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The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
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Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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University of Florida
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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
National Grant Boosts UF Into Bis Time

(NOTE: This is the first of an eight part
series on the effect on the UF of as 4
million science grant.)
Alligator Staff Writer
As an amateur becomes a professional
upon accepting money for his services, the
UF has stepped up from the lower ranks
since acquiring a huge federal science grant.
The award totaling $4,240,000 from the
National Science Foundation (NSF) was the
largest of 10 allotments given to institutions
in a massive science development program
by the government.
The pro-am analogy was used by
Assistant Dean Alex Smith of the graduate
school to describe the significance of buy buying
ing buying a 30-inch apature astronomical tele telescope
scope telescope to replacp a 12-incher now being

Tlie Florida Allig*at#r

Delta Chi
Delta Chi fraternity headed the
list of fraternity averages last
trimester with a 2.478 to nose
out Tau Epsilon Phi, which came
in second highest with a 2.477
overall, William A. Bryan, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity adviser, said yesterday.
Beta Theta Pi, with a 2.409,
placed third on the list of twenty twentyseven
seven twentyseven fraternities which had a
combined overall average of
2.265 for the fall trimester.
The averages were as follows:
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 2.39; Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi, 2.38; Lambda Chi Alpha,
2.34; Sigma Chi, 2.32; Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi, 2.32; Phi Gamma Delta,
2.30; Theta Chi, 2.28; Sigma Nu,
2.27; Delta Sigma Phi, 2.25; Del Delta
ta Delta Upsilon, 2.25; Delta Tau Delta,
2,24; and Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
The remaining averages were:
Pi Kappa Alpha, 2.22; Alpha
Epsilon Pi, 2.22; Phi Kappa Tau,
2.21; Kappa Sigma, 2.21; Tau
Kappa Epsilon, 2.20; Alpha Tau
Omega, 2.19; Phi Kappa Psi,
2.15; Alpha Gamma Rho, 2.15;
See FRATS, P. 5

Cluff Named Medical Head

A world-famous meuical inves investigator
tigator investigator in the field of infectious
diseases and author of numerous
articles in leading textbooks on
internal medicine has been
appointed professor and head of
the UF department of medicine.
Dr. Leighton E. Cluff, now a
professor of medicine at Johns
Hopkins University and head of
its division of allergies and in infectious
fectious infectious diseases, will assume his
new position at the UF on June 1.
Dr. Cluff succeeds Dr. Richard
P. Schmidt. Schmidt has been
named associate dean of the UFs
college of medicine and chief of
staff of the Shands Teaching Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and Clinics.
Cluftfs medical investigations
have led to the publication of 105
works which include description
of a number of infectious diseases.
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, provost
of the UFs J. Hillis Miller Health
Center said of Cluff, TheUniver-

Vol. 58, No. 69

UFs Big
OTjgJ/ Breakthrough
used, but it can be applied to the total UF
science rise in recent years.
The telescope will be purchased with
NSF money. Its addition to the astronomy
department is typical of the full-gear surge
in science that the UF will be taking under
National Science Foundation funds.
The award money will finance graduate
school scholarships, attract top faculty and
help build such scientific centers as the
proposed 50 acre observatory to replace
the smaller one now in use.
Seven departments will utilize the money.
Their principal objective is to intensify the

w !' £ \ i
Have You Done It Yet?
Allan Medof hurries to meet the deadline of schedule changes with
the help of Mrs. Billie Gomillion.

K llg Jm
Dr. Cluff
sity is fortunate to secure the
services of so accomplished a
medical scientist and teacher. Dr.
Cluffs record reveals his ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional ability as a medical
educator, physician and research researcher.
er. researcher. His varied contributions in
internal medicine make him an
ideal selection for the chairman-

University of Florida

ship of the Department of
Dr. Emanuel Suter, dean of the
College of Medicine, said Cluffs
responsibilities will include de development
velopment development of a strong program in
infectious diseases, as well as in
chronic and degenerative diseases
in relation to aging.
The addition of such a distin distinguished
guished distinguished scholar of medicine to the
College of Medicine is considered
an important step for the future
development of the College, Suter
Cluff, 42, is a native of Salt
Lake City, Utah. He received his
undergraduate degree at the Uni University
versity University of Utah, and his M. D.,
with distinction, from George
Washington University in 1949.
He conducted postgraduate work
in immunochemistry at Johns
Hopkins University School of Pub-
See CLUFF, P.7

study of radiation, kinetic phenomens and
the micro-structure of matter.
The financial aid will provide new faculty
and other strengthened to the departments
of chemistry, physics and astronomy, math mathematics,
ematics, mathematics, chemical engineering, electrical
engineering, metallurgical and materials
engineering, and engineering science and
Bolstering the NSF money, the state has
agreed to supplement federal funds with
$2,576,800. Over a five-year period this
is broken down as 1965-66, $14,000; 1966-
67, $87,000; 1967-68, $219,200; 1968-69,
$818,500; and 1969-70, $1,437,200.
State support is important for other than
obvious reasons- for NSF would not give
the grant until Florida has agreed to sup supplement
plement supplement federal funds during the allotment
period and after the money was used up
in 1970.

Breakdown Possible
Course Drop Cause
Alligator Staff Writer
Apparent administrative inertia or plain breakdown may be behind
Mondays disclosure that some 120 courses could be dropped from
the UF summer curriculum, The Alligator learned yesterday.
The Board of Regents Monday recommended that funds be allocated
for 540 positions, despite the fact that UF President J. Wayne Reitz
had originally requested funds for 600 positions, funds which were
appropriated but have not yet been released.
The summer trimester may not meet the needs students.
Pre-registration for freshmen will be eliminated or reduced, junior
research grants and the journalism research program will be elimi eliminated,
nated, eliminated, it was disclosed Monday, This is not due to a lack of funds,
but rather to the fact that somewhere between the Budget Commis Commission
sion Commission office and the Board of Regents, our need was not transmitted
or just not considered crucial, according to Reitz.

Reitz Draws
Fire From
Burns, Cabinet
University of Florida President J.
Wayne Reitz drew strong criticism
Tuesday from two members of the
cabinet who said they were unhappy
over charges he leveled at the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission.
The cabinet sits as the Budget
Commission, and Dr. Reitz was
quoted as saying it was holding
up release of funds he needed to
hire teachers for the first part of
the summer trimester.
The University was given an ad additional
ditional additional $113,000 in December to
increase the number of teachers
available in the summer... Reitz
said the money would enable him
to retain 534 faculty members. He
told the Board of regents at Tampa
Monday that he needed an addition additional
al additional $145,000 to boost the number
to 600 instructors.
He told newsmen after the re regents
gents regents meeting that the cabinet bud-
See REITZ, P.7
Greeks To Meet
All presidents and publicity
chairmen from all Greek houses
are requested to meet with the
Alligator staff at 3:30 p.m., Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Jan. 14, in the Florida Union

The grant is an effort by the science
foundation and the U. S. Legislature to
increase the number of first-rate science
universities in the country by aiding po potential
tential potential Centers of Excellence with funds
for continuing research.
Previously, most grants to the UF were
for specific projects and professors. The
$4.2 million allotment broke this barrier
by being Floridas first institutional award.
At the programs inception, the NSF pro proposed
posed proposed to increase the number of excellence
centers m the United States from 20 to 40.
So far, 10 universities have been honored,
including the UF.
President J. Wayne Reitz has called the
grant the most significant the university
has ever received. Its national notoriety
bears this out.
See NSF, P. 5

Wednesday, January 12, 1966

1 brought the issue up before
the Board of Regents meeting
Monday, Reitz said, because
time is running out for us. He
stated he had informed the Board
of the need as early as last July
and had asked for a reallocation
of funds to handle the summer
term. It should have been done
last November, he said, but it
Reitz continual request for at attention
tention attention to this matter was plainly
neglected, as demonstrated by
Chancellor J. Broward Culpep Culpeppers
pers Culpeppers lack of preparation to discuss
issue at the Board meeting.
Several things appear to have
been inadvertently mischannelled
down administrative channels.
Reitz stated it was essential for
the university to have 600 positions
on the faculty for the 3A trimester.
The trimester systems legisla legislation
tion legislation requires the same number of
courses to be offered in the sum summer
mer summer trimester as in the winter
and fall. The draft, expected to
greatly increase summer enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment, plus the lack of 67 profes professor
sor professor due to the non-allocation of
funds, complicate the already mud muddled
dled muddled issue.
The action on Reitz request was
held until a study of his complaint
was made by the Board of Regents
The Board assumed that the
staff office would handle the mat matter
ter matter in July. It was not handled,
said Reitz.
No pressure was applied to State
Budget Director Wallace Hender Henderson
son Henderson for action on this issue.
In Mondays meeting, the Board
merely suggested that Reitz and
Culpepper try and work some something
thing something out.

