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
UF center
gels $ 502,000
from govt.
UF will receive
$502,000 toward a
Center for Human De Developement
velopement Developement to be built
at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
This center will be
the first of its kind in
the nation.
The approved funds, if accepted
by the State Board of Regents,
will match $500,000 approved by
the 1963 Florida Legislature.
The Human Development Cen Center
ter Center at UF represents ah outstand outstanding
ing outstanding example of federal and state
cooperation to meet the pressing
health needs of the country, said
Rep. D. R. (Billy) Mathews who
announced approval of the funds
The funds, part of a six million
dollar project, would go towards
the building of a Child Psychiatry
Teaching and Research Unit at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center on
campus.
ACCEPTANCE BY the State
Board of Regents is pending. The
Board convenes this month.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said this first phase of the Human
Development Center- the Child
Psychiatry Teaching and Research
Unit- will provide a pilot program
in the State of Florida to train
persons to staff other institutions
dealing with mentally retarded
children.
This beginning answers the pres pressing
sing pressing need for an in-patient psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric hospital for emotionally
disturbed children and will be the
first such facility in the country.
Hits first unit is planned as a
four-story extension of the east
side of the Health Center.
A green light from the Board
of Regents would allow construc construction
tion construction to begin as soon as bids are
let.
ZZM *r
MATHEWS
....announces funds
slated for Human Dev Development
elopment Development Center at J.
Hillis Miller Health
Center.

the Florida alligator

Vol. 57, No. 70

ftipi yi
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1 ARCHITECTS FINALLY HAVE HOME OF THEIR OWN $
:*: ...sparkling new building opened yesterday

Art complex finally open

The College of Architecture
and Fine Arts complex opened
yesterday for winter trimes trimester
ter trimester classes. The opening
marked the end of a long
struggle for a home of its
own.
Previously housed in num numerous
erous numerous buildings constructed
after World War n and scat scattered
tered scattered across the campus, the
colleges new $1.5 million
complex offers space for

Students can still work late

Architecture students will operate under the same Vandalism has been a problem at the old ar arnight
night arnight study hours in the new building as they chiticture building, and police were strict with
did in building U, according to Asst, Dean R. S. closing rules.
Bolles. Holliman stated that deans of the colleges some-
The late study hours for the building will allow times request that rooms in their buildings be
students to use the facilities until 11 p.m. Lieut, left open and under the supervision of faculty
V.K. Holliman of the Campus Police said. or students assigned to do so. This happens, he
Holliman also stated that the 11:00 p.m. closing said, about three times a trimester, the rooms
hour is uniform for all buildings under Campus usually being left open for a week, and rarely
Police jurisdiction. The Library and Agriculture Ex- later than midnight.
tension buildings establish their own closing times, Graduate students and faculty may have their
he said. own keys to some buildings in special cases.

Religion speakers scheduled

A Yale University chaplain will
speak on The Hostilities of Sex"
as a part of UFs annual Reli Religion-in-Life
gion-in-Life Religion-in-Life week Jan. 24-29.
The chaplain, William S. Coffin
Jr., also an advisor to the Peace
Corps, will speak Jan. 26.
Barbara Ward, one of Englands
most influential writers, will head headline
line headline the week at a university-wide
convocation on Jan. 27, speaking
on Religion and the Enmities
Among Nations.
Miss Ward (Lady Jackson) is a
former foreign affairs editor of
The Economist of London and
is well known through her appear appearances
ances appearances on such programs as Meet
the Press and her articles in
the New York Times Sunday Mag Magazine.
azine. Magazine.
She is the author of Faith
and Freedom and Five Ideas

*Jke *Jtew /look

University of Florida, Gainesville

classes in art, building con construction,
struction, construction, architecture and
landscape architecture.
Featured in the building are
two drafting rooms that run
the length of the four-story
classroom building, twin lec lecture
ture lecture halls and the universitys
first art gallery. Tbe gallery gallerylecture
lecture gallerylecture hall unit, the class classroom
room classroom building and a library libraryadministration
administration libraryadministration unit form a U Ushape
shape Ushape around a sunken con concrete

That Change the World, among
books on international relations
and has received honorary degrees
from Harvard, Columbia, Smith
and other American colleges and
universities. She studied in Eng England,
land, England, Germany and France and
took a first class honors degree
in philosophy, politics and econo economics
mics economics at Oxfords Somerville Col College.
lege. College. Miss Ward has been gover governor
nor governor of the British Broadcasting

By the foot
People who
think by the inch
and talk by the
mile should be
removed by the
foot.

crete concrete and gravel court where
works by students will be
on display.
The first exhibit planned for
the art gallery is scheduled
Mar. 2-31. Artists of the
Florida Tropics, featuring
works concerning Florida by
James Audubon, George Cat Catlin,
lin, Catlin, famed water color artist
Winslow Homer and George
Inness will be shown.

Corporation and of London's Sadler
wells and Old Vic Theatres.
Dr. Max Artz, vice chancellor
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, delivers the keynote
address Jan. 24 at 8:15 p.m. in
the University Auditorium. His
topic is Healing Inter-Faith Ten Tensions."
sions." Tensions."
Father George Hagmaier will
give the principal address Jan.
25, discussing "Responsibility and
the Irrational Man."
Father Hagmaier is associate
director of the Paulist Institute
for Religious Research in New
York City and professor of re religious
ligious religious education at" Catholic Uni University.
versity. University.
The sessions are open to the
public. All evening speeches will
be held in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium beginning at 8:15 p.m.

Tuesday, Jan. 12, 1965

Board to meet;
will discuss
trimester
TALLHASSEE (UPI-
The new Board of Re Regents
gents Regents sought Monday
to have an early meet meeting
ing meeting with Gov. Haydon
Burns and a new pre president
sident president for Florida
State University and'
the controversial tri trimester
mester trimester system are
high on the agenda of
matters to be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed.
The board, appointed by former
Gov. Farris Bryant over protests
of Burns in the dying days of the
old administration, holds its or organizational
ganizational organizational meeting here Wed Wedesday.
esday. Wedesday. Whether a conference with
Burns can be set up the same day
has not been made known.
Burns said recently he would
seek to bypass the regents in his
fight to get rid of the trimester
system of year-round operation
of the universities and try to get
the Cabinet Board of Education,
which can override decisions of
the regents, to have a study made.
MEMBERS of the five fivemember
member fivemember board of Education, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Tom Adams and
School Superintendent Thomas D.
Bailey, said Monday they hope that
the two boards can work amicably
together and there will be no ne necessity
cessity necessity for bypassing the regents.
Bailey and Adams both said the
new regents are anxious to get
along with Burns and also are
not only willing to have a study
made of the trimester system but
anxious.
"It's time for a study and we
all want it, Bailey said.
Baya Harrison of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, who was chairman of the
Board of Control, predecessor of
the Board of Regents, and is now
a carry over member of the re regents,
gents, regents, said he will recommend
that the regents have a full-scale
study made of the system.

