Culpepper Turns Over Leadership
Vol. 58, No. 95
Wi I i
' j Â£&**"s** &s,*Â£ W& IpB Â£?..-Â£. j rx&j :
'RIVERS WILL FLOW
This years Winter Frolics show will feature Johnny Rivers and the
Rivers, who made number one spot across the nation with his
record Memphis, will be on campus March 5 for the show.
Rivers, 22, began his musical career at the age of 15. In addition
to singing and playing the guitar, he writes songs. One of these
songs was Pll Make Believe, sung by Ricky Nelson in 1958.
Tickets for Winter Frolics Trill go on sale at the end of February.
By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Countdown for the 21st annual
Engineers Fair has begun, ac according
cording according to Fair Chairman Chuck
The Fair is presented to en entertain
tertain entertain and educate the general
public and to focus the attention
of high school students on the
opportunities of an engineering
career, Daniher said.
The Fair is slated for March
11, 12, and 13. Approximately
75,000 people from throughout the
state attended last year.
The experience in meeting the
public and in explaining and de demonstrating
monstrating demonstrating engineering princi principles
ples principles is part of the engineering
students professional develop development,
ment, development, Daniher said.
To meet the expenses for
the Fair, industrial exhibitors are
Admission to the Fair is free.
Any profit that is made is used
for beginning operations on die
next Fair, according to Daniher.
Secretarial work for the Fair
committees is being taken care
of by Alpha Omicron Pi sorority.
Committee chairmen have al already
ready already started their work. Frank
(See PREPARATIONS Page 7)
* I i i * t Â£
University of Florida
New Chief Hanna Plans Improvements
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Six months after promotion and
with words of compliment from
other departments still ringing in
his ears, Dr. Farhang Zabeeh
found himself minus both tenure
Zabeeh had helped oust the
philosophy department chairman.
And in return, the departing chair chairman
man chairman took steps to oust Zabeeh.
As ex-chairman Dr. George
Bartlett left his position, he wrote
a letter denying tenure to Zabeeh
and terminating Zabeehs employ employment
ment employment as of June 30, 1965.
Bartlett is still at the UF in a
research positioh, but refused to
comment on the philosophy de department
partment department events.
Theres not a single thing I
can discuss about this. I know
absolutely nothing,* he said.
Both Dr. Ralph Page, Dean of
Arts and Sciences, and Dr.
Herschel Elliott, acting philosophy
chairman, recommended Zabeeh
for tenure in spite of Bartletts
Vice President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz said at
the time that he was also in favor
of tenure for Zabeeh.
But Stuart Silvers (ex-UF
philosophy department member)
said Mautz told him there was one
man above him (Mautz) who was
Mautz superiors at the time
Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966
New f Peace Crusader
In Tree Speech Area
By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The new peace crusader in
front of the library is Mike O-
Hanlon, a traveling representative
for the Viet Nam Committee.
OHanlon came to UF in connec connection
tion connection with the present controversy
over free speech. He has been
speaking in what Freedom Forum
has designated as the free speech
area on campus.
At present OHanlon is the only
member of Viet Nam Day Com Committee
mittee Committee on the road. Asked how he
supports himself, he replied, I
get small loans from headquarters
The vote recount for Treasurer
candidate Charles Shepherd was
called off at mid point Monday.
Shepherd, unsuccessful Student
Party candidate for Treasurers
post, called for a recount after
he lost by 42 votes (3,595 to 3,533)
to Decision candidate John
Up to the stopping point, the re recount
count recount had coincided exactly with
Thursday night figures.
Shepherd was appointed Monday
to the post of administrative assis assistant
tant assistant to Student Body President
were UF President J. Wayne Reitz
and former UF Vice President
Harry M. Philpott.
On Jan. 4, 1965, the UF Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Board met. It consisted
of three administrators (Mautz,
Philpott and Dean Linton E. Grin Grinter
ter Grinter of the Graduate School) and
four faculty members (Ernest R.
Bartley, Williard O. Ash, Theo Theodore
dore Theodore S. George and James G.
They decided not to rescind
Bartletts letter Zabeeh was not
to get his tenure.
In offering reasons for its de decision,
cision, decision, the Board mentioned doubt
as to Zabeehs academic distinc distinction.
tion. distinction. To this it tacked a statement
that the future (but still unchosen)
department head would want to have
a position available to fill as he
. . when we have a new de department
partment department head he will undoubtedly
want to make such appointments
of his own, said Mautz at the time.
Reitz later told members of the
A AUP he wasnt proud of this
statement that it had been made
(Third Os A Series)
11 Special Awards Given
At Tuesday SG Banquet
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Bruce Culpepper handed over his
Student Body Presidents gavel
Tuesday night to Buddy Jacobs
and returned to the life of regular
student (and soon, father).
The greatest thing I got out
in amounts of 10 to 15 dollars.
I do a lot of hitchhiking and friends
put me up when I get to my desti destination.
Mike didnt attend the Univer University
sity University of California, but was on the
edge of the movement. He attended
Orange Cost Junior College in
Southern California where he was
a leader in student group, which
petitioned the state supreme court
to distribute literature on campus.
They won the case.
Currently Mike is debating the
merits of Viet Nam in front of
the library. He is also lending
himself to the current cause of
Mike explained that he travels
wherever he is needed. Right now
he is concentrating in the South.
Next stop is Tampa or Miami,
depending where his people need
him the most.
OHanlon isnt the only travel traveling
ing traveling peace crusader who has been
on the UF campus. Last week Jill
Shero from the Students for a
Democratic Society came. Arriv Arriving
ing Arriving Monday will be Bob Karen from
the War Resisters League.
According to Freedom Forum
the University of Florida is a
Southern novelty. All the cru crusaders
saders crusaders like to visit a Southern
college where there are people
(no matter how few) that accept
The original Board decision had
accepted Bartletts letter in full.
A professor can usually remain
at the UF five years without tenure.
Zabeehs five years were
scheduled to end in 1966, but Bart Bartletts
letts Bartletts letter had put Zabeeh out as
of June, 1965.
Later, however, the Board de decided
cided decided to extend Zabeehs dismissal
date to June, 1966.
Describing Zabeehs behavior
at this time, Richard Wisan (a
part-time department member)
said, He kind of collapsed during
that last term. He got in a ner nervous
vous nervous state snappish and sus suspecting.
On February 10, 20faculty mem members
bers members signed a letter to Reitz asking
for a re-evaluation of Zabeehs
tenure. But late in April Zabeeh
took matters into his own hands
He went to Roosevelt University
of Chicago with a promotion to
full professor (he was an associate
professor at the UF) and a salary
increase of 25 per cent.
Two other members of the de department
partment department left. Silvers had regign-
of this year was knowing each o
you, Culpepper said to the grouj
of Student Government officials an<
UF administrators at the Inaugura
There are a few little piece
left undone some people cal
them spirit hats, he said. Bu
the true worth of Student Govern
ment is the educational value an
Culpepper, now a 3LW, plan
to finish up his law training. H
announced at the banquet that b
expects to become a father nes
After the swearing -in pro
cedure, Jacobs told those presei
he did not consider the race ove
now that he has won the SG Presi
Now is the time for me t
begin the race to jump th
hurdles and start running, h
Dr. J. Broward Culpeppei
Board of Regents Chancellor, ad
dressed the banquet. He describe
his own days at the UF when ther
were only 1,100 students and b
was an editor of The Alligatoi
This was in 1925 when the stat
was small and fairly undevelope<
But Florida is now ninth of state
in population, he said.
