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
The Florida Alligatfr

Draft May
Hit College
Students
WASHINGTON (UPI)~Lt. Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Ser Service
vice Service director said Wednesday some
college students may face draft
calls by next year.
Hershey told a news conference
he expected to make a decision
about the college manpower pool
in the next 10 days.
If the college pool is to be
tapped, Hershey said, a Korean
War-type system probably would
be used to determine a students
standing in class. High school
graduates who wish to enter col college
lege college would take another test to
determine their academic ability.
Under the present system, col college
lege college students are deferred. There
are about 2 million youths in the
college manpower pool.
Hershey said the key to the sit situation
uation situation was the quota that the armed
forces would need to fill their
needs.
If the quota remains at about
30,000 a month, Hershey indicated
it would be necessary to tap the
college pool. The January draft
call was 32,800.
Hershey said that he has to make
up his mind shortly in order to
set up the testing system. The
first test would be given in the
spring before the colleges ended
their current term.
During the Korean war, the
class-standing criteria for college
studentw worked this way: Usually
a freshman who was in the upper
half of his class was deferred,
sophomores in the upper
two-thirds were deferred and so
were juniors in the upper three threefourths
fourths threefourths of their class.
However, meeting these stand standards
ards standards did not assure a draft de deferment
ferment deferment automatically. The final
dicision on whether to call a col college
lege college student was up to the local
board.
IReligion-in-Life
The Rev. John Maguire will
be the guest of the Baptist
Student Union today at 12:10
p.m. at a luncheon for all
faculty members.
His appearance at the Union
is part of the events scheduled
for Religion-in-Life Week.

'Publish or Perish Helps UF

(LAST OF A SERIES)
By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Research- minded universities as the UF are
often criticized for enslavement to the ominous
dictum publish or perish.
The phrase refers to a policy by which uni universities
versities universities are rated. The greater amount of
publication, the higher the standing of the uni university.
versity. university.
The UF, recipient of a $4.2 million National
Science Foundation grant, as a recognized
science leader owes much of its success to
published research.
Some believe that to participate in this crucial
race to publish work deprives students of good
teachers, and the end result is a bad under underUF's

Vol. 58, No. 75

PRINT SALE

Works of Van Gogh, Matisse,
Chagall and other masters are go going
ing going for a song at the Florida Union

Decision To Run
Schwartz, Smith

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Honor Court Chief Defense
Counsel Herb Schwartz and Mens
Interhall Council President Tom
Smith said yesterday they will run
for Honor £ourt positions under
the Decision Party banner.
Schwartz, 29, a law school jun junior,
ior, junior, is a candidate for Chancellor
v.'yyss.
|!lk V
SCHWARTZ SMITH
of the Honor Court.
Smith, a sophomoi* political
science major, is running for Clerk
of the Honor Court.
Both these men are superior
candidates, said Steve Cheese Cheeseman,
man, Cheeseman, Decision Party presidential
candidate. Schwartz legal ex experience
perience experience makes him one of the

UF's underUF's Big
Breaktlwmigh
graduate program.
Most educators counter, insisting nothing
could be farther from the truth.
University of Virginia Professor Robert Lang Langbaum
baum Langbaum recently wrote in the New York Times
Magazine, In any university the best and most
successful teachers are also the men who are
known . for their publications.
(See BREAKTHROUGH,P.S)

University of Florida

art sale. The sale will end Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 6 p.m.

most qualified persons ever to run
for chancellor.
Schwartz, a member of Pi Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Phi fraternity, belongs to the
Honor Court Bar Association and
the John Marshall Bar Association.
He presently is working for the
Alachua County public defender.
Schwartz is also a member of
Florida Blue Key. He will re receive
ceive receive a masters degree in Aug August
ust August from Wichita State University,
which he attended while serving as
a Captain in the Air Force.
Smith, an independent, has
served as president of Tolbert
Area Council, Undersecretary of
Mens Affairs and on Leg Council.
Smith said he planned to under undertake
take undertake a new program to keep stu students
dents students informed of Honor Court
proceedings.
Although the work of posting
court proceedings is usually dele delegated
gated delegated to the Honor Court Secre Secretary,
tary, Secretary, I intend to take over the job
and see that decisions are posted
within 48 hrs.

Thursday, January 20, 1966

Election Bill
Passes Test
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
A constitutional amendment, changing the date of spring elections,
passed its first reading at the Legislative Council meeting Tuesday
night.
The amendment, which will make elections on the fourth Thursday
after classes begin, is designed to take much of the apathy out of the
campaign.
This amendment was defeated by the student body during the fall
elections because less than 25 per cent of the students voted. A
constitutional revision requires the vote of at least 25 per cent for

Shepherd
Gets Nod
Charles Shepherd was introduced
as the Student Party candidate for
Treasurer Tuesday night at a rally
in Broward Hall.
Shepherd quoted former U. S.
President John F. Kennedy to *a
crowd of over 250 Student Party
supporters when he said that as
the partys candidate for Trea Treasurer,
surer, Treasurer, I do not shrink from this
responsibility I welcome it.
Shepherc told Sis
the audience that j
the office of
Treasurer is the **
second most w
powerful office 'L s
in SG. But, with
that power goes
a heavy respon- jncrnci\L/
sibility. I feel that the Treasurer
of the student body must remain
responsive to the wishes of the
students and demand that their
funds be spent wisely.
It is one thing to say we have
problems in SG and another to
supply the imagination needed to
solve them. Buddy Jacobs heads a
ticket that is determined to meet
these problems with new approach approaches,
es, approaches, with imagination and fore foresight,
sight, foresight, Shepherd said.
Shepherd has served on the
Legislative Council as parliamen parliamentarian
tarian parliamentarian and as a member of the
Rules and Calendar Committee.
He has also been undersecretary
of legislative affairs and under under(See
(See under(See SHEPHERD, P. 5)