Reitz to confer
with regents
UF Pres. J. Wayne Reitz will
go before the new Board of Re Regents
gents Regents tomorrow in Tallahassee
with a request for their approval
of two new grants received by the;/
UF.
One grant, for $502,000 would
establish the first phase of a
Child Psychiatry Teaching and Re Research
search Research Unit in the country at J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
The second grant, of $550,000
from the Ford Foundation, is to
establish a center for tropical
agriculture at the UF.

THERE WILL BE
A MEETING OF ALL
Alligator staff staffers
ers staffers TODAY AT 4:30
P.M. IN ALLIGATOR
OFFICES IN THE
FLORIDA UNION.



Page 2

z The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday. Jan. 12, 1965

FBK to televise UF accomplishments

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HANDWRITING
Dr. DeL Sterrett, a certified
graphologist, will speak to the
Circle K Club on
ing Analysis and Your Future
at its meeting tonight at 7 p.m.
in room 215, FU. All male stu students
dents students are invited.
DEBATER MEET
Students interested in inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate debate, as well as
former members of the Debate
Society are asked to attend
the Societys first meeting of
the trimester tonight at 7:30,
room 331, Tigert. Plans for the
Societys activities for the rest
of the year will be formulated.
IFC INTERVIEWS
Fraternity men interested in
working for the IFC will be
interviewed today and Thursday
between 1 and 5 p.m. in room
129 Tigert. No appointment is
necessary. IFC committees in include:
clude: include: Rush, Service, Academic
Affairs, Public Relations and
Social.

news capsules...from UPI

STRIKE
. NEW YORK (UPI)- Longshore
chief Thomas W, Teddy Gleason,
in a move to eid a $25-million $25-milliona-day
a-day $25-milliona-day dock strike he did not want,
said Monday he will ask the 60,000
strikers to accept the contract
they have already rejected.
U.N. PAYMENTS
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.(UPI)-
The Soviet Union and four other
Communist members have quietly
made dues payments to the United
Nations in recent days, it was
disclosed Monday. But only one,
Bulgaria paid enough to keep its
U.N. vote.
KILLINGS
LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo
(UPl>Government troops killed 48
rebel soldiers in repelling well wellcoordinated
coordinated wellcoordinated attacks around Stan Stanleyville
leyville Stanleyville and Paulis in the north northeast
east northeast Congo, military sources re reported
ported reported Monday.
SUB FLEET
WASHINGTON(UPI)- Reacting to
a critical congressional report,
the Navy said Monday its entire
submarine safety program has
been given new urgency to pre prevent
vent prevent another disaster similar to
the loss of the nuclear-powered
Thresher.

President Mac Melvin
announced yesterday that Florida
Blue Key will sponsor a 15-minute
television program over statewide
television to publicize the major
contributions of the UF to the
people of Florida.
The program, entitled *Florida
Blue Key Presents, is an
informal discussion and inter interview-type
view-type interview-type production featuring
Harold Dillinger, Field Secretary
of the Alumni Association and
Karl Chip Block, member of
FBK, as permanent hosts. Each
week a prominent member of the
university is interviewed by Dill Dillinger
inger Dillinger and Block in an effort to
communicate to the viewing public
the many services that the UF
provides
Block, a law student from Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, has been working for a year
to set up the program. The idea
for the program came from a sim similar
ilar similar production that was sponsored
two years ago by FBK, but which
dealt mainly with student activi activities.

campus news briefs

PSYCH WIVES
The Psychology Wives
planning meeting is scheduled
for tonight at 8 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Richard Anderson, 319
NE 6 Ave.
SCHEDULE CHANGES
Schedule times for many third
trimester courses in the
College of Arts and Sciences
have been changed. Changes
have been distributed through
all colleges, departments and
advisors. Information may be
obtained through any of these
channels.
BUS AD DAMES
The Business Administration
Dames meeting is tinight at
8 at 2945 SW 3 Ave. Denise
H. Pendergrass will speak on
Table Setting Etiquette. A Mo Motorcade
torcade Motorcade will meet at Century
Tower Parking Lot at 7:40 p.m.

EDUCATION
WASHINGTON (UPI)-President
Johnson gave his cabinet a look
at his SLS billion educmion pro program
gram program Monday with instructions to
help get it enacted into law.

l KEEP ALERT TABLETS
THE SAFE WAY to stay alert
without harmful stimulants

NoDoz keeps you mentally
alert with the same safe re refresher
fresher refresher found in coffee. Yet
NoDoz is faster, handier, more
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forming. habitforming. Next time monotony

ties. activities.
THE SCOPE of this program
is not limited to student activi activities,
ties, activities, Block said, but is de designed
signed designed to let the taxpayers know
how their University is progress progressing.
ing. progressing.
We feel that this program will
serve this important function. FBK
has recognized theneed to inform
Floridians about the University
throught the Speakers Bureau.
We hope that this series will be
seen by many of the people the
Speakers Bureau isnt designed to
reach. Block said.
s
THE PROGRAM was initiated
last trimester on WUFT-TV
Channel 5, Gainesville. From the
first week in Oct. through Dec.
on Friday nights at 7:45 p.m.,
Florida Blue Key Presents fea featured
tured featured such University personali personalities
ties personalities as Pres. Reitz, speaking on
the Board of Regents Plan and
Dr. Alex Green, speaking on NASA
and space physics.

NEW PEEL
Material in the form of jokes,
cartoons, stories, interesting
essays and the names of beau beautiful
tiful beautiful women are now being ac accepted
cepted accepted by the New Orange Peel
for the Valentine Issue. Dead Deadline
line Deadline is Jan. 24.
GLEE CLUB
The Student Government
sponsored Mens and Womens
Glee Clubs have a few po positions
sitions positions open in their 1955 tour touring
ing touring group for vocally qualified
students. Those i nterested
should see Mr. Webb in room
120 of the Music Building be before
fore before the add deadline, Wed. at
5 p.m. One hours credit is
available.
PLAYERS TRYOUTS
Tjryouts for the
production of Waltz of the
Toreadors are being held
today and tomorrow in the Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium at 7:30
p.m..

SLAYINGS
JACKSON,Miss^UPI)-A federal
grand jury Monday began con considering
sidering considering new FBI evidence in the
slaying of three civil rights
workers last summer.

makes you feel drowsy while
atudying, working or driving,
do as millions do . perk up
with safe, effective NoDoz
Keep Alert Tablets.
Anothor fin* product of Grovo Laboratories. <

...AT CHIP BLQCK
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vM
m,. M

Davis named
to biology post
Dr. George K. Davis has been
named Acting Director of Division
of Biological Sciences it was
announced by UF President J.
Wayne Reitz.
As Acting Director, Dr. Davis
will coordinate the basic biology
programs on a university-wide
basis, Dr. Reitz said.
The post also carries with it the
chairmanship of the Council of
Biological Sciences which serves
to support interaction of programs
and individuals between the newly
created Division of Biological
Sciences and the College of
Medicine, the Agricultural
complex and other budgetary units
with common interests in biology,
Dr. Reitz said.
Other duties of the new office
will be appointment approvals,
salary coordination among
biological scientists, budget
evaluations of the various basic
biology departments and leader leadership
ship leadership in curiculum changes and
development of basic biology
programs.

sShm v *' llpPplal
:jgH£| -JP -Smsf
211 W. University Ave.