If we are to be big, we mu:
College education is not tl
end today. Education now has tol
a continuing experience.
Youth wants to be in on dec:
sions, Dr. Culpepper continue*
They push themselves perhai
too rapidly and get into situatioi
where they dont use judgme
wisely, he said.
This can only lead to confusio
disorganization and anarchy. Tl
future lies in youth taking tl
responsibility they have and usi)
it wisely and positively, he sai
Dr. Culpepper concluded that 1
(See CULPEPPER, Page 7
ed earlier that month and went
California. Crittenden resigned
May and now teaches at Flori<
The present philosophy chaii
man, Dr. Thomas L. Hanna, con
mented last trimester to T1
Alligator, Had I been here I won
have left too as I would now in tl
Reactions also came from tl
math department, which is close
related to philosophy on the gra<
The philosophy department si
uation was a contributing fact
in the departure of three ma
faculty members, according
math chairman Dr. John E. Ma:
Two of the members, Roy
Leipnik and David J. Foulis h
been signers of the letter toeit
Stanley P. Franklin was also qui
upset about the matter, said Ma.
Disorganization of the phila
ophy department during the montl
following the resignations was n
fleeted in letters answering stude
inquiry about graduate and unde
If you are interested in havi
a broad selection of courses offe
ed, went one letter, I sugge
you consider studying at Flori
State University or the Universi
of Miami. It was signed byacti
(See HANNA, Page 7)
\, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. Feb. 17, 1966
A-BOMB HUNT . The search for a missing U. S. nuclear bomb
went into its 31st day Wednesday in the waters off the southeastern
coast of Spain. Beneath sunny skies and calm waters, the 51-foot
underwater craft Aluminaut probed the Mediterranean in a marked
off area ranging from one to four miles from shore. Six U. S. 6th
Fleet ships criss-crossed the area about one mile in circumference
at the same time. There was a flurry of excitement ashore when a joint
Spanish-American news conference was canceled.
GAS CLAIMS 17 . Poisonous gas from an unknown source killed
17 workers Wednesday at opposite ends of a four-mile long hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric water duct under construction deep inside the Alps. The vic victims
tims victims included three persons sent into the intricate duct network to
investigate a water leak, nine unsuspecting workers at the other end
eating lunch and five workers who dashed into the mountainside in
an attempt to sound a warning. At least 15 of the victims were Italian.
G.I. DEATH LIST . Ninety-one U. S.
servicemen were killed and 423 wounded in
action last week, an American military spokes spokesman
man spokesman said today. The toll marked a new high for
1966. The totals were for the week ending Feh.
12, the spokesman said. For the week ending
Feb. 5, 89 Americans were reported kitted in
the Viet Nam war. That was the highest toll
since the week of Nov. 24, 1965, when 240
Americans lost their lives
'DETROIT ROULETTE . Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wlrtz
called Wednesday for expanded federal efforts to redece death and
injuries from "Detroit roulette driving through city traffic.
Wirtz said in a speech prepared for the Federal Safety Council that
government safety programs should be extended to protect workers
off the job too. "Almost half of all accidental deaths last year were
associated with the expanding, engulfing traffic problem with
playing Detroit roulette, he said. Six of every seven such deaths
occurred away from work, the cabinet officer said.
POLICY DEBATE . The Senate exploded in angry debate over
President Johnsons Viet Nam policy Wednesday and raised the
probability of a showdown vote of confidence over his conduct of the
war. Furious and emotional exchanges between Senate Democratic
whip Russell Long, D-La., who supported Johnson, and other Demo Democrats
crats Democrats who do not back him shattered the hambers calm and set the
stage for full-scale debate over U. S. involvement in Viet Nam.
INTEREST HIKE . President Johnson
raised the interest rate on U a S. savings bonds
Wednesday from 3.75 per cent to 4.15 percent
to make them more competitive with other
forms of saving. This means that a $25 savings
bond purchased for $18.75 will reach its full
maturity in seven years instead of the seven
years and nine months formerly required to
achieve face value.
DEFECTORS CRASH . Three Cubans stole a small plane in
Havana Wednesday and crash-landed it alongside a highway near
Naples. One of the men died of injuries he received in the crackup.
Authorities were interrogating the other two men, one of whom was
treated for leg lacerations at Naples Community Hospital before being
released to local police. It was not known immediately if the plane,
a Piper Colt, entered U.S. air space without being detected by the Air
Defense Command network.
KELLY ANNOUNCES . Scott Kelly of Lakeland announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that he will officially qualify as a candidate for governor at
9 a.m. today. Kelly is the only one of the expected three-man field
of Democratic contenders for the top office who did not file with the
secretary of'state-on opening day Tuesday. His chief aide, El.ne:
Rounds, said Kelly had a prior commitment but would be in Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee early Thursday to pay his qualifying fee and hold a news con conference
ference conference in connection with a noon luncheon to be hosted at a local
steak house by State Sen. Ben Hill Griffin, Kellys finance chairman.
F lorida Alligator reserves the right to .regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements amj
to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
WO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical arrors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the ofmlil student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and Is
five Uroes weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published stml-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.
LBJ Verifies Viet Stand,
Warns Os Red Takeover
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UPI)
President Johnson warned
Wednesday that if Communist ter terrorism
rorism terrorism succeeds in a take over of
South Viet Nam, it can win again
"in another country, at another
time, with an even greater cost to
"If this 'war of liberation
triumphs, who will be 'liberated
next? the President asked in a
speech prepared for delivery to the
convention of the American Asso Association
ciation Association of School Administrators.
Johnson insisted that the Viet
Cong must not be allowed to suc succeed
ceed succeed in a campaign of "fear and
death to force the people of South
Viet Nam into submission.
"There is a job of liberation
in South Viet Nam. It is libera liberation
tion liberation from terror, liberation from
disease, liberation from hunger,
and liberation from ignorance,he
"Unless this job is done, a
military victory in South Viet Nam
would be no victory at all only
a brief delay until the aggressor
returns to feed on the continuing
misery of the people.
"We have the military strength
to convince the Communists they
cannot achieve the conquest of
South by force.
"If the takeover of Viet Nam
can be achieved by a highly or organized
ganized organized Communist force employ employing
ing employing violence against civilian popu population
lation population it can be achieved in another
country, at another time, with an
HHH Tours India
NEW DELHI (UPI) Touring
Vice President Hubert Humphrey
Wednesday got a close up look at
India, traded quips with a Peace
Corps volunteer at a goat farm,
visited a birth control center, and
compared the Punjab with his
After arriving from Pakistan on
his Asian mission for President
Johnson, Humphrey also huddled
with Indian officials on the Red
Chinese menace to Viet Nam and
Indias northern frontier.
He was expected to announce
sometime during his two-day visit
here a resumption of American Aid
to India which was suspended dur during
ing during the India-Pakistan war.
Jk GET AWAY FROM
I IT ALL . FOLLOW
Si foTONL THE "GOOD EATING"
| hJji Wi CROWD TO THE
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even greater cost to freedom.
"But the building of a better
society is the main test of our
strength-our basic purpose. Until
the people of the villages and farms
In Mossier Trial
MIAMI (UPI) Defense attor attorneys
neys attorneys accused the prosecution Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday of having knowingly used
perjured testimony in efforts to
send Candy Mossier and Melvin
Lane Powers to the electric chair
for the murder of Candys mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire husband.
