Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Has UF Academic Freedom Been Violated?

(Part 6 of a Series)
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
"Has academic freedom been
violated?
This question is no stranger to
college campuses.
And Dr. Farhang Zabeeh is not
alone in his questioning of aca academic
demic academic freedom at the UF.
Here is a brief look at other
instances in UF history where
faculty rights were at stake.
First there were the 17 pro professors
fessors professors who resigned after Char Charley
ley Charley Johns held his motel hearings
during the 19505.
Johns was out to rid Florida
schools of communists and homo homosexuals.
sexuals. homosexuals. Several UF professors
suddenly found themselves with
police escorts directly from the
classroom to Johns motel room
hearings.
These professors did not know
that, without a formal arrest war warrant,
rant, warrant, the police had no authority

Tlie Florida Alligator

f siiii 1 tjj By i ^
DONATES BLOOD FOR IFC
Clyde Taylor, IFC president, gives blood for the organizations annual blood drive with
assistance from medical technologist Ann Hosford. Blood goes to fraternity men and families
in emergencies. Drive ends February 28. Donors receive select seating at Frolics, where a
trophy will be presented to fraternity with highest percentage of donating members.
Chairman Promises Good Frolics

By MIKE MALAGHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Im the one, the one they call
the seventh son.
Whisky-A-Go-Go Johnny Rivers
will appear at the Florida Gym
Saturday March 5 for the annual
Spring Frolics celebration.
Spring Frolics will be the most
lively affair in recent years, ac according
cording according to IFC social chairman
Julian Casal. The Four Saints of
Fort Lauderdale begin the show.
Casal said they are like two sets
of Smothers Brothers, only urban urbanized.
ized. urbanized.
The Saints can do broadway
scores, pop, standards and satire.
They will loosen-up the au audience
dience audience for Rivers, Casal said in
his Latin accent. Rivers will
come on after intermission, start
out with a bang and end with a
creshendo of enthusiasm.
Twelve-hundred tickets will go
on sale to independents this Monday
at the public functions office in
the Florida Union. Tickets will be
two dollars for non-Greeks and
three dollars per couple for fra fraternity

Vol. 58, No. 98

Academic freedom: jA
.

to take them.
The second time Johns put' in an
appearance on campus, the AAUP
organized a special committee to
inform professors and students of
their rights.
But no one ever formally deter determined
mined determined whether or not academic
freedom was violated during the
first go-around, because not one
of the 17 resigning professors ap appealed
pealed appealed to the AAUP.
Another academic situation in involved
volved involved a Board of Control regu regulation
lation regulation that no faculty member
could participate actively in
politics.
T. Brooks Jones, a UF law
professor during the late 19505,

ternity fraternity men.
Casal asked that one represen representative
tative representative from each fraternity pick up
tickets in 128 Tigert the Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday before the show.
Blood donors for the IFC can
bring their tickets in Thursday
or Friday before frolics and have
them stamped reserved.

Registration May Change
Big changes may be just over the horizon for UF registration
procedures.
According to Jim Morgan, director of data processing, plans
are in the works to radically change registration. These changes
may involve doing away with IBM cards (both the personal in information
formation information cards and course cards).
Before registration, students would receive a form asking for
the information that they now put on the personal IBM cards at
registration. Each trimester the student would correct the original
card or signify that no changes need to be made.
Exactly what would be done with the IBM course cards, Morgan
could not say. There are also plans for permanent plastic ID cards.
Morgan said some of the new registration procedures would be
tried with the Law School during spring registration and with
privileged registration for Summer (July) registration.
Watch The Alligator for further information on the new regis registration
tration registration procedures.

ran for Circuit Court Judge and
wound up tenure-less for his
trouble.
This regulation was altered in
1961. Today, James G. Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, associate professor of fi finance,
nance, finance, and Alan D. Sutherland,
professor of electrical engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, sit on the City Commission.
Clayton C. Curtis, associate pro professor
fessor professor of real estate, is on the
City Planning Board, Dr.Spurgeon
Cherry, assistant Dean of physical
education, is chairman of the Coun County
ty County Recreation Board and Dr. Jasper
Joiner, associate professor of ag agriculture
riculture agriculture is on the Alachua County
School Board.
But faculty members are still

University of Florida

Casal noted that the program
will begin with winning fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities in the blood drive receiving
their trophies. The leading scho scholastic
lastic scholastic fraternities will also be
announced.
Asked how IFC selects stars
(See CHAIRMAN, Page 7)

restricted from politics higher
than the county level.
From the Florida Legislature
came another academic freedom
threat, the "Book Burning Bill.
State Rep. George Stallings of
Jacksonville introduced this bill
last session to prohibit use of
books written by past or present
communists as school texts.
Opponents to the bill argued that
some of the best denunciations of
communism have been written by
ex-communists. And for fields
such as medicine and engineering,
they said, the writers political
leanings make no difference.
The bill did not go through.
A more recent case, Edward
Richers status question, is still
up in the air.
Richer claims he was dismissed
by the UF because of his partici participation
pation participation in civil rights movements.
The University argues that Rich Richers
ers Richers dismissal was due to his

Tuesday February 22, 1966

Problems Anticipated
As Jacobs Cabinet
Comes To Vote
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government seas do not promise smooth sailing during the
next few days, according to SG leaders.
The rumblings of activity have been heard from both major parties
and from what party leaders Buddy Jacobs and Steve Cheeseman saj,
this activity should reach a peak at tonights Legislative Council
meeting.
Part of the SG problems center around the recent cabinet nomina nominations.
tions. nominations. All but two cabinet spots, President of Womens Interhall
Council (Irene Minkhoff) and Off-Campus Housing (Ernie Litz), went

to Student Party members.
The cabinet appointments will
be voted on by Leg Council to tonight.
night. tonight.
Cheeseman people have com complained
plained complained about the abundance of
Student Party appointments.
These are my people, re replied
plied replied Student Body President Buddy
Jacobs. From my knowledge of
their ability, these are the people
I feel I can work best with.
But Cheeseman feels a cam campaign
paign campaign promise has been broken
with these appointments.
Im not questioning the fact
that he makes the cabinet as he
wishes, says Cheeseman. I
question the fact that he didnt keep
a promise.
During the campaign Jacobs pro promised
mised promised he would seek out people
in other parties for high posi positions.
tions. positions.
But Cheeseman feels Jacobs
led the student body to believe
the high positions were cabinet
positions.
This is the way I look and the
people in the dorms look at it,
Cheeseman added.
Jacobs said his promise has not
been broken. He said he plans to
put people from other parties in
high positions outside the cabinet.
Two of these positions, Jacobs
explained, would involve coordi coordination
nation coordination of Lake Wauburg improve improvements
ments improvements and the mini buses. He also
hopes to have Freedom Party lead leader
er leader Alan Levin work on a tutorial
program and a project off campus
in the Gainesville area.
In addition, Jacobs pointed to the
cabinet appointments of Miss
(See TROUBLE, Page 10)

refusal to work toward a doctorate
degree. A doctorate degree is one
of the unwritten requirements
for tenure.
At present, the AAUP has defer deferred
red deferred action on Richers case in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely.
* *
These, the spectacular cases
known to the public through news newspaper
paper newspaper headlines, are joined by a
more subtle pressure.
The state of academic free freedom
dom freedom is largely accounted for not
by dramatic events but by the
cumulative impact of day to day
events, says Ernest Jones, law
professor and past head of the
Faculty Senate Committee.
Journalism Professor H. G.
(Buddy) Davis says, I would fear
a situation where a professor has
to amend his lectures to conform
to administration views.
(See ACADEMIC, Page 9)

Scott Kelly
Headquarters
Opens Today
Gubernatorial candidate Scott
Kelly will arrive in Gainesville
today to officially open the
B Students for
Kelly head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters.
The ribbon ribboncutting
cutting ribboncutting cere ceremony
mony ceremony will be
held in the office
building across
from ~ Larrys
Restaurant on
University Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. Coffee and
K£|_|_Y donuts < will be
served at the
reception following the ceremony.
The Kelly committee offices will
be open through the campaign. Cof Coffee
fee Coffee and donuts will be served every
day, and all interested students can
obtain literature on Kelly at the
headquarters.
Leg Council
Meeting
8:30 Tonight
F U Auditorium



