50 (including
sales tax), which includes lessons. University married students,
faculty, staff, their wives and husbands and their children are
eligible. The pool will open May 1 and remain open through
Labor Day. The swimming lesson program will be divided into
two sessions May 1- June 16, adults and pre-school child children;
ren; children; June 16 Aug. 31, school age children only. Membership
is limited; applications will be accepted on a first come, first
served basis.
ENGINEERING FAIR EXHIBITS: Engineering societies and
individuals planning to have exhibits in the 1966 Engineers
Fair scheduled March 11-13, should submit a brief outline of
plans, along with space requirements, no later than 5 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 28.
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: Tickets will go on
sale to students today through the Central Box Office, which
will operated in the Student Service Booth from noon to 4:30
p.m. today, Thurs., Fri., and Mon., Feb. 21. On these days the
Florida Union Box Office will NOT be open. General sale of
tickets for the University Symphony Orchestra also begins
today.
Tickets for Florida Players production of Clerambard
will be on sale at Norman Hall this week from 2:30 to 5:30.
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: Appointments are now being
made in Room 124, Norman Hall. All teacher education majors.
CAMP WAUBURG: Staff and faculty memberships are $2.00.
Applications are available at the FU reception desk.

Page 12

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Betty Wendt, Delta Gamma (above): Nancy Calhoun, Chi Omega;
and Andrea Westman, Kappa Delta, smile for Alligator photographer
Nick Arroyo last night at the Sigma Chi House.

Sigma Chi
Derby Queens

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Dottie Yuechak, Alpha Chi Omega (above);
Marti Hamilton, Phi Mu; and Judy Porter,
Zeta Tau Alphabet ready for their entrance
into the Sig house.

The 18th Annual Sigma Chi Derby a frolicking field day for UF
sororities and Sigs, will be held Feb. 23 on Broward Field. The Derby
is a competitive event for the sororities who test their prowess
and wits against their sister organizations on campus.
Part of the Derby is the selection of the Derby Queen, who reigns
during Derby and afterwards, at the Derby Dance. The field events
are preceeded by the Derby Parade which begins at the UFs ROTC
parade field and proceeds through the campus and Gainesville.
Queen contestants are selected by each sorority and are judged
on personality, campus attire and beauty at the Queen Contest Feb.
19 at Silver Springs. Last year's queen, Jeanne Maynard of Kappa
Delta, will crown her successor at the Derby Field Day.
Shirley Bell, Alpha Omicron Pi (below) Barbara Blue, Kappa Alpha
Theta, Linda Bennett, Sigma Kappa and Kathy Miller, Alpha Delta
Pi, surround the Derby Queen trophy to be presented the Derby Queen
at the event's festivities to be held Feb 23.
<0
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Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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Jane Sandefur, Delta Delta Delta (above);
Sandy Shapiro, Alpha Epsilon Phi; and Lynda
Lippman, Delta Phi Epsilon, get the Derby
spirit with their Sig Derbies,

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

Page 14

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The Second 100 Program, featuring outstanding UF faculty
and staff, got underway for February last week over the various
states television stations.
Shown here working on 'the program at WUFT-TV studios at
the Stadium Building are Jay Boynton, John Dodson, Lee Willis,

Colin Wilson To Speak Here Thursday

British author Colin Wilson will
speak in the University Auditorium
Thursday night at 8:15 under the
sponsorship of the Florida Union
Forums Committee.
The famous author and novelist
left school at the age of six.
His interests
at the time were
in scientific, but
after reading the
poetry of T.S.
Eliot, he began
to write plays,
short stories,
essays and poe poetry.
try. poetry.
For a while the young author,
whos Thursday nights topic is
Beyond The Outsider, didnt
meet much success. But in 1954
he got a night job and used the
day time to write his first book