One of the witnesses accused
of giving the false testimony, con convict
vict convict Arthur A. Grimsley, later
took the stand and admitted part
of a previous statement was not
Defense attorney Percy Fore Foreman
man Foreman demanded a mistrial on
grounds the prosecution had "sup "suppressed
pressed "suppressed e vide nee and allowed
perjured testimony, bat Circuit
Court Judge George E. Schulz
denied this motion, and another
that he throw out the testimony
of Grimsley and another convict,
Billy Frank Mulvey.
Grimsley had told the jury Mon Monday
day Monday that on June 15 or 16, 1962,
Powers had offered him the price
of two Cadillacs If he would ktU
69-year-old Jacques Messier.
In recanting that statement Wed Wednesday,
The smiling vice president,
showing little strain fromhis fast fastpaced
paced fastpaced week-long tour of Asian
capitals, told a welcoming crowd
at Palam Airport he would explore
"questions of common interest in
regard to Chinas expansionist
pressure on India and discuss
how the United States can help
Indias development plans.
He met with Indian President
S. Radhakrishnan and Vice Presi President
dent President Zakir Hussain Wednesday, and
scheduled conferences with Prime
Minister Indira Gandhi and mem members
bers members of her cabinet for Thursday.
He was expected to fix a firm
date then for a forthcoming visit
by Mrs. Gandhi to the United States.
of that unhappy country know that
they personally count, that they
are cared about, that their future
is their own only then will we
know that real victory is possible.
nesday, Wednesday, he said that after some
doublechecking he found the date
was actually March 25, or 26,
The state charges that the 29-
year-old Powers stabbed and blud bludgeoned
geoned bludgeoned to death the Texas finan financier
cier financier June 30, 1964 so he and his
45-year-old aunt could get their
hands on his millions and continue
an incestuous love affair.
Wednesdays session recessed
with the angry Foreman cross crossexamining
examining crossexamining Grimsley. At one point
Judge Schulz called down the famed
lawyer for his sharp words to the
WASHINGTON (UPI) Pope
Paul VI has relaxed fast and ab abstinence
stinence abstinence rules for Reno an Catholics
thn>ugut the world, it was an announced
nounced announced here Wednesday.
The official announcement from
the apostolic delegation to the
United States said that full
details of the new regulations will
be made public in Rome Thursday.
It said the major points of
the papal decree will be: The
traditional law requiring Catholics
to abstain from meat on Fridays
remains in effect. However,
children under 14 will henceforth
be freed from the meatless Friday
obligation. Previously, it applied to
all Catholics above the age of 7.
Henceforth Catholics may eat
what they please during Lent except
on Fridays, when they will be ex expected
pected expected to abstain from meat as on
all Fridays during the year, and
on the two days which mark the
beginning and end of the Lenten
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THE MISER IS AN EXAMPLE
Moliere Knew His Plays Would Live
By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Miser, classic 17th cen century
tury century French farce, by master of
comedy Moliere, produced spon spontaneous
taneous spontaneous laughter and hilarity in a
20th century UF. audience last
weekr when it was presented by
the National Players and the Fine
This reaction was not surprising
considering the psychological in insight
sight insight with which Moliere portrayed
his characters. He guaranteed the
life of his plays and gave the rea reason:
son: reason: Who wants to write for
immortality must depict fools.
An ardent student of humanity,
Moliere preferred to study the
buffooneries of men rather than
the virtues of geniuses, and it is
upon this study that his theater
I assemble in a certain place
the greatest number of persons
that I can and there force them to
see what idiots they all are, said
Moliere once in a conversation with
He believed the proof of peoples
idiocy needed no eloquent reason reasoning.
ing. reasoning. Their actions are so ridi-
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America. And much more, too. In every line, every
fabric, every pattern, every color it expresses
the taste of today. Available in suits and sport
jackets at the better shops.
FAMOUS-STERN BERG. INC. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
culous it is necessary only to
perform the same ones in front of
them and they will burst out laugh laughing,
ing, laughing, he said.
The Miser is a detailed charac characterization
terization characterization of personified avarice,
with spicy jabs at existing social
institutions cleverly inserted
amidst stage ribaldry.
Each trait of Monsieur Harpa Harpagon,
gon, Harpagon, the master of the house, is
subtly revealed from the first
moment the characters begin to
carouse around the stage.
Hes so mean he wont even
give you a good morning. Hell
lend it to you, comments the
coachmen before the miser ever
These frills, furls, and fancy
knotsand all those bows, sneers
knots and all those bows,
sneers Harpagon at the elaborate
brocade and ruffled costumes his
children wear. He runs around in
rags, ornamented only by an e enormous
normous enormous change purse fastened
above his bulging belly. His lustful
glances at his hidden treasures
and cries of physical agony at the
mere prospect of giving render
him at the same time both ludi ludicrous
crous ludicrous and very human.
The wicked old skinflint pre prepared
pared prepared a small (of financial neces necessity)
sity) necessity) party to announce his daugh daughters
ters daughters forced engagement (to
another wicked old skinflint) in instructing
structing instructing the servant, There will
be 10 so prepare enough for 8.
The cook is admonished not to
forget water with which to fill up
the wine bottles when half empty.
The party and a robbery of the
misers precious 10,000 crowns
which are buried in the garden
(he didnt trust banks), are part of
Molieres comedie de situation.
It appears that the miser is not
only money loving -a little of
his lust for the flesh is shown by
his lecherous designs on the fair
young damsel, Mariane (who, just
by coincidence, is the object of
his sons amour). The striking
contrast between the innocent,
young thing and the sniveling, old
goat who slobbers all over her
hand while proposing marriage
satirizes mens longing for youth
Harpagon responds only to the
obsequious flatteries of those who
surround him, hoping for an oc occasional
casional occasional shilling from his coffer
of gold. Youre the picture of
health, you even cough gracefully,
says one of his cherished friends.
Vale re, the fawning valet who
has attained his masters respect
and confidence, tells his secret of
success to the naive cook, La
Fleche, who believes in the invio inviolate
late inviolate justice of the truth. Praise
his shortcomings, applaud his stu stupidity,
pidity, stupidity, like what he likes, think
what he thinks, instructs the wise
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'SPEEDY MESSAGES IMPOSSIBLE
This was one of the comments made by UF student Jeremv Gluckman in Tuesday nights de debate
bate debate in Johnson Lounge of Florida Union. Temple University of Philadelphia opposed UF on the topic
of law enforcement.
Crime Debate Proves Interesting
By MARGIE GREEN
Alligator Staff Writer
James Bond doesnt use the
telephone to contact M, said
Temple Universitys Bernard
Moore Tuesday night to the stand
of UF debate team that the tele telephone
phone telephone is needed by organized crime
leaders to contact members of
Law enforcement agencies
should have greater freedom to
investigate and prosecute crime,
was the topic debated by Moore
and Kathleen Strange from Temple
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valet. Theres nothing that cant
be swallowed without a dose of
flattery. Valere smiles. There
are times when the truth is too
naked to be seen. It needs a little
tact and manipulation. Tis the way
of the world, nest-ce pas?