UF loan fund
gets $ 2,000
Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary
scholastic fraternity, has enriched
its UF student loan fund with
another $2,000 contribution.
Dr. Janies M. Pearce, local
Phi Kappa Phi chapter president
said the amount increases the loan
fund to $5,500. Acheck for $2,000
was presented to Dr. Lester L.
Hale, Dean of Student Affairs
by Dr. Pearce and chapter trea treasurer
surer treasurer Dr. C. D. Covey this week.
The chapter voted to broaden
the eligibility for Phi Kappa Phi
loans to include outstanding grad graduate
uate graduate students. Loan limits for
graduate students have been
boosted to SI,OOO. Undergraduate
students meeting other require requirements
ments requirements are eligible for SSOO loans.

Oii HoM£'BaK£D
lasa§ma:
THe Hir OF The
OWoIF campus
Catmanellas
706 West Uni versify Avenue



Team cited
for best brief

The Moot Court team from the
UFs College of Law was cited for
presenting the best brief* at
the national Moot Court Compe Competition
tition Competition held in New York City Dec.
14-16.
Team members Brian Ellis,
Tampa; Robert Feagin, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and Gerald Richman, Miami
Beach, won their first round over
Cornell University but later lost
to Catholic University. The team
from Ohio State University won the
national competition.

PHONE
378*2244 111 I
rniL
PHIL
fityfes PHIL 3
* CAROLYN PLAZA
PHIL 1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA

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What every graduating engineer
(and his professors) should know about ac-milwaukee \

Sure, everybody's got a career program. But we think youll find
ours a little more stimulating, more rewarding, and at least in intriguing
triguing intriguing enough to spend the next minute or so reading about it.
We call it our Career Acceleration Program. In it, youll work on
such advanced projects as an avionics system for supersonic aircraft,
a guidance/navigation system for the Apollo Command Module aryl
LEM, and a newguidance system for the Titan 111 space launch vehicle.
Seven hours a work on a specific project. You'll spend one
hour each day in formal class work. These classes include courses in
Inertial Instruments, Inertial Guidance, Digital Computers, Advanced
Transistors, Advanced Servomechanisms, Integrated Circuits, Space
Mechanics, plus other mathematics and undergraduate disciplines
as required.
We also have a Tuition Refund Plan that pays all of your tuition costs
upon satisfactorily completing college-level courses of study under undertaken
taken undertaken voluntarily. Our in-plant evening educational program
offers additional opportunities for technical improvement
If you are completing your BS or MS degree in EE, ME, Math or

UF drops 1 suspends 8

Disciplinary action was comple completed
ted completed about two weeks ago against
23 UF students involved in post
football and basketball game riot rioting
ing rioting Dec. 15.
Fifteen students were arrested
for unlawful assembly* and dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct by Gainesville
Police after refusing to disperse.
They had built a bonfire at the
intersection of one of the citys

RIOTERS PUNISHED

busiest streets. Student identifica identification
tion identification cards were collected from the
others.
Dean of Men Frank Adams said
this action involved only those
cases on which the UF Faculty
Disciplinary Committee had time
to act before the Christmas va vacation
cation vacation period.
Other cases will be brought
before the committee sometime
this month. According to univer university
sity university officials, the committee has
not yet set a date for the meeting.
The cases dealt with during the
vacation concerned students
picked up by the police during the
rioting. New cases will be those
identified by other sources, es especially
pecially especially photographs, taken during
the riot.
Dean Adams explained the total
conduct and academic record of
each individual student was con considered
sidered considered by the committee in de determining
termining determining penalties.

Physics, we invite you to inquire about the opportunities at any of
our three locations. AC in MILWAUKEEour main research, develop development
ment development and manufacturing facility. AC in BOSTONour Research and
Development Laboratory specializing in advanced inertial compo components;
nents; components; spacecraft and avionics guidance/navigation systems. AC in
LO§ ANGELESour Research and Development Laboratory special specializing
izing specializing in advanced airborne computers; ballistic missile and space
booster guidance/navigation systems. For further information, see

your college placement office regarding a
General Motors/AC on-campus interview,
or write directly to Mr. G. F. Raasch,
Director of Scientific and Professional
Employment, Dept. #5753, General Motors
Corporation, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53201.
.PhDs, please note: Positions are available
in all three AC locations for PhDs, depend depending
ing depending on concentration of study and area
of interest. You are invited to contact
Mr. Raasch for additional information.

Tuesday/ Jan. 12, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

The Faculty Disciplinary com committee
mittee committee recommends action on each
student, to UF President J. Wayne
Reitz. Reitz approved the commit committees
tees committees recommendations.
Penalties against the 22 students
who have faced the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee thus far
range from expulsion to repri reprimands.
mands. reprimands. Only one was found not
guilty. Another was given a dir direct
ect direct suspension by the Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs.
A breakdown of penalties handed
down included: one expelled; one
suspended until August, 1966, and
disciplinary probation for the fol following
lowing following three trimesters; three
suspended for one year and four
suspended for one trimester.
Six were placed on disciplinary
probation for the rest of their
academic careers here, three
were placed on disciplinary pro probation
bation probation for varying periods, ranging
from one to three trimesters.

AC SPARK PLUG
Th* Electronics Dtvloian
f Owwl Mitin
Aa Equal Opportunity Employ*

m J K
KAUFMAN

Prof is named
to list of
ten top men

Dr. Herbert E. Kaufman, 33,
Professor and Chief of Ophthal Ophthalmology
mology Ophthalmology at the UF College of Med Medicine,
icine, Medicine, was named one of Americas
Ten Outstanding Young "Men of
1964 by the UJS. Junior Chamber
of Commerce.
The award follows Kaufmans
discovery of an anti-viral agent
which cures blindness resulting
from the herpes simplex virus.
Dr. Kaufman, an eye surgeon,
researcher and teacher, is credit credited
ed credited with discovery of the first
known cure for a virus disease.
His discovery that the anti-meta anti-metabolic
bolic anti-metabolic drug IDU (iododeoxyuridine)
is an effective and proven cure
of the eye disease caused by the
herpes simplex virus, has been
widely acclaimed for its medical
potential. The disease is known
as herpes simplex keratitis and
often leads to blindness.
* It marks the third time in six
years a member of the Univer University
sity University of Florida College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine faculty has been tapped for
the national honor. Dr. Richard
T. Smith, head of the Department
of Pediatrics in the College, was
named in 1358. Dr. Harry Pry Prystowsky,
stowsky, Prystowsky, head of the Department
of Obstetrics and Gynecology, re received
ceived received the award in 1959.