Campus Calendar /
(FROM PAGE 12)
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Thurs., Feb.
17, 5 p.m., 4th Floor, Library.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION; Feb. 17,
5:15 p.m., FU Aud.
CIRCLE K: Thurs., Feb. 17, 7 p.m., FU 212.
FLORIDA FORUMS COMMITTEE: Thurs., Feb. 17, 8:15
p.m., Univ. Aud. Colin Wilson: Beyond The Outsider."
OFFICIALS CLUB: Thurs., Feb. 17, 8 p.m., Stadium
Projection Room, 2nd Floor. Films: 1965 NatT Track Meet,
Russia vs. USA; AAU Natl Swim Championship.
TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT: Singles and Doubles set
for Feb. 22 and 23, 7 p.m., FU Rendezvous Room. Winners go
to ACU Tournament. 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,
24; 7 p.m., FU Game Room. Winners go to ACU Tournament.
Sign up in FU Rm. 315 by Feb. 18. Students only.
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UNIVERSITYS 'SECOND WO SERIES GET UNDER WAY

The Outsider. When the was
published, two years later, Wilson
instantly became an international
celebrity.
Wilson is a subscriber to the
new existentionlist philosophy. In
his speech Thursday night he will
discuss whether it will be the
philosophy of the future.
Besides The Outsider, which
also includes Religion and the
Rebel, The Stature of Man,
The Strength to Dream, and
Origin of the Sexual Impulse,
Wilson has also written, Rasputin
and the Fall of the Ro mono vs
and An Encyclopedia of Murder,
(co-authored with Pat Pitman).
He has also authored five novels:
Rituals in the Dark, Man With Without
out Without a Shadow, Adrift in Soho,
The Violent World of Hugh
Greene, and Necessary Doubt.

student director, and Bill McCollum, program co-host.
The program is co-sponsored by the University and Florida Blue
Key. The program centers around the beginning of UFs second
100 years.
*

He has written one auto autobiography,
biography, autobiography, Voyage to a Be Beginning
ginning Beginning and a book of music cri criticism,
ticism, criticism, The Brandy of the
Damned.
Today his books have been trans translated
lated translated into 15 different languages.
Wilson credits G.B. Shaw, H.G.
Wells and T.S. Eliot as the authors

We Cheerfully Await
You...
r j' 1 fcCkf
\y--4 E$
Please don't be misled. The above picture is somewhat obsolete.
It was taken last year and we have since dispensed with much of
the formality which the picture implies. For instance, we no
longer require swords, scabbards, epaulets, chevrons or three threeinch
inch threeinch sideburns on the part of the men. Ladies are, of course,
welcome within our distinguished circle. All we require of
either is an interest in people and events, a willingness to work
and learn, and an eager disposition toward growing and develop developing
ing developing along with the UF in as interesting a student activity as there
is to be found on this campus.
' 1
JOIN WITH US, THE CADRE...er, STAFF...OF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR!

having influenced him most.
The 34-year-old author is the
only British author of his genera generation
tion generation to have a biography published
about him, The World of Colin
Wilson by Sidney Campion.
Wilson is married and the father
of two children. He makes Corn Cornwall,
wall, Cornwall, England his hometown.

Instructors
Are Eligible
For Research
UF's Graduate School announcei
today that funds for 10 appoint appointments
ments appointments for summer research b 3
faculty members are now avail available.
able. available.
Younger members of the faculty
will be given preference for
appointments as long as they have
qualifications equal to those of old older
er older faculty members. This is being
done to encourage initial research
studies.
Applications should be made to
the Graduate School by Feb. 28.
Appointments will be announced
about March 15.
Individuals who have held sum summer
mer summer research appointments since
September 1963, will not be elig eligible.
ible. eligible.
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Handball: A Mans Game?

By BROWNIE JOHNSTON
Alligator Staff Writer
Look out, men! If you happen to
,e walking by the Murphree Area
undball courts and see a sweet,
/oung coed wearing a short tennis
.jyrt. dont be too quick to laugh.
She might be able to beat you one onehanded
handed onehanded in a game of handball.
Ann Mahan, a lovely brunette
from Sanford, Fla., has been play playing
ing playing handball for about one year.
I learned the game from my pin pinmate.
mate. pinmate. she explained. Ive always*
liked to stay in shape. She says
that she has always been very
athletic and concerned about her
physical condition.