Musing offstage, the master res responds
ponds responds with a beautifully character characteristic
istic characteristic lack of perception. Strange
how Ive taken to him ... he never
argues, never contradicts, always
agrees with me. Hes so right rightmindedl
Grim reality strikes and La
Fleche says to Valere, Why, if
I could lie, and fawn, and flatter,
Id get double the wages and half
the work. However, realizing he
cant betray the truth, he runs to
the miser saying, Why do you
and Mark Fowler and Jeremy
Gluckman of the UF in Johnson
Lounge of the Florida Union. UF
took the affirmative side, Temple,
In 1963, $55 billion was netted
by organized crime in this
country, Fowler stated. This is
approximately 10 per cent of the
gross national product.
By the use of wiretapping or organized
ganized organized crime could be stopped.
Wire tapping would lead authori authorities
ties authorities to the leaders of organized
crime since they need the tele telephone
phone telephone to transmit their orders.
At $55 billion a year organ organized
ized organized crime could hire runners to
carry messages, Moore retorted.
Moore pointed out that capturing
the current heads of organized
crime would not wipe it out since
someone else would take over.
How can you knock out 10 per
Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator.
believe him when he tells you that
youre good, and wise and gen generous?
erous? generous? Moliere leaves the answer
to this up to his audience. From
now on, retorts the miser, you
get double the work and half the
wages . and the next time you
tell me the truth youre out!
The beauty of Molieres miser,
his coquette, his misanthrope, his
hypocrite or his vain bourgeois is
that they are eternal arch-types,
indicative of an unchaneine human
nature. At the same time, they
are individual beings very con contemporary
temporary contemporary to the 17th century.
The durability of the play, and
audiences never-ending delight in
watching the buffooneries of man
portrayed before them, is due to
this particular universal nature of
cent of the GNP without causing
a depression? Moore asked.
Not a single criminal has been
caught by wiretapping that could
not have been caught by another
means, Moore said.
Sonny wouldnt be eager to take
over as head of Daddys syndicate
if he knew he wouldnt be its head
but a few years, replied Gluck Gluckman.
At $55 billion a year I would
take over, replied Moore.
There are no technical ways to
get speedy messages to others
without the telephone, said Gluck Gluckman.
In that case the crime leaders
do not have to use their phones,
They could use any public phone
to call another public phone and
then whose phone would you tap?
If the police didnt have any anything
thing anything to do but tap phones all day
they would become inefficient and
You say the police would be become
come become sloppy and fat, but I say
they already are, replied Fowler.
The teams were debating the na national
tional national debate topic for this year.
Yesterdays Alligator ran three
pictures with wrong names under
Sigma Chi Derby Queen candidates.
It was a mechanical error by our
production staff and we apologize.
Well have another picture soon
of all 13 beauties, representing
UF sororities. In the meantime
look for the girls with their Derbies
The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966
(EDITORS NOTE: Other universities may have
some sort of trouble with the trimester system, too.
Florida has had it and is going on the quarter
system come September, 1967.
Heres what Michigan Daily writer Joseph Litven
thinks of the trimester system at the University of
ji t is the happy beginning of a new term. Finals
seem far off. Classes are new and sometimes
refreshing. The work load is not immediately over overpowering.
powering. overpowering. Students are in the process of enjoying
the all too rare luxury of a break in the mercilessly
competitive grind of trimester.
They can breathe now, maybe even think. Tem Temporarily
porarily Temporarily ambitious, they can involve themselves in
activities outside the class. They may even learn
something for its own sake and enjoy it.
Soon, though, the binds of the class schedule will
close in. The trimester machine will drag grade gradeconscious
conscious gradeconscious students through the pressures of exams
and papers. The former state of relaxation, of
breathing space will end, giving way to the anxious
struggle to receive the omnipotent A.
No longer will students be included to reflect or
to learn on their own: performance in class un unhappily
happily unhappily becomes much too precious a commodity
for that. Students seem, fundamentally, to be the
passive receptors of the work load, to be beings
run by the system.
Outside activities, if they exist at all for the
student, become hectic, sporadic efforts to leave
the pressure-cooker instead of pleasurable asides.
Undergraduates start to think mechanically, to churn
out papers, and to wait for the April liberation. They
hardly have time to do otherwise.
The few who really try to break away from the
rigors of the syllabi, who try for some honest and
independent scholarship can do so only at the expense
of their schoolwork. And it is an unfortunate fact of
life that graduate schools often have the habit of
investigating transcripts more carefully than the
intangible, personal efforts of intellectual activity.
What can be done to alleviate a situation in which
independent scholarship is a sacrifice, classroom
thought an uncomfortable obligation?
First of all, perhaps by a survey of some sort,
students should be given a chance to express their
views on the trimester system. One such survey
was circulated before trimesters official inception;
a new edition is needed even more as students have
now had the experience of living with it.
Secondly, given that the trimester is here to stay
for a while at least, efforts should be made to lessen
the burdens imposed by it. One suggestion is that
certain courses should be offered whose only
grades would be fail or pass. These courses
would differ from the present official audits ir
that credit toward graduation would be given.
Put into effect experimentally at first, the scheme
ultimately would offer a host of interesting popular
subjects without the pressures of the sacred letter
mark. New and intriguing disciplines, formerly bar barred
red barred from the student because of his biquitous
concern with and fear of grades, would be open tc
Other courses still giving grades (including con concentrate
centrate concentrate courses) would not be so pressure-fillec
and the student would have more time for extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular pursuits.
Indeed, any steps taken to ease the grind of tht
trimester machine should be encouraged. Intellectual
breathing space should not be a monopoly of tlu
beginning of the term; it should be extended through throughout
out throughout the year. The successful student should be able
to say, I have thought instead of the mechanica
I have produced.
Editor Benny Cason
Acting managing editor Drex Dobson
Editorial director Andy Moor
Executive editor Yvette Cardozo
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
Editor-this-issue Andy Moor
y.v .s r .SW.SV*?I*X*I.X*>X*X*X X X*X-X*X*: X*X5Sr X*:*X X K*X*x*XjXJ'
The Florida. Alligator
'A Majiyiik Ii One PeMW. PIU Tld "TkA.
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the final in a three-part series
on The Viet Nam Debate by Mrs. Emily S. MacLachlan,
instructor in Freshman CSS and American Social Problems.)
The social ethics of the great religions and philosophies teach
us that we are responsible first for our own humanity and good
behavior and only indirectly for that of others.
If American school children had ever been exposed in their
classrooms in the most superficial way to the great body of wis wisdom
dom wisdom accumulated on the subject of ethics throughout the ages, we
could never have been guilty of the crude arguments we accept
today in support of this war.
We would know automatically that it is wrong to take other
peoples lives today in the thousands, simply on the off chance that
their grandchildren might be a threat to our grandchildren in the
future! This sounds dreadfully like some of the arguments the
Nazis used to justify the killing of six million Jews.
Proper social ethics teach us that it is always wrong to pursue
future good ends with means that hurt our fellow men today. To
do so would raise the price for the attainment of those good ends
much too high. The essence of fanaticism is that means soon
become goals and the original goals are either lost sight of al altogether
together altogether or denied us by the very means we are using.
Today we are trying to attain peace in Southeast Asia but we
are using the very means that prevent peace. It has been very
painful for Americans to sit and watch on their TV screens such
sincere and well-intentioned men as Secretaries Rusk and Mc-
Namara gradually turning into fanatics.
When we are magnanimous to those weaker than ourselves we
are using good social ethics, the kind that will bring back to us
manifold riches of spiritual satisfaction and even material rewards.
When we are careful to avoid empty moralisms, hold our passions
in check, are patient in discussion and willing to meet an enemy
more than halfway, we are using good social ethics.
Man is both biologically and culturally a very social animal,
absolutely dependent upon the good will of others.