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator Wednesday. 12, IH>6

TALJE CONTINUE . Presidential peace envoy w. Aver ell
Esmmax wound up bis Viet talks with Australian leaders
Tuesday and prepared to leave for Saigor. today. At a news conference
Harrimax firmly refuser to discuss Lis next tiest:nation or assess the
Talus of roe recent direct meeting between ax A.r>encax and a NcrrL
Vietnamese. The meeting was announced :x Washington Monday by
Wtrte Boiise Press secretary Bill C. Moyers. Moyers also disclosed
that Barren: ax woLr vis:* Saigon to discuss toe peace mission with
American and so*trt Vietnamese officials.
G. L*S CHARGED . Twc V. 5. Army enlisted men -ere arrested
by American military authorities Tuesday on charges they provided
uniforms tc help refugees escape through the -rail from East Berlin.
TLree West 'Germ.ans were also reported arrested. A West Berlin
iajwer, meanwhile disclosed tLai Mary HeUer Battle, a 2 5-year-old
Tennessee theology student wnn was arrested in East Berlin Nov. 24.
wss oemg oeid on charges she helped East Berliners escape.
killed one demonstrator and wounded another
today in quelling a series of leftist-led demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations in downtown Santo Domingo streets.
The victims, identified as students, were shot
after they stoned a Dominican ai-my tiuck. A
l. S. spokesman said an American military
jeep patrol had also been fired upon in the city.
The outbreaks, consisting of rock-throwing
attacks on business houses and vehicular
traffic, marked the second consecutive day
such disturbances had paralyzed commercial
STILL WALKING . The striking Transport Workers Union (TWU)
today dealt another blow to hopes of settling the citys 11 -day'bus and
subway strike quickly by rejecting for a second time Mayor -John V.
Lindsays Latest strike-ending efforts. Following informal rooming
meetings with a three-man mediation panel, union spokesman John
OConnell said the TWU would stand on a statement made Monday by
chief union negotiator Douglas Mac Mahon.
TO JAIL VIETNIKS . Florida .harles E. Bennett
has introduced legislation aimed at jailing and fining people who
through political demonstrations interfere with military operations.
Bennett, a Democrat, said his legislation would set a maximum sen sentence
tence sentence of up to 10 years and SIO.OOO in fines. The bill would cover
those who interfere, those who would urge interference and those who
distribute material urging interference* He cited two instances. One
occurred near Madison. Wis. Eleven demonstrators were arrested as
they tned to enter an Air Force Base.
SCHOOL JUSTICE . The federal govern government
ment government opened a massive new campaign against
segregation in public schools Tuesday with a
barrage of law suits covering five southern
states. Atty. Gen. Nicholas B. Katzenbach said
the move was the first in a series of steps
to achieve the Justice Departments goal of
maximum desegregation before the next school
opening in the fall. Among the suits was the
governments against counties which have filed
acceptable desegregation plans with the U. S.
Office of Education, its first school segre segregation
gation segregation cases in North Carolina, its first at attempt
tempt attempt to block the firing of Negi'o teachers
and the first challenge of a tuition-grant law
in North Carolina.
POOR SCHOOLS . State School Supt. Floyd T. Christian approved
today an additional 51.154,586 in grants for programs to aid the edu educationally
cationally educationally deprived in four Florida counties. Christian has approved
$17,260,950 in federal grants to date of a total of s2l million available
to the state. The grants were for 101 projects in 62 counties. The funds
roust be used for new programs for educationally deprived students.
IP W im or tan an; cop; Wct it considers objectionable.
HO posrnon E GUARANTEED, Ox**; desired position -ill be flren -better possible.
The Flortta will not consider adjustments of pa;meet lor any advertisement typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous tnsertioc unless notice Is fives to the Advertising Manager wittm
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
TWe Florida Alligator will not be responsible lor more than one incorrect insertion ol *c advertisement
scheduled to ran several tiroes. Notices lor correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FIX)RIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of ifce; of Florida anc is
five tiroes weekly except during May, June, and July when 11 Is published semi-weexl;. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at tirr "- 1 States Post Office at Gainesville.

Shastris Death Felt WbrldwidA

The world today mourned the
pissing of Prime Minister Lai
Bahadur Shastri of India, who died
attempting to bring peace to his
From Washington to -London to
Moscow to Tokyo, messages of
condolences poured into New Delhi.
Shastn. l, died unexpectedly
of a bean attack in Tashkent, in
the Soviet Union, where he had
be-er. engaged in- a summit con conference
ference conference with President Mohammad
Ayut Khan of Pakistan to settle
their differences over the disputed
.state of Kashmir. The confer*nee
ended Monday after Shastri and
Khan signed a declaration re renouncing
nouncing renouncing the use of force.
Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin,
who acted as mediator during the
Pakistani-Indian conference, im immediately
mediately immediately issued a.statement say saying
ing saying the Russian people bowed their
heads for Shastri, a man whose
life was beautiful.
In Washington, President John Johnson
son Johnson called Shastris death a
grievous blow to the hopes of man mankind
kind mankind for peace and progress.

Reds Pose New Threat

SAIGON (UPI) American
troops operating along the Cam Cambodian
bodian Cambodian border have uncovered
evidence that a Communist North
Vietnamese anti-aircraft battalion
has infiltrated the South, a military
spokesman disclosed Tuesday. It
was the first such evidence of the
The spokesman said the Com Communist
munist Communist force, known as the H-13
anti-aircraft unit, was equipped
with 18 heavy guns capable of
shooting down fighter planes and
jet bombers. The guns also are
effective against troop-carrying
The spokesman said the infor information
mation information on the anti-aircraft batta battalion
lion battalion came from three North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese regulars captured during
Operation Matador in the
Central Highlands west of Pleiku
near the Cambodian border.
A multi-battalion force from the
U. S. Armys Ist Air Cavalry
Division is involved in the sweep.
The spokesman quoted the pris prisoners
oners prisoners as saying their battalion was
equipped with the Chinese Com Communist

Beginning Our 4th Year Os
The 97* Student Special
Complete Dinner
Only 97 c
Served Served Noon And Nite
_______ 11;30 A.M. til 2:00

Johnson named Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey. Secretary of
State Dean Rusk and two former
ambassadors to India, John Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Galbraith and Sen. John
Sherman Cooper R-Ky., to rep represent
resent represent the United States at Shas Shastris
tris Shastris funeral.
The Chinese Communist New
China News Agency today reported
Shastris death without comment
in a broadcast monitored in Lon London.
don. London.
£ueen Elizabeth of Britain, as
head of the Commonwealth, ex expressed
pressed expressed her deep and sincere
sympathy to the government and
people of India and to Shastris
My husband shared with me
the sense of loss which will be felt
throughout the world, Elizabeth
said to Indian President S. Rad Radhakrishnan.
hakrishnan. Radhakrishnan.
Prime Minister Eisaku Sato of
Japan called Shastris death a
great loss to Asia and to the
In Rome, Prime Minister Aldo
Moro of Italy sent his condolences

munist Communist version of the U. S. 50
caliber machine gun.
Ac the disclosure was being
made, the U. S. moratorium on
bombing raids against the Com Communist
munist Communist North went into its 18th
The U. S. Cavalrymen have been
sweeping the area west of Pleiku
for the past six days with little
significant contact with the enemy.
Several times, American soldiers
have spotted North Vietnamese
troops across the Sa San River
which forms the border between
Cambodia and South Viet Nam.