The Florida Alligator

Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966 SPORTS

Campus Sports Briefs

Gator varsity and freshmen
swimmers will see action this week
when they travel to Athens, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia for the Southern Intercollegi Intercollegiate
ate Intercollegiate meet. The team, now 6-5
over-all and favored to win the
SEC crown, should take several
honors in the meet.
Tom Dioguardi, with the third
best 50-yard free time in the
nation, will lead his teammates.
The UF tennis team, coached
by Bill Potter, opens its season
this week meeting Jacksonville
University at Jacksonville on Fri Friday
day Friday and facing South Florida in
Tampa Saturday.
Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
The Guadalajara Summer
School, a fully accredited Uni University
versity University of Arizona program,
conducted in cooperation with
professors from Stanford Uni University,
versity, University, University of Califor California,
nia, California, and Guadalajara, will offer
June 27 to August 8, art, folk folklore,
lore, folklore, geography, history, lang language
uage language and literature courses.
Tuition, board and room is $265.
Write Prof. Juan B. Rael, P.O.
iox 7227, Stanford, Calif.

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Very athletic seems to be
somewhat of an understatement.
Miss Mahan says. We used to
warm up by playing two or three
sets of tennis. Then we would go
over to the handball courts and
play three or four games of hand handball.
ball. handball.
Tom didnt like my wearing the
tennis skirt over to the handball
courts. He said it just didnt look
right. I told him that I didnt mind
playing a boys game but I wasnt
going to lose my femininity.
The lovely brunette uses only her
right hand when she plays. She says
she cant get enough power with
her left hand to stroke the ball

The unbeaten Florida golf team
seeks its seventh straight victory
Saturday when it hosts the Uni University
versity University of South Florida at the
UF Golf and Country Club. Coach
Buster Bishops crew walloped
FSU, Rollins and Stetson last
Saturday.
Lloyd Watts, Bob Murphy and
Wally Armstrong will be the first
three starters for the Gators.
Coach Jimmy Carnestrack
team, fourth in the SEC, travels
to Chattanooga, Tenn. this week weekend
end weekend to participate in the
Chattanooga Invitational. The meet
features some of the top track trackmen
men trackmen in the South.
35 Gator trackmen will make the
trip.
The UF Soccer Club defeated
FSUs soccer team 2-0 Saturday
on goals by all-state center for forward
ward forward Max Ventura and left wing
Rodrigo Cadaviv.
Coach Alan Moore commented
that lack of games had hurt the
team, but praised the excellent
passing in the game.
The booters, sporting a 7-0-2
record, will host the Brumos-
Spyders from Jacksonville Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 3:30 on Fleming Field as
part of International Week.

properly. Her one-handed style of
play seems to be no setback since
her pinmate only beats her by
seven points in a 21-point game.
He doesnt try to let me win,
either, she said.
The sophomore, a member of
Alpha Delta Pi, said she feltfun feltfunny
ny feltfunny when she began to play hand handball.
ball. handball. I felt like I was invading
the outside world. Most boys had
never seen a girl play handball be before.
fore. before.
It might not seem too strange
to see one of the typical UF ama amazons
zons amazons playing a few fast games of
handball, but to see Ann, who is
55 tall and weighs 112 pounds,
coordinate her Coke-bottle
figure in a rugged game is some something
thing something a little out of the ordinary.
Miss Mahan says that the more
she plays, the worse she gets. I
guess Im just a
athlete, she said.
Whether she is a digressive
athlete or not, dont snicker too
loud when you pass the Murphree
Area handball courts. She just
might pull you aside and give you
a hard-learned lesson in a boys
game one-handed.
Saurians Set I
To Swim |
The Gator swimming team is
taking a well-earned rest until
Feb. 17 and the Southern Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate meet.
Coach Bill Harlans team, now
6-5, came up with one of their
best efforts of the season last week
to beat Miami and continue a 10-
meet winning streak over the Hur Hurricanes.
ricanes. Hurricanes. Florida now holds five
of 10 records in Miamis new Stu Student
dent Student Union pool.
Though Tom Dioguardi and
Blanchard Tual are expected to set
new records in their specialties,
the Gators will receive their
roughest competition of the season
in the Southern Interco 'agiate, set
for Athens, Ga. from Feb. 17-19.
Floridas freshmen swimmers,
one of the best groups ever to re represent
present represent the university, continue
unbeaten. With Andy McPherson
and Steve Macri leading the way,
the Baby Gators have beaten FSU,
South Florida, Miami, Pine Crest
and Miami Dade JC (twice) en
route to a 6-0 mark.
Macri set a new freshman re record
cord record in the 100-yard butterfly
against Miami, turning in a :53.4
to crack his own mark by 1.1 se seconds.
conds. seconds.