'Smear Campaign
Charges 'Apathy

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Charges of an insipid rumor
ana smear campaign in the stu student
dent student election race was made by
Apathy Party Chairman and former
Alligator editor Ernie Litz yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Litz said the smear campaign
was begun by the student political
establishment composed of organ organized
ized organized groups which have controlled
the campus political process for
years.
They must really be afraid of
us to start throwing dirt before
we even announced the names of
our candidates. But were ready
for this type of activity. After all,
weve been watching it in every
student election before.
Litz additionally charged that

approval.
The amendment was approved
by the of those voting
last fall.
The amendment reads, Two
general elections will be held each
year: Fall elections shall be held
on the fourth Thursday after first
term classes commence. Spring
elections shall be held on the
FOURTH THURSDAY alter class classes
es classes commence for the first term
beginning after January 1.
Leg Council also passed on first
reading a constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment limiting the power of the S>G
Treasurers veto to financial mat matters.
ters. matters.
Previously the Treasurer had a
veto over all Leg Council bills.
At the meeting, it was announced
that SG. Treasurer Steve Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman is in favor of this amendment.
Cheeseman has not made use of
his veto power during his year in
office.
The bill will still allow the SG
President to have veto power.
The meetings agenda was
amended to allow the first read reading
ing reading of a constitutional amendment
proposed by Honor Court officials
adding an extra Honor Court Jus Justice
tice Justice from the College of Law.
After some discussion, the a amendment
mendment amendment was passed on first
reading with a stipulation that a
member of the Honor Court be
present at the next meeting to
clarify the need for another Honor
Court Justice.
Since the College of Law already
has one justice, and the Chancellor
is required by the constitution to be
a law student, it was felt by some
members of Leg Council that this
would be unfair representation.
(See LEG COUNCIL^.S)

this establishment was trying to
hide facts from the independent
voters.
The Apathy Party Chairman
pointed out that three out of every
four UF students are independents,
but three out of every four votes
in a student election come from
the Greeks.
Now theres nothing wrong with
that per se, Litz said. As a
matter of fact it is quite com commendable
mendable commendable achievement on the part
of those students, but it ignores
the very fact that the establishment
is trying to hide the fact that for
years UF independent students
have been having a large screw
placed in their collective ears.
Yesterday on the front page of
The Alligator Steve Cheeseman
(See SMEAR, P. 5)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966

LJHHB
I 11*1
V '- '" 1
International
j&
REFUGEE MASSACRE . Striking only hours before a scheduled
holiday cease-fire, Viet Cong guerrillas invaded a refugee center
south of Da Nang Wednesday and gunned down 87 men, women and
children in a Vengeful massacre. TJJrirty-three civilians were
killed and 54 wounded when the Viet Cong, their rifles and sub submachineguns
machineguns submachineguns blazing, stormed through the refugee village called
Tu Hiep, inhabited by Vietnamese seeking refuge from the Communists
in the Central Highlands.
REGIME FALTERS . The African leader of the parliamentary
opposition in Rhodesia predicted Wednesday rebel Premier lan
D. Smiths breakaway regime might fall at any moment. Joseph
Gondo, leader of the United Peoples party, would not say, however,
how he thought Smith would be ousted from office. I have always
believed in methods that are constitutional and avoid violence and
killing. he told United Press.
CEASE-FIRE . The American, South
Vietnamese and other allied forces fighting in
Viet Nam ordered their troops to observe
a 3 1/2 day new year's ceasefire starting
half a day later at noon Thursday 11 p.m.
EST Wednesday. The Viet Cong also struck
Wednesday in the district capital of Thang
Binh, where 200 guerrillas attacked a peoples
action team engaged in pacification and pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda.
National
BOND INTEREST UP ... In a move to provide extra funds for the
war in Viet Nam and to help fight inflation, the Johnson administration
will raise the interest on government savings bonds to make them
competitive with private savings institutions. White House and
Treasury officials said the amount had not been decided, but an
increase to at least 4 per cent from the present 3.75 per cent was
likely.
TAX HIKE . President Johnson asked Congress today to com complete
plete complete action before March 15 on moderate, equitable, responsible
and essential tax revisions to pay for an added $10.5 billion in
Viet Nam war costs over two years. Johnson made the request in
a letter to Chairman Wilber D. Mills, D-Ark., of the House Ways
and Means Committee. He said the revisions would add $4.7 billion
for Viet Nam spending during the fiscal year ending July 1.
MEDICAL DRAFT . President Johnson
Tuesday tightened up automatic draft defer deferments
ments deferments for fathers in jobs allied to medicine
and dentistry.
He signed an executive order applying to male
nurses, pharmacists, sanitary engineers, clin clinical
ical clinical psychologists and those in similar occu occupations.
pations. occupations.
Until now fathers in these job categories
were automatically deferred in class 111-A
while physicians, dentists and veterinarians
who were fathers of dependent children were
subject to special call.
Florida
HOPEFUL ASPIRES . Larry Kelley Jr., a Jacksonville busi business
ness business consultant and 22-year Navy Tuesday he
will be a candidate for state comptroller in the 1966 Democratic
primaries. He joins one other announced candidate in the race,
Walter Franzel of Land OLakes, a former employee of the comp comptrollers
trollers comptrollers office. Incumbent Fred Dickinson has not formally an announced
nounced announced but has expressed his intention to seek another term in the
post to which he was appointed last year by Gov. Haydon Burns.
BLOND PREPARES . Candace Mossier, on trial with her
nephew for the 1964 murder of her millionaire husband, settled into
an apartment with two of her children Wednesday and commuted to
the courtroom where a hulking defense attorney dominated proceedings
to pick a jury. The tousle-haired blonde widow sat patiently at one
end of a long table while six-foot-four Percy Foreman, veteran
Texas defense trial lawyer, held the stage.
to revise or turn away copy which It consider*.objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
Thu Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments ol payment lor any advertisement Involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) oae day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one lacorrect insertion ol an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices lor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper ol the University of Florida and is
ptllshad five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Indian Voters Choose
Woman Prime Minister

By JOHN BARTON
United Press International
NEW DELHI (UPI) Mrs.
Indira Gandhi, a frail widow
blinking away the tears, was elec elected
ted elected prime minister of India Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday by an overwhelming vote
that made her the only woman in
the world to head a government.
Our leader Lai Bahadur Shas Shastri
tri Shastri died as a martyr for the cause
of peace, Mrs. Gandhi said in a
short speech following her elec election.
tion. election. We will stand by him and
strengthen the cause of peace.
Shastri died of a heart attack
eight days ago, shortly after he
signed a non-aggression pact with
Pakistan.
Never before in modern history
has a woman headed a nation of
the stature of India, and only one