When we are tolerant of another peoples social system and
stand up for their right to conduct their own affairs in their own
way, whether we approve of their way or not, we are expressing
good ethics, the only kind really workable in todays world where
societies formerly isolated from one another are now huddled
together on one small space ship hurtling through the universe
(to use Miss Wards phrase).
Local populations where revolutions break out coilld far more
easily resolve their small-scale conflicts if the United Nations
could somehow prevail upon the great powers not to intervene
and fight their cold war rivalries out in these small countries.
When the great powers jump into the fray, it makes it almost
impossible for the UN to lend its good services to resolve the
The rest of the world certainly does not trust the United States
to keep the worlds peace alone, and even if we were so trusted,
we would not be willing to pay the price in sacrificing our benefits
ith ie_L i t z
/< omes now the day after the night before.
VL I think that even Univac would have a
difficult time analyzing this years student body bodyelections.
elections. bodyelections. From the perspective of Apathy Party
and my candidacy I think it would be safe now to
discuss how I viewed the campaign strategy.
First of all, I think that the turning point of
the election came in the editorial in the issue
of The Alligator the Friday before the election.
The author, ex-Managing Editor Ron Spencer,
did as good a cutthroat job on Steve Cheeseman
as I have ever seen. Half of the people who read
it thought that it endorsed Buddy Jacobs. The
other half may have decided to vote for me or
may not have.
Another campaign boo-boo was that Steve,
who admittedly had to be the front runner, said
nothing until the second week of the campaign.
This was after Buddy had told the campus of his
innovations about poop, banners and checkoffs.
While I still think they were trivial, it created
the impression that Cheese man was on the de defensive
fensive defensive and Jacobs on the offensive. It was
analogous to the Kennedy-Nixon campaign, where
relatively unknown Kennedy (Jacobs) put Nixon
(Cheeseman) on the defensive. Both Cheeseman
and Nixon ran conservative campaigns, thinking
they only had to hang on to win.
Thirdly, Cheesemans polls showed him win winning
ning winning and us running second. I think we both felt
this justified a continuation of our respective
campaign strategies. Had the polls been ac accurate
curate accurate I am sure that strategies would have
As pointed out by Mike Malaghan, at first no
one took us seriously and then some thought we
were hurting Jacobs. We had relatively no dorm
organization until the day before the election.
We only saw one-fourth of the people in Mur Murphree,
phree, Murphree, Hume and Tolbert. If we made a mistake
it was here. We overly credited the fact that
fraternity pledges had sewn up the dorms a against
gainst against us.
We concentrated in the married villages and
off-campus. When you consider that the two
major candidates spent $6,000-$7,000 together
and we spent $l5O I think we got our moneys
worth. We were admittedly attempting to force
issues into an otherwise typically unproductive
campaign and what may be another typically
unproductive year in student government.
Can students be appealed to upon considera considerations
tions considerations other than a Blue Key, a pretty face and
bloc votes? I dont know. Weve only scratched
the surface. Steve had about 400 votes over
Buddy if you count CLOandthe BIA. Who knows?
I can only refer to the fraternity man I saw
during the campaign who so eloquently criti criticized
cized criticized a fact many other Greeks had protested
to me: namely that they are tired of some
brother in Blue Key, who hasnt been to a chapter
meeting in six months, suddenly showing up
during the election, telling the house who it is
going to support.
Democracy? And how many girls voted because
their boyfriends told them to support their
houses candidate, just so they can be cool
I think there are four things that should be done
to reform SG campaigns. One already has been:
namely shortening the election by one week.
2) Move the election day to Wednesday when
it would be more accessible for students to vote.
3) Move the Arts and Sciences machines closer
to where they can vote, say under a tent on the
plaza (no, that is not a Freudian slip that SG
should be under a circus tent); and 4) Provide
for a run-off if the front-running candidate
does not receive a majority of the votes.
As far as a definitive statement on the elec election
tion election I will repeat what Bill Hoppe, a Blue Key
(shudder) behind Buddy Jacobs, told me the night
of the election: Well we put it over on the
student body again this year. Bill backed Bruce
Culpepper last year. I also have witnesses to
Bruce Rogow, a TEP who was Student Party
treasurer, is truly a very capable and outstand outstanding
ing outstanding individual. The future holds fine things for
Jeff Fuqua and John Darlson: Two of the most
sincere and dedicated people I met in the cam campaign.
paign. campaign. If we had more honest people like them,
student government certainly wouldnt he so
Party Chairmen Cliff Davis (Decision), Mike
Garcia (Apathy) and Bill Sullivan(Student): They
have raised the status of party chairmen con considerably.
siderably. considerably. Frankly I found them much more
capable than many of the candidates.
The Campaign Story
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the third in
a five-part series by Mike Malaghan, Alli Alligator
gator Alligator staffer who recently completed a term
as SG Secretary of the Interior and direc director
tor director of elections.)
Happy Birthday. Birthday Party was a protest
against politics for the fun of it.
Pete Boylboll, presidential candidate, and Dick
Summerville, party chairman, thought of the idea
last October. They thought it would be a sporting way
to get involved in campus affairs.
The day they finally made up their minds was
Wednesday before qualifications. They were reading
The Alligator at the student depository and noticed
the announcement about qualifications deadline.
They decided to go ahead with it right then. Jack
Myers was with them at the time and was drafted
for vice-president. The three of them jovially
registered their party with Dean Hale.
The next point of enjoyment was at Florida Union
where they qualified.
While Dick and Pete were in the race for fun and
farce, Myers took it very seriously. He was so
upset by this writers opinion of Birthday Party, he
wrote a letter to The Alligator about it.
While Boylboll didnt debate, he made an appear appearance
ance appearance at half the debates carrying a snow shovel.
A relaxed Boylboll attended the outdoor Flavet
Pete graduates in December. He was very glad
no one found out during the election: It might have
become an issue and cost me a lot of votes.
The evening Pete and Jack qualified they received
a call from Ernie Litz. Litz informed them he had
intended to run a farce party, but was glad that
Birthday beat him to it. Litz explained that he felt
he wouldnt have the time to fool with it. tie would
call Boylboll back the next evening.
Thursday came and no call from Litz. Boylboll
took the intiative and traced Litz to the Schooner
Room. Litz had, by then, changed his mind and was
going to run a real race.
Both Jack and Pete were glad that Jacobs was
elected. In fact, Jack became so interested in student
government that he is going to work in the Jacobs
Fo* R Kttf6r
0 o o o
7 days a week,Jl to 9
706 W. University Avo.
(f GATOR ADS \
PAMMP never aloft
Saa Wlmt Naw ii
The Browse Shop
PLEASURES OF PHILOSPHY WILL DURANT
MYTHOLOGY EDITH HAMILTON
THE THEORY OF EVOLUTION .. .JOHN M. SMITH
GODS & HEROES GUSTAV SCHWAB
FLUID DYNAMICS & HEAT TRANSFER .J. M. KAY
METALS & ALLOYS MOTT & JONES
WAVEGUIDE HANDBOOK N. MARCUVITY
A HISTORY OF
THE JEWISH PEOPLE MARGOLIS & MARX
CONQUEST OF NEW SPAIN B. DIAZ
STARTING FROM SAN FRANCISCO
Compos Shop & Bookstore
PAMMP: Protest Against Mickey Mouse Politics.
That was the name of the sixth party that taxied
down the field but never got airborne.