Page 15

8 8
-Menaker- ,3flfi
SPORTS EDITOR
Flbrida Gym -- home of hot and cold running Gators.
Monday night the Gators were just that, hot and cold. As Coach
Norm Sloan said,the Gators played both their best and worst
games of the year in that one night.
During the first half the Gators played great ball against a
sluggish Mississippi State team. They couldnt do anything wrong,
hitting well from the field and the foul line. Morton and Higley
were all over the court, stealing the ball and razzle-dazzling the
poor Bulldogs.
The half ended with the Gators ahead 43-25. The zone defense
was working well for the Gators, a defense they had used sparingly
all year.
Thenthe sky fell in. Coach Joe Dan Gold, a youthful 23, in his
first head coaching job, put some bite into the Bulldog attack.
Behind the shooting of the SECs fifth leading scorer, Dave
Williams and Paul Smith, the hot Dogs roared back to within
three points of the suddenly sour saurians.
The Gators pulled it out, despite playing their worst second
half of the year, as Mississippi State outscored them, 49-35.
WHAT LIES IN S"ORE?
The Gators have five games left, five games left to show theyre
a great team, not a team with great potential.
Saturday afternoon, the Gators take on Vanderbilt in Florida
Gym. Clyde Lee and company are ranked high nationally and are
second in the SEC, behind Kentucky.
Monday, Feb. 21, the Gators will play the Vols of Tennessee,
perhaps the hottest team in the conference right now.
That weekend, the Gators will journey to the Bayou country of
lazy Louisiana to take on Tulane and L.S.U., the doormats of the
SEC.
The Gators end their season Mar. 4 against Georgia in Florida
Gym.
Last trimester, Andy Moor bet Alligator Editor Benny Cason a
cup of coffee the Gators would come out with a winning record
after their long road trip. The Gators came out four and three
and needless to say, Andy had his coffee with a little sugar.
Sitting around the office yesterday, Wire Editor Steve Hull
predicted the Gators would come out on the short end of the stick
in their last five games.
I disagree!
Peering into the proverbial crystal ball, I see the Gators win winning
ning winning four of their last five games, upsetting either Vandy or Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee.
Winning four out of five would put the Gators at 17-9 for the
season and 10-6 in the SEC, a good record in anybody's league.
A good finish this year would give the Gators impetus for next
year, one that could go down as one of the greatest in Florida
history.
I think you can do it Gators. I think you can show Florida fans
you are a good basketball team, and, at times, a great one.
Steve, I like my coffee with cream and sugar, thank you.
WHERES THE BALL?
Wheres the ball? Thats what Gary Keller seems to be asking team
mate Harry Winkler. Winkler made the shot, scoring 13 points in
Monday nights victory over Mississippi State.



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1966

/. r r b.
why patronize
gator advertisers?
A
There are lots of good reasons. They are a special group of people,
who advertise in our Gator because they like doing business with UF
students, they deal in the goods and services that we specifically want,
and they know this is the best way to get their message across to us.
Most of all, their advertising contributes to The Alligator's success,
so they are as much a part of The Alligator gang as the editor and the
staff. If we, the students, are the backbone of the university newspaper,
then the advertisers are the life's blood. So do business with them.
They're on our side.