12 Billion Asked For
War Aid Hike

WASHINGTON (UPl)President
Johnson asked Congress Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for $12.7 billion in additional
funds for the Viet Nam war effort.
He said while he continued to
press his peace campaign, it was
necessary to prepare for more
hard conflict.
The additional funds will help
cover an expected continuing build buildup
up buildup of U. S. troops, already num numbering
bering numbering almost 200,000, in South
Viet Nam.
Calling for quick action by Con Congress,
gress, Congress, Johnson said: We hope
the aggression will end; we must
be prepared if it does not.
We are currently engaged in
a major effort to open a road
to a peaceful settlement, John Johnson
son Johnson said in a letter to Speaker
John W. McCormick.
Nuclear
Mishap
MAYPORT, Fla. (UPI) A minor
accident involving secret nuclear
weapons occurred Wednesday night
aboard the frigate USS Luce, the
Navy reproted.
There is no danger of an ex explosion
plosion explosion or cantamination, said
Capt. James Swope, cammahding
officer of the Mayport Naval Sta Station.
tion. Station. He said there were no in injuries.
juries. injuries.
Swope added, however, that
routine precautions are being
taken in the interest of safety.
There is no word as to ex exactly
actly exactly what type of accident oc occurred,
curred, occurred, the Mayport commanding
officer said.
The Duval County Sheriffs of office
fice office reported an escort was pro provided
vided provided to speed three vehicles from
the naval facility at Jacksonville,
16 miles away.
The Mayport duty officer report reported
ed reported a pier where the ship was
located has been cordoned off but
that no other areas had been block blocked
ed blocked to normal traffic.

jan.. 21 bent card ~SJ
** wCJII m co//ec Kou.se \/'"
^^^^^^J^ss^Jniversit^Avenu^^^

woman prime minister, Mme. S.
r. D. Bandaranaike of Ceylon,
has preceded her. Mrs. Gandhi
is the daughter of Indias first
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
who died in 1964.
By the thousands Indians cheer cheered
ed cheered Mrs. Gandhis election, laying
a carpet of flowers before her
automobile as she left the parlia parliament
ment parliament building after the voting.
Gathering of the crowds created
huge traffic jams all over the city.
Nearly 3,000 persons, most of
them women bearing flowers,
greeted her as she arrived at
her home.
Mrs. Gandhi, 48 and the mother
of two college-age sons, was se selected
lected selected by a vote of 355 ballots
to 169 for her only opponent, for former
mer former Finance Minister Morarji
Desai.

Whether the present effort is
successful or not, our purpose for
peace will be constant; we will
continue to press on every door.
But until there is a response,
and until the aggression ends, we
must do all that is necessary to
support our allies and our own
fighting forces in Viet Nam. That
is the purpose of the present re request.
quest. request.

See Whats New in
The Browse Shop
LADY IN DARKNESS Evelyn Bond
THE SPIRAL STAIRCASE Ethel White
ELEMENTS OF STYLE Strunk & White
A MANUAL FOR WRITERS OF TERM PAPERS, THESES
AND DISSERTATIONS Kate Luratran
! THE OTHER AMERICA Michael Harrington
THE TIN DRUM Gunter Grass
CALL IT SLEEP. '...Henry Roth
% *
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE
LIE GROUPS Hermann
FAILURE-TOLERANT COMPUTER DESIGN Pierce
MOLECULAR PHOTOCHEMISTRY Turro
Campus Shop & Bookstore

An overwhelming favorite for
the office as the election neared
Mrs. Gandhi before the voting
visited the house where Nehru
had lived for 17 years and sobbed
and prayed before a life-size
statue of her father.
Mrs. Gandhi came to the par parliament
liament parliament building for her election
clutching in her right hand a single
red rose as a symbol of her father
who customarily wore the flower
in the button hole of his severely severelycut
cut severelycut tunic.
rmsbEHN'i
IS hoe Repair Shopl
I HEELS ATTACHED I
5 MINS.
I SOLES ATTACHED I
15 MINS.
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
[ FR 6-0315 |
I And I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat 1 1 Bank I
I FR 6-5211 |



ShdohshS
JEWELRY CLASS: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30p.m., Craft Shop. 8 classes
for $5.00.
PAINTING FOR FUN: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30 p.m., FU Oak Room.
Block Printing and Mixed Media.
RIL WEEK, FACULTY LUNCHEON-DISCUSSION: Thurs., Jan. 20,
12:10 p.m., Baptist Student Union, $1.15. For reservations phone 2-4711,
Dr. John Maguire, The Emptiness of Education.
SIGMA TAU: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30p.m., Rm. 512, Engineering Bldg.
PHI CHI Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:00 p.m., FU Johnson Lounge.
Rush tea for business womens professional fraternity.
J.M.8.A.: Thurs., Jan.2o, 7:30p.m., Law Courtroom. S.L. (Sigsbee)
Scruggs, A Lawyers Approach to the Court, to His Client, to His
Firm, to His Family.
CERAMICS CLASS: Thurs., Jan. 20, 9:30 a.m., FU Craft Shop.
FESTIVAL BAND CONCERTS: UNIV. OF SOUTH FLORIDA SYM SYMPHONIC
PHONIC SYMPHONIC BAND: Thurs,, Jan. 20, 4 p.m., Univ. Aud., Dr. Gale Sperry
conducting. UF GATOR SYMPHONIC BAND: Thurs., Jan. 20, 8:15 p.m.,
Univ. Aud., Richard W. Bowles, conducting.
BENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL: Thurs., Jan. 20, 7:30p.m., Eng.
Bldg., Rm., 319. Engineers Fair will be discussed.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Thurs., Jan. 20, 5p.m.,
4th floor Library. Prayer meeting.
DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY: Thurs., Jan. 27, Bp.m.,
FLU Aud. 210. Dr. Gloria Marshall: African Studies. Faculty and
students invited.
MONTHLY INTERNATIONAL PARTY: Fri., Jan. 21, 8 p.m., Bryan
Lounge. Party for all interested students sponsored by the Persian
Club. Refreshments and dancing.
U F CHESS CLUB: Fri., Jan. 21, 7 p.m., FU 215.
PHYSICS COLLOQIUM: Fri., Jan. 21, 4 p.m., Bless Auditorium,
Dr. O. Dubois, Statistical Mechanics.
MOVIE: Fri., Jan. 21, 7 & 9:30 p.m., MSB Auditorium, Diamond
Head. Sat., Jan. 22, 7 & 9:30 p.m., MSB Auditorium, The List of
Adrian Messinger.
RIL WEEK: Luncheon Discussion: Fri., Jan. 21, 12:10 p.m., SSC
Blue Room, $1.50. Dr. John Maguire, Reflections on the Death of
God Philosophies. Open to all; for reservations phone Ext. 2219.
COFFEE COLLOQIUM: Fri., Jan. 21, 3:30 p.m., FU Johnson Lounge,
Dr. John Maguire, Freedom or Fire: The Racial Revolution. DIS DISCUSSION:
CUSSION: DISCUSSION: Fri., Jan. 21, 9 p.m., The Bent Care, Dr. Maguire, The
Death of God.