Roommates Ed Olson and Pete Gill, graduating
seniors this term, had wanted to have some real fun.
Often they had become amused at the serious nature
of the elections on this campus.
Olson, the presidential aspirant, registered his
party and paid qualifications fees Thursday before
the end of qualifications.
They withdrew the next day. Both are ATOs and
were afraid their actions might embarrass their
house. So ended their last college prank.
This past campaign, with its numerous parties,
pointed out the need for new election laws.
Did you know, for instance, that if three more
parties had registered we would have run out of
places to put them on the voting machines?
Can you imagine? You would have to go in two
voting machines to vote!
The State of Florida has long had a statute on its
books to eliminate that very possibility. A party
must receive at least five per cent of the votes in the
previous election in order to be put on the ballot.
Now, on this campus, with parties changing names
annually, we certainly couldnt copy that law directly.
This summer I will ask the Legislative Council to
distinguish between a major and minor party. To
qualify as a major party, it must have attained five
per cent of the votes in the previous election or have
a petition with an equivalent number of names.
Major parties would have the privileges of debates,
use of the green boards, and having their names on
the ballot. Minor parties would have no such privi privileges.
In order for a party to be classified next year as
major under this rule, it would need 453 votes in
the past election or 453 signatures on a petition.
Any party that is making a serious bid to be respon responsible
sible responsible would have no difficulty meeting that quali qualification.
Birthday and PAMMP had fun this year, but next
year, to many, fun parties could prove to be a sad
mockery of our election process.
Oklawaha- save it
With SAVE THE OKLA OKLAWAHA
WAHA OKLAWAHA bumper stickers and
lapel pins appearing in con considerable
siderable considerable numbers on campus
these days, many persons who
are unfamiliar with this cam campaign
paign campaign are probably wonder wondering
ing wondering what the Oklawaha is, what
is threatening it, and why it
should be saved.
Briefly stated, the Oklawaha
is a river, the major portion
of which will be destroyed by
the Cross-Florida Barge
Canal, and, as one of Ameri Americas
cas Americas few remaining unspoiled
sub-tropical wild rivers, is
well worth saving for the en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of this and future
Such a statement, however,
frequently elicits: Well, its
too bad to destroy the river,
but progress probably
demands it. What is not
always realized is that 350
years of progress in this
country has reduced wilder wilderness
ness wilderness to the near vanishing
point; and that because wilder wilderness
ness wilderness is now scarce, and be because
cause because wilderness is irreplac irreplacable,
able, irreplacable, it has acquired a very
substantial economic value to
go hand in hand with its long
recognized aesthetic de desirability.
For instance, if the
Suwannee River had been in included
cluded included in the Wild Rivers Pro Program,
VOLKSWAGEN OF AMERICA, INC.
We learned something from the big boys.
We're not above borrowing a good idea
when we see one.
And the idea of a station wagon with all the
virtues of a bus was too good to resist.
Which is why the Volkswagen Station Wagon
has so much in common with other buses.
The driver is way up front, so he can see where
The engine is in back, out of the way.
There are windows all around (21) including
the skylight kind on top.
.The seats are chair-high. And you can even
have an aisle to step to the rear.
The Volkswagen Station Wagon has a bit less
headroom than a real bus, but if has more doors
(5 in all) and a sunroof that slides back for Jots of
air and lots of view.
There's so much room inside the VW, you may
think youre driving the real thing.
But not when you park; the VW Wagon is
only 9 inches longer than the VW Sedan..
Lately, we've spotted a few other bus-type
station wagons on the scene.
So maybe things have worked out evenly
The big boys learned something from us.
Miller-Brow Inc. ,
4222 NW 13th St.
Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,
gram, Program, according to a survey
prepared by Dr. Osterbind of
UFs College of Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, after a five-year
development period benefits of
$27,000,000 would have ac accrued
crued accrued yearly to the adjacent
But how about the Barge
Canal? Will it really be the
economic boon to the State
which its creators, the U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers, and
its proponents claim? Or will
it merely benefit a handful of
special interest groups, barge
line operators, paper mill
owners, and certain politi politicians?
Why, contrary to all demo democratic
cratic democratic procedure, were
Floridians never afforded a
public hearing on the present
canal project at which state statements
ments statements covering all aspects
could be presented for evalua evaluation?
tion? evaluation? (The recent Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee Water Resources Confer Conference
ence Conference can hardly qualify as a
And now, why are persons in
the Canal Authority unwilling
to give serious consideration
to an alternate route, one
which would spare the
Oklawaha? Are they afraid
their canal rests on such shaky
premises that the least delay
in construction would cause
the whole project to fold?
1957 "ELLA SCOOTER. Needs
some repair, will bargain. Royal Royalite
ite Royalite Typewriter, good condition.
Call 2-4750. (A-93-st-c).
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).
1964 DUCATI, 125 cc, almost new.
$295. Call 376-2619 after 5 p.m.
FUEL INJECTION SET-UP for
Chevy V-8. Complete with dual
point distributor. $195. 372-5136.
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.
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-
2 BEDROOM HOME. 3129 NWl2th
Terr. Behind Hil-Top Motor Court.
SSOO equity, $55 per month. Ph.
QUARTER ROUND 12 BAR. $45
or will trade what you have. 372-
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).
BUY DIAMONDS from leading
firm. Strictly wholesale price.
Registered appraisals. We will
also pay highest prices for your
diamonds. Call Mr. Tessler at
1964 HONDA 150 cc. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, electric starter, economi economical
cal economical transportation. S3OO. Call 372-
8920 after 5 p.m. (A-95-2t-c).
YAMAHA Trailmaster, 80cc. Like
new, step-through design. Only 125
miles. $250. 378-2032. (A-95-
1961 NORTON 500 cc. New paint,
runs good, can be seen in front
of Cl through Sunday. (A-95-2t-c).
HONDA 50cc, 1,600 miles. Sacri Sacrifice,
fice, Sacrifice, slls. Call 372-5195 after
5 p.m. (A-95-3t-c).
WEDDING GOWN, Chantilly lace,
chapel train, like new, size 10,
can be altered, was $125; will
sell for SSO. 3101 SW 34th St.,
Lot 16. (A-95-ts-c).
GLENDALE APTS. 1 bedroom,
fully furnished, air conditioned,
suitable for couples or 2 students.
S9O monthly. Call 2-2150 after 4
QUIET FOR LADY OR GENTLE GENTLEMAN,
MAN, GENTLEMAN, business or professional.
1 bedroom, air conditioned, in
Cheshire Apts., no pets, S9O per
month, lease required. Ph. 372-
3488 or. 376-4360. (B-81-ts-c).
BROKEN LEASE, must rent new
unfurnished 2 BR duplex apt. Re Reduced
duced Reduced to S7B mo. for fast rental.
Student owned, ,376-034'2fc. (B-91*
BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT, a/c
and swimming pool, one month
free rent, $41.25 monthly. 2 male
students needed to share. Ph. 378-
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. Â£B Â£B-94-tf-c).
STUDENTS ONLY. Furnished air
conditioned efficiency apt., near
Univ. $75 per month includes water
and garbage. No children. Ph. 372-
MALE TO SHARE 1 bedroom apt.
A.C. and heat, 2 pools, enclosed
patio, privacy. New, large and
beautiful. 372-3124. $45 per month.