Custom Dry Cleaning
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and -said tte Indian leader diJ
"rtlUe on a mi iMon ror peace!
A spokesman tor the West Gel
man government called the deal
a great tragedy. Earl Moun |
batten ot Burma, the last BritiJ
viceroy ot India, said he was 1J
expresslbly shocked a d d eetJ
grieved, Queen Elizabeth nan*
..lountbatten to represent her It
the funeral. M
Peace Bid Nil 1
bid delivered at a face-to-facJ
meeting between diplomats from!
the United States and North Vied
Nam has so far failed to spark!
any official reply from the Com Communists,
munists, Communists, administration sources!
said today.
It was disclosed Monday night
the United States sent a note to
Hanoi more than a week ago clar clarifying
ifying clarifying its position on negotiations
on the war in Viet Nam and seek seeking
ing seeking to persuade the Communists
to go to the conference table.
Adminstration officials said the
U. S. communication was handed
to a North Vietnamese official by
an American diplomat at one of
the capitals in which the two coun countries
tries countries both have representatives.
The message sent to Hanoi ap apparently
parently apparently was the only such
direct contact that has been
made between the two govern governments.
ments. governments. ?
[XEE6X C6pie&|
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 2U&
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

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Student Group For Equal Rights
lends a helping foot to the local
protest against Macs Waffle Shop.
S.G.E.R., C.O.R.E. andN.A.A.C.P.
have been picketing since Saturday

Gibbons Hints Hell
Run For U.S. Seat

U.S. Rep. Sam Gibbons yesterday
hinted that, should conditions re remain
main remain basically unchanged, he will
run for the U.S. Senate seat to be
vacated by Sen. George Smathers
in 1968.
Gibbons, representative in
Washington from the 10th district districtthe
the districtthe Tamna areawas statewide

State &Tmsu...
You Missed Our CJ
But We Remembered You
* Front Wheel Balance CILOO
* Brake Adjustment *w
* Wheel Alignment
At The NEW
Service Center
615 N. MAIN ST.
Test Drive Your Own Car 'Til Closing Time; If You're
Nbt Satisfied, We'll Gladly Refund Your Money.
7a.m. 6p.m., Mon. thru Sat. 372-3010
(Pssr, Golfers: We got MacGregor "Jack Nicklaus"
Golf Balls at $5.99 a dozen, for a limited time only)

to protest the beating of four Ne Negroes
groes Negroes in the shop last month. Left
to right are Nadja Hellinger, Julie
Taylor, Joel Starke, Bonnie Green Greenspan
span Greenspan and Pat McVoy.

spokesman for Lyndon Johnson in
the 1964 race, but has never him himself
self himself run in a state race.
Gibbons says he does not wish to
make this a formal declaration
of his candidacy, since that would
likely open a scramble for Gib Gibbons
bons Gibbons own House seat.

Florida Physicians
| To Meet On Campus

Florida practicing physicians
arrive at the UFs J. Hillis Miller
Health Center Jan. 13 for the Flor Florida
ida Florida meeting of the American Col College
lege College of Physicians.
The meeting, a day-long post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate program covering a var variety
iety variety of recent advances in medi medicine,
cine, medicine, brings three visiting faculty
members to the Universitys Col College
lege College of Medicine: Dr. Rene Men Menguy,
guy, Menguy, professor and chairman of the
University of Chicago Department
of Surgery; Dr. William H. Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Medicine, University of
Miami School of Medicine, and
Dr. James B. Strachan Jr., prac practicing
ticing practicing physician of Jacksonville,
Dr. Karl Hansen, Jacksonville,
governor of the Florida Section
of the American College of Physi Physicians,

c a.m pus
o a 1 e n. d a r*

FU Aud., Students and Faculty invited.
EDUCATION DAMES: Today, 8:15 p.m., at the home of Mrs.
Robert Meyers, 2901 SW 4th Court. Transportation available from
Norman Hall at 7:15 p.m.
UF DAMES: Sun., Jan. 16, 3-5 p.m., University Womens Club,
Newberry Road. January Dames Open House Tea. Representatives
from each of the 11 colleges on campus will be there to talk about
their respective dame groups.
PANHELLENIC FORUM: Today, 6 p.m., FU Auditorium. For all
new women interested in rush. LATE SIGN-UP: Thurs., Jan. 13,
FU Auditorium, 2-5 p.m.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Sat., Jan. 15, 7 p.m., FU Social Room.
Covered dish supper.
PHILOSOPHY OF MEDICINE LECTURE: Fri., Jan. 14, 12:10 p.m.,
MSB Auditoriupi. Dr. Theodore Hahn, John Gorrie: Science and
UF CHESS CLUB: Fri., Jan. 14, 7 p.m., FU 215.
MSB Auditorium. Edward Troupin, violin; Carolyn Troupin, piano;
Reid Poole, french horn.
MOVIE: Sat., Jan. 15, 7 and 9:30 p.m., MSB Auditorium, Mans
Favorite Sport.
DANCE: Fri., Jan. 14, 8 p.m., Catholic Student Center. Live band;
all students invited; free. 4
MORTAR BOARD: Thurs., Jan. 13, 4:30 p.m., FU 114.
YOUfJiG REPUBLICAN CLUB: Today, 8:30 p.m., FU 121.
CIRCLE K CLUB: Thurs., Jan. 13, 7 p.m., FU 212.
FILM CLASSICS: Today, Jan. 12, 8:15 p.m., MSB Auditorium,
The Vampyr.
SWIMMING: Thurs., Jan. 13, 4 p.m., Univ. Pool, UF vs. Georgia.
BASKETBALL: Today, 8 p.m., UF Gym, UF vs. Miami. Sat.,
Jan. 15, 2 fMn., UF Gym, UF vs. U. of Mississippi.
UNIVERSITY GALLERY: Now through Feb. 2, The Pearsall
Collection of Indian Artifacts.
5 p.m., Med Center, H-611.
at the home of Mrs. John S. Detweiler, 915 NE 20th Place.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today, 7:30 p.m., FU 121. New members
welcome. Executive meeting, 7 p.m.
I 'Winter lies .__
too long in
country towns* willa cather
But with us,
theyre short
j ___ i i
and sweet.

Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

cians, Physicians, and Dr. Lamar E. Crevasse,
program chairman of the meeting
and associate professor of cardi cardiology
ology cardiology at the University of Florida
College of Medicine, open the'
meeting with a welcome and intro introduction
duction introduction at 9:50 a.m. Dr. Hansen
will preside at the morning ses sessions.
sions. sessions.
Co-sponsored by the UF's Col College
lege College of Medicine as part of its
postgraduate education series, the
medical presentations will cover
office evaluation of pulmonary
function; diuretic agents and prac practical
tical practical application of these agents in
the management of difficult diure diuretic
tic diuretic problems; diagnosis and man management
agement management of infections of the bowel;
recent advances in problems of
bleeding; and use of coronary ar arteriography
teriography arteriography in the diagnosis and
management of heart disease.

Glad I'm Back
Robin McClurg says
hello to the campus.
sli* ,' J||
am JjMu mt-
George N. Whipple of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville will command the 150th Air
Force ROTC Cadet Division at the
UF during the winter trimester,
Col. William N. Boaz Jr., profes professor
sor professor of aerospace studies, announc announced
ed announced today.
As division commander, Whipple
will hold the rank of cadet colonel.
He is responsible for the military
training of 1,500 basic cadets and
supervises a staff of 125 cadet
Whipple is a senior in the UFs
College of Arts and Sciences and
is majoring in psychology. He is
active in the Arnold Air Society
which is a national honorary pro professional
fessional professional organization of leading
advanced Air Force ROTC cadets.
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604 N. MAIN $

Page 3

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966

Page 4

mock i ngbir d
- banned
Young protestors as well as older intellectuals
in Florida, as persons in many states today, are
continually finding something to complain about about
- about injustice to right. They are constantly bemoaning
the backward state of our educational process and
lack of free thought allowed our youth . But The
Richmond Times-Dispatch carried a story this week
which ought to give some heart to those who moan .
Some encouragement that Florida is perhaps not so
bad after all.
In Virginia, county of Hanover, last week ToKill
A Mockingbird" joined 1984 on the list of books
which cannot be used in Hanover classrooms or
school libraries. One Hanover criterion for selec selection
tion selection of prohibited books is whether a book has been
rejected or removed from the state aid book list .
Status of such books as Catcher in the Rye" and
Grapes of Wrath" remain in doubt, because they
have never been submitted for inclusion on the state
list. But in the past*teachers in many schools have
been forbidden to use them.To Kill A Mockingbird"
and 1984" were singled out by the school board
members as immoral literature" which should not
be included in county schools. All books not included
on the state aid list must be approved by a committee
of three, including the librarian and principal.
The State Department of Education in Virginia
replied to this action by stating valiantly that no
attempt would be made at the state level to pres prescribe
cribe prescribe the books used at the local level ... It also
commented that the rejection of a book should not
prevent local school board from authorizing its use
. . With pride the Board member said that in re rejecting
jecting rejecting To Kill A Mockingbird" it was not consi considered
dered considered whether the book had won any awards, such
as the Pulitzer Prize, although he thought that of
six Pulitzer Prize winners submitted, five had been
So, the home of presidents, the seedbed of Amer American
ican American democracy has done it again! It has saved its
youth from exposure to a book which might irrevo irrevocably
cably irrevocably pervert their sense of moral justice. It is
ironic to note, that in addition to winning the Pulitzer
Prize in 1961, the film version of the novel was given
a special merit award from Parents Magazine,
Seventeens Picture of the Month award and Scholas Scholastic
tic Scholastic Magazines Bell-Ringer Award.
Any editorial comments on the facts of this event
seem unnecessary. When the literary value ofabook
to be studied in an English class is not even con considered
sidered considered as criterion in its selection, one begins to
wonder if the educational process has progressed
since days when Virginia was one of the first thirteen.
Though Virginia claims it is home of the first
Thanksgiving, it seems Florida is one to be truly
thankful. There may be Johns committee, and the
Board of Control, but at least our students are free
to corrupt their minds by reading 1984" and To
Kill A Mockingbird." After all, it happens to be our
state bird.