Irregulars Os
Fine Quality
Towels Bedspreads
Carpet Ends
Sport Duck* Blankets
First Quality
Throw Rugs*Carpets*Sheets
HENDERSONS
MILL STORE
Only 1 Hour From UF
FISH AND SHOP
, U.S. 19, Crystal River

franklins
'Bourn t IWlqe Shop' ~V** 10, QQ(ijQ/Q\
OTACLISNSO I9M I N 1 I /
Store Hours:
9-5:30 Daily 2401 SW
Fridays 9to 9 13th St.

Few Tickets Left
For Ward Event
Only a few tickets remain for
the Tuesday night Barbara Ward
discussion.
\ Miss Ward, author of several
best-selling economic-oriented
books, is also known as Lady
Jackson. She appeared on cam campus
pus campus last spring in conjunction with
Religion-In-Life Week, and was
given a tremendious reception by
students.
Tuesdays discussion is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for 8:15 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium.
Tickets are available, as long
as they last, free of charge at
ONLY 4 DAYS LEFT
In TheX_J Shop Sale!
1620 West University
In Ca ro Iy n Plaza

Bands
Meet
At UF
Four university bands, a read reading
ing reading band made up of selected
personnel from 30 Southeastern
colleges and universities and a
professional brass quintet will
appear this weekend in University
Auditorium as a part of the
Southern Division meetings of the
College Band Directors National
Association.
All programs are open to the
public. The first performing or organization
ganization organization will be the Symphonic
Band from the University if South
Florida in Tampa, directed by Gale
Sperry, which will perform Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 4 p.m.
The UF Gator Symphonic Band
will play the evening program,
starting at 8:15 p.m. Thursday.
Its program will include the Shos Shostakovich
takovich Shostakovich Festive Overture, a new
tone poem by Norman Dello Joio,
entitled From Every Horizon,
and Director Richard W. Bowles
newest march, the Sugar Bowl
March. The University Choir, di directed
rected directed by Elwood Keister, will
join the band for its final selec selection,
tion, selection, a setting of Sinai, by Thomas
Cousins.
Reid Poole, Chairman of the
Department of Music, will present
a lecture with musical examples,
Electronic Music New High Highway
way Highway or Blind Alley, Friday morn morning
ing morning at 10:30.
The New York Brass Quintet,
with Robert Nagel, trumpeter, will
present an instructional clinic on
brass instruments at 2 p.m. and
at 4 p.m. on Friday will be fea featured
tured featured in a formal concert.
The Symphonic Band from Flor Florida
ida Florida State University, directed by
Manley Whitcomb, will perform
the Friday evening concert, start starting
ing starting at 8:15 p.m. Their program
includes two contemporary works
commissioned by the Association,
Three Comments on War, by Jan
Meyerowitz; and Emblems, by
Aaron Copland.
The University of Southern Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi Symphonic Band, directed
by William Moody, will perform
at 11 a.m. on Saturday morning.
Their program includes a new
number commissioned from Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Williams, entitled Ram Ramparts.
parts. Ramparts.
The Intercollegiate Reading
Band, made up of selected first
chair players from thirty south southeastern
eastern southeastern colleges and universities,
will perform at 2 p.m. Saturday.
Their program will include several
new compositions for band, still
in manuscript, and a special group
of selections, The Best of the
Old in band music.
The College Band Directors Na National
tional National Association was formed 25
years ago as a stimulus to the
betterment of college bands.
XEROX CdPIES
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 2U&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

PARKERS
WELCOMES ALL STUDENTS
BACK TO SCHOOL
For your school needs, portable typewriters,
and repairs, see...
PARKERS
COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS
601 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE
PHONE 372-2555

r s ''' v w 8a
W|Kf .: aMHK| | I
/TS BREAKFAST TIME
Breakfast time for the African bushbaby in the UFs ethology
laboratory as graduate student Larry Wilson tempts the squirrel squirrelsized
sized squirrelsized primate with a diet of pablum, grapes, meat and bone meal.
The bushbaby is being used in a University study of primitive primates.
UF Profs Greet
Africa Bushbaby

A native of Zambia recently
came to the UF for the opening of
the winter trimester.
Welcomed by professors at the
Gainesville Airport, the young Af African
rican African was somewhat stiff-legged,
like the Gemini 7 astronauts, but
otherwise perfectly healthy and in
excellent condition. He left Lusaka,
Zambia, in December and arrived
some two weeks later delayed
by Christmas traffic, comments
Dr. E. G. Franz Sauer, associate
professor of zoology.
The new arrival is a young male
bushbaby which will play an impor important
tant important part in a study of individual
and social behavior of primitive
primates. Under the direction of
Dr. Sauer, the UF is attempting to
Architect Gives
Lecture Tonight
James C. Massey, director and
supervisory architect for the His Historic
toric Historic American Building Survey of
the National Park Service, will
present the fourth lecture of the
Department of Architectures
1965-66 series at 8 p.m. Thursday.
The talk, The Life and Work
of Architect Frank Furness, is
scheduled in Room 105-B of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts complex and will spotlight the
noted Philadelphia architect of the
late 19th century. Furness de designed
signed designed many significant structures
in the Philadelphia area, including
the University of Pennsylvania Li Library
brary Library which bears his name.
Students and the general public
are invited to attend the lecture.

Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

obtain a thorough knowledge of the
biology and phylogenetic relation relationships
ships relationships (ancestral history) of this
group, as well as the more impor important
tant important social systems.
Dr. Sauer and his wife, Dr.
Eleonore M. Sauer, have studied
the African bushbaby in the field
and are co-authors of a scientific
publication on the species. They
made arrangements for the young,
thick-tailed bushbaby to be sent
to the University when they were
in Africa last summer on a special
study project for the National
Science Foundation.
The morphology and anatomy
of these nocturnal African pri primates
mates primates is quite well know, yet little
is known about their life history or
general biology, Sauer says.
The new arrival joins a lesser
buchbaby which has been studied
in the Universitys ethology labor laboratory
atory laboratory in the Department of Zoology
for several years.
According to Sauer, the young
bushbaby is quite lovable. He is
the size of a small squirrel and
his body is covered with grey hair
but his ears, snout, hands and feet
are black. He has fingers and toes
with nails except for the second
toe which wears a claw for
scratching the skin, Sauer says.
We are in the process of re reversing
versing reversing the day-night cycle so that
this naturally nocturnal creature
may be studied more readily in
the laboratory, Sauer reports.
Phi Chi Theta
Holds Tea
Phi Chi Theta, professional
business sorority for UF women
in the college of Business Admin Administration
istration Administration or Economics, will hold
its rush tea tonight at 7:30 in
Johnson Lounge.
This organization which hopes
to promote the cause of higher
business education and training in
women is accepting women clas classified
sified classified as 3BA and 3AS majoring
in economics. Women with any
other classification will be accept accepted
ed accepted as pledges.

Page 3



Page 4

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
justice?
/|T he recent conviction by military tribunal of a
in an El Paso march against U. S. involvement in
Viet Nam is but a shade less than an atrocity.
Two days prior to Christmas the nations news newspapers
papers newspapers screamed in front-page headlines the news
that Lt. Henry Howe Jr., 23-year-old from Boulder,
Colo., had been found guilty of contempt toward the
President and conduct unbecoming an officer by a
five-officer panel. For his part of sign-wielding in
the November downtown El Paso demonstration, Howe
was dishonorably discharged from the Army, sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to two years at hard labor and had all pay
severed instantly.
This is justice?
Military law and military courts have never been
characterized with the fairness that in general
characterizes the state and federal courts of this
land, but this latest escape into inquisition-like
behavior certainly must be examined in the light
of the contemporary situation.
Howe was a demonstrator. He was out of uniform
at the time of his arrest by El Paso policemen. A
Texas Western college professor who had played
a major part in organizing the protest testified the
young lieutenant was no instigator of the demon demonstration.
stration. demonstration. He simply evidently felt, as an American
citizen, that he had the right and privilege to protest
the activity of this nation in the small Southeast
Asian nation where we are currently battling the
Viet Cong in the name of freedom.
Howes sister told the military panel that her
brother had been a campus leader at the University
of ColQrado, serving as President of the campus
Young Democrats. During the trial, Howe declared
he was sorry for his actions and desired to remain
in the Army, requesting service in Viet Nam, if
called upon to serve there.
Again we must ask: Is this justice, American Americanstyle?
style? Americanstyle?
Where does good, honest dissent begin these
troubled days? Is the military uniform so all-fired
sacred that a young man, for example, drafted into
service, must not only serve his nation in a war
in which he does not believe, but in addition
refuse to utter a single blasphemous word about
the Administration which he serves or the war
effort in which he participates, yet does not believe?
What is becoming of America, if such as this
can be tolerated, even by the military in times of
near-war?
Let there be no doubt whatsoever that the Howe
Case was a deliberate example, set by the military,
to demonstrate to other recalcitrant youths that the
Military Means Business and that demonstrations
and protests are definitely OUT this year.
Yet, if this is to be the initial step in a series
of similar cases, then perhaps we should reflect
a moment.
Weve always thought that one big reason why we
are fighting the VC is to allow the South Vietnamese
people the right to express themselves politically
without fear of imprisonment or harm. Certainly
there must be a great difference between this and
the Howe Case, because, you see .
It couldnt happen here.
WwXwXvXviv
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor Benny Cason
Managing editor Ron Spencer
Executive editor Drex Dobson
Assistant managing editor Fran Snider
Sports editor Andy Moor
Associate editors Bruce Dudley
Yvette Cardozo, Kay Huffmaster
Gary Corseri, Jane Solomon
Copy editors . Bill Martinez, Sharon Robinson
Wire editor Steve Hull
Staff writers Eunice Tall
BradSawtell, Bob Menaker, Dick Dennis
Bill Spates, Kathie Keim, Susan Froemke
Justine Hartman, Gary Martin, Norma Bell
Jeff Denkewalter, Arlene Caplan, Ami Saperstein
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Editor this issue Bill Martinez
j ; .-. Iv. g

The Florida Alligator
'A L Ou Pmml PU Tta "PA

"What Second Line?"
* i

Florida Politics^^l
Mike Garcia vj
ut where will the money come from?
The governors race will be going into full swing in a few
weeks and each of the candidates will be filling the air with
promises of a better life for all Floridians.
There will be promises of new roads, better health facilities,
improved law enforcement, and construction of new schools!
This is all very good. Florida needs new roads, better schools,
and health facilities.
However, it costs money to build new facilities. Big money.
The defeated Burns Road Bond program called for an outlay of
300 million dollars. One thousand miles of roads would cost the
taxpayers about $60.00 per person.
The cost of state government is continually rising. In 1964,
Floridas, spending topped the one billion mark. Projected over
a 10-year period at an annual increase of 10 per cent per year
the cost of running the state of Florida in 1975 will be almost
two billion dollars.
What does this increase in revenue mean to the voter and the
candidate?
To the voter it means he is going to have to put out more money
for more services whether he wants them or not.
To the candidate it means he will have to find away to build
more and spend less, while at the same time losing as few votes
as possible.
Several solutions have been offered as to how the tax situation
can be solved. One, an increase in the sales tax; two a severence
tax on phosphate; three, an increased gasoline tax. Numbers one
and three of the above mentioned possibilities will have a directT
effect on the man on the street, the voter. The other will affect
big business, the campaign fund contributor. Either way the
candidate will lose support.
If a candidate should advocate an increase in the sales tax by
one per cent he would incur the wrath of the little man.
An increase of one per cent would mean that four cents out of
each of his hard-earned dollars would go into taxes. Thats about
$25.00 per year on an average income.
Should the candidate propose an extension of the sales tax to
cover food and drugs, he would again get the same reaction The
old folks would cry, as much of their income goes for medicine
The lower class voter would complain as most of his earnings
go for food.
And what would the people say to an increase in the gasoline
laX
Last in the row is the severence tax. A tax to be levied on every
ton of sand, cement, phosphate and limestone produced or shinned
in the state. A tax such as this would directly cut into the profits
of the road and building contractors and the fertilizer industry
not to mention the pass-on price increase on houses and buildine
supplies. 1 s
Next week Florida Politics will look at the candidates and
their solutions to the tax problem. and