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
328 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10. Man Managed
aged Managed Ernest Tew Realty, Inc., 376-
NEED MALE STUDENT to share
apt. 1/2 block off Univ. on NW 7th
Terr. For $35 per month, you get
private bedroom and all utilities
furnished. Ph. 468-1874. (B-86-
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
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 and l-5.(C-94-2t-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Ft. Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale. Leaving this Friday at 5
p.m. Ph. 376-2018. (C-95-lt-c).
$$ NEED SEVERAL RELIABLE but
impoverished students who want
SSO SIOO or more per week for
15-20 hrs. work. Call today,
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).
i ripn Jinimi ii ii
ACADEMY AWARD I lc
\Best Foreign Film."
most Powerful aINGIIAR,
CHPTS.6 7 8 THROUGH
"THE IRON CLAW" 1
i, Tne Florida Alligator. Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966
WAITER WANTED. Must be 21.
No experience necessary. Ph. 376-
9335 between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
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).
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.
1958 CHEVROLET. 2 door sedan,
radio, heater, 6 cyl., standard
shift, new paint and carpet. $345.
Call Michael Toskos, 378-2768.
1961 FALCON. 6 cyl. stick, good
condition. $395 or take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call Fred Goldsmith, 372-
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
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, four on
the floor, engine sprinted from
110 to 125; aboutsl,7oo. Call Toni,
372-9162, evenings. (G-94-2t-p).
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
1962 MERCEDES B. 2205, 1960
MERCEDES BENZ 190 SL sports
car convertible. Bargain. Call 376-
PORSCHE. Excellent condition,
only 40,000 miles. Has radio, heat heater,
er, heater, new tires, and delux interior.
$1750. Call Steve Moore, 372-
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-
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).
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. Mic he 1i n X tires, wire
wheels, radio, heater, English rac racing
ing racing green. Call 376-1756 after
5 p.m. (G-93-ts-c).
AIR CONDITIONED 3-BR HOUSE.
April occupancy, near campus. 3
or 4 males or females. Call Char Charlie
lie Charlie Mayo, Town & Country Realty,
,ucni ifnpnpT l ) i.k
R BROtmiHARRY SMJZIttN
2ND COLOR HlT HlTfill
fill HlTfill Tae Sweden!
STARTS FRIDAY -FIRST RUN -SKHI
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li albeit GOES GOES-9
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STARTS GAINESVILLE THEATRE I
FRIDAY RT. 20 2400 HAWTHORNE ROAD
|NSTl3ttSLat23rdMd| AT 12:30 2:s<^W^
| Trtphow 378-2434 | 5:10 7:30 9:50
KIRKtSILIAS RICHHRP HARRIS
TECHNICOI.Oir c fc-oL *.
cl 4 MOTION PICTURE EXPERIENCE
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BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete rea
estate and insurance service. TO*
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13t
St 372-1473. (1-72-ts-c).
I IttSo **
TO HITE I% HORROR
THRU THUR. J hits
1 FIRST AREA SHOWING
I ...IS THE DEMON
I ...ISTHE DARLING
It 2nd smash shocker
1 2nHf IN
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-
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).
AIR CONDITIONED furnished new
1 bedroom, one story, landscaped
lot, paved parking. Will sublet,
SIOO. 1628-B NW 4th Ave., 376-
GREETINGS, Thomas Heyward
Webb! Isn't this more original
thaji a sign in the window?
L and L, 1119 Jennings. (J-95-
MIKE, JACK, PAT, AND JERRY.
Hit Lyan and Lucinda. (J-95-
I ROBBIE'S I
For The Best In Steak
Mea 1 Q s
11718 W. University Ave.
I r On The Gold Coast 1
The Gainesville Chapter
AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION
MR. CHARLES MORGAN
SOUTH-EAST REGIONAL DIRECTOR
Will Speak On
The Julien Bond And
Thursday, February 17
LOST Pair of black framed
glasses in black case, somewhere
between Frat. Row and Jennings.
Call Sid at 372-7178 or 376-9217.
LOST Siamese Cat, 7 mos. old.
Answers to name of Sinbad. Lost
in NW section near 15th St. Reward.
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat, and jumping. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent pasture for your horse.
Call 376-0367 or 376-3494. Look
for sign 6 miles west on Newberry
Road opposite store. (M-75-lt-c).
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-
GET IT ACROSS
ilHfc jflflw \lkL 9
mi' *.* -jh
I WANT A BETTER
.1 GRAOE? GET A
I REPORT WRIHNG AIDI
|| Planning a lesson, report,
[I or speech? Do it skillfully and
II thoroughly! Essentials of
H Writing or Speaking" is a
|l condensed, straight to the
[I point, study aid presenting
[I the key steps from planning
|l to writing a classroom lesson
|| or report. Essentials of Writ Writ-11
-11 Writ-11 ing or Speaking makes writing
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|| into 10 simple, quick reading
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|| development. For your copy
|| send 50? in coin plus 10?
11 postage to: Walter Goldschla Goldschla||
|| Goldschla|| ger, 279 East Houston Street,
| New York N. Y. 10002. Please
|| include the name of your
school with your order.
Two Noted Speakers
Hosted By Hillel
Two noted speakers and writers
will talk to members of the local
Hillel Foundation Thursday even evening.
Dr. Louis Gottschalck, distin distinguished
guished distinguished Service Professor of His History
tory History at University of Chicago will
address the B'nai Brith Hillel
Faculty Group at a dinner in his
honor. The gathering will be at
the Gainesville Golf and Country
Charles Morgon, Southern Re Regional
gional Regional Director for the American
Civil Liberties Union will give a
talk at 8:00 p.m. at the Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, 16 N.W. 18th St., to the local
(From Mage 1)
Today, the UF philosophy de department
partment department under new chairman
Hanna is struggling to regain its
balance and catch up on the
progress denied it during past
Hanna is planning to add 15
new courses to the 30 now offered.
The department in the past stress stressed
ed stressed science and a done linkage with
math. Hanna said he wants to
balance this with courses in hu humanities
manities humanities and the history of
He also hopes to offer a doc doctorate
torate doctorate program by 1970.
Tomorrows Time takes Its toll
on reactions to the Zabeefa ease.
is one who believes youth can
accept responsibility and authority
Out-going SG President Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper gave several awards at the
(From Page 1)
Andres, assistant b air cuairman,
is lining up the program for the
Fair. Doug Miller is responsi responsible
ble responsible for getting judges and awards
for the Fair Queen Contest.
Industrial exhibitors are being
contacted by Bill Harper. Publi Publicity
city Publicity is being arranged by Pete
Several fresh me n and sopho sophomore
more sophomore chairmen have been
appointed to lend continuity to
the Fair next year, Daniher said.
They are Paul Repp, correspon correspondence;
dence; correspondence; Jan Moeller, high school;
Pat O* Donohue, society exhibits,
and David Pilati, curator.
An addition to the Fair this
year will be the availability of
GENESYS television facilities.
KENNETH GOFF Former communist who was almost
isassinated because he knew tbo much, speaks on the above atr
CHURCH OF GOD NORTH 6th STREET
MACCLENY.FLA. THURS. FEB. 17 7:30 p.m.
ANGELBILT HOTEL 37 NORTH ORANGE
ORLANDO, FLA. SUNDAY FEB. 20 3:00 p.m.
for Constitutional Government
mm Chamber of Commerce Auditorium
for Coast i.ntiOaal Goverameat
Thursday, Feb. 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator,
(From Page 1)
chapter. The public is invited.
Morgon will discuss the case of
Julien Bond, who was ousted from
his seat in the Georgia House of
Representatives and other cases.