A word
to our readers
The Alligator accepts alI letters
to the editor. Due to space limit limitations,
ations, limitations, however, we are unable to
print letters exceeding 250 words.
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor ~ Fran Snider
Editor of this issue Kay Huff master
Sports editor Andy Moor
Chief editorial writer Cathy Pierce
Editor-in-exile Ed Barber
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huffmaster,
Gary Corseri, Jane Soloipon
Copy editors Bill Martinez,
Carol Carey, Sharon Robinson
Wire ecfttors Stove Hull, Gene Nail
Staff writers Brad Sawtell
Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis, Kathie Keim,
Susan Froemke, Judy Miller, Norma Bell,
John McPhail, Jeff Denkewalter
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright

Florida Alligator
A Majority; Is One Person Plus The Truth
.i * . ~
mV F .-py AJ ? im m; .K
"Let's Go Find A Cause"
spirit tops

(Editors Note: This letter was
given to The Alligator by Student
Body President Bruce Culpepper.)
Dear Mr. Culpepper:
It was with great interest that I
watched the performance of your
football team and student body at
the Sugar Bowl game New Years
Day. Being from Auburn Univer University
sity University and knowing something of real
school spirit, I appreciate and
commend you and your student body

Sloan hit

This afternoon we witnessed for
the third time this year the folly
of Coach Norm Sloan. His claim to
the position of Head Basketball
Coach at the UF is one in name
only, for he coaches less basketball
than Bob Woodruff coached football
during his stint at UF. By his own
admission the Gators are potenti potentially
ally potentially a better basketball team than
they have shown. We should hope
so! As long as Sloan continues to
play everyone but the cheerlead cheerleaders,
ers, cheerleaders, it is our guess that the Gators
will never show their true poten potential.
tial. potential. It seems that after ten games,
Sloan should know his best ball
players. If this is not the case, he
should continue his search in prac practice
tice practice and not gamble away his
There was a lesson to be learn learned
ed learned this afternbon from The
Baron" of Lexington, Ky. Hope Hopefully,
fully, Hopefully, Sloan will benefit from
watching a real basketball coach.
Coach Rupp played only five men
until late in the second half when
he encountered minor foul trouble.
On the opposite bench Sloan had

for your unceasing and enthusiastic
support of your team even when the
chips, at times, were down. I was
indeed impressed and delighted
with the performance of the stu students
dents students and the team.
I wish for yoii much continued
success in the New Year!
Kay Ivey
Student Body Secretary

suDsututea at random using all oi
his men regardless of ability or
game situation. It is bewildering
how he can expect to win with his
number two scorer sitting on the
bench over half the time. In addi addition
tion addition to being the second high scor scorer,
er, scorer, Paul Morton is the only man on
the ball club that manages to
feed" the post men. In the Tampa
Tribune, Sloan says, one of our
biggest problems has been our post
play . teams we play . can
kill a great deal of our offense by
collapsing on the post man --
little wonder when his best for forward
ward forward is sitting on the bench.
It has long been rumored that
Sloan does not know how to utilize
his big men and, moreover, that he
panics under pressure. No more
clearly have these rumors been
substantiated than in the Kentucky
and Alabama games.
V. R. Hentz, 2MD
J. W. Bartlett, 2MD
F. G. Huber, 2MD
J. S. Swyero, 2MD
A. Fevrier, 2MD
Orvin Jenkins, 2MD
Kenneth Alonso, 2MD

With qualification deadline for Student Government
(SG) elections tjut 10 days away, the sturm und
drang of campus politics is coming to manifest
It seems virtually certain at this point that the
presidential condidates shall be Steve Cheese man
currently SG treasurer and past clerk of the Honor
Court, and Buddy Jacobs, freshman law student, past
University Religious Association president, who
made his law grades, thank you.
And there the certainty ends. Richard E. (Dick)
Thompson, current SG vice president, seems to be
cast in the role of sitting this one out: No doubt
though, Thompson shall be a strong contender for
office next spring.
Jacobs, past SAE' fraternity president, has been
a darkhorse contender and pretender to the throne
eve 1 since he came to campus as a freshman. His
name was mentioned prominently last year as a pos possible
sible possible presidential candidate, and his selection comes
with little or no surprise.
The same is true with Cheeseman, who 'has been
running strong since to campus.
Lone Wolf
Cheeseman is an independent and has a reputation
of being a lone wolf in campus politics. He is cur currently
rently currently a senior, and plans tentatively to attend law
school here.
Mentioned as vice presidential candidates have
been A. J. Barranco, another law student and pres presently
ently presently treasurer of the legal John Marshall Bar Asso Association
ciation Association (JMBA). Opposing him may be Fred Breeze,
current Clerk of the HonoifCourt, who hails from
Pensacola and makes the good grades.
But Barrancos candidacy behind Number One man
Cheeseman is highly doubtful. Barranco was an SAE
at Duke as an undergraduate, is popular, handsome
and no doubt would be effective as a speaker. The
fact that he is an SAE would be a barb to the Jacobs
campaign, specially since it is well known that Jacobs
has less than the full-fledged support of his house housethe
the housethe House of the Lion. But, more of this later.
The names of George Blaha, presently Secretary
of Legislative Affairs and a member of Blue Key,
an Independent, and Steve Gardner, Sigma Chi and
past chairman of the financially-successful Dollars
drive, have also been mentioned as rumored vice vicepresidential
presidential vicepresidential possibilities.
Names mentioned for the treasury slot include
John Wolfe, past treasurer of Homecoming, and
Bill Mcride, one-time Chairman of Dollars For
Scholars, and recently-defeated candidate for Presi President
dent President of Inter-fraternity Council (IFC). Breeze's
name also has been mentioned here.
Among those mentioned for Chancellor of the Honor
Court have been Herb Schwartz and Bob Mounts.
These are but a handful of the names which have
been mentioned. The supporting cast which will
eventually line up behind candidates Jacobs and
Cheeseman is far from certain at "present.
Behind The Ballots
To understand the game of politics, UF style, the
observer virtually needs a scorecard. Such a pro program
gram program would show Mike Colodny, the force behind
Fred Lanes unsuccessful bid last year, and Mike
Hollingsworth behind the Cheeseman movement, with
the wheeling-and-dealing Jim Crabtree backing the
Jacobs candidacy along with Progress Independent
titan Frank Glinn, who had always been closely linked
with Dick Thompson.
The interesting deviation from the Jacobs camp is
that of fraternity brother Hollingsworth, who suc successfully
cessfully successfully captained Cheesemans past two winning
efforts. Hollingsworth reportedly left what he sus suspects
pects suspects to be a sinking Ship. The House of the Lion
is very possibly splintered with dissension, with
Charlie Edwards, Lee Willis and Doug Thompson
sticking with Jacobs, and Hollingsworth sticking to
State Inroads
renthetically, much of the political timber nor normally
mally normally present in an SG campaign may well be mis missing
sing missing this year, due to the effect of the state guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial race. Many UF law students and practicing
junior politicians have chosen to concentrate on the
state race rather than join in the local war games.
Still, however, a spirited and potentially less-than less-thanspotless
spotless less-thanspotless campaign is promised.
Already, some are saying that the result of the
race may well hinge on the state of the weather on
election day. If it is a rainy, downcast day, so the
political prophets forecast, it could be Jacobs with
his bloc votes. But, if the sun is .out and the wrath
of the independents is stirred to a significant pitch
then Cheeseman could well be the first independent
to wi.i the presidency since Paul Hendrick stormed
to electoral victory in 1963.