"U.N.
a danger

United Nations' should it be
abolished or enlarged? Does it
protect world peace or hamper it?
William A. Rusher, the pub publisher
lisher publisher of National Review
magazine, will review the origin
and history of the United Nations
and present his opinions on the
best way to world peace January
14 at 8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium when he speaks on
U.N.; A Danger to Freedom.
Rusher is being sponsored by
the Florida Union Forums
Program, according to Bill
McCollum, president of the Union
Board for Student Activities.
Rusher received his degree in
public relations at Princeton and in
1948 he graduated from Harvard
Law School.
He has served on the Special
Council to Finance Committee of
the New York state senate. In 1956
he served on the UJS. senate's In Internal
ternal Internal Security Subcommittee.
While on the committee he investi investigated
gated investigated domestic communism.

Page 3



Page 4

7 The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Jan. 12. 1965

THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR
Served By United Press International
and College Press Service
ERNIE LITZ STEVE VAUGHN ED BARBER
Editor-in-Chief Acting Managing Editor Executive Editor
JOE CASTELLO ED SEARS
Editorial Page Editor Sports Editor

mwotNT

Campus Christmas

Judging from the letters appearing on this
Pi? ge Au it would appear that the attempts of
the Christmas on Campus Committee to make
the ceremony more appealing to more students
produced exactly the opposite effect on some
University personnel.
Much of the controversy, we fear, has
arisen from the unfortunate misquotation of
Chairman Joe Coudon in our Dec, 11 edition.
He was quoted as saying that the invocation and
benediction were omitted from the ceremony
in an effort to make it less religious oriented
and to give it more student appeal, In fact,
the committees intention was to remove
the denominational aspects of the ceremony
that more students might enjoy the occasion.
It is impossible to alter the essentially
religious nature of any Christmas observance,
and the committee retained the reading of
Biblical passages and traditional carols for
this reason. However, removing the sectarian
trappings from any ceremony does not
necessarily remove its religious content and
meaning. Those who wish a full religious
service may attend one at the Church or
Student Center of their choice. Christmas
on C ampus, however, should be nom nomdenominational
denominational nomdenominational that it may be meaningful to
as many students as possible.
We commend Chairman Coudon and his
committee for their efforts to bring a
meaningful experience within the reach of as
many students as possible.

Snapping Gators?

Dear Sir:
How come the University of
Florida football team is called
the Fighting Gators? I can
readily associate a snap with an
alligator but I cannot visualize, a
fight. Ive never seen or heard
of alligators fighting. The ones
Ive seen in captivity and on films
leads me to believe that as a
group, theyre rather peaceful
creatures, the only time I saw
one put up a fight was when a
handler singled one out to wrestle
with. Whats that got to do with
the Florida Gator football team?
Well, the word fighting as
you already know, really belongs
to the Fighting Irish of Notre
Dame. Its their nickname and I

EDITORIAL STAFF: Jim Costello, Hall Cain, Jr. (Correspondents),
Buddy Goodman (Sports), Tom Dozier, Lou Ferris, Jr, Mark Freeman,
Stan Kulp, A1 Leonard, Sharon Kelley (SG Chief), Tova*Levine (Tigert
Chief), Kay Huffmaster, Joe Kollin, Frank Shepherd, Yvette Cardozo,
Agnes Fowles, Donita Mathison, Bob Osterhoudt, Dan Taylor, Sam
UUman, Pete Winoker, Selwin H. Cimentj Don Federman.
STAFFERS: Bill Blitch, Alan Brunswick, Maureen Collins, Jeffrey
DenkewaOiter; Dick Dennis; Marty Gartrell, Margie Green, Judy Knight,
Ruth Koch, Steve Kurvin, Evan Langbein, Ira Liebesfeld, Jeanie March,
Thelma Mossman, Dennis Rhodes, Dick Schneider, Gay Slesinger, F.
Kendall Slinkman, Fran Snider, Vernon Swartzel, Lynda Tolbert, E.T.
Tucker, Cynthia Tunstall, Robert Weimer,'Harvey Woifson, Lynda
Yurman, Fran Snider.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
the University of Florida and is published five times weekly except
during May, June and July when it is published semiweekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinion of The Alligator. Columns re represent
present represent only the opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as
second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

dont feel its exactly right for
the University of Florida to
appropriate it. Although the
endeavors of the Boys of Old
Florida (trying to match the
record and the spirit of Old Notre
Dame) is commendable, I feel that
some effort should also be made
to adopt a name thats more in
keeping with the actions of
alligators.
As a starter, how does Snapping
Gators sound? Comes pretty
close to matching the real actions
of alligators, I believe. Besides,
snap also means hustle which
is closely akin to fight. How about
it, students, alumnus/a and
friends?
Alex R. Buckshye
Class of *sl

GATOR STAFF MEMBERS

The trimmings are different but the spirit's the same

Florida has a new governor; few students are
sorry to see the old one go. Farris Bryant did not
prove over his four-year tenure in the governors
mansion to be a sincere friend of the student. The
trimester system made its debut in this state
during Bryants administration. Repeated efforts
and pleas to the governor by both students and
professional educators in behalf of a more acceptable
system seemed to fall on deaf ears.
The Question now is whether Governor Burns
will be able to do more for higher education than
Governor Bryant was able to do. Although Bryant
did support the widely disliked trimester, he did
many things for the states university system which
were beneficial. New junior colleges, plans for
new state universities, a new two-year school at
Boca Raton, plans for a dental college here at the
University of Florida, and enlargement of many
existing facilities are among Bryants achievements.
However, Bryants greatest achievement in the
field of higher education is about to be ruined.
During the Bryant administration, a needed plan
for a board of regents to oversee the states
university system was proposed. After long and
often bitter debate, the plan was put into practice,
and finally the universities are governed by the
Board of Regents instead of the old Board of Control.
THE MAIN advantage to the new Board of Regents
has been overlooked now that it has been born.
For many years complaints were heard that the
university system of this state could not advance
rapidly enough because the old Board of Control
was basically a political group and thus was too
vulnerable to the many political pressures of
Tallahassee. The Board of Regents was
specifically designed to remove the control of the
universities from such political maneuvering.
Among other things, its membership was to be
composed of men with nine-year staggered terms,
so that no one governor could control it; and an
appointment to the Board of Regents would not be
considered a political plum. Such a move would
also insure that only men with experience in the
educational field would be appointed, rather than just
politicians who had worked for the election of a
particular candidate and were now in line for
patronage.
In the middle of December, even before Burns
had taken office, he and Bryant got into a verbal
battle ovfer who would control the new board.
The entire purpose of the method used for com composition
position composition of the new board was to remove it from
the area of control by so political a figure as the
governor.
THUS THE two politicians, Burns and Bryant,
have again overlooked the best interests of the
university system, and are trying to see who can
control the Board of Regents. The Board was
created so that educators, not politicians could
control education, but Governors Burns and Bryant,
who both favored the new Board so that the university
system could be more efficiently run, are unable
to remember their words of only a few months ago.
Thus from all appearances, the new Board of
Regents will be no different than the old Board of
Control. The new board is falling into the same
trap that ruined the old one. The Miami Herald
praised Bryant for appointing experienced men to
the new Board of Regents. Seven of Bryants nine
new appointments were holdovers from the old Board
of Control. Thus Bryant and Burns are engaged

- RES PUBLICA

Reason and regents
By SAM ULLMAN a
Columnist

in a battle to see who can ruin the new Board of
Regents by making it a political machine.
If the new board fails, if education here is again
unable to progress, if a more acceptable system
than the trimester is not found, only two men will
be to blame: Burns and Bryant. They set the trap
that can ruin the new Board of Regents; and now
they are springing that trap.