aboard "the
H>flfjooner \/
with Ernie Litz
Jfltt atching last weeks fiasco in Florida Gym
I** between Storming Norm Sloans roundballers
and the group of whatever-they-were from Miami
(are they still in the state?) was an experience
that will long live in my memory.
Who can forget the masterful playmaking of Skip
Higley, the wonderful shooting of Harry Winkler, or
the artful finger of Charley Grob.
' r ;
You know the human finger is really a beautiful
artifact. It is good for cleaning ones nostrils, irking
an opponents eye during one of those friendly
get-togethers at the Lambda Poo weekend in Day Daytona,
tona, Daytona, it can push a lever to flush a lavoratory
recepticle, it can turn off the light next to the couch
and it makes a very interesting conversation piece
when waved at 5,000 screaming Florida Gators.
Grob must certainly be something left over from
the Pepper Martin gashouse era of baseball.
Expectorating on Florida Gyms now-it-is-now now-it-is-nowit-isnt
it-isnt now-it-is-nowit-isnt floor as well as reclining in his chair on
the bench helping the official call a technical foul,
the sportsmanship of the Miami basketball team
was outdone only by its superb ability on the court.
The Gazelle-like blob of Grob coming down the
court resembled not so much a graceful swan down
the stream as a crippled B-24 coming for an emer emergency
gency emergency landing. Once when coming down off the boards,
his impact with the floor was so great that the
vibration lifted Gary Keller and Jeff Ramsey in
the air.
AUBURN SHUFFLER ?
Can you picture him as part of the Auburn shuffle?
That would be like Sonny and Cher doing the minuet,
or perhaps The Rolling Stones getting satisfaction
from Beethoven and Bach.
Funny, when I played basketball it didnt resemble
anything that the Miami Hurricanes displayed. Os
course it didnt resemble anything else either.
Charley Grob plays basketball in exactly the same
manner that Larry Gagner plays football. He hits
pretty hard . and without pads either.
There were times when Grob and Ramsey were
working so hard under the boards for the ball that
I thought they were fighting for first down yardage.
I think Grob didnt know whether he was trying for
the basket or the goal line. The official caught him
a couple of times though. Im sure all of you in the
gym saw him drop the flag for piling on. There were
also two for grabbing the face mask, and roughing
the kicker.
Its really a shame for the University of Miami
that Charley Tate didnt discover Grob before Bruce
Hale did. Os course, after last falls game in the
Orange Bowl with us, that would have been adding
insult to injury. It would have been a blob of a Grob
of a job for a snob.
LONG, TWISTING SPIRAL
In any event we no longer this basketball season
have to face the likes of the Miami Canes. Only the
punitive measures such as Kentucky at Lexington
and similar disaster areas. Or to quote from a
post-game radio interview I heard of a Gator
basketball game over the break: Otis: Well, Coach
Sloan, there were some bright spots in the game.
Sloan: Name one, Otis.
I really find it unfair to criticize our basketball
season here. After all, we get a three-ring circus
in Florida Gym: the fans fighting for those orange
and blue balls (?), the basketball team itself, and
the very colorful antics of Coach Norm Sloan himself.
He reminds me of the Very Offensive Coach
Pepper Rodgers when he was here. There is also no
truth to the rumor that next year Bull Gator Ray
Graves will switch contract options and have Mrs.
Sloan coach the team while Norm sings the National
Anthem.
* *
(Ernie Litz is a former Alligator editor. He is a
graduate student in the College of Education now.)
'disturbed'
Editor:
The phone started ringing in Murphree Area
at 2 a.m. Wednesday morning.
The caller was a fraternity brother calling the
pledges out to the house. This phone call not only
awoke those that answered the phone but also the
r ommate of the respective pledge.
I will not name the guilty fraternity because they
know who they are and Im not trying to cause
trouble for anyone. However, if this happens again,
it will be reported and Im sure there is someone
who cares enough and has enough authority to do
something about it.
- Name Withheld



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NATIONAL BALLET

Prima ballerina Sonia Arova will
perform here Sunday with the Na National
tional National Ballet, resident company of
Washington, D. C. Tickets may

Langbaum argues further that the student may
not get the publishing professor in class but,
because of his presence, faculty and students of
a higher calibre are attracted to the university.
In most cases, it is publication and the work
which precedes it, that gives a professor inti intimate
mate intimate engagement with his subject, which stu students
dents students sense and from which they gain fire,
Langbaum adds.
The Virginia educator hits a popular point
when he asserts that a professors scholarship
is necessary if he is to stay alive intellec intellectually.
tually. intellectually.
A university professor has three functions,
says UF faculty member H. H. Sisler: to teach,
create and serve.
The university is not simply a transmitting
device, but also a creator of new ideas. For a
chemist (Sislers field) this means research.
Sisler believes that a student is entitled to the
benefit of a man close to the frontiers of his
subject and that the community is entitled to an
explanation of its universitys work.

charged that I dont believe the
majority of students are as apa apathetic
thetic apathetic concerning student body
elections as I have heard many
SG candidates say. This is a
typical subterfuge. Cheeseman is
ignoring the real question which
is not whether apathy exists, but
why it exists and how it can be
eliminated.
Cheeseman and his Decision
by Indecision Party are contin continuing
uing continuing the yearly insult to the in intelligence
telligence intelligence of the student body.
Cheeseman ran last year under
Progress Party which no longer
exists. The year before Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman ran with Gator Party, which
also no longer exists. Bruce Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, who is supporting Student
Partys Buddy Jacobs, was the
elected president from Progress
Party last year.
Apathy Party feels that this is
just a continuation of the yearly
ritual of lies and subterfuge placed
before the apathetic eyes of UF
students. Every year we see the
same tired old slogans and the
sarr >e trite promises.
Pitz said there were three major
questions that Apathy Party wanted
answered. The questions were:
Why Progress Party pro pro,:'ised
,:'ised pro,:'ised if elected to eliminate
privileged seating and then ignored
b'eir campaign pledge?
Cj What is going to happen to the
- 000 worth of spirit hats gather gathering

be obtained at the Florida Union
box office. Students may enter
free with their I.D. cards but must
get a ticket.