Albert IV s
A pre-sentence investigation has
bee n ordered for Allan King Young,
ex-UF student who pleaded guilty
to the Nov. 3 shooting of UF mas mascot
cot mascot Albert IV.
Young appeared before Alachua
County Circuit Court on Dec. 17
and pleaded guilty.
Judge George L. Patten withheld
sentencing until a pre-sentence in investigation
vestigation investigation could be completed.
The sentencing may come at the
end of this month, according to the
State Attorneys office.
The UF mascot, Albert IV, was
found dead the morning of Nov. 3
with a small bullet hole below his
eye. He had come to the UF less
than a year earlier to replace
Albert 111 who was allegedly stolen
by FSU.
Young, who was feeling deject dejected
ed dejected and upset toward the univer university,
sity, university, told campus police he shot
Albert IV twice sometime around
1 a.m. on Nov. 3.
He withdrew from school later
that day.
Police traced the youth through
the bullet which killed Albert IV.
The ex-UF sophomore faces a
possible five year jail sentence or
SI,OOO fine for alligator killing
which is a felony in Florida.
The pre-sentence investigation
is being conducted, however, be because
cause because this is Youngs first offense.

NSF Research Grant Big
(From P. 1)

The UF was one of 10 institutions in
America receiving a grant out of more
than 60 that applied.
Only one other school in the South, the
University of Virginia, was honored and
the UF was the only institution given the
total amount requested, which was the
largest of the 10.
The UFs proposal to NSF illuminates
one of the reasons for asking federal aid.
To develop a center of excellence immed immediately
iately immediately spotlights the necessity for supple supplementary
mentary supplementary funds as opposed to regular
The limitations of available funds
severely limit the extent to which one area
may be . stregthened without weakening
other areas.
Dr. S. S. Ballard, physics and astronomy,
elaborated: The state budget is adequate
to maintain our present level but it is not
suitable for growth.
It is especially harder to hire non nonacademic
academic nonacademic technicians and to attract top
level scientific men.
Ballard suggests what almost all ad administrators
ministrators administrators say that the vital service
of the grant is to provide sufficent funds
to attract the most esteemed scientific

Frats Score
(From P. 1)
Phi Delta Theta, 2.14; Pi Kappa
Phi, 2.14; Chi Phi, 2.11; and
Kappa Alpha, 2.05.-
The combined average of 2.265
was less than last years overall
The all mens average has not
been compiled yet, Bryan said,
but last years figure was 2.398.
Delta Chi also had the high
average for members alone with
a 2.67, with Pi Lambda Phi second
at 2.55 and Sip Ep third with 2.54.

I Dropouts' Are Staying in, Reitz Says

TAMPA The likelihood of be being
ing being drafted to fight in Viet Nam is
keeping many would be dropouts in
Floridas universities and causing
crowded conditions in the schools,
the University Board of Regents
was told Monday.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
complaining about a lack of teach teaching
ing teaching positions open for the summer
session at his university, predicted

Poucher Appointed
Radio-TV Specialist

Donald W. Poucher has been
appointed radio-television spec spec-6
-6 spec-6
I % I|Bp

Thursday: Last Day
To Order Seminoles
Charcoal Broiled
Filet Mignon (*^)
With Tossed Salad, French 59
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115...
__ 5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays
lU/ ) (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) V -4- J
\'Ty NW 13th, across from new Sears

ialist with the Florida Agricultural
Extension Service.
Dr. M. O. Watkins, extension
director, announced the appoint appointment
ment appointment which was approved by Dr.
E. T. York Jr., provost for ag agriculture
riculture agriculture and Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
UF president.
Poucher fills the position cre created
ated created by the 1965 Legislature to
meet the increased demands by
Florida residents for educational
information via radio and tele television,
vision, television, according to Dr. Hervey
Sharpe, editorial department
His top assignment will be to
initiate a radio series of interest
to consumers, ranchers, growers
and home-owners.
He has had commercial radio
and television experience in

men to the UF.
In one department the greatest need may
be for one or more distinguished leaders
or research directors. In another depart department
ment department such individuals may already be
available, but there may be a shortage of
post-doctoral research associates, and
there is always a need for trained tech technicians.
nicians. technicians.
Because of its national significance, ad administrators
ministrators administrators say the grant will attract
other grants.
The rich get richer, says Ballard,
and he hopes other areas of the university
will be helped to the level of excellence
already envisioned for science.
The program initiated by the award de depends
pends depends largely on its continuance after
excellence is presumably reached in 1970.
The state and Reitz have assured this sup support
port support in policy statements.
Schools all over the country have been
writing proposals to get this grant, said
Dr. R. W. Fahien, chemical engineering
department chairman, about the UFs
achievement. This seems an adequate
measure of the grants significance although
its use will be the test of its power.
(Tomorrow: Part 2)

a heavy summer trimester enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment,
There will be a tendency for
more students to stay in school
this summer because of the draft,
he said.
The regents were told current
trimester enrollment is down
slightly from the fall session, but
this was to be expected because
of graduations, some dropouts and

Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966. The Florida Alligator,

_ Chester Ferguson, chairman of
the regents board, said universit universities
ies universities which can take no more stu students
dents students because of space problems
are directing applications to other
state universities who have room.
Dr. Reitz, discussing lack of
teaching positions, said the UF
faces a very serious problem in
the summer session. He said the

On Campus Max Shulman I
* S \. (By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillis," etc.)
Now as the end of the first semester draws near, one fact
emerges clearly: you are all going to flunk out of school.
There are two things you can do about it. First, you can
marry money. (I dont mean you marry the money itself; I
mean you marry a person who has money. Weddings be between
tween between people and currency have not been legal anywhere in
the United States since the Smoot-Hawley Act. Personna
Stainless Steel Blades, on the other hand, are legal every everywhere
where everywhere and are, indeed, used with great pleasure and satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in all fifty states of the Union and Duluth. I bring
up Personna Stainless Steel Blades because this column is
sponsored by the makers of Personna Stainless Steel Blades,
and they are inclined to get edgy if I omit to mention their
product. Some of them get edgy and some get double-edgy
because Personna Blades come both in Injector style and
Double Edge style.)
But I digress. I was saying you can marry money but, of
course, you will not because you are a high-minded, clean cleanliving,
living, cleanliving, pure-hearted, freckle-faced American kid. Therefore,
to keep from flunking, you must try the second method:
you must learn how to take lecture notes.
According to a recent survey, eleven out of ten American
undergraduates do not know the proper way to take lecture
notes. To illustrate this appalling statistic, let us suppose
you are taking a course in history. Let us further suppose
the lecturer is lecturing on the ruling houses of England.
You listen intently. You write diligently in your notebook,
making a topic outline as you have been taught. Like this:
I. House of Plantagenet.
111 fl'iuw iif V'lrl: > | t.
Then you stop. You put aside your pen. You blink back
a tear, for you cannot go on. Oh, yes, you know very well
that the next ruling house is the House of Tudor. The trou trouble
ble trouble is you don't know the Roman numeral that comes after
It may, incidentally, be of some comfort to learn that
you are not the only people who dont know Roman numer numerals.
als. numerals. The fact is, the Romans never knew them either. Oh, I
suppose they could tell you how much V or X were or like
that, but when it came to real zingers like LXI or MMC,
they just slang away their styluses and went downtown to
have a bath or take in a circus or maybe stab Caesar a few
You may wonder why Rome stuck with these ridiculous
numerals when the Arabs had such a nice, simple system.
Well, sir, the fact is that Emperor Vespasian tried like crazy
to buy the Arabic numerals from Suleiman The Magnificent,
but Suleiman wouldnt do businessnot even when Vespa Vespasian
sian Vespasian raised his bid to 100,000 gold piastres, plus he offered
to throw in the Colosseum, the Appian Way, and Techni Technicolor.
color. Technicolor.
So Rome stuck with Roman numeralsto its sorrow, as
it turned out. One day in the Forum, Cicero and Pliny got
to arguing about how much is CDL times MVIX. Well, sir,
pretty soon everyone in town came around to join the has hassle.
sle. hassle. In all the excitement, nobody remembered to lock the
north gate andwham! before you could say ars longa in
rushed the Goths, the Visigoths, and the Green Bay Packers!
Well, sir, thats the way the empire crumbles, and I di digress.
gress. digress. Lets get back to lecture notes. Lets also say a word
about Burma Shave. Why? Because Burma Shave is made
by the makers of Personna Blades who, it will be recalled,
are the sponsors of this column. They are also the sponsors
of the ultimate in shaving luxury. First coat your kisser
with Burma Shave, regular or mentholor, if you are the
devil-may-care sort, some of each. Then whisk off your stub stubble
ble stubble with an incredibly sharp, unbelievably durable Personna
Blade, Injector or Double Edgeremembering first to put
the blade in a razor. The result: facial felicity, cutaneous
cheer, epidermal elysium. Whether you shave every day,
every 111 days, or every VII, youll always find Personna
and Burma Shave a winning combination.
£ £ £ 1966, Max Shulman
Personnam amo, Tom Personnam amat, Dick Personnam
amat, Harry Personnam amat, quique Personnam amant amantet
et amantet quoque amabitis.

school had funds to pay for the
teachers, but the teachers were
not authorized.
According to Reitz the UF is
faced with the possibility of having
so drop 120 courses in the second
half of the trimester, reduce or
eliminate pre-registration of
freshmen, eliminate the journal journalism
ism journalism intern program and do away
with junior research grants.