Le T TcR 2

Christmas
complaints

EDITOR:
This year, the program following the tree
lighting ceremony last Sunday omitted both an
invocation and a benediction, for reasons which are
both obvious and ridiculous. Can there be a wedding
without a bride or a bridegroom?! Can there be
a meaningful Christmas program without mention of
the Person who is responsible for the season of
Christmas? Oh, I know that there was a reading
of the Biblical Christmas story, because it has
become a part of our tradition/* but it was treated
like a passage from Shakespeare or Dante. I
respectfully suggest that in the future this program
be omitted from the calendar of yuletide activities.
After all, Christmas is for people who believe in
the Christmas story as factexcept possibly
for some unessential details rather than as a
traditional story of fiction.
John T. Moore
Department of Mathematics
. i ; / { V
*******
EDITOR:
I was amazed and dumbfounded by the Alligator
story Friday which stated that This years
(Christmas) program will not have a benediction
or invocation. . .in an effort to make it less
religious oriented and to give it more student
appeal. (italics mine).
To remove the religious orientation from
Christmas makes sheer mockery of one of
mankinds greatest observances.
I have enough faith in UF students to believe
that it is not necessary to give a Christmas
program less religious orientation to make it
more appealing. n
E. T. York, Jr..
Provost for Agriculture



To the Editor:
The student body may be interested to knowand
the Alligator should feel itself obliged to investigate-
the fact that student registration appointments at the
UF are made according to grade point averages.
A very dubious policy asks students with the lowest
grades to burden themselves with the maximum of
schedule problems, "and those with the highest grades
are not handicapped at all.
Some non-academic argument could be made, I
suppose, that the very best students should be
rewarded IN ADDITION TO THEIR HIGH GRADES
by a pre-registration procedure. In fact, this is
done, and a bit too liberally perhaps, since only a
2.7 cumulative is needed to qualify for pre-regis pre-registration
tration pre-registration privileges.
BUT I can see no argument whatever for making
registration appointment distinctions among those
students who remain below a 2.7 average.
Indeed, I would like to questioned the whole

BgGIITERHEREI
J Jf

concept of registration privileges based on past
grade performances.
If there really are demonstrable advantages to
registering earlyi.e., what are the facts of the
caseit seems to me these alleged advantages
should be apportioned to those students with the lowest
grade averages. A similar procedure is used in
professional athletics (as many of the boys no doubt
know already)teams ranking last at the end of a
season are given first choice at the newly drafted
athletes. Fair play dictates a comparable pro procedure
cedure procedure in horse racing.
NO, THE analogies are not especially amusing,
but there are few people hereabouts who could
deny the horse race quality of this institution
in so far as grades are concerned. Democratic
practice has long insisted upon equal opportunities
at the public goods of life such as education, jobs,
justice, and, one must assume, grades.
We would have to presuppose that there are no
built-in injustices at our university to justify the
prevailing registration system. Yet many grade
averages are what they are because the system
(perhaps unavoidably) permits some to prosper
while others suffer, regardless of individual
potentialities for college. Since this is the case

NOW HEAR THIS!
WE DO
Have Meal Books
For Sale
The Contract Plan
Will NOT Be Offered
Due To Lack Os
Participants Last Year
INQUIRIES SHOULD BE MADE
AT THE MAIN CAFETERIA
University Food Svc.
j

th florid forum

Privileged registration unfair

(or at any rate, this is what many feel to be the
case), then the system itself is obligated to
minimize the injustices by equalization procedures.
One such equalization procedure might be to do
just the opposite of what is being done now: in short,
to make the A students register last, and give
the students on probation and with the very lowest
averages the privilege of pre-registration. Pre Presumably,
sumably, Presumably, the most gifted students would be the
least burdened by a poor schedule and the least
gifted (or, depending upon your point of view, the
least lucky, manipulative, bookish) students could
be permitted an authentically equal opportunity to
competeand to compete for what we must remember
is an ARTIFICIALLY contrived shortage of good
grades, a scarcity that is allocated by criteria
which are by no means unambiguous.
IN C-5, for example--and I mention C-5 because
I am more familiar with that department than with
any otherone obvious consequence of current
registration practices was to jam the unattractive
section hours with an excessively high proportion
of low grade average students. Seniority privileges
amongst the staff tended to allocate these unattractive
hours to the least experienced teachers (though, for
all I know, they may have been the best teachers);
in any event, the department only recently learned
how registration appointments were scheduled,
though the practice is evidently one of long-standing.
Practically speaking, teachers with high rank and
seniority have tended to end up with a dispropor disproportionate
tionate disproportionate number of successful students, and the
lowest ranked teachers were more likely to have
classes loaded with a disproportion of losers.
The misfortune here is not so much that junior
staff members are burdened with losers, but
that students with poor academic records are given
a minimum of exposure to those of their peers who
are presumably the better classroom performers.
If students learn from one another as much as they
learn from teachers (and the sociologists seem to
me to suggest as much), then in many University
College sectionsin too manya peer-oriented
performance simply retards those already in need
of seeing the best students in action.
MERELY TO reverse prevailing procedure might
once again segregate high and low performance
students. Perhaps I should re-stress the point that
since we do not know the advantages of early
registration, we are in no position to say whether
reversing the grade average criterion would prove
to be a help or a hindrance.
But should registration privileges prove to be a
decisive advantage, justice seems to me to require
distribution of that advantage to that sector of our
student community which needs it most. That there
must be SOME advantage to the current procedure
we must assume from the fact that the administration
seeks to reward their idea of the better students
by so privileging them.
In any case, if permitting the least to come first
is really abhorrent to the Florida style, registration
ought to be done on a strictly random basis.
The machine can surely do that much for us,
it is so wizard-like in randomizing everything else
around here. 1 sincerely,
Edward Richer

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For The Discriminating
CYCLERAMA
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Thr NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE
Imuranct Company
-Bmmmc Ihvre IS a Mma!*
Jim H. Dowling Jr.
215 NW 10th Ave.
378 lorn-