Page 2

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1966

International
BOMB BAN? . President Johnson has banned bombing raids by
U. S. planes against most of the northern half of Viet Nam, Newsweek
magazine reported 4oday. In its current issue, Newsweek said the
presidential order, which has notbeen officially announced, has been
effective since the United States resumed systematic bombing of North
Viet Nam on Feb. 1. Newsweek said the President has ordered the
restrictions because he is determined not to provoke Red China into
the war by a policy of unlimited escalation and he has been advised
that the main supply link between Red China and Hanoi would be an
extremely hazardous target for U. S. bombing planes.
G.I. TOLL INCREASES . .U.S. military spokesmen today reported
heavy bombing of targets in Communist Viet Nam while tragedy con continued
tinued continued to stalk U. S. airmen in the South. Five Americans were killed
and 12 injured in the collision of two Army UH-1B Huey helicopters
near Saigon. Viet Cong guerrillas meanwhile have lashed heavy mortar
attacks against widely scattered American and South Vietnamese
targets throughout the South in the last two days. Only light casualties
were reported in nine separate mortar barrages reported today.
CABINET SHUFFLE . Prime Minister
Nguyen Cao Ky announced the creation of 11
new cabinet level posts Monday and reshuffled
some of his present ministers to better carry
out the economic programs promised by Amer American
ican American and Vietnamese leaders at their recent
summit meeting in Honolulu. There were no
far-reaching changes in personnel and any
minister who lost one job was awarded with
another.
National
WAR FUNDS DEBATE . The Senate debate resumed Monday on a
$4.8 billion bill for emergency military funds for Viet Nam, will little
doubt it would be passed on a vote which was not expected before
midweek. Approval was expected after Senate critics of the Johnson
administrations yiet Nam policies attempted to assure approval would
not be construed as a vote of confidence. The bill, which came before
the Senate last week, was the springboard for the sharpest clash be between
tween between members of the Presidents own party on the best way to prose prosecute
cute prosecute the war.
OKAYS CORPS HEAD . The Senate Foreign Relations Committee
Monday approved the nomination of Jack Hood Vaughn to be director
of the Peace Corps. The committee also approved Lincoln Gordon to
succeed Vaughn as assistant secretary of state for inter-American
affairs. The vote on both nominations was 12 to 1-- with Sen. Wayne
Morse, D-Ore., casting the lone opposition vote. Gordon is a career
diplomat and former ambassador to Brazil.
TELLS OF PLOT ... A witness testified
today that the Ohio grand empress of the Ku
Klux Klan told him she once devised a plan to
kill President John F. Kennedy. Richard Hanna,
22, Newport, Ky., said Mrs. Eloise Witte re related
lated related to him that she intended to kill Kennedy
by walking up to him and shooting him with a
gun hidden behind a baby she would be carry carrying
ing carrying in her arms.
MOUTH APOLOGIZES . Heavyweight champion Cassius Clay
apologized Monday to Illinois Gov. Otto Kerner and the State Boxing
Commission for any embarrassment he caused them in blasting
the Louisville, Ky., draft board after he was reclassified 1-A last week.
But Clay, who insisted on being addressed as Muhammed Ali in a
telephone interview with UPI, had a no comment when asked if he
was sorry for his statements on the draft. Clay claimed that some
newsmen went off halfcocked on the subject of politics.
Florida
PERJURY POSSIBLE . Candy Mosslers attorney told an all-male
jury Monday he would show that state witnesses, who claimed they were
offered money to kill Candys millionaire husband, were known liars
who testified on hope of personal gain. Attorney Clyde Woody made the
statement after the state rested the case with which it hopes to send
Candy, 46, and her alleged lover-nephew, Melvin Lane Powers, 29, to
the electric chair for the slaying of Jacques Mossier.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and
to revlae or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
Tlw 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
m one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ihc University of Florida and Is
.-dished ii times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s* mi-weekly. Only
adllo i is represent the official opinions of tlielr authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
2, theUmted States Post Office at Gainesville. /
9

HHH Tours Philippines
Amid Anti-U.S. Protests

MANILA (UPI) Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey arrived Mon Monday
day Monday for talks with Philippine Pres President
ident President Ferdinand E. Marcos shortly
after a noisy torchlight parade by
2,000 demonstrators protesting
U. S. policy in Viet Nam.
Only 12 demonstrators were on
Newspaper
Assails RFK
CHICAGO (UPI) ln a front
page editorial Monday, the Chicago
Tribune called Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy, D-N.Y., the senior
senator from Communist North
Viet Nam.
The editorial, titled Ho Chi
Kennedy, concerned Kennedys
comments that the Viet Cong be
given a voice in any government
set up in South Viet Nam following
cessation of hostilities.
Sen. Bobby Kennedy has reach reached
ed reached a level of irresponsibility with without
out without parallel even for him in sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that the way out of the war
in Viet Nam is for the United States
to accept a coalition government in
South Viet Nam which would admit
the Communist Viet Cong as a
ruling element, the editorial said.
Sen. Kennedy, out of his ig ignorance
norance ignorance and political ambition,
has compromised his loyalty to
the United States . . the edi editorial
torial editorial said. He is not the junior
senator from New York. He is
the senior senator from Com Communist
munist Communist North Viet Nam Ho Chi
Minhs Trojan horse in the United
States Senate.

IT ALL STARTED WAY BACK THEN ---
GEORGE WASHINGTON
BIRTHDAY SPECIAL
. - . - '- -w. .. *:
CHERRY PIE AND COFFEE 194
11 am to 2pm
i
UNIVERSITY CAFETERIAS

hand at Manila International Air Airport
port Airport when Humphreys Air Force
jet arrived from Wellington, New
Zealand.
In Wellington, Humphrey said
inclusion of the Communist Viet
Cong in a South Vietnamese coa coalition
lition coalition government would be like
having a fox in the chicken coop
or an arsonist in the fire de department.
partment. department.
Humphrey dismissed a proposal
by Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-
New York, that a coalition govern government
ment government including Communists --

CADILLAC has a product, and it's expensive.
University Gardens has a Cadillac of a pro product,
duct, product, but it's cheap.
Don't you believe it?-- Come out and find
out for yourself!


could bring an end to the Viet Nam
hostilities.
Several hours before Humphrey
arrived, demonstrators massed
outside the U. S. Embassy, chant chanting
ing chanting Yankees . monkeys go
home.
The demonstrators prevented
Ambassador William McCormick
Blair from leaving the embassy
compound. Among other things, the
demonstrators protested a pro proposal
posal proposal to send 2,000 Filipino engi engineers
neers engineers and security troops to Viet
Nam.



Four Engineers
Get Scholarships
Four engineering scholarships
of SSOO each have been awarded
to UF engineering students, ac according
cording according to Engineering School Dean
Thomas L. Martin,
The grants are known as W.
Austin Smith Engineering Schola Scholarships
rships Scholarships and have been established
by the consulting firm of Smith
and Gillespie Engineers of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
Recipients of the awards are
electrical engineering students
Jesse E. Pipkin, Gainesville; Wil William
liam William A. Bristol, Miami;aerospace
engineering student Donald J.
Green, Lake Butler, and engineer engineering
ing engineering science and methods major
James L. Klucar, Miami,
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.

r
, Classics.
by request
After the great success of their pop albums, Los
Indios Tabajaras now turn their unique sound and
style to the classics. Here, for the first time in
one album, are the classical numbers most re requested
quested requested on their college concert toursclassics
with a casual touch. Selections include Rimsky-
Korsakoffs Flight of the Bumble Bee," Chopins
"Valse in C-Sharp," J. S. Bachs Fugue #3 (from
The Well-Tempered ---- ...
Clavier), and 5 others. RQA Victor*
Truly a classic album, w** most trusted name m sound J|r I
/casually classical
\los indios tabajaras/*
/ s
-. A Jk\
i *wfr
jS & /
Hi 1011
.v.v.w *coo*.a
1K r j

\[w j I j*. 1 1 ,V
m '** 1
HONORS TOP ENGINEERING
All engineering students on the deans list for fall trimester will
be honored at the Engineering Honors Banquet Feb. 24, 8:30 a.m. at
the Hub. It is sponsored by Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau, engineering
honoraries and Student Government. Above, left to right, are Koy
Cook, Sigma Tau president; John Darlson, SG treasurer, presenting
SGs check to honoraries and Jeff Raney, Tau Beta Pi president.

Haviser
Receives
SG Award
Jay Bryant (Skip) Haviser,
minority leader of 1965 Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council, is the recipient of
this years Michael Stratton
Award. The award is given to the
most valuable member of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council.
It is easy to be a leader when
you have a majority, but it is not
nearly so easy when there are only
fourteen people behind you, said
George Blaha, former secretary of
internal affairs and Havisers poli political
tical political enemy.
Blaha, Dick Thompson, former
student body vice president, and
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale chose the recipient.

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Req. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER
CLUDES: 3 pieces of Fried^^^^B
Chicken, French Fries,
Slaw or Gravy ond R VLXi
NO SUBSTITUTIONS. ygggjff
COL. SANDERS \j\ T
AVAILABLE AT t.,
Kentucky fried A^ken
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959
AVIS
J\jk NNOUNCES
NOTHEP
RENTAL STATION!
University Inn
1901 SW 13th Street
Provides 24 Hour
SERVICE
SPECIAL OFFER
WEEK $C PER
END J DAY
FRI, SAT, SUN
& 11<: PER MILE
ANY SEDAN
NOTE: SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO UF PERSONNEL

Service Promised
By FU Committees

Service, more service and still
more service.
Reading like the names of three
record album covers of great hits
is how Larry Tyree, president of
the new Florida Union Board For
Student Activities describes what
is in store for students.
All nine committees have
pledged an increased program to
better serve the campus needs,
he said.
The forums committee, which
brings speakers and debaters of
controversial topics to campus,
has doubled its program under
chairman Jack Zucker.
This trimester there will be at
least seven speakers and debates
on campus. One which is sure to
be of interest to everyone is The
Art of Cramming: How to Remem Remember
ber Remember by Irv Werner.
The dance committee, headed
by Woody Wesley, has greatly in increased
creased increased the quality of the Florida
Union Board dances, said Tyree.
Instead of holding a dance once
a week with a disc jockey and
hiring a band for one weekend
only, the committee has scheduled
five dances this trimester.
Independent and sorority girls
will act as hostesses at each dance
to make sure all the fellows have
a good time, he said.
Last year the Fine Arts com committee,
mittee, committee, under Lesley Lorant, won
the Best Committee Award.
This year he seems to be out
to try and repeat, said Tyree.
The committee has already held
a print sale and brought Molieres
The Miser to campus. It will
hold in addition to another major
performance, a photography con contest
test contest for students and will continue
the Painting for Fun program.
More double features will be
shown this trimester at the Friday