Page 5

i The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966

Page 6


for sale
Clean, comfortable, living space
for 1 or 2. Air conditioned, on lot.
378-3463. (A-69-3t-c).
stereo components, highest fidel fidelety,
ety, fidelety, you must hear it, $250 or best
offer; 1965 19 Motorola TV in
new condition, cost $l6O SBS
or best offer. 378-3149. (A-69-
BUY DIAMONDS for leading firm.
Strictly wholesale price. Register Registered
ed Registered appraisals. Telephone 372-5762
before 12 or after 5. Ask for Mr.
Tessler. (A-69-st-p).
1961 1600 SUPER PORSCHE, new
paint, low mileage, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $2695; 1961 Ford Falcon,
4-door with deluxe trim, good
tires, low mileage, excellent run running
ning running condition, $650; 10-speed
Schwinn Racing Bicycle, light lightweight
weight lightweight fenders and luggage rack
in spotless condition, SSO; Fac Factory
tory Factory rebuilt VW Carburetor, never
run since rebuilt, for 1961-64 VW,
sls. For any of the above items,
call 376-0295 after 5 p.m. (A (A---69-3t-nc),
--69-3t-nc), (A---69-3t-nc),
1964 HONDA 150. $250. Firm.
372-9313. Rm. 229 Simpson Hall.
Must sell. 3x5 bulletin board, sl7.
Lamp, sl3. Unique barrel bar,
3 sets glasses, accessories, S3O.
Large 2-panel mural, $lB. Book Bookshelves,
shelves, Bookshelves, $7. Other items. Fred
Lane, 378-1046. (A-67-st-c).
iires, motor perfect. 1-1/2 Karat
diamond engagement ring and band.-
Call C. B. Gardiner at 6-8249,
9 to 5. (A-69-3t-c).

.mMcouw I
8| I 808 5 I
11 I

for sale
SPUDNUT. Cinnamon rolls, turn turnover
over turnover pie and 33 delicious varieties.
Donuts for those who want the very
best. Open 'til midnight. 1017
W. Univ. (A-67-10-c).
FLEETWOOD 3 bedroom trailer
10' x 57'. Call after 6 p.m.,
2-862. (A-67-st-c).
REVERSE CYCLE air conditioner conditionerheater.
heater. conditionerheater. Serves entire apartment.
Superior condition. Admiral
Royal, one year old. Half original
price. Going Army, Must Sell.
$195 cash. Fred Lane, 378-1046.
POST OFFICE scooter. Ideal
transportation for cfempus. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. 100 MPG $325.
Call 2-7134 after 5. (A-67-3t-c).
1965 HONDA SPORT 65. Less
than 1,000 miles. Will take S2O
for SIOO equity and take up pay payments.
ments. payments. Call 6-8085 after 6 p.m.
1965 HONDA 250 Scrambler. Price
$475.. Call ext. 2788 or 2789 any
time between 8 and 5. (A-67-3t-c).
ONE 3/4 box springs and mattress
with head board. $35. Phone
6-9030. (A-67-3t-c).
for sale. $7.50 for box of 500
sheets. Call ext. 2832. (A-67-
'64 ZANELA motorcycle, 125 cc.
$l5O. Call Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
FOR RENT ORSALE, used trailer,
10'x55'. 2 bedrooms. Lot in park
available, Pinehurst Trailer Park.
Lot 27 or call 372-7073. (A-68-

for sale
scooter in the rain? 1959 covered
3-wheeled Post Ofice motor
scooter. Ideal for campus deliver deliveries
ies deliveries or transportation. $195. Call
2-6023 after 5:30. (A-68-st-c).
T 11
SMITH-CORONA portable type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, late model. Call evenings,
378-2735. (A-68-st-c).
FOR SALE. 1963 HONDA Sport 50.
Ideal transportation. $l5O. Call
378-4910. (A-68-2t-p).
HELP 1965 YAMAHA 80cc
1200 miles. condition.
$3lO. 1965 SUZUKI 80cc 500
miles. $295. Call 378-2811. Quick.
new. License, lights, baskets. SSO.
2-9708 evenings. (A-68-3t-c).
sale. SSOO. For rent S6O. B'x3o'
with 10x20 enclosed cabana. 378-
1132 after 5. (A-68-4t-c).
All types used furniture and appli appliances.
ances. appliances. Household moving, reason reasonable
able reasonable rates. Phone 964-3231. U. S.
301 south. Starke, Fla. (A-68-
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc motorcycle.
A-l condition. Has electric start starter,
er, starter, turn signals, plus other acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Will sell for $250 or best
offer. Call 372-6450 after 6 p.m.
CRIB MATTRESS, S2O; potty seat;
infant bed; new side rail for child's
bed; ladies' black coat, size 12;
mens shirts and sweaters,
Pendleton, etc., size 14-15-1/2.
Call 6-8585 after 3 p.m. (A-68-
SW 3rd Ave. 6-8506. (M-69-lt-c).

' "'Pi
Lift Mag I Wagazin* Corona Mag.
npwo sirairir
\THE pawnbrokhi/

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At 1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30- 9:30 M
IGAINESVILLES luxury theatren* Bf -aj*
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Enter The "MOMENT TO MOMENT" Girl Contest!
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for rent
Air conditioned. Suitable
r 2 or 3. S2BO for second tri triester.
ester. triester. Call 376-8990. (B (B---!
jppliances, off-street parking,
llKice furnishings. 805 NE 2nd St.
fWO BEDROOM furnished apt.
"jig NW Ist St., downtown. $65
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481.
Modern efficiency apt.
for 1 or 2. $45 per month.
jlHphone 8-4619. (B-69-3t-c).
apt., 5 blocks from
campus. $42.50 per person. Call
Shiplett, 2-9284 or
1517 NW sth Ave., Apt. 52. (B (B---69-3t-c).
--69-3t-c). (B---69-3t-c).
2 MALE ROOMMATES for a bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in Village Park,
contact Chuck Heller at 1001 SW
l6th Ave. Apt. 20. (B-69-3t-p).
EFFICIENCY for 2 people. S2BO
a trimester. Call Joe Morris at
2-9260. (B-69-lt-c).
a TRAILER. 1 or 2 people. 313
NW 20th Ave. Good deal. Call
6-8033. (B-69-lt-c).
NEW HOUSE. Comfortable and
quiet. Private bath, corner room.
2 double windows, car necessary.
Girl only. Call 2-2982, 3919 NW
20th Terr. (B-69-3t-c).
share house with 3 others. 109
|NE 3 St. 378-2695. (B-69-3t-p).
I share with three. Starlight Apts.
851 SW sth Ave. Call after 5:00.
372-5784. (B-69-3t-p).
I FOR RENT: 50xlO trailer, 2 bed- <
1 room, large living room. Partially
I furnished. Call 6-0906 after 6 p.m.
| (B-68-st-c).
I Private entrance. Quiet home, off
I parking, meals optional. 2-3118.
I (B-68-4t-c).
I FURNISHED, 2 bedroom house. No
I pets. House open at 2414 NE 6th
I Ave. Corner of 25 St. (B-68-2t-p).
I iency apts. to University men or
married couples. 11l SW 3rd Ave.
or call 376-9864. (B-67-3t-c).
NEED 3rd male roommate for 2
bedroom A.C. apartment. Large,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.
Phone 378-4176. (B-67-10-10t-c).
ONE BEDROOM cottage, Lake
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O
per month. 23 miles from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. 372-0481. (B-67-ts-c).
FOUR BEDROOM garage apt.,
kitchen equipped. SIOO per month.
316 NW 20th St. Phone 6-2057 after
5. (B-68-2t-c).