Tuesday, Jan, 12, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Fraternities charged
The Honorable Tom C, Clark, associate justice
of the U. S. Supreme Court, presented the following
suggestions before leading representatives of the
national college fraternity system in a banquet
address which he made recently in New York City.
Justice Clark is currently national vice president
of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity.
***************
...Just as sure as education is the guardian of democracy, f.
brotherliness is its keeper. Fraternities can do much to bring
this truth home to the American people.
IN DOING so we must tap our greates resource, the college
graduates who wear the fraternity badge. This is where we gave
failed miserable. We have projected an image of fraternities as
being solely an undergraduate activity. It is not. Once a fraternity
man, always a fraternity man. Like the iceberg, we have hidden our
most potent force from view. I suggest tha we redesign our image
bringing into the prof lie our greatest assetthe graduate fraternity
men in America. Lets put them to work.
PICTURE, if you will, the potential of such a group, dedicated
aw they are to our cause and working through our active chapters
and thousands of alumni l ones. Imagine, if you will, the influence
that these leaders might also wield in every pul pulthat
that pulthat these leaders might also wield in every public community
in America. We could not only organize more fraternities to
meet the bulging student population but we could increase the
number of our own chapers. In this way we could make fraternity
life and ideals available to every student wishing the experience.
Hard to do? Yes, all good things are hard to attain. But I am sure
that with a strong dedicated program it could be done in a few
years. This problem, my brother, is bihher than my fraternity fraternityit
it fraternityit is bigger than yours yoursit
it yoursit is bigger than yours its success will take the cooperation
of all fraternities united in one grand cause.
IS THE fraternity system worth it? I say emphatically that
it is.

*Jke %ew /look

can I solve
problems for IBM?
A variety of technologies any of which you
may have studiedcan be used to build com computers.
puters. computers. You can solve problems in Research,
Development, Manufacturing, Marketing or
Programming.
Wherever you' start in IBM, your abilities can
grow along with the computer field. Some of
the disciplines we put to work are Chemistry,
Physics, Metallurgy, Engineering, Mathemat Mathematics,
ics, Mathematics, Statistics, Economics and Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
If you want growing room for your ideas, see
IBM. Your placement office can make an
appointment with our interviewers. Or write
directly to Manager of College Relations, IBM
Corporate Headquarters, Armonk, New York
10504. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Interviews Feb. 10,11
Applied Mathematics, Applied Mechanics, Data Communica Communications,
tions, Communications, Digital Computers, Guidance Systems, Human Factors,
Industrial Engineering, Information Retrieval, Marketing,
Manufacturing Research, Microwaves, Optics, Reliability En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Servomechanisms, Solid State Devices, Systems
Simulation and related areas.
IBM

Page 5



Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday/ Jan. 12, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

For Sale

GIBSON ELECTRIC GUITAR. $95.
Call Bob Loeweuthal. 372-9421.
(A-70-lt-p).
1957 IMPERIAL House trailer, one
bedroom. Completely furnished.
35*x8 with 20*x9* enclosed cabana.
10 min. from Campus. Paradise
Trailer Park.2-3220.(A-70-st-c).
1958 HENFLEE 10x47 MOBILE
Home. 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath.
Can be seen at Town & Country
Trailer Park, Lot W-l or phone
376-4225. (A-69-st-c).
FOR SALE Mo-Ped scooter scooter-6
-6 scooter-6 months old, MUST SELLI
call FR 6-0428.

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WHOS BEEN SLEEPING
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1963 VOLKSWAGEN. Deluxe
sunroof sedan; 20,000 miles,
loaded. Sacrifice. 376-8547. (G (G---69-3t-c).
--69-3t-c). (G---69-3t-c).
1962 OLDS CUTLASS Convertible.
Floor automatic transmission,
air-conditioned, bucket-seats,
power-steering, radio, tinted
glass. Best offer. Phone 376-4807.
(G-69-st-c).
1960 SIMCA. $325. Will take
scooter in trade. Call 372-1907.
BARGAIN: 1958 CHEVROLET.
Excellent running condition, ww
tires, radio, etc. Contact Buford
J. Carter, Apt. 309 NW 14th St.,
Gainesville. (G-69-st-c).
1960 GERMAN DKW, runs good.
S3OO or best offer. T. H. Cotton,
1139 East Henry, Ocala. Phone
622-4305. (G-69-2t-p).
OLDSMOBILE, 4-door, hard top,
1959. Air-conditioned, power
steering, PB, ATeverything!
Excellent condition, original
owner. $5,000 when newmust
sell immediately. 2-9669. (G-69-
ts-c).

Help Wanted



o?i

WHITE MALE COLLEGE student
to live on premises and work part
time. Room rent to be part of
compensation. For more
information call FR 6-3012. (E (E---70-st-c).
--70-st-c). (E---70-st-c).
SECRETARY NEEDED Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
Salary commensurate with ability.
Write or phone for interview,
Scruggs & Carmichel, 3SE Ist
Ave. 376-5242. (E-69-ts-c).
PART-TIME SECRETARY for
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
commencing 2nd trimester. Short Shorthand
hand Shorthand and typing necessary. Call
the Hillel Foundation, FR 2-2900
for an appointment. (E-69-3t-c).
WAITER WANTED, part-time, 4
till 8 p.m., 5 1/2 nights per week.
Apply in person Larrys Wonder Wonderhouse,
house, Wonderhouse, 14 SW Ist St. behind Sears.
(E-69-3t-c).
7

SPORTSMENS
CYCLE CENTER
617 N. Main Si.
SUZUKI
Sales & Service

CITY AUTOMATIC i
TRANSMISSION, INC I
1409 S. Main Si. Ph. 372-5196 I
m
Specializing in Transmissions Only I
All Work Guaranteed I
Free Pickup & Delivery \
Free Estimates {*f\
10 Per Cent Discount* I
To All Florida Students I
Showing Identification j|l