Tuesday, Feb. 22, 19GG, The Florida Alligator,

1 and Saturday movies at the Medical
Center.
- Films Committee Chairman Joe
Mota said the board will also show
f a Saturday movie for children of
students and faculty,
t Miss Tempa Eiford, chairman of
the hostess committee, said she
is extending the services of her
> committee to all campus functions
which would benefit by having
hostesses assist them.
> She said she hopes to attract
more independent girls to serve on
. the committee.
Gator Gras will again be en enlarged.
larged. enlarged. More booths and a better
talent show are promised for the
1 March carnival, according to Gras
Chairman Mack Rudisill.
1 The international committee,
which has international flavored
dinners and mixed cultural and
l social programs to make the for foreign
eign foreign student feel at home, is going
to increase its effort to reach
more of the 1,000 foreign students
on campus.
1
I
-
. INF
V -jB Ss.: :&
m % Ifv
n; M
, ,iI| I |l|l| |iil l i|ii||iii l i ji |- r
MYERS
Lt. Col. Luther R. Myers, Jr.
will present a public aerospace
program Wednesday.
U.S. In Space
The popular Aerospace Presen Presentation
tation Presentation Team from the Air Univer University
sity University at Maxwell Air Force Base,
Ala., will stage a dramatic pro program
gram program at McCarty Auditorium
Wednesday from 8 to 9:15 p.m.
The nationally-known briefing
team will discuss Americas fu future
ture future in space. The public is invited.
All phases of the U. S. space
program will be covered, includ including
ing including propulsion, spacecraft, inter interplanetary
planetary interplanetary probes and plans for a
trip to the moon. The latest in information
formation information in colorful slides and
action-packed motion pictures will
be shown throughout the lecture.
IShoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I

Page 3



Page 4

i. The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, Feb. 22. 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
the right
to dissent
JW few weeks listened and watched the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee hearings on the w-ar
in Viet Nam via the media of television.
The long-awaited public forum and debate on one
of the most controversial "wars in which America
has ever participated became a reality, amid shouts
from Washington that the action was working against
the U. S. effort in Viet Nam.
And yet this public forum is something which has
been needed ever since the U. S. became involved
in the ever-escalating little war in Southeast Asia
that threatens each day to gradually turn into a real
conflagration that would affect the entire sub subcontinent.
continent. subcontinent.
It is true that the criticisms of Morse and J.
William Fulbright have added a bit of respectability
to the protests of those picketing souls who feel the
war in Viet Nam is illegal or unnecessary.
Conservative columnists such as David Lawrence,
William F. Buckley. John Chamberlain and Joe Alsop
would argue, no doubt, that Fulbright. Morse and Co.
were degrading and eroding Americas position in
Viet Nam.
Yet the only disservice the Senate is doing, it
seems, is that it decided to debate several months
too late.
In a democracy, public policy is supposedly deter determined
mined determined by the people.
Thus, in 1964 the American people went to the
polls and resoundingly defeated Barry Goldwater.
largely due to his bellicose stand on Viet Nam. his
desire to defoliate the forests, involve the U. S. in
the struggle to a far greater degree than under the
Kennedy Administration, and the fears that Goldwater
would trigger World War HI and nuclear holocaust
by "going off half-cocked.
So the American people repudiated Goldwater.
choosing Lyndon Johnson, the only other alternative,
a man who in August first exerted Americas might
by replying to the Gulf of Tonkin incident with an
aerial bombardment of several North Viet gulf
stations and depots.
Johnson later requested and received, by a near nearunanimous
unanimous nearunanimous vote in both the House and the Senate, a
broad, ambiguous declaration which gave him what
has amounted to wartime powers to conduct the
growing fray in Viet Nam.
Now some of the senators are skeptical, thinking
that just perhaps they gave Johnson too much, or
that perhaps he has interpreted the declaration too
liberally.
The past debate has cleared the air somewhat and
served to educate the American people to the intri intricacies
cacies intricacies of the situation in Viet Nam. It has brought
all the questions to the surface. It has elevated pro protest
test protest to a respectable position, and after all. dissent
is something which should be stressed in a democracy
such as ours.
At least that is what we have always been taught.
The right to honest dissent is not something which
should be mouthed, and yet never exercised. Dissent
to ones own government, ones own President, is not
something which should be punished, not something
which should result in automatic ostracism. It was
about to reach that point prior to the Senate debate.
We sincerely feel the committee meetings are
healthy, that dissent is possible and necessary in
this nation, that both the Administration and the
Senate renegades who protest the steady and gradual
escalation have valid points to ponder.
Senator Morse has a right, if he feels so moved,
to take his case to the people, above the head of the
President.
Johnson is armed with but a directive, one which
cannot at any time be rescinded by Congress.
If he so feels that the war that is no war should
be expanded, then perhaps the time is growing nigh
that the directive should be discarded and replaced
by a Congressional declaration of war.
After all. a spade should be called a spade, es especially
pecially especially in America.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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 Haffmaster. Bruce Dudley. Justine Hartman
Wire editor Steve Hull
Copyeditors .... Julie McClure.AmiSaperstein
Staff writers Norma Bell, Gene Nail
Arlene Capian. Agnes Fowles. Brad Sawtell
Doug Woolfolk. Gary Corseri. Jane Solomon
Eunice Tall
Editor-this- issue..... ... Andy Moo r

The Florida Alligator
; a a'Jk
'Jk a'Jk ft Ou Pe/iAMI PftiA Tilt TiA
\ fnLiV w
r >-- lAi 1 111
- HT |||D|u{
**- ~^TTlflH
GARY' CORSERIS
Cutouts
adness came at midnight with the voices sibilant, de de-I*4
-I*4 de-I*4 risive. Rain fell cold and hard upon his brain, until the
ancient body cracked in rivulets. Fiends danced inside the moon,
and on the silver beams the crickets marched in their proces processional
sional processional silent in the wind, alone and silent.
From sleep he saw the planets that the gods ruled once, long
ago when laughter was an act of love, and gods might frolic in
disport, and continents rode the white waves crests on sea seabulls
bulls seabulls backs. Long time the rain etched cold calligraphy on senti sentinet
net sentinet flesh. Sometimes he searched the stars for intimations of
the night. Cadavers waltzed between the galaxies. Sometimes,
but rehearsed old themes in novel variations. Until the novelty
was worn, and slumber came with tedium.
Not for life, and not for death, but Krishna sought within the
songs that silkworms spun their art around. And sought inside
Arachnes web from night until the morning when a thousand
pearls in sundrops washed the worlds. And tinsel monarchs
sucked marrow from linden trees that held out snow.
Boys came then in winter nights when fire-lantern flies lit
up the stars to hurl soft snowballs to infinities. To watch snow
melt in blood red hands, and speak in quietness for signs. Girls
watched from windows covered with their hair. Temples wedded
flesh and window panes, and sighs fixed fog on glass.
Heads turned, and snow became a memory, and winter was
a dream of tired men. Saplings ventured cliffs to hear the gulls
that screeched above them. And cedar filled the air. To hang
about the tresses of smart maidens that saw the world all blue
from all blue eyes and. gamboled in still afternoons to play in
dusty avenues, and play hopscotch and count on ropes.
Days followed days as though in rote. Rococo days when spec specters
ters specters blaz-oned jasmine, and swallows sang in hair-nets in the
trees. Days Lingered into nights that dripped in days, caravan caravansaries
saries caravansaries of expectations.
"Now and forever rest in the sea that laves the soul of wander wanderlust.
lust. wanderlust. Join the sultans company who reign content in silence.
Ormazd. too. has drunk of the dark waters, intoxicant like wine.
Sleep inside the amaranths that grow in carpets by the oysters*
beds. All is in All. Cast no nets upon these waters, pure as dew
from heaven. Siva dances all the world a ring of shimmering
gold. Mermaids wander in sea-grottoes.
Warm zephyrs played on Aeolian lyres, and magic soothed
desire like a salve. Three million years of wandering alone, and
now. the spheres relented, nights like coal showed diadems.
Tears cool upon flushed cheeks, be closed his eyes on her white
breast, hearing her asleep...
orchids for police
Editor:
It is so rare that one hears anything complementary about
the Gainesville police that its about time credit be given where
credit is due. Last Friday night I was involved in a rather
unfortunate car accident in downtown Gainesville.
The policeman who was summoned turned out to be one of the
fairest, most courteous and efficient police officers I have ever
encountered. I have no idea what his name was but he is certainly
a credit to the Gainesville force. I am confident that there are
many more like him.
Lou Tally% lUC