B reakth ro ugh
From Page I

Smear
From Page I

ing gathering dust in the student government
office?
O Where and how the other po political
litical political parties apportion their funds
and who gets which payoff?
I oii HoM£"BaK! £ ])|
I TUG Hit or The I
IfcMOLF CAMPOS I
j I
tomandla's I
qf (9ofay I
' "i.
706 West Uni verity Avenue^J

The fulfillment of both these functions, says the
chemistry chairman. is research and publication.
Academic Affairs Vice President Robert B.
Mautz is typical of UF reaction to the publish
or perish proposition which critics argue
hinders the university system.
Like all cliches it hides something every everyone
one everyone should expose himself to the judgement of
his peers.
It is just as much the function of a scholar
to publish his efforts as it is to present them
in class.
Regardless of the debate, one statistic seems
to undermind opposition to publication.
Within the last seven years, while the UFs
transition to a research school was taking place,
the number of students entering graduate school
has risen 80 per cent.
A subsequent rise in population and facilities
is accountable, but so is the rising quality of
the UF undergraduate in a publish or perish
atmosphere.

Hume Named Labor Exec

SG President Bruce Culpepper
has appointed John Hume new
Secretary of Labor. Hume suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds Pete Zinober who left school
in December and will hold the
office of Secretary until the next
election in February.
The purpose of this office,
Hume said, is mainly to help
students find work during the sum summer
mer summer months and Christmas vaca vacation.
tion. vacation.

All other schools and colleges
on campus only have one repre representative.
sentative. representative.

Leg Council approved the first
readifi|* of an amendment to the
University Choir charter estab establishing
lishing establishing the office and duties of the
business, tour and stage managers.

Budget and Finance Committee
Chairman Bing Michael asked the
council for two special requests.
The council gave the Engineering

MB
MENS
SHORT SLEEVE
SPORT SHIRTS
Values to $5 S,M, L
$9 99
mm m 2 for $5
JUST ARRIVED!
h.i.s.
iTA-PReST PANTS
Gator Shop
1710 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
ON THE GOLD COAST
GATOR AIS SELL

Leg Council

From Page I

We publicize job opportunities
on the main bulletin board located
in the Hub. Informationalpamplets
are available in our office in the
Florida Union.
Hume will hold office hours
from 1:30 to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
Now is the best time to check
for work. Companies and camps
will start interviewing on campus
January 27th. Hume concluded.

a maximum of S2OO.

Breakfast

It passed a request by the Amer American
ican American Institute of Industrial Engi Engineers
neers Engineers asking for $344.00 for the
Southeastern Regional Conference
in Atlanta, Ga.

Mike Dugger was accepted as a
replacement for John Cooley as
Leg Council representative from
the College of Pharmacy.

The next Leg Council meeting
will be next Tuesday night.

I I. 1 ley, you coining to the 2. You got those low-down, I
I hootenanny? feelin poorly, out-of- I
I sorts blues? I
I I in not reeling verv I
1 lolksv tonight. I wouldnt get so I
1 poetic about it. 1
I 3. Why not sing out your woes? 4. Music of the people can I
1 Let the world hear your provide a catharsis. 1
I troubles. I
I I dont need one. I
I Look, singing lias nothing 1
I to do with it. Ive been I
I thinking about the kind of I
I work I want to do when 1
I 1 graduate. I
I 5. Shout your story to the hills, 6. Oh, if thats what youre I
I the sands, the far-awa\ seas. concerned about, whv'not I
I And listen for an answer from get in touch with Equitable. 1
I the winds. I'he\ re looking for college 1
I men who ha\e demonstrated a I
I doubt .1 the w inds will potential for above-average* 1
tell me where I can get a iU .|)icvement. Im sure voud I
challenging job w ill. good |m jn H f the special I
I |).i\ me p ut\ ol development programs because I
opportunity to move up. U()lk js I
I salary excellent, and the I
I opportunities unlimited. I
I S;i\, how about a medley ol I
I |olm I L ima Hock Island I
I Line and Michael, How the I
I Hu.it \shoic. 1
I For career opportunities at l\(|iutable., see vour Hlaceuient Ollicer, oi 8
I write to Iatrick Scollard. Manpower Development Division I
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States 1
I ||,mil Ollicc: 12X5 \vr. ol the Arnerii as, New York. \. V lOOIM < Kquit.ihli' 1 I
L An Equal ( } i>i>iirliiiiilii I'tiijiloi/i r I
i

Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Shepherd
From Page I
secretary of finance.
He was finance director of Gator
Gras and has served as chairman
of the URA finance committee. He
was independent chairman of the
Dollars for Scholars fund drive
and has served on several com committees
mittees committees at the Florida Union.
Shepherd has a overall grade
point average and has been on the
Deans List three times. He is a
senior in the College of Arts and
Sciences and is majoring in Poli Political
tical Political Science.
ONLY 3 DAYS LEFT I
In Sale! I
1620 West University 1
InCarolyn Plaza I