Autos

For Rent

SINGLE & a double room for male
students. Convenient to campus
and shopping area. Inquire at 104
SW Bth Street after 5 p.m. (B (B---70-tf-nc).
--70-tf-nc). (B---70-tf-nc).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, screened porch. Near
Howard Johnsons. 3202 NW 14th
Street. S7O per month. Phone
FR 2-0301 or FR 8-2600. (B-70-
3t-c).
FURNISHED ROOM in private
home with or without kitchen
privileges. 916 NE 9th Ave. Call
372-1359 after 5 p.m,(B-70-3t-c).
BEAUTIFUL UNFURNISHED
HOME for family living. 4 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath, Florida room,
built-in kitchen, patio. Will lease
for 1 year or more for $165
per month. Phone 372-7658 for
appointment. (B-70-3t-c).
2 SPACIOUS bedrooms
unfurnished. 1 1/2 baths, stove
and refrigerator. Large yard.
SBS per month. Lease required.
923 NE 3rd Ave. Phone 376-9992.
(B-70-4t-c).
NEWLY FURNISHED double and
single rooms for males. Central
heat, convenient to campus and
shopping area, off-street parking.
Phone 372-3444 or 372-8666.
(B-70-3t-c).
LARGE COMFORTABLE rooms
for rent to male students. Kitchen
privileges. Can be seen at 304
NW 15th Street or call FR 2-
2726. (B-70-ts-c).
MALE STUDENT to share double
room with full seperate unit.
Kitchen and study room. Linen
and maid service. 231 SE 2nd
Street. (B-70-ts-c).
LARGE NICE, QUIET comfortable
room in private home available to
mature male student. Central
heat, plenty of hot water, semi semiprivate
private semiprivate bath. Available
immediately Call FR 6-5368 or
FR 6-2100. See at 202 NW 12th
Terr. (B-69-st-c).
LARGE Room for mature male
student in nice quiet home, good
study atmosphere. Breakfast
privileges. 520 NE 6th St., Call
6-7992. (B-69-st-c).
LARGE Bedroom with private bath
for 2 coeds. Air-conditioned,
central heat, linens furnished. S3O
per person or one SSO. 1012
NW 10th Avenue. (B-69-3t-c).

Wanted

MALE ROOMMATE needed. S3O
per month and utilities. Need,
tr ansportation. 2- 5284 Wayne.
(C-70-lt-p).
ONE FEMALE Roommate to share
apartment in Colonial Manor. Con Contact
tact Contact Sherry in Apt. 44 anytime
after 3:30 p.m. (C-70-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE for modern
air-conditioned apartment. Call
6-6925. (C-70-st-c).
ONE FEMALE roommate to
share house with 2 other girls.
218 NW 19th Lane. Call 6-4806
after 5 p.m. (C-70-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share
efficiency. $35 per month.
Utilities and Linen service
included. Contact David Lyons
3EG at FR 6-3832. 405 NE 7th
Street. (C-70-2t-c).
ONE MALE roommate to share
large one bedroom apartment.
Need transportation. Call 378-
2177. (C-70-2t-c).
COED Wanted to share house in
North East section. S4O per month
utilities included. Call Irene
Lasota, 6-1360. (C-69-3t-c).

' . &
for aduertising
that fits
f # ?a
o K
the
collegiate foot..
the I
flOida
AIIIQAtOR
*. '*p ..

Personal

GUITARS, SHEET MUSIC,
accessories, repairs, instructors,
stereo. Gainesville Music Center,
1025 W. University Avenue. (J (J---69-st-c).
--69-st-c). (J---69-st-c).
DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.50. This
is approx. 10 articles of clothing.
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry
next to University Post Office.
Bring your own hangers.
(J-69-ts-c).
Real Estate
IDEAL HOME for University and
Medical Center personnel. Lovely
location 5 min. from Univ. 3
bedroom 2 bath with large living
space. FHA financing. Call FR
6-4097. (I-69-6t-c).
Services
(
LOVE & CARE in private home.
Limited number. Experienced.
Excellent references. Fenced
yard. 372-2851. (M-70-3t-c).



Gators aim to break jinx / win on road

By Jeff Denkewalter
Sports Writer
When the Gator basketball
team travels to Mississippi
State Thursday night, they* 11
carry a 7-3 overall record and
a 2-1 slate against the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference (SEC) foes.'
There is, however, one catch.
The Gators have not yet won a
game on the road.
Coach Norman Sloan will look
for improvement in the
rebounding department from his
squad. Sloan cited lack of clutch
rebounds as a key factor in the
Gators defeat against Auburn.
The starting five for the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue will be Jeff
Ramsey at center, Dick Tom Tomlinson
linson Tomlinson and Gary Keller at the
forwards and Tom Baxley and
Brooks Henderson at guard.
Keller leads the starters with
a 14.3 points-a-game average.
Tomlinson has averaged 13,
Henderson has tallied 12.6 per
game, Baxley has scored 11.1
points per game, and Ramsey

1 ..-..-...v.V.V. ,VV.V,V.V.V.V.V. .*.V. .(.V..
Baxley still likes to shoot

IlSaji t ife'x
TBPI m g
- 5L.'.. W ,< w l^
v|gp|^
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..MR iln
BAXLEY FALLS CHASING BALL
e
...Tigers Ken Drost keeps tabs

Not definite yet
-Mrs. Pepper Rogers

Nothing is definite yet, said
Mrs. Pepper Rodgers when ques questioned
tioned questioned about Sunday's story that
her husband would be leaving the

Independent
basketball
league

All those interested in playing
in the Independent Basketball
League should register at room
229 at Florida gym by Friday.
The university number at the gym
is 2913.
Any mens group not affiliated
with any other league can play
in the independent league.

has gone for 7.9 tallies per
contest.
Mississippi State has a 5-6
overall record and a 1-2 mark
against SEC opponents. They
feature four starting
sophomores including
sophomore center Bill Chumb Chumbler.
ler. Chumbler. Chumbler stands 6 feet
10 and has averaged 14.7 points
per game. Against Georgia
Tech, he reached apersonal high
of 24 points
Coach Sloan feels that the
Bulldogs have the potential to
be tough. They have been in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent all season, being at

university. Pepper has had some
offers, but we have made no
decisions, she

S u n d a ys
Gainesville Sun
ran a story
which stated
Rodgers would
not return as
the Gators
backfield coach
next season.
Rodgers has|
been the back-1
field coach

since 1960.
Rodgers is presently in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago attending the National Colle Collegiate
giate Collegiate Athletic Association.
Pepper said he Would make
an announcement if he will retire
as the backfield coach, Mrs.
Rodgers said.

7-0 AT HOME 0-3 TRAVELING

7he yiew X'look

SPORTS
* fee- ' '


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times extremely formidable and
at other times a poor team.
Against Alabama, one of the
SECs more powerful teams,
Mississippi State rolled up 97
points in stomping the Crimson
Tide 97-68. Comparing efforts
against Gator opponents, Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State lost to Auburn
71-70 while the Gators lost
74-63.
The Wildcats of Coach Adolph
continue to pace the SEC bas basketball
ketball basketball scoring with a healthy
90.8 points per game, nine
points better than Vanderbilts
81.7 average. The Commodores