retrospectively.
you rs
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Columnist
rime: February 1967.
Vi/ Place: Holiday Inn.
I now give you the new University of Florida
student body president, said the retiring prexy
leaving his job after a very frustrating year!
Shirt-tail hanging, the new president sauntered
toward the podium brushing his two-inches-too-long
hair back. What a night, thought he, they even made
me wear socks. Damn those political commit commitments,"
ments," commitments," he said, almost loud enough for someone
to hear.
I plan to do something new in Student Government
now that Ive been elected, the winner said. And
Im going to start by appointing
Santa Claus as my admirustra admirustral|jf
l|jf admirustral|jf H tive assistant.
mtmNk A roar of applause came from
Wg the packed room, which was
P|| loaded with victorious candi candi'Mm'P
'Mm'P candi'Mm'P dates in the Birthday sweep.
nnp Couldnt have made a better
MUUK choice, said a new Leg Council
member. Claus integrity is above reproach.
A dejected loser (who for some reason had come)
contested this statement. Santa stands for check checkoffs,
offs, checkoffs, he said.
I realize Santa has a reputation of political
patronage, but it is my belief hes changed, the
winner contended, still feeling very awkward with
socks on. But he had given me his solemn word
that he wont be giving things away any more.
Cheers came from the back of the room as two
members of the defeated Liberty Party had sneaked
in. What a rebel Santa is, said the losing presi presidential
dential presidential candidate. He has a longer beard than any
of us.
You aint wrong man, said his friend. None of
us have the guts to run around in a getup like that.
The smile on the winners face quickly faded when
the question was raised from the audience. Claus
is not a student, screamed a sore loser.
The winner said he didnt figure that made any
difference, since, as he put it, Its the spirit of the
thing that counts.
Already one member of the audience recalled the
case of falsely-elected Clerk of the Honor Court
two years before. Its illegal, shouted he.
But that doesnt matter, said the wanner. One
of the major planks of the Birthday Party platform
was to change Student Government. Thats exactly
what were doing. Were taking the Student out of
Student Government.
Louder cheers came from the back of the room
from the Liberty Party contingent. Is he ever
great, said the leader, really wants to change
things.
The winner cleared his throat as he readied to
devulge his third shocker of the night.
We are going to demand that Food Service put
more radishes in the salads, the wanner said
firmly. We arent going to settle for just lettuce
and that other awful stuff.
Give em hell man. shouted an admirer in the
first row.
And Birthday Party believes it to be the right
of every dorm Section Advisor to have at least one
shovel. the winner continued. We have checked
into this through Washington and found that federal
aid is possible. President Johnson feels no college
student should be without a shovel.
About this time the roar became absolutely deaf deafening.
ening. deafening. Sensing the excitement in his audience, the
winner continued.
And we plan to do things for the girls too. he
said. We will have a large birthday cake with
candles on every corner so they dont have to be
afraid of the dark.
The winner stepped out from behind the rostrum
and made for his seat as the roar became more
deafening. Halfway there, he stopped and raised his
hands to quiet his admirers.
.After the roar had sufficiently died, he stood up
on the nearest table.
And now to prove Im a man of action. the
the winner said, Im going to do one more thing
which no other president has ever done.
Tell us. tell us, chanted the crowd.
Without further ado he kicked off his shoes, and
quick as he could, removed his socks.
Some people insisted that I wear socks tonight,
he said, but I w'ant them to know that theyre not
running my show.
The audience once more cheered wildly.
I will dictate to no one, but I will not be dictated
to by anyone, the winner said, basking in the glc'O
of his victory.
Winner, winner, can you do everything you sa>
shouted one ardent admirer.
"e can do all these things, he said as he left
the banquet barefoot, figuring one of his supported
would return his Weejuns.



food response

Editor:
In response to recent letters on
Food Service sent to Gov. Burns,
I feel compelled to answer at least
the latest of these by W. L. Hardy
4 AS.
First, I would like to point out
that Mr. Welborn said in the
Gainesville Sun that any student
who was qualified to judge Food
Service should quit college be because
cause because he was so smart he didnt
need it. Mr. Hardy seems to fall
in this catetory. Personally, I do
not feel that this kind of attitude
is one which is held by someone
piqued trio
or-
Editor:
What was the purpose of the
article headed AMEN which ap appeared
peared appeared on the front page of The
Alligator, Friday. Feb. 18, 1966?
To rebuke the Supreme Court,
to show humor, or to be sacri sacrilegious?
legious? sacrilegious?
The Supreme Court at least
deserves the editorial column;
there is no humor in irreverence
even in children; as for sacrilege,
you should be able to answer that!
Indeed, Mr. Cason, you must
admit that you have shown very
poor taste and have offended deep deeply
ly deeply those who take religion
seriously.
Thomas Fey, 3ED
DeWitt Reeve, 3AS
Roger Slover, 3AS
OoR HqM£'BaK £ l>
We HiT 0F The
uiholf cah pus
w[ v
Catmanella's
706 West University Avenue

PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

who is sincerely interested in the
students.
Second, a main complaint of Mr.
Hardys is that of the vending
machines. I would like to invite
him to check other commercial
food establishments in Gainesville
and I will guarantee him that he
will find that the great majority of
these places do not own nor want
to own these machines. I really
find it hard to see why the Food
Services should receive the profits
from the machine in Anderson Hall
which dispenses pens, and more
or less than they deserve the profit
from any other machine. Running
a chain of cafeterias and maintain maintaining
ing maintaining vending machines' which are
located in other places certainly
are not one and the same.
I sympathize with Mr. Welborn
in that we all know that the sub subsidized
sidized subsidized lunches, etc., come out of
the students pockets. But I think
we would agree that once this prac practice
tice practice was stopped, a non-profit cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria should be able to operate with
lower prices and better service
than a profit-making one. for ex example
ample example the College Inn, without
vending machine profits-.
William A. McCallum, 3AG

theres
room
at .. and challenge at every step.
| Reason enough for starting your
1116 IU|I teaching career in New York City
schools. But the opportunity for
professional advancement on supervisory
and administrative levels
is just one of the many benefits.
Your beginning salary is
substantial, for instance, and r
is increased annually. Differentials are
also available for teachers who
qualify. Then you can further A
fail : -w
your career by taking
advantage of the workshops,
seminars, and free courses
by the
Education. One of your WBB!
greatest rewards will come
from the intangibles
working with our students fff| M
in the classroom each day. WM ft ll
Living in New York City is II
a bonus all by itself. WT
Cultural activities, sporting
events, social life
all this is part of being A A
a New Yorker. To find out
more about the teaching A %
position with the room
at the top, just fill in the |
coupon at the bottom. new 1 m
SALARY RANGE __ V
(EFFECTIVE OCT. Ist, 1966) BOARD M
B A. $5,400-$ 9,950 Ar
B.A. +3O 5,900- 10,450 Ul" 1
sr 60 eZnZ mm education
M.A. +3O 7,400- 11,950 Teacher Recruitment, Dept. C.
| New York City Board of Education Ik
| 110 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11201 |l
j Please send me information about teaching in |ft
J N.Y.C. My particular area of interest is: jft
| Name- _____
j Address- | 1
State

two Gls write

Editor:
I would like to praise the stu students
dents students of the University of Florida
on their participation in the ap appreciation
preciation appreciation of our troops in Viet
Nam.
There is a daily newspaper,
The Stars and Stripes, pub published
lished published throughout the European,
Asian and African theaters that
presented a vivid picture of our
coeds and their extra-curricular
activities.
In fact, the article gave a clear
view of life as it really exists
at the University (fraternity par parties,
ties, parties, beer, drinks, etc.).
I only hope that your acknow acknowledgement
ledgement acknowledgement of a world-wide U. S.
armed forces newspaper, approxi approximately
mately approximately 500,000 editions, will en encourage
courage encourage a move to bigger and better
propaganda for the U of F, and to
give society the true feeling of a
free and united student body, such
as that at the University of Florida.
George L. Mitchell Jr.
(Member of USAF, France)
Editor:
I was very pleased to read an
AP article in the Sunday, 11 Feb.

Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

66, edition of the Stars And Stripes
(unofficial newspaper of U. S.
forces in Europe, North Africa
and the Middle East) concerning
activities conducted under aus auspices
pices auspices of Operation Apprecia Appreciation.
tion. Appreciation. The 10-inch article included
a fuzzy 4x5 cut of four of the fe female
male female participants from Gatorland.
In light of the numerous anti antianything
anything antianything demonstrations that have
taken place at U. S. colleges and
universities in recent years, I feel
all patriotic students and
faculty should be very proud that
this signal effort was put out by
Florida men and women.
I certainly hope that this oper operation
ation operation continues as long a necessary
to show the men in RVN that most
of the citizens of the U. S. are
behind them in the performance of
their duties.
Again congrats on that great
program you have going. Keep up
the good work. Send me some sun sunshine
shine sunshine if you get a chance.
2/Lt. Richard T. Priddy
05328053
(U. S. Army, Germany)

readers,
arise
Editor:
Concerning Jim Moorheads
Thinking Out Loud (Feb. 18)
I, too, see The Alligator as being
in a dangerous position.
If the paper is moved to the
J-School, I believe it will lose its
individualistic and controversial
appeal to the students, resulting
in a loss of popularity.
According to Jim, the problem
seems to be lack of manpower.
I would like to call on all of the
students who care enough about
their paper to do something to
keep it THEIR paper!
John House, lUC
oifvemm
UIAtUoM I
SALE
A ONE
DAY EVENT
ASSORTED
GROUPS I
Sports coats
Raincoats I NOW j
Jackets I |
Suede Front F $ 111
Jackets I
All Weather I EACH
Coats J
I Plastic 400 I
Raincoats each I
SLACKS
j Reg. $12.95 & $14.95 j
2 pair IS 00 J
SLACKS
| Reg. $17.95 1
| i pair 19 |
I Ladies Dept I
I Huge Selection I
I of Srortswear I
*/2 off
DONT MISS
THIS ONE
DAY SALE
siloemcm
I 225 W. University j
Free Parking On
j Lot At Rear Os Store J