PRIVATE HOME. A quiet place to
study. Nice furnished room for boy.
Air conditioned. Kitchen privileg privileges.
es. privileges. Covenient to Univ. and town,
105 NW 7th Terr.
68-4 t-p).


gm ass
tor rent
apt. Modern brick bldg., air cond.
$l5O for trimester. 2026 W. Uni University.
versity. University. Apt. 14. Call 8-4426. (B (B---69-2t-p).
--69-2t-p). (B---69-2t-p).
LOST -1 gold-plated butane
lighter, initialed H. M. R. Contact
Howard Rosenblatt after 6 p.m.
Room 9, Simpson Hall. Phone
2-91i8. (L-69-lt-p),
LOST Four months old mostly
Collie, brown and white. Lost in
the NW vicinity. Might answer to
the name of Sam. If found please
call 378-3013. (L-68-2t-c).
FOUND A ring with a black stone
near Engineering Building. Call
Laura Temple, room 229. 376-
9272. (L-68-3t-p).
LOST Sick Sealpoint Siamese,
male. Needs vets care, answers
to Shenko. In NW section. Please
call 8-2551 with information. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. (L-68-3t-p).
1957 650. Very good
mechanical condition, just over overhauled
hauled overhauled beginning of term. Mike
Wallace at 6-9142, Rm. 308 Trus Trusler
ler Trusler Hall. (G-69-3t-p).
63 PONTIAC CATALINA conver convertible.
tible. convertible. 4 on the floor. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Call Tim,
6-9793. (G-69-st-c).
SB FORD. 4 new tires, electric
fuel pump. $275. 378-3337. 2003
NE 7 St. Trade for cycle. (G (G---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (G---69-ts-c).
1962 FORD convertible. Whole Wholesale
sale Wholesale price. Call Mrs. Louise
Hinton, Credit Union, ext. 2973.
1958 RAMBLER, 6-cylinder,
standard transmission, good con condition.
dition. condition. Clean. S2BO. 110 NW
9th Terrace, Apt. 8. See after
5 (G-67-3t-p).
1962 MG MIDGET. Clean and in
excellent condition. SBSO. Contact
B. W. Stalzer at Sigma Chi House
8-1112 or 2-9260. (G-68-ts-c).
1965 VOLKSWAGEN. Completely
new. Driven by owner only. Call
between 5:30-10 p.m. 378-2186.
VOLVO 1225, r 63. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Low mileage, one owner,
big car comfort, sports car pre precision.
cision. precision. Call 372-5842 before 10
p.m. (G-68-st-c).
door hardtop, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, white sidewalls, radio and
heater. SI4OO. Call 372-1117. (G (G---68-ts-c).
--68-ts-c). (G---68-ts-c).
real estate
immediate occupancy. 3bedrooms,
bath and a half. $125 and $l3O.
Couples or families only. Call Mr.
Mason c/o Ernest Tew Realty.
6-6461. (T-69-3t-c).

real estate
fenced, crossed fenced, modern
ranch home, permanent pasture.
Orange Heights Road. Close to
town. 372-0050. (I-67-st-c).
3 bedroom house in quiet neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood near schools. lOOxlOO
lot with 23 beautiful trees. Assume
owners equity and take up payments
n 4-1/2% loan. 217 NW 34 Drive.
372-6777. (I-68-41.C).
3 BDR, 1-1/2 baths, CCB, fenced
back yard, built in kitchen plus
refrigerator. SBOO.OO and take over
payments of less than SIOO/month.
2831 NE 13th St. in Highland Court
Manor. Call FR 2-3811 after 6p.m.
or Univ. Ext. 2832, 8-5. (1-67-
person, Harbor Lights. 4-6 p.m.
daily. (E-69-st-c).
advertising for weekly paper.
Apply Gainesville Independent. 18
SW 2nd St. (E-69-st-c).
player and singing drummer to
join top notch band. Professional
equipment required. Ask for Bob,
8-4915. (E-69-2t-p).
must have own car. See Alan at
Alans Cubana in Carolyn Plaza.
Six aggressive minded students
needed by large national corp corporation
oration corporation who would like to make high
earningsexplaining our well-re well-received
ceived well-received Student Starter Program to
friends and fellow students. Send
short resume with name, address,
phone number or how to be reached
to Professional Insurance Corpor Corporation,
ation, Corporation, P.O. Box 8522, Jacksonville,
Fla. Attention personnel depart department.
ment. department. (E-67-3t-c).
$lO per week. Must have car and
be available first and second per periods
iods periods each day. Apply: Bruce Matza,
8-4052 or Univ. Ext. 2832. (E (E---68-tf-nc).
--68-tf-nc). (E---68-tf-nc).
MALE SUBJECTS 21 years or
older for vocal X-ray. $5.00 per
hour after screening and teaching.
Call ext. 2039 between 9-12 and
1- (C-67-3t-c),
WANTEDMusicans interested in
working behind singers and show
groups this trimester and during
the summer. Should be familiar
with songs by James Brown, Otis
Redding, Carla Thomas, Barbara
Mason and Jackie Wilson. Call
2- after 5. (C-57-tf-nc).
NEED male roommate urgently.
Will reduce rent sls. Only two
blocks from Campus. Call Gator
Groomer, 6-9346. (C-67-st-p).
IF YOU NEED extra money and
have Saturdays available, write to
Fuller Brush Co. at 1028 Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Dr. in Daytona Beach with
name and address and phone at
which you can be reached. Average
earning: $1.75-s2sq per hour.(C hour.(C---_67-10t-c).
--_67-10t-c). hour.(C---_67-10t-c).

A. C. apt. 1925 SW 14th Terr.
372-5996. (C-69-st-c).
Leave every Friday, 5 p.m. Re Return
turn Return Sunday, 8 p.m. $6 round trip.
$3.50 one way. Call 372-6450 Mon Monday
day Monday thru Thursday after 6 p.m.
modern air conditioned apartment.
Within walking distance of campus.
Call 378-1296. (C-68-3t-c).
winter trimester. Village Park.
2 bedroom apt. to share with 3
girls. S4O per month. Call 378-
4019. (C-68-3t-c).
HARRIET. Happy Birthday half halfpint.
pint. halfpint. May you drink more than that!
SCHUBB. Swing low sweet chariot.
Hang loose on your 21st. Happy
Birthday! (J-69-lt-p).
.. .for the telephone
coll for GATOR ADS
University ext. 2832

Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966. The Florida Alligator.

(From P. M
get con.mission was looking for
ways to hold up release of the
money to the University.
This is an indictment against
this board which we havent had an
opportunity to consider, said
School Superintendent Floyd
Christian. And Gov. Haydon Burns
said it caused real concern
among members of the cabinet.
He said the Board of Regents
hadnt had an opportunity to study
the proposal, which Reitz handed
to the board as a matter of infor information
mation information at the close of presentation
of his regular monthly agenda.
Drills Start
Air Force ROTC students will
drill Wednesday and Thursday
afternoons at 2:30, the military de department
partment department has announced.
Students enrolled in MAF 101
are to report to Room 25 in the
Military Building rather than goto
the drill field.
ini Cluff wm
(From P. 1)
lie Health and Hygiene, served
medical residencies at Duke and
Johns Hopkins Hospitals, and re received
ceived received research training at the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, now Rockefeller Uni University.
versity. University.
He joined the Johns Hopkins
faculty in 1955 and was named to
his present post in 1964. He is isa
a isa Markle Scholar (1955-62), one
of the highest distinctions in medi medicine;
cine; medicine; a member of the medical
honorary society, Alpha Omega
Alpha, and the Smith-Reed Russell
Honorary Medical Society; recipi recipient
ent recipient of the American College of
Physicians postgraduate scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, the Ordronaux Award for
Medical Scholarship and the Na National
tional National Institutes of Health Research
Career Award.
He is consultant to the Food and
Drug Administration, a member
of the Armed Forces Epidemiology
Boards Commission on Strepto Streptococcal
coccal Streptococcal and Staphylococcal Di Diseases
seases Diseases and its Commission on
Epidemiological Survey, consul consultant
tant consultant to the Army Chemical Corps
Biological Laboratory, a member
of the Council on Drugs of the
American Medical Association,
member of the Advisory Board of
the Childrens Asthma Research
Institute and Hospital at Denver,
Colo., and the Committee on In Infections
fections Infections of the American Hospital
Cluff is associated editor of the
American Journal of Hygiene and
the Bulletin of Johns Hopkins
Hospital, a member of the edi editorial
torial editorial board of the Journal of
Allergy, and consulting editor of
the Dermatology Digest.
: Illinois Names Berry
URBANA, ni. Robert C.
Berry, associate professor at
University of Florida, has been
appointed visiting assistant pro professor
fessor professor of law at University of
Berrys appointment was ap approved
proved approved by the board of trustees
upon recommendation of President
David D. Henry.
The Albany, Mo., native earned
his A.B. degree in 1958 at Uni University
versity University of Missouri, andhisLL.B.
in 1961 at Harvard University.
Last Day To
Order Seminolesj