By DICK DENNIS
Sports Writer
Im still a shooter, but I play
/ithin the offense. If I get the
pportunity I* 11 shoot.
Tom Baxley, the Gators senior
;uard is taking an average of only
en shots a game. In high school
le would shoot more often. Some Someimes
imes Someimes 40 times a game.
He (Baxley) takes good shots,
lits for a high percentage and is
a constant threat. He used to worry
about scoring, but now he doesnt
care.
He will shoot and win some
games for us but hell win more
by feeding the ball to others and
playing defense, said Florida
basketball Coach Norm Sloan.
BAXLEY is noted for his agres agressive
sive agressive style of play. I have todrive
as well as shoot from outside. I
drive hard for the basket because
it always helps to draw fouls,
Baxley explained.
On defense he is averaging three
steals a game.
Baxley puts the hum in our de defense.
fense. defense. He hounds the opposing
guards. Tom creates so much con confusion
fusion confusion and frustration he makes
it difficult for the other team
to get an offense set up, Sloan
added.
Coach Sloan has emphasized
defense. In high school, the coa coaches
ches coaches didnt teach it at all.. Its
always a good thing if I can steal
the ball for our team. Its hard
to steal from the man youre
guarding, so' I just try to keep
my hands in the way of the bas basketball.
ketball. basketball.
I try to mix up my defensive
pattern in guarding an opponent.
Sometimes I suddenly switch from
one- man to another. I like to
confuse the opposition and spoil
their offense, Baxley said.
Baxley is averaging 11. l points
a game this season. His speciality
is a long arching jump shot from
outside the foul circle. He also
scores a lot of points with his
aggressive driving, making quick
starts and stops to fake his op opponents.
ponents. opponents.
AS A SOPHOMORE, Baxley was
selected the most valuable player
in the 1962 Gator Bowl Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament.

Tuesday/ Jan. 12, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

of Roy Skinner lead the team
rebounding with 56.5 recoveries
per game. Florida has the best
shooting percentage from the
field, 49.1% and Kentucky the
best free throw pet., 75.7.
Tennessee, with the excellent
ball control tutoring of Coach
Ray Mears, leads the SEC de defense,
fense, defense, as usual, allowing only
56 points per game. The Gators
are right with the Vols though,
allowing only 57.4 ppg. Tenne Tennessee
ssee Tennessee releases fewer rebounds
on their opponents than any
other yearn, only 32.2 per game,
as well as fewer field goals

Football team
grade average
highest ever

The UFs football players compiled their best scholastic
record ever during the fall trimester.
Eight members of the Florida varsity averaged over 3.0
and 54 over 2.0. Hie overall squad average eas 2.25 with start starting
ing starting offensive tackle John Whatley again recording the top average*
Whatley, a pre-law student, earned a 3.80 during the past tri trimester
mester trimester and owns a five trimester average of over 3.85.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz had much praise for the Gators
academic acnievement. Said Reitz, I am proud of the con contributipn
tributipn contributipn our well-balanced program of intercollegiate athletics
is making within the total program of the university. My pride
is increased by the knowledge that our athletic program has
been developed with the specific purpose of encouraging both
academic and athletic excellence.
Football players and all athletics at Florida must satisfy
the same requirements as any other student in terms of both
admissions requirements and minimum academic standards.
This is a prime reason why the University of Florida often
does not offer a scholarship to a star athlete who may be highly
sought after by many other colleges. With regard to this, head
football coach Ray Graves says, We have stressed in our
recruiting program the need for combining athletic and aca academic
demic academic background, and this is beginning to pay dividends/*
The 1964 Florida team certainly bore out the wisdom of Graves*
philosophy as the Gators posted a 7-3 record against some of
the toughest competition on the nation and at the same time
achieved an academic average which, judging from past re records,
cords, records, should equal or exceed the all-mens average on campus.

Floridas sleeping basketball giant, 6 foot 9 Gary Keller suddenly
came to life over the trimester break pacing the Gators upset victory
over North Carolina and winning the Gator Bowl crown.

J||HL j* fl
hwp is

KELLER Henderson had 15.
Sports writers are speculating that the Gators
have a shot at the SEC title, but a nasty reqord
points a warning figure. Floridas record at home 7-0; on the
road 0-3.

IN THIS CORNER

By Buddy Goodman
Assistant Sports Editor

Keller comes to life

* Keller dumped in 24 points against the Tarheels
and clicked for 44 points In the tournament. In
the opening encounter against Wake Forest Keller
also picked off 12 rebounds.
Keller, Brooks Henderson and Tom Baxley were
named to the all-tournament team. Keller was
named most valuable player.
Kellers 90 rebounds are tops on the tearn as is
his scoring average (14.3). Against Auburn he
followed teammate Henderson with 14 points.

only 184 in the 9 games to date.
Georgia allows the fewest free
throws, only 112 good ones in
their 8 games, as the oppo opponents
nents opponents make only 60.5% of the
shots. Auburns defense holds
the opposition to 37.4% of their
shots from the field.
Statistically the Gators are
holding their own in the con conference.
ference. conference. In field goal per percentage,
centage, percentage, Gary Keller is tied
for second with a .568 average.
Jeff Ramsey is fourth with a
.566 mark.
Keller is also tied for sev seventh
enth seventh in rebounding with a 10
average per game.
The complete standings:
Team w L Pet
Vanderbilt 3 0 1.000
Auburn 3 0 1.000
Alabama 2 1 .777
Florida 2 1 .777
Tennessee 1& 1 .500
Kentucky 11 .500
Georgia 1 1 .500
LSU l 2 .333
Miss State 1 2 .333
Mississippi 0 3 .000
Tulane 0 3 .000



Page 7

* #



Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Jan. 12, 1965

HES DONE IT AGAIN I Donigans Year-end Clearance Sale
( Char-broiled Rib-eye '"N 1 MESPB lady-s sportswear
'M.\ 1 :: Dresses, wool skirts, wool pants, blouses
Steak Sandwich with fried onion & peppeivp ||uj|pj jml ,
"* I "*" ~ ~ | MEN'S SPORTSWEAR f 1
G) TPY OMF / Sportscoats, jackets, shirts, sweaters if
i V^l^lC # suits, outerwear, belts, ties Bw
*
1123 W. University Avenue
Fr 6-f338
MH
LCIICKtU AINU INUMbtKCU | I7 ?
r ijij Gator forward, Gary Keller I JH l y ._ |||;
WOMEN Gar y Keller, starting sophomore forward is currently averaging j|:
14.3 points per game for the fighting Gators o Held out of action :£
BERMUDAS, JAMA I CAS :j:j last year by illness, Keller has turned into one of the Gators top j£ JB||.
SHORTS, SHIRTS, SHOES rebounders and scorers. Possessing fine hands and good moves, x WBBBBSBBIk fIUGf
SOCKS, SWEATSHIRTS Keller stands 6*9\ f fl/
SWEATSUITS, GATOR- Keller led Dixie Hollins High in Tampa to the state AA Champ- :: ffjm'
ionship two years in a row and averaged 32 points for his team his jij
senior year. This year Keller was voted the most valuable player in the jij
I KUrrlltO I in the Gator Bowl Tournament. jij
FOR ALL AWARDS I
ENGRAVING ll AliJ
f lIOW your favorite slip-on in
"f V I BRAWNY SCOTCH GRAINED
for UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA fgv i OA AO
Ygjpi} PYM flfmirc 1 FOR the coed, tooi $lO. vv
Jimmie Hughes Sporting Goods j ihtthlhMVs s Sr
1113 W. University Avenue "Where Educated Feet Meet" To Size
1 BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS 1,27 WEST un 'Vsity ave. ,3

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