Page 5



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale

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).
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).
BENSON GYROCOPTER. 1 hour
on rotor blades. 0-hrs. Smoh on
72 hp McCollough engine. S6OO for
$2600 value. Call 378-3758. (A (A---97-2t-p).
--97-2t-p). (A---97-2t-p).
1959 CUSHMAN Eagle Scooter.
SIOO or best offer. Call 372-2383
or 378-4011. (A-97-3t-c).
, .A
EXTRA CLEAN MODERN trailer.
Air conditioned, carpeting
throughout. Awning excellent
home for couple or student. SISOO.
Must sell immediately. Call 376-
1350 after 5:30 p.m. (A-97-ts-c).
YAMAHA Trailmaster 80cc. Like
new. Step-through design. Only 125
miles. $250. 378-2032. (A-96-
2t-c).
TWO A.F.B. 4-barrel carburetors
and manifold for 283 or 327 Chevy
engine. Trade or sell. 378-3027.
(A-98-3t-p).
wanted
ACCOMODATIONS WANTED for
single male older student living
alone. Any quiet, private location
for trimester 3-B. Contact: Arnold
M. Kramer, P.O. Box 541, East
Palatka, Fla. 32031. Or call col collect,
lect, collect, 325-3912. (C-97-st-c).
WOULD LIKE TO SHARE my home
with student or working girl. Call
372-3770 after 5 p.m. 536 NE 12th
Court. (C-98-3t-c).
lost-found
.. m
LOST One brown wallet. Need
identification. Reward. Call 378-
3184. (L-97-2t-nc).
LOST Black wallet in Jennings
area. Need identification. B. L.
Davison, Miami. Contact Barbara,
Rm. 2129, Jennings. 372-6381.(L 372-6381.(L---98-1
--98-1 372-6381.(L---98-1 t-c).
LOST Gold Watch in Main L
brary. Florentine gold bar
crystal cracked. Has sentiments,
value. Please call Phil, 376-3583.
(L-98-lt-c).
[XEROX COpIESI
1-19 Copies, 10y ea. 20&
x. Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

autos
1955 CHEVROLET V-8, 2 door
sedan, automatic transmission,
heater, local 2 owner car. 376-
5996. (G-96-3t-c).
1963 MGB, red, good looking, good
condition, radio and heater, ton tonneau
neau tonneau covers, seat belts. Must
sacrifice. $1095 or best offer. Call
after 5, 378-4615. (G-87-ts-c).
1955 STUDEBAKER. Automatic,
radio, heater, power steering,
power brakes, low mileage, good
condition. 1525 NW 34 Place. 376-
9052. (G-98-3t-p).
1964 VW. Air conditioning, very
clean, SI4OO. Call 372-1777. (G (G---98-4t-c).
--98-4t-c). (G---98-4t-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.
(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).
1957 BUICK SPECIAL, 51,000
original miles, good condition, 1
family car. Call anytime, 376-
2350. (G-96-st-c).
1954 XK-120 JAGUAR. Good con condition.
dition. condition. SSOO. Call 378-4229 or see
at 327 NW 15th Terr. (G-96-3t-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 8*.2205, 1960
MERCEDES BENZ 190 SL sports
car convertible. Bargain. Call 376-
8869. (G-90-ts-c).
help wanted
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver, 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-85-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).
NEEDED PERSON in Early Child Childhood
hood Childhood Education, music or art for
part-time employment. Contact
Dorothy Browning Play School,
372-2981. (E-96-st-c).

TH PICTURE IS
recommended for
AOOLTS ONLY
-iPiSf

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Feb. 22. 1966

for rent
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).
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
NW SECTION, central air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home.
On high wooded lot. Reasonable
down, no qualifying. Call 372-5209.
(I-96-10t-c).
real estate
FURNISHED ROOM in new home.
Central heat and air conditioned.
Linens furnished, 3 miles from
Univ. S4O. Male student. 376-4478.
(B-98-3t-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. 1 bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
NICE CLEAN LARGE APT. Avail Available
able Available now. Near campus, water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. $65 monthly. Call 376-
8819. 17 SW 24th St. (B-98-4t-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).
MODERN SPLIT-LEVEL furnish furnished
ed furnished apt. for Spring trimester, one
bedroom, air conditioning, con conveniently
veniently conveniently located. 1824 NW 3rd
Place. Call 372-2383 or 378-4011.
(B-97-3t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED 3-BR House.
April occupancy, near campus.
3 or 4 males or females. Call
Charlie Mayo, Town & Country
Realty, 376-4664. (B-95-ts-c).
A MOTION PICTURE
EXPERIENCE RAREUT,
IF EVER, SURPASSED
SIDNEY ,N Suspens£! MRE
nmajiMemn
SLENDER HD

services
DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND Tena
is extending her specialty, FROST FROSTING
ING FROSTING for average length hair, $lO.
Call Tena at Miladys Beauty Salon,
376-3802. (M-96-2tf-c).
INTERN, APPLICATION, PASS PASSPORT,
PORT, PASSPORT, IDENTIFICATION pic pictures,
tures, pictures, portraits. Student rates.
SNEEJUNGER PHOTOGRAPHY at
1013-1/2 W. Univ. Ave. 378-1170.
(M-98-3t-c).
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).
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).
' /mlljII H ijM
w f jj.vr wur
SEMI CONNERY
THUNDERBALL]
72ND COLOR HIT HITfl'U
fl'U HITfl'U Take Sweden]

Triaphom 378*2434 I
i " ... 1 At 12:30-2:50-5:05-7:30-9:50
KIRK DOUGLAS RICHARP HARRIS
O THE HEROES
OF TELEMARK
PANAVISION* COLUMBIA COLOR
WEONESDA
X rHU RSDAY ONLY
X AT2:P.M -5:P.M.-B:P.M. X
An event of major importances
# Mow one of tho world* froatopenu enriches the screen for the %
M flnt ttno-wtth all tta bawdy, hutjr excitement
/ME C|r matinees!
MJ Ut Ih|) $1.50 I
ifv' ffl Ry EVENittes I
i lb Jto t: l
v M
\J!I ofuMsor/
* PMfWILUAM SHAKESPEARE
SPECIAL DISCOUnT7c^TUDENTS&7aCUL^^|
With discount coupon you will be admitted for SI.OO at I
5 p.m. performance either Wed. 0 r Thurs. I
PICK UP COUPONS AT FLORIDA UNION INFOI
ON SALE^^^^^^^J

SOLVE YOUR
ADVERTISING
WITH
gator
classifieds
ws^s^sssssssr
I -KWh TONITE Q ADULT
fTHRU THURS 0 HITS
I
I trp^m



Off-Campus Information Now Available

By MARJORY SCHWARTZ
Alligator Staff Writer
| Apartment seekers, take note.
Starting this week, complete in inlormation
lormation inlormation on off-campus housing

[ROBBIES
The Best In Steaks^^^
I Meals,ft B^jandwiches
KtV
11718 W. University Ave.l
I 'On The Gold Coast* I

- fMinnnllMnrTT MwnnMlwfflrT'iTir
'
4c i
v^:-&xg3Bypffiftg&&&BSs£laKya^^
>MBggggSSH}CfIMQPpQMMHiaM
: v fnHHHK
General Electric is an easy place to work.
All you need is brains, imagination, drive
and a fairly rugged constitution.

Oh, yes. Something else that will
help you at G.E. is an understand understanding
ing understanding of the kind of world we live in,
and the kind of world we will live in.
Theres a lot happening: The
population is continuing to explode.
The strain on resources is becoming
alarming. At a time when men are
being lured by the mysteries of

will be available for group
consumption every Saturday at 10
a.m. in Matherly 18.
Carl B. Opp, head of off -campus
housing, says that the new program

GENERAL ELECTRIC

space, were faced with the task of
making life on earth more livable.
Theres a lot happening at G.E.,
too, as our people work in a hun hundred
dred hundred different areas to help solve
the problems of a growing world:
Supplying more (and cheaper)
electricity with nuclear reactors.
Controlling smog in our cities and

will be geared for students pre presently
sently presently on campus who have plans
to move off campus in the future.
Since apartment hunting is
basically a highly individualistic
matter, Opp feels that each per person
son person making the move should have
in mind exactly what his needs will
be and be aware of what respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities are entailed.
Some students need an apart apartment
ment apartment like they need a hole in
the head. Theyre not going to
cook; theyre not going to keep
house; they dont even want a
refrigerator to keep beer in!
Opp pointed out.
Information sheets covering
each phase of off-campus living are
distributed to every prospective
apartment dweller. They contain a
virtual gold mine of answers to
the questions such as: what type
of accommodations are available,
when to look, how to look, what
to look for, how to finalize rental
arrangements, what the university
regulations governing students off

pollution in our streams. Providing
better street lighting and faster
transportation.
This is the most important work
in the world today: Helping to
shape the world of tomorrow. Do
you want to help? Come to General
Electric, where the young men are
important men.

campus are and how to terminate
rental agreements.
Matching your taste and your
pocketbook will require some
careful inspection since accom accommodations
modations accommodations range from co-ops and
rooming houses from $45 to plus,
two-bedroom furnished apart apartments
ments apartments at SIOO and up.
Gainesvilles weather extremes
need to be remembered when
checking heating and cooling faci facilities.
lities. facilities. Distance to campus and
shopping areas must be investi investigated.
gated. investigated. Utility charges must be
added to rent figures. Leases and
rental agreements must be
reckoned with.
Complete listings of vacancies
are not available from off-campus
housing since it is virtually impos impossible
sible impossible to keep track of the ever everchanging
changing everchanging availability of apart apartments.
ments. apartments.
We do have a shopping list,
said Opp. This contains all major
rentals, cost, address; and phone
number of the rental contact for

Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

April shoppers seeking residences
for September.
The three major problems in off offcampus
campus offcampus living as seen by Opp,
now in his eleventh year as head
of Ms division, are breakups in
roomifiate combinations, largely
due to internal conflicts; mis misunderstandings
understandings misunderstandings in rental arrange arrangements
ments arrangements and terms; and general dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with physical con conditions
ditions conditions of the apartment. All of
these are preventable through
careful advance study. Know what
youre getting into and whom youre
getting into it with.
The freedom that comes with off offcampus
campus offcampus housing does not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily mean riotous living for those
students.
I think weve only had a dozen
students in all my years here that
just wouldnt listen to reason. Uni University
versity University of Florida students are far
more moral and responsible than
people give them credit for, con concluded
cluded concluded Opp.
Chairman
Promises
Good Frolics
(From Page 1)
for frolics, Casal replied that this
year he and Jim Kincaid, admin administrative
istrative administrative vice president ofthelFC,
took a random poll of fraternity
men. Nancy Wilson, The Beach
Boys, The Supremes, and Johnny
Rivers were the most frequent
choices. Casal pointed out that
Rivers was the only one available
for this term.
You have to have about six
months lead time to obtain a good
act. We were very fortunate to
get Rivers at the time we did,
Casal observed.
Casal said he is currently try trying
ing trying to get a contract from the
Supremes for next Fall.
Casals job Is only beginning
now that he has singed a contract
with Rivers. He must get the gym
ready for the event. Plants and
grounds supplys the chairs and the
podium.
Stars for the events either
make their own lodging arrange arrangements
ments arrangements or leave that night to return
to their home base, Casal noted.
Usually Monty Trainer, (former
officer of the IFC and working for
the University Inn) meets the stars
at the airports to insure that they
stay at the right place.

HULLS
Brake Service
& Supply
* Complete Brake
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera Generators
tors Generators & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
To Serve You.
Member of
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 S. Main St.
PH. 372-1497

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Feb. 22, 1966

t
r *- 5A.*3
<; rs: -' *
i||
v4> & **** > ~ *-.
v #
; .T B **;'
bllHE mm'mki v. -IMc| j *' S :
i jSk^
Hk| #^BMBBBk'
w* j| g ' p>| "
iiM Y gill
wmmmm. < #
t, C * ',
3 ? t ~'£~
JUDY HELPS WITH DIVISION

% '*>' jj"'. ;:'*
BF RBBBI
i l # Hf
I iW f Mr|^B^pWM.^..:,
Bfehi iTfct X M* \f \
STUDY BY TWOS...
Little bundle of energy Byron Harper, 8,
is hard for Jill Sorenson, 2UC, to handle. But
teaching Byron reading and arithmetic is fun,
Miss Sorenson said. Byron didn f t even want to
sit still long enough for photographer Carolyn
Johnston to snap this shot.
~ ->- - jj^^'mi mmmr mmmmmm mmmmm 1
i' # .sii n; > lib 2 SSBfe
mmmimmf- |B;
- -"--- y -g^^^Bp-,- y 4 ss. -
...OR IN A GROUP.
Sometimes it's fun to study together. A group
can mean giggles and silliness. But, itcanalso
mean learning together. From left to right are
Tanya Williams, 8, Vivian Rollins, 9, Richard
Galenes, 2UC Wanda Carter, 9, Bennette
Perry, 9, Sherry Allen, 4ED Dych Welcome,
9, Johnossman, 2UC and Pamela Williams, 9.

Learning
Can Be
Ciggies
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Its fun to learn sometimes.
Its fun when youre tutored by
Jill Sorenson, 2UC, and youre a
little eight-year-old boy named
Byron Harper.
**l like Jill fine, Byron said.
Hes sure hes learning something
although he sometimes gets a little
confused when Jill teaches some something
thing something in a different manner than
his third grade teacher.
Hes a bundle of energy, Miss
Sorenson said. But hes doing
really well in reading and arith arithmetic.
metic. arithmetic. His big problem is com comprehension.
prehension. comprehension.
The more we discuss, the more
he understands. When his attention
span runs out, we go to something
else, she explained.
Cheryl Rotman, 4ED, is tutoring
11-year-old Samuel Miller in
arithmetic and English.
She knows it, Sam boasts.
When asked if arithmetic is
hard, he said no. He makes Bs
in arithmetic in school.
I hope Im helping, Clair
Smith, 2UC, commented. Shes
tutoring Marva Coward, 11 and a
seventh grader at P.K. Yonge
Junior High School.
I see improvement, Miss
Smith said.
She helps me in math. Thats
the subject Im mostly weak in.
Now I feel like I know it better,
Marva explained. This is her first
contact with a UF student.
She can even do the new math,
Marva boasted, I think she
learned it in high school.
Marva doesnt think the new
math is any easier than the old
kind most UF students are ac accustomed
customed accustomed to doing.
It doesnt take too much time,
Miss Smith explained. And it is
fun and encouraging.

Tutorial Service;
Show on the Road
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The idea of helping others help themselves is not new.
President John F. Kennedy incorporated it in his dream of a Peace
Corps. President Lyndon B. Johnson has also tried the scheme in
Operation Headstart.
The UF also uses this plan. The Gainesville Tutorial Service, with
the aid of UF students, has been tutoring underpriviledged children
during the past year. Judy Marx, the present chairman, has finally
got the show on the road by obtaining sufficient funds from Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council.
During the past year, over 140 Gainesville children have been helped
by the program. Seventy UF students have been tutors.
Miss Marx hopes to involve another 40 children in the program
this trimester. The long-range plan is to enlarge the program to
handle over 120 children during the summer trimester.
The history of the Tutorial Service has been turbulent. The idea
started during last years SG Presidential campaign. Freedom Partys
Jim Harmeling proposed a student tutorial service to help children
in the Gainesville area. Freedom Party lost, but Progress Partys
Bruce Culpepper encouraged Harmeling to start work on the service
through Culpeppers administration.
Harmeling began the program with the promise of funds. The money
never materialized. Harmeling left for the Peace Corps and Isabell
Barton, 2UC, took over the leadership of the program. She was also
without working funds.
The problem of trying to make something out of nothing without
funds, next passed to Miss Marx, 2UC,anda member of Alpha Epsilon
Phi Sorority.
Miss Marx started the program moving and then moved to obtain
funds to buy materials. She met with opposition. The idea of Freedom
Party left a bad taste in the mouth of many Leg Council leaders and
they worked against passage of a special request for funds.
The rest of Leg Council did not co-operate. They gave Miss Marx
$385 to buy books and supplies for the children.
Buddy Jacobs, SG President, has asked Miss Marx to remain as
chairman of the Tutorial Service. The chance to help others help
themselves will remain on the UF campus. So will a method of telling
the townspeople of Gainesville that UF students really do care about
Gainesville.
BP- f m Rffl |/7jpim
*-1 W m*
nmgSi WklJ9t//m IS
MATHS NOT BAD
Kathy Gussow, 2UC tutors fourteen-year-old
Marna Epps in ninth grade math. Miss Gussow
is an English major, hut doesn't find ninth
grade math too difficult to teach.
I THE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION
I Will Conduct Interviews at The
I UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
I February 25, 1966
I CIVIL- ELECTRICAL- MECHANICAL
I ENGINEERS
I ARCHITECTS
I PLANNING and DESIGN POSITIONS | n
I Washington, D. C.
I CONSTRUCTION SUPERVISION AND HOSPITAL
I MAINTENANCE POSITIONS
I At Numerous Locations Throughout the United States.
I The Veterans Administrations $90,000,000 annual program of
1 hospital construction and modernization is typified by the new
I Gainesville Veterans Hospital now being erected adjacent to
the Gator campus across Archer Road.
I For advance information, consult literature in the Placement
I Ofiice. Building H Equality in employment for all. in
I these Fedeial Civil Service career positions.



Jacobs, Breeze Have Big Plans For SG

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The man from Fernandina Beach
now sitting in the presidents chair
has no worries about the extra
burden of work added to his
schedule last week.
"Ive always been kind of a busy
Orientation
Applications
Due Friday
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Applications for orientation
group leaders for next are
now being accepted in the Dean
of Womens office in Tigert Hall.
John Hume, assistant director
of orientation, said he expects
over 300 applications. There will
be 160 students accepted as group
leaders.
Staff positions will also be filled
during the next two weeks.
Applications will be available
through the end of the week. Inter Interviews
views Interviews will start Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon and will be held from 2 to
4:30 every weekday afternoon until
March 4.
Group leaders are expected to be
familiar with the UF campus and
must have a 2.0 overall average.
Group leaders are expected to
return to campus a week early to
start work in the fall.
SHAKESPEARE
/y IS EASIER
when you let Cliffs Notes
i be your guide. Cliff's Notes
explain most of Shakespeares
plays including Antony and Cleo Cleopatra.
patra. Cleopatra. For each play Cliffs Notes
gives you an expert scene-by scene-byscene
scene scene-byscene summary and character
analysis. In minutes, your under understanding
standing understanding will in increase.
crease. increase. Cliff's "
Notes cover tiiiriiu
more than 125
major plays and
novels. Use
them to earn
125 Titles in all-among
them these favorites:
Hamlet Macbeth Scarlet Letter Tale
of.Two Cities Moby Dick Return of the
Native The Odyssey Julius Caesar
Crime and Punishment The Iliad Great
Expectations Huckleberry Finn King
Henry IV Part r Wuthering Heights King
Lear Pride and Prejudice Lord Jim
Othello Gullivers Travels Lord of
the Flies
St at your bookseller
zy/Vv. or write:
JMSdetek.
CLIFF S NOTES. INC
*** Stit.u, Liacili, Nebr (ISIS

person, says newly elected
Student Body President Buddy Ja Jacobs.
cobs. Jacobs.
Jacobs has been working since
he was 11-years-old and held down
a 30-hour-a-week job during his
undergraduate days. This was in
addition to his student government
positions.
I wouldnt trade a minute of
it, Jacobs says of both his stu student
dent student government activities and his
work. It helps you grow up faster
and know what you want to do.
During his freshman year, Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs was majority floor leader ol
Legislative Council. He also
served as chairman of Dollars for
Scholars that year.
During his sophomore and junior
years Jacobs was twice elected
President of the University Reli Religious
gious Religious Association. He also found
time to serve on the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee and hold down
the post of president of his frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
His campus activities earned
him a Blue Key in his junior
year and recognition as most out outstanding
standing outstanding leader of the class of
1965.
But Jacobs firmly believes,
You shouldnt r icrifice your stu studies.
dies. studies. If you .ant do the job and
your studie then quit the job,
he said.
Jacobs graduated with a 2.75
overall average and went on to
Law school, where so far he has
a 2.25 average.
During his work and the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, Jacobs wife, Julie, served
as his major supporter and cam campaign
paign campaign manager.
Jacobs and his wife talk about
this trimester as the most ex exciting
citing exciting time of their lives.