Page 7

If ever an athletic team could be considered hard luck, the
Florida swimming team would have to be high on the list of quali qualifiers.
fiers. qualifiers.
The SEC champions for the past 10 years hadnt lost a single
conference meet in a decade, but in December dropped two. All-
America Tom Dioguardi was ineligible then and Charlie King didnt
make the road trip because of upcoming finals.
Losing two dual meets isnt that much of a catastrophe, consid considering
ering considering the fact that the conference championship is decided in a
meet between all schools later on. When the Gators came back 1-2,
everyone figured theyd be all right since Dioguardi was once
again eligible and King would be swimming.
But another rash of bad luck has got Coach Bill Harlan talking to
Ace backstroker Blanchard Tual, considered a sure All-America
this year, hurt his ankle playing basketball over the holidays and
isnt able to kick properly. At the same time, Ray Whitehouse,
last years captain and UFs best in the butterfly, came down with
mononucleosis and isnt as strong as he should be.
In addition, the weather hasnt, in Harlans words, been condu condusive
sive condusive to getting ready for upcoming meets.
This recent series of incidents comes on the eve of two of the
toughest dual meets of the season. Georgia comes to Gainesville
tomorrow and the Gators meet FSU on the road Saturday.
Were really worried about all thats happened, but well pull
together as much as we can, Harlan said.
Harlan said Tuals injury hasnt responded as he had hoped.
The injury has set Blanchard back an awful lot. It may cost
him a chance at the nationals,* the swim mentor said.
Despite the ailment, Tual will swim against Georgia, although
he certainly wont be up to his usual fine performance.
Whitehouse has been under doctors care for some time now, but
will swim against Georgia despite his illness.
Ray has been working out regularly, but is not strong enough
to do a whole lot to help us, Harlan said.
A third casualty is Pete Seng, Dioguardis backup man in the
freestyle events. Seng is scholastically ineligible, leaving the
depth in the free events in questionable shape.
With all that has gone wrong with the 1966 swimmers, it is
conceivable that they could have a 1-4 record following the FSU
A good turnout of students for tomorrows Georgia meet might
be just what the team needs to pull through.
Freshman Game Big
The basketball team attempts to get back on the winning track
tonight against a weaker-than-usual Miami squad.
The Gators will start a new quintet tonight with David Miller
and Harry Winkler back in the first five.
Miami will storm into Gainesville mad, as the Hurricanes lost
to tiny Jacksonville Saturday. They also remember the drubbing
the Gators gave them at home a month ago.
Meanwhile, the freshmen get their biggest test of the season
against an always-nationally-ranked Chipola Junior College team.
The varsity should be able to handle the defense-poor and shorter
Hurricanes without too much trouble, while the freshmen, 7-0,
may have trouble. But its my guess that Andy Owens, Kurt Feazel
and Neal Walk will pull the Baby Gators through.
Kentucky Ambushed In Athens;
Escapes After Two Overtimes
UPI Sports Writer
Life at the top can be a nightmare, as second-ranked Kentucky
learned on a visit to Athens, Ga.
The proud basketball juggernaut of Adolph Rupp swept into town
Monday night with a 10-0 record and barely escaped with a double doubleovertime
overtime doubleovertime 69-65 victory over Georgia. The aroused underdogs,
down 34-21 at the half, came snarling back at the Wildcats in
the second period.
Sophomore Frank Harscher sank a lay-up as the final buzzer
sounded to knot the contest at 60-60 and send it into overtime.
With the game tied at 63-63, Cliff Berger sank two foul shots
for the Wildcats and Tommy Kron netted a jump shot to put
Kentucky out of reach. Each team then scored two more points.
Third-ranked Vanderbilt, coasting behind Lees 29 points
and 28 rebounds, buried Mississippi 106-58.
Kansas rolled to an easy 89-68 conquest of Oklahoma. Walt
Wesley scored 27 points and blocked many shots for the 10th 10thranked
ranked 10thranked Jayhawks. Four other players hit in double figures for
Kansas. Don Sidles 24 points were high for the Sooners.
All-America Cazzie Russell scored 27 points to pace Michigan
to an 88-68 victory over Indiana and first-place tie for the Big 10
Conference lead with Illinois and Michigan State. Chris Pervall,
who scored 24, and Gerry Jones, who hit 22, led lowa to a 70-58
victory over Northwestern.
Jim Meyers (24) and Oliver Darden (19) helped the Michigan
Stan Washingtons 31 points led Michigan State to an 89-78
victory over Purdue. Purdues Dave Schellhase, among the high highest
est highest collegiate scorers in the nation, taxied 30 points.
Thursday: Last Day
To Order Seminoles

Alligator Staff Writer
Coach Norm Sloan, in an effort
to jell his lately lethargic basket basketball
ball basketball Gators, will send a new start starting
ing starting lineup against Miami tonight.
Tip-off time is 8 p.m. in the
Florida Gym with the freshman
game starting at 6.
The varsity Gators, with a 6-4
record, will open with Jeff R.amsey
sey R.amsey at center, Gary Keller
Dave Miller at the forwards, and
Skip Higley and Harry Winkler in
the backcourt.
The 6-11 Ramsey, victim of a
scoring slump which took him out
of the starting lineup recently,
showed signs of returning to his
sophomore form against Kentucky
last Saturday. The junior center
from St. Petersburg pumped 14
points through the hoop against
the Wildcats in the second half.
Keller, 6-9 standout all season,
leads the club with an 18.1 scoring
average and 128 rebounds.
Miller has hit 25 field goals on
33 attempts to top the Orange and
Blue cagers in field goal per percentage.
centage. percentage. The 6-4 sophomore had
his best night of the season in the
first meeting with the Hurricanes.
Miller connected for 16 points and
led the Gators to a 77-66 victory.
Higleya 6-0 junior*, and Wink Winkler,
ler, Winkler, a 6-3 sophomore, have both
seen starting action this season.
Tne Hurricanes, who hold a 4-7
mark this vear with Coach Bruce
Hale, were upset last weekendbya
lightly-rated Jacksonville Univer University
sity University quintet, 71-69. JU was an
opening-game victim of the Gators,
losing 80-59.
However, Sloan looks for a rough

Yes, Things ARE Getting Hairy.
I don't care if you ARE the panic-stricken printer of this yearDooK...
you could at least give me time to get over my New Year's hangover
and get my trunk unloaded before you start yellin' deadlines at me
again. Yeah, yeah, I KNOW it's almost order time.. .yeah, so I'm
supposed to tell the students that Thursday, Jan. 13, is ? the LAST
day they can order their Seminoles...right, in Room 9, Fla. Union,
or at the Main Library.. .awright awreddy.. .. Say, how come you
don't have a hangover like everybody else? What!?! You don't
believe in drinking? Well, no WONDER you and I don't get along !!
\i J
; y/X .

/Miami Comes To Gainesville
After Upset loss To JU

The Florida Alligator/

Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1966

encounter with the Miami cagers.
They have improved a lot since
we beat them in Miami. They are
playing much better ball,* says
the Gator mentor.
The key to Miamis attack so far
this season lies in the shooting
and ball-handling of guards Junior
Gee and Rick Jones.
The 5-11 Jones is near the top
in the nation in free-throw per percentage.
centage. percentage. He scored 10 points in
the first game against the Gators
all in the second half, before foul fouling
ing fouling out.
The 5-10 Gee was sought after
by many colleges, including UF,
following his high school playing
days. Gee threw 24 points through
the nets in the second half against
the Gators this year. Both Jones
and Gee possess an accurate out outside
side outside jump shot.
Sloan has immense respect for
this talented pair. They are as
good a pair of guards as well
face on a single team this year.*
Jones is averaging 16.8 points
a game while Gee sports a 15.6
game average.
Leading scorer for the club is
forward Mike Whittman. The 6-6
junior averages 22.3 points a con contest.
test. contest. With Whittman at forward will
be 6-6 Rusty Parker.
Stewart Marcus 6-4, or Don


Patrican, 6-7, will open at center
for the Magic City crew.
The Baby Gators will put their
perfect 7-0 record on the line in
the opening game against Chipola
Junior College. Center Neal Walk
is averaging 25 points a game.
Forward' Andy Owens has hit for a
23.5 mark, and guard Kurt Feazel
lias 19.5 points a game.
I i i-3
-3 i-3 GATOgiS
B aos nr
bV l/Hij
uwiy. Ex'-. 2832 7 c!

Page 8