Morgon is a graduate of and took
his law degree from the University
of Alabama. Law practice in
Birmingham led him to write A
Time to Speak. He is now involved
with many cases of interest to the
Civil Liberties Union, and in parti particular
cular particular with the ouster of Julien
Gottschalk is the author or co coauthor
author coauthor of over a dozen books.
Among them are The Letters of
LaFayette to Washington, La-
Fayette Between the American and
French Revolutions'* and Under Understanding
standing Understanding History.
Angel Flight win conduct this
trimesters rush tonight tor all in interested
terested interested girls with a 2.2 overall
average who will ho here at least
The rush party will he on the
third floor of the IDVC Building.
It will be staggwtod, wfth those
having last names' starting A-L
invited 7:00 to Ml ML and M-
Z from 8:00 pjtu toOsOop.ni. The
dress will ho hosts.
banquet. Eleven special Presi Presidents
dents Presidents Awards went to people
who had worked closely with him.
Those receiving Presidents
Awards were: Dick Thompson, past
vice president; Doug Thompson,
past administrative assistant;
Steve Cheeseman, past treasurer;
Sid Stubbs, past Honor Court
Chancellor, and Jake Dyal, also
past Honor Court Chancellor.
Others receiving this award
were: Tom Backmeyer, past
secretary of finance; George
Blaha, past secretary of legisla legislative
tive legislative affairs; Steve Gardner, past
chairman of Dollars for Scholars;
Mike Malaghan, past secretary of
interior; Andy Hall, past secretary
of organizations and Bruce Rogow,
past undersecretary of labor.
Culpepper also honored several
administrators with certificates of
appreciation and gave a special
rotating award of appreciation to
Dr. W.A. Hall of the infirmary.
Skip Haviser, former minority
party leader, also received an
award. Culpepper gave him the
William Michael Stratton Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Award. This award goes to
the most valuable Legislative
SPORTS EDITOR _s__
In a recent UPI release, Cassius Clays ex-wife Sonji was
reported to have said Cassius doesnt need a cape and a mask
to win the warfortheU.S.inViet Nam, that he could be Americas
secret weapon against the Viet Cong.
This may be stretching a point, but one thing leads to another,
bringing up the obvious question: Why isnt the Louisville Lip
in the Army?
Well, you see, poor Cassius didnt do well enough on his aptitude
tests, flunking the same test twice, alluding to the fact he
wasnt smart enough to pass them.
After all, he only graduated high school and is estimated to
have made close to $1 million last year.
It boils down to this. Sure, Clay is dumb like a fox. If he
stays out of the Army, he can make more of that nice green fold folding
ing folding stuff.
The chairman of the Louisville Draft Board, Clays local, says
Clay will be reclassified from his 1-Y status to a status of 1-A,
eligible for the draft.
If Louisvilles monthly draft quota for March, is the same as
previous months, Clay could be in the Army before his scheduled
March 29 title fight with Ernie Terrell.
Clay may try to get a deferment because of the title fight, but
inside observers dont believe it would be grounds for one.
I dont think Clay should be granted a deferment on any grounds.
He evaded the issues and flunked two mental tests, but General
Hershey will probably get him anyway. This is one time where
Clay cant float like a butterfly and sting like a bee and get
away with it.
Another prime prospect for the draft is Joe Namath, New
York Jets quarterback and AFL Rookie of the Year.
Namath was rejected because of a bad knee, not because of
mental reasons, and was classified 1-Y, unfit for physical
Many people have reasoned if Joe Willie can stand pounding
from 250 pound linemen, he is fit for military service. The
Jets argue that Namath must be under constant doctors care,
something he could not get in the Army.
Surely, Joe Namath can get through basic training without
constant medical attention. He wouldnt have to go into the
infantry. He could work for the Army in public relations or he
could pound a typewriter instead of being pounded by the opposi opposition.
Rep. Charles Bennett, (D.-Fla.) has raised the question of
favoritism for professional athletes regarding their draft status,
and rightly so. Bennett plans to launch a full-scale Congressional
investigation of the matter.
If the average college male can take his chances with the draft
boards and possible military service, so can professional athletes
such as Namath and Clay.
If you and I have to take our chances with the draft, so should
they if they are fit mentally or physically.
DORM SOFTBALL GETS UNDER WAY
Murphree G takes to the field as dormitory softball gets underway.
From left: Ken Johnson, Jim Fay. (See Story Below)
The dormitory intramural
league softball season began this
week with the four dormitory area
leaders, Murphree G. Tolbert 3,
MacLachlan (Graham), and Jack*
son (Hume), trying to increase
their leads in the respective lea*
The dormitory volleyball cham championship
pionship championship will be played this week
with the four dorm area winners
competing for the championship.
The Semi-finals will be played
Thursday, February 17th with Hen Henderson
derson Henderson (Graham) vs. Heath(Hume)
and Murphree J vs. Weaver 1.
s** 51 f *;, ii >
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MILWAUKEE (UPI) A Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee businessman said Tuesday
he thought scheduling of some
Chicago Cubs games at County
Stadium might be a temporary so solution
lution solution to this citys baseball prob problems.
However, Carlton P. Wilson,
president of a Milwaukee invest investment
ment investment firm, disagreed with Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Sentinel Sports Editor Lloyd
Larson on what attendance could
be expected if the Braves were
ordered back from Atlanta as a re result
sult result of antitrust action.
Wilson and Larson were among
those testifying Tuesday in deposi depositions
tions depositions for Braves attorneys in con connection
nection connection with the State of Wiscon Wisconsins
sins Wisconsins antitrust suit against the
DeFore Leads Scoring
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) Hot-shooting Lee DeFore of Auburn
today continued to lead the Southeastern Conference scoring race
with a 24.1 average.
DeFore, who has been out front most of the season, was ahead of
Vanderbilts Clyde Lee in second place with a 22.9 average and Pat
Riley of Kentucky, third at 21.75.
DeFore, the big Auburn senior from Atlanta, is one of the main
reasons the Tigers were in the thick of the SEC title race until two
weeks ago when the Kentucky Wildcats broke it wide open.
Lee is the leagues best rebounder, grabbing off 329 for an average
of 15.7. Tennessees Red Robbins is second at 12.7 and Floridas
Gary Keller is a close third at 12.5.
Kentuckys Louie Dampier took over one-game scoring honors
from Lee, dumping in 42 two weeks ago when the Wildcats romped
over the Commodores. ....
The Florida Alligator^
Thursday, Feb. 17; 1966
PKT > 383
Braves and the National League.
Trial in the suit, which seeks to
halt the move to Atlanta, is
scheduled to begin Feb. 28.
Wilson was asked whether
Teams, Inc., a civic gioup to which
he belongs, would accept appear appearances
ances appearances by the Cubs on a part parttime
time parttime basis as a temporary solu solution
tion solution to major league baseballs
abandonment of Milwaukee.
He said he could not speak for
Teams, But My Personal opinion,
for what its worth, is that this
might be an acceptable temporary
solution. Wilson agreed that the
only permanent solution was a
major league team representing
Wilson had testified earlier that
s i f 'c
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.
Philip K. Wrigley, owner of the
Chicago Cubs, had told him and
another teams member that he
would consider playing a few games
in Milwaukee on a temporary basis
only if other clubs would do so.
Larson said he believed atten attendance
dance attendance would undergo a miracu miraculous
lous miraculous increase" if the Braves were
ordered back on "any kind of
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