Women's
wira
As the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

Vfeu )
| From The |
| Hot Seats J
£||^B
AT WORK
Student Body President Buddy
Jacobs and Vice-President Fred
Breeze talk about campus acti activities
vities activities as they go about the
business of settling into then new
jobs. With organization problems
out of the way, they say they want
to start work on their platform.

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The view from the vice presi presidents
dents presidents chair shows a busy Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council and greater contact
with the dorms.
Student Body Vice President
Fred Breeze sees the budget as
the first big job facing Leg Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The budget passed each year by
Leg. Council includes money for
all student organizations including
SG, ROTC, band, athletic activi activities.
ties. activities. student publications and other
student activities.
If the budget is not passed be before
fore before fall term as has happened in
the past, said Breeze, student or organizations
ganizations organizations would run short and
have to borrow from SG funds.
As for his part in all this,
Breeze said, My job is to see
that bills are presented at the
proper time and use my influence
to get them through.
Another job waiting for Breeze
is dorm affairs.
Breeze will be working closely
with both the Mens and Womans
Interhall Council presidents: The
Mens and Womans Interhall pre presidents
sidents presidents were unofficially added to
the cabinet this year. Last year
they could sit in on cabinet meet meetings
ings meetings but could not vote as mem members.
bers. members. This year they will have
voting power.
In past years, said Breeze, con contact
tact contact between SG and the Inter Interhall
hall Interhall council has been even less.
Breeze said he also plans to
attend as many dorm council meet meetings
ings meetings as possible.
Breeze said he would like to
see dorm social life improved.
One of his plans includes dances
after every home football game.
Mortar Board
Taps Twelve
Eleven juniors and one senior
were recently tapped for Mortar
Board, national senior womens
honorary.
Tapped in ceremonies were Pat Patricia
ricia Patricia Michelle, Alison Conner, Liz
White, Barbara Sands, Sally
Boland, Peggy Lee, LeeAnnDraud,
Emily Benson, Bonni Tischler,
Jane Kimbrell, Nancy Calhoun and
Candy Hampton.
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

WE DELIVER
WE DELIVER
WE DELIVER
WE DELIVER
ANYTHING ON OUR MENU
LARRYS
WONDERHOUSE
2-2405
40$ DELIVERY CHARGE
NO MATTER HOW MUCH YOU ORDER

Tuesday, P'eb. 22, 19GC. The Florida Alligator,

Breeze said he would also like
to see Womens Interhall Council
added to the regular budget list.
Mens Interhall is now on the bud budget
get budget list, but the women are not.
The only way for them (Wo (Womans
mans (Womans Interhall) to get money, is
by special request, he said.
Academic
Freedom
Violated?
(From Page 1)
And is there such a situation
here?
Jones says, Those below in
rank are currently ingratiating
themselves. They are censoring
themselves to fit those above.
When a new dean asks, Will
the faculty support me? he doesnt
mean, Will they support the col college
lege college set-up? He means, Willthey
subordinate themselves to me?
said Jones.
But there is a problem.
As local AAUP President Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Baldwin put it, The only
violations you can sink your teeth
into are the obvious ones and the
UF Administration is not so stupid
as to openly violate academic free freedom.
dom. freedom.
As a result, said Baldwin, We
have been relatively ineffective in
combatting subtle violations of
academic freedom.
And what happens when a pro professor
fessor professor does not censure himself
to fit those above?
Journalism Professor Don
Grooms spoke of the death of his
newspaper column, Clyde.
The column, which appeared in
The Alligator one trimester, took
a satirical poke at politics.
Its problem was the location of
meeting headquarters for the
columns characters the mens
room.
So I got the word from above
that perhaps I was too busy to
give my full intellect to it, said
Grooms. It was considered be beneath
neath beneath the level of a professor.
As to what he thinks might have
been his fate if he had not stopped
the column, Grooms said, It would
have been a test case, but maybe
nothing would have been done.
TOMORROW: Where do UF
professors think UF academic
problems lie.

room.

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator. Tuesday. Feb. 22, 1966

Trouble looms
(From Page 1)

Minkoff (Decision) and Litz
(Apathy).
Cheeseman replied that Miss
Minkoff was not put on the cabinet
because of her party position. The
president of Womens Interhall was
placed on the cabinet, not Irene,
he said.
Questions have also been raised
about Jacobs new cabinet posi positions.
tions. positions. Six offices (covering seven
people) have been given cabinet
status but their posts are not listed
in the SG constitution.
The six positions include Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Assistant to the Pres President,
ident, President, Administrative Assistants
(two) to the vice president, Presi President
dent President of Womens Interhall Council,
Inspector General, Off-Campus
Housing, and Secretary.
The problem is whether some
of these officers will have as much
power as their constitutional coun counterparts.
terparts. counterparts.
They are on the same level
as other cabinet members,
answered Jacobs.
Specific question was raised a about
bout about obtaining funds.
Funds are enacted by Leg
Council, answered Jacobs. I
dont know why they couldnt get
funds. Does it say anywhere in the
constitution that those listed will
get any more money or have any
more power?
Im going to stand behind ALL
my officers. Those not listed in
the constitution are the same as

Income Tax: Not For Him

HELSINKI (UPI) Honesty, as
demonstrated by the case of a
Helsinki man recently, is the best
policy, especially when its your
policy to be dishonest.
Tax bureau officials said the man
filed his tax report and noted he

i t
KH the |li
Jut Wan W
H) Cktth 03
wIT ... as heir to One Holy Faith in
Christ, is preparing to join with
I Christians around the world who
Lo are about to enter the penitential
If \ season of Lent. This is the period
f\ in the Christian year which pre-
I cedes the crucifixion, death and
institution resurrection of Jesus Christ. It
Ik is a solemn time for the Church;
I XypAs\J it is a time for fasting, confes confession,
sion, confession, and prayer preceding the
sdte day of Christ's crucifixion onthe I
It is also a time for the Church
\J |to offer with heightened meaning,
the Sacraments which were insti-
I nsuuu tuted by Christ for the care and
w nurture of His people. All bap-
JEL tized Christians are encouraged
to participate in the life of the
I'O. Church during this lenten season
and to receive the blessings of
I God through Word and Sacrament.
|a I \ University Lutheran Church
I 1826 W. University Ave.

anybody else, and each job is what
the person wants to make of it,
he said.
Jacobs also said if the new po positions
sitions positions work out well, he will try
to have them added to the Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
All cabinet posts come up for a
vote in tonights Leg Council meet meeting,
ing, meeting, but both parties feel the voting
will not proceed smoothly.
It is very possible something
will happen, Cheestman said of
the meeting.
He added that he felt he would
achieve his purpose if we do
nothing more than jolt the situa situation
tion situation and let people know about it.
But he also promised that De Decision
cision Decision Party would not bomb the
cabinet for the next three or four
months.
Its the principle that a promise
has not been kept. But Im not going
to hold up Student Government be because
cause because one promise was not kept,
he said. Certainpeople are trying
to talk me into it (holding up SG
for months) but I refuse.
Jacobs is also expecting prob problems
lems problems at the Tuesday night Leg
Council meeting.
They (Decision people) said if
I didnt include their people I would
have to forget some of my appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, he commented.
Its taken us a while to get
organized, he added. Its time
to begin work. Im kind of tired
of this petty stuff.

had no taxable income. Have been
living on smuggling. Officials
said the man, who was convicted
last year of passing contraband
material, would not have to pay
taxes on his earnings, which were
criminally earned and thus exempt.

A button-down in a basket weave. Jl J
(Something old, something new.) Iv /
This Arrow shirt gives you best of
both worlds. (1) A long-pointed
collar role in the most authentic 3/m
tradition. (2) A husky-looking
basket weave that updates WH
ordinary oxford. For other Ijfl
interesting features, check the T
tapered body; back pleat and j
loop; back collar button. Lots of % t r
unusual stripes to choose from. \ M I
55.00. You expected to pay more? \ /*
Bold New Breed from |
/7\ \7 -ARROW- "1
*C£ / / Oxford
I / \jfSW / Button-down
I M tb / Something new has been added to this
IMI mmMk I Oxford... a handsome basket weave! The
%JM% V J other traditional features remain: back pleat
IWiL'i- \MML 1 / and loop, back collar button. The long- |
wM M / pointed collar offers a neat roll. Select your
W jf .. favorite stripe in this Bold New Breed of B
" M I dress shirt from Arrow.
{ % W "
1302 North Main St
The classic button-down ... L.
DECTON OXFORD^B
lines in a wash and wear fabric that H| Wm
mm W
ZA e J I ro hfc
exk' xA a, H 9 IB
XntiA4£ma*ct



#
: Wfag Jr >*s
. *£&.', ($t **&£**'*'\~* /. t & ^** ,< ''' vv'->y:;
*jilfja|ii7 ,>. T*\ v *
\Vi-'v *; l\''k "*' *>* 4 : a jKKm 4 JpKVG^.VvHvrV,
- vijSSf ' J|B3k\ \ X*\M V' f/. M
. r I**
A* S?V gt N % #w. - B -rt/A^KW.
#
B£"& Jr '* ';?" ...^rBBIBHjBBF
w | ~ TW-tS"
: pW :: -A- v > wBB;
WSgS/UKBBBMBarr "' Hi v. 'wwsppp****' smk imFm S?| IS
f I fl t
\ |
f>.
.. . i-,< 'MBf BF lip^iMg
\ / / W/t^m* . \ vOk '>
..'i'Vj JH % 4 v it/
?< ml 4, H
MORTON GETS THt BALL

The Gators Paul Morton comes up with the ball
espite the persistent efforts of Tennessees Ron
fidby and Tom Hendrix. Morton got the rebound,
ne of nine he picked off during the evening. Morton

Gators Trim Tennessee

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Staff Writer
It was Keller, Keller, a thousand
mes Keller, as the Gators eked
ut a last minute victory over Ten-
EllflOPE
21DAJTS *CKQ
bwM Htmwt
BWM ECONOMY TOIHS
Engl., Holl., Belg., Germany, Switz.,
Liecht., Aust., Italy, Monaco, France.
PCPAMTUKtt WttKLY *W. to WOV.
for FfM HlintriM RmrkiirM
/fff EWORLD
\SX\JJ77 travel
SERVICE
808 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

See Whats ew I
The Browse Shop I
UP THE DOWN STAIRCASE ... .Bel Kaufman I
HAWAII .James Michener I
RCA RECEIVING TUBE MANUAL I
NINE STORIES .. .J.D. Salinger I
GUERILLA Charles Thayer I
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS IN PHYSICS I
L. Hops &W. Nef I
THE STRANGER Albert Camus I
HANDBOOK OF MATHEMATICAL FUNCTIONS I
Abramovitz & Stegunl
THEORY OF ATOMIC COLLISIONS I
Mort & Massey 1
QUANTUM BIOCHEMISTRY...PuIIman I
> H
Campus Shop t Bookstore |

nessee 67-G3.
The lanky junior calmly sank two
free throws with 34 seconds left
in the game to give the Gators a
two point lead. Moments later Paul
Morton sank two more free throws
to add insult to injury.
The game was reminiscent of
last years 58-56 last minute vic victory
tory victory over the Vols. when guard
Brooks Henderson drove the base baseline
line baseline to sink the winning basket and
give Florida an upset victory.
During the first half, the lead
changed hands nine times, with the
score knotted 35-35 at the end of
the half.
Coach Norm Sloan moved 6-9
Gary Keller to high post, shifting
6-10 Jeff Ramsey and 6-5 Gary
McElroy under the boards. Keller,
playing the unfamiliar high post
for the first time this season, came
%
up with seven rebounds to lead both
teams in the first half. Keller.
Winkler and Ramsey all notched

played another fine game as the Gators snapped
Tennessees ten-game winning streak. The win
clinched the SEC crown for Kentucky, eliminating
the Vols from title contention.

eight points to lead Gator first
half scoring.
Former Chipola Junior College
star Austin (Red) Robbins and Ron
Widby both hit for 12 points, with
Robbins and Widby pulling down
six rebounds apiece, also leading
the Vols in that department.
For a while the second half
looked like a rerun of the first.
Every time the Gators ran up a
lead, Tennessee came right back
to tie it up.
Ron Widby. the Vols ace shoot shooter,
er, shooter, ran hot and cold -- mostlv
cold, as he sank 9 for 31 from the
field. Red Robbins showed more
than a nodding acquaintance with
Florida Gym, hitting for 22 points
and picking up 10 rebounds, pacing
Tennessee in both departments.
Big Gary Keller played his
second straight plus-20 ball game,
hitting 20 on the nose. Keller also
picked up 20 rebounds, enjoying
one of his best nights this year.
Jeff Ramsey picked up 14 points
and seven rebounds, while Morton
had 12 points and nine rebounds.
Harry Winkler had eight points,
David Miller six, Gary McElroy
five and Skip Higley two to round
out Gator scoring.
The Gators now stand 14-9 over overall
all overall and 7-6 in the SEC. Saturday
the team journeys to New Orleans
to face Tulane and hot-shooting
guard A1 Andrews.

shop gator advertisers

BARBEQUt PORK BASKET
WITH FRENCH FRIES
71 < jZrf
TODAY ONLY M/fl
v l *' Si;,

mMuaauujuuiM* bsi m

Tuesday, Feb. 22. 19GG SPORTS

Miami Mermen Sink Gators
The UF swim team lost to the University of Miami swimmers in a
meet held yesterday at Florida POol.
Three meet records were broken, all by Miami swimmers. Tom
Wheeler broke the existing record in the 200-vard butterfly, Mike
Szvldo topped the previous meet record in the 200-yard backstroke
and Mike Larson, also of Miami, set a new record in the 500-yard
freestyle.
Floridas hope for the NCAA Swim Finals, Tom Dioguardi, took
first place honors in two of the meets ten events, the 200-yard free freestyle
style freestyle and the 100-yard freestyle.
The Gators also took first place in the 200-yard breaststroke and
in the 400-yard freestyle relay. The final score, with Miami placing
first in six of ten events, was Miami 52 Florida 43.
(.
yv. / V
'OmCT
Iw\ u
fl I I .. & sj''
AA r >; Mfe,, <1 llfey,..
a
pH. \ MMi
V:..
*i 1 J'p m/tw* .v* I *^
HIGLEY PASSES OFF
Skip Higley comes up with the ball and passes it off as he comes up
with a key play in the Gators 67-63 victory over the Tennessee
Volunteers. Higley scored two points, but it was hi s defensive play
and ball handling that moved the Gators up and down the court.

Frosh Win 17th;
Defeat Vikings
The Florida freshman basket basketball
ball basketball team swept past the Vikings
of St. Johns River Junior College
last night 93-72 in Florida Gym.
The Baby Gators were led by
center Neal Walk who poured in
28 points. The 6-10 Miami Beach
native led in rebounds, made nu numerous
merous numerous assists and blocked many
Viking shots. Kurt Feazel followed
in the frosh scoring parade with
23 points, exhibiting some slick
ball-handling.
Rounding out the Baby Gators
scoring were Mickey Norlander
with 14, followed by Boyd Welsch
with 12, Andy Owens with nine.
Jack Newkirk with lour, and Fred
Krishon and Mike Herndon with
two and one respectively, with all
the Baby Gators seeing action.
Chancey and Asher led in scoring
lor St. Johns with 20 and 1 3 res respectively.
pectively. respectively. O

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1966

** MEET THE GATORS ***
' S I -x
gdffs £ Handcrafted longer /. J*V I
Hfli FREE DELIVERY
C,, HIHH AND SERVICE
If Your Student Number Is: BV COUCH'S OWN FINE ZENITH
87573 ly jj
us , / v rP NORTH-CENTRAL FLORIDA'S
tcARD a copy / \/V ; B LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
zen,th dealer
& 2 FREE DINNERS V' *-j vBHB^H|.
j rn* ir*u f c north
vUULn 0 main st
BIG BOY
original double C The Store Where You Get More Value Per
decker hamburger Dollar Best Selection, Easy Terms And ...
-2304 2035 N.W. INn St. SERVICE SECOND TO NONE!!!
|B*Vi jr A make to N.
I I y ALAN'S saved! l\
w/m & i
BROOKS §P W SS / Hamma, Italian Supen
i | in Sub and all the rest of /
Basketball Contest HENDERSON jljj| his delicious sandwiches forK
The picture above may be deceiving. Brooks Henderson, Baby :£\ n .j r _. tu i 111
£ Gator coach, was one of the all-time Gator basketball greats :£ P r OVISIO nSWII OG ODICJ
:: before graduating last year. £ /
B* JC M , ~, w Henderson thrilled the fans on many occasions. Last years f I so Continue Up the
jB tJP n v en sor caaies wear ... Tennessee game see-sawed back and forth before he sank the : : : : [
£ winning basket for the Gators in the closing seconds of the game. £ V "" *v _. X
Place an X inside the parenthesis next to the team v When Henderson graduated, he moved right into the college : OflO /
you think will win this Saturday, February 26th. Then £ ranks, coaching the Freshman basketball squad to its finest season, ij: /
pick the total points scored in the Miami-Jacksonville £ Led by Neal Walk, Kurt Feazel and Andy Owens, the cagers :|:
game. Thats the tie breaker. £ have won 18 games while losing only one. £
/) Flfl. w. IVImfU 1I Texas West. vs. Colorado t I
ENTRIES MUST BE DEPOSITED IN THE U SHOP BY FRI., FEB. 25th. IN CASE OF A £ '
TIE, PRIZE WILL BE DIVIDED EQUALLY AMONG THE WINNERS. ">f!
sx- 1 Sandwich Shop
ENTRIES UMITED, TWO PER PERSON r Y : 6 -1252