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966

IGATOR CLASS IF IE DS|
o __b

services
STUDENTS!!! Knitting classes be begin
gin begin Feb. 3. Registration fee SI.OO.
Call and make your reservation
now. Class number will be limited.
Ann and Joannes Knitting Corner.
Ph. 378-3000. (M-72-st-c).
EXPERT TAILORING by Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Alterations of all
kinds on mens and womens cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. 35 yrs. experience. Prices
reasonable. Call 376-1794. 1824
NW Ist. Ave. (M-72-10t-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments. Compete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Phone 6-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-70-10t-c).
INTERN, APPLICATION, pass passport,
port, passport, identification pictures, por portraits.
traits. portraits. Student rates. Sneeringer
Photography, 1013-1/2 W. Univ.
Ave. 378-1170. (M-72-3t-c).
IRONING IN MY HOME. Call 376-
4086. (M-72-st-c).
TENA WELCOMES YOU students
back and wants you to know she is
still at Miladys Beauty Salon, 517
W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty is
frosting for average length hair.
$lO. Limited time, by appointment
only. 376-3802. (M-72-2t-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING. Call
Mrs. Lyons. 376-7160 any time.
Am on approved Graduate List and
have passed Medical Terminology
Course. (M-74-ts-c).
UNITED RENT-ALLS. We rent
most anything. Roll-away beds,
trucks, all tools, party equipment.
Call us for all your needs. 376-
2835, 625 NW Bth Ave. (M-75-
ts-c).
HORSE HAVEN RIDING SCHOOL.
Group and private instruction.
Hunt, seat and jumping. Excellent
pasture for your horse. Call 376-
0367 or 376-3494* Look far sign
6 miles west on Newberry Road
opposite store. (M-75-lt-c).
lost-found
FOUND One contact lens at State
Theatre during The Pawn Pawnbroker.
broker. Pawnbroker. Call Bill Henderson at
the State Theatre. (L-73-st-ncj.
LOST One pair mens glasses,
Friday, Jan. 14. Between Norman
and Anderson scooter zone. If
found contact Joel Steinberg, 376-
9229. (L-74-2t-c).
LOST Brown leather wallet with
EDs of Robert K. Wilcox. Keep
money, but please return wallet
to 328 SW 34 St. (L-74-st-nc).
LOST PRESCRIPTION sunglass sunglasses
es sunglasses at Florida Field. Reward. 372-
3831. (L-74-2t-p).
LOST Gold Bulova watch. Around
Norman Field. Call 6-1755. (L (L---73-3t-c).
--73-3t-c). (L---73-3t-c).
personal
ARTISTS. The Bent Card Coffee
House would like to offer to any
interested student a chance to ex exhibit
hibit exhibit their art work informally on
weekends, with or without name
and price. If interested please call
6-0697 or come to the Bent Card.
(J-73-3t-c).

real estate
l : r
EXCEPTIONAL BUY. lOor 20acre
tracts, 10-1/2 miles W. of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Ideal for investment or com comfortable
fortable comfortable living. School buses and
paved state road trailers
allowed. If you like country living
this is it. David T. Harvy, Realtor,
3500 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 378-2222.
If no answer, 376-8701. (1-72
st-c).
3BDR, 1-1/2 baths, CCB, fenced
back yard, built in kitchen plus
refrigerator. SBOO.OO and take over
payments of less thansloo/month.
2831 NE 13th St. in Highland Court
Manor. Call FR2-3811 after 6p.m.
or Univ. Ext. 2832, 8-5. (1-67
tf-nc).
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath CCB house.
Carport and large storage area.
Attractive lot with shrubs and
trees. 1706 NE 7th Terr., 376-
1096. (I-75-10t-c).
3 BEDROOMS AND DEN. 1-1/2
baths, fenced yard, lots of trees,
central heat, good neighborhood
for pets and children. SI,OOO down,
s'l46" monthly for 20 months then
S9O monthly or $2,100 down and
S9O monthly. Payment includes
taxes and insurance or I will deal
with reliable Univ. type. 376-0347.
(I-75-st-c).
THE BEST TO YOU FROM DOB DOBSON.
SON. DOBSON. Personal and complete real
estate and insurance service. TOM
DOBSON AGENCY, 2908 NW 13th
St., 372-1473. (I-72-ts-c).
for sale
ROBERTS 770 TAPE RECORDER
and matching speakers. $550 value
going for S4OO. 8-4624, ask for
Bob. (A-75-ts-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT. 3 bedroom,
central heat and air. NW section.
Small down payment and assume
mortgage. 378-2445 after 5:30.
(A-75-3t-c).
ONE DUNELT 26 bike in good
condition. $lB. CaILW. L, Woody,
372-9177. (A-75-lt-p).
p--3PMIPi9ri
ititMi uito II o i.V
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Two Adult Shockers
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Plus 2nd Color Hit
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for sale
ISKY 505 Magnum Cam and Kit
C-grind. Fits all Pontiac and GTO
engines. Call Don, 8-4786. 312 NW
15 St. (A-75-lt-p).
1965 125 cc KAWASAKI motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Electric start, turn signals,
4200 miles. Excellent condition.
$350. Call 376-9142, rm. 319,
Fred. (A-73-3t-p).
1965 HONDA SUPER HAWK 350 cc.
Great summer fun. Cruise at 75
mph. With windshield. Excellent
condition. $550. Marvin, 6-9205.
(A-74-3t-c).
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 $225 or best
offer. Call 372-6450. (A-74-3t-c).
CUSTOM TRIUMPH TIGER 100,
500 cc. Excellent condition. Excite Excitement
ment Excitement and fun in addition to depen dependable
dable dependable transportation. Call Mike
Mann at 372-7748. (A-74-2t-c).
FARM EQUIPMENT 1 Flexo
3 point hitch Ford Harrow, $385.
1 attachment. Two 16 bottom
plows with colters and 3 point lift,
$l5O. 1-set wheel weights, front
and rear for Ford Dexter Tractor,
$l5O. Phone 376-5826 or see at
Linda Ann Court, south Hwy. 441.
(A-74-tf-nc).
y Biq C)ay v
j Rod Steiger m
I The I
\\ Pawnbroker /;
1:00-3:00-5:00
SAT & SUN
MATINEES ONLY
c£ f mt* SttW
" ( > **!
.1 fmr I* V'di." mM-
Q u nr*~V y j|ri" s
mpm

for sale
TV ANTENNA. Picks up channels
2,4, 5, 12. $40% Call after 2.
372-5012. (A-74-3t-c).
CUSHMAN EAGLE motor scooter.
Sacrifice. A-l condition. Must see,
must sell, $125. Ask for Lee.
376-9234. (A-72-st-c).
MUST SELL 1959 2-bedroom
trailer, 10x41, air conditioned,
open cabana, built-in washer. Call
2-1868. (A-70-ts-c).
*
FOR RENT ORSALE. Used trailer,
10x55\ 2 bedrooms. Lot in park
available. Pinehurst Trailer Park.
Lot 27, or call 372-7073. (A-68-
st-c).

STARTS FRIDAY -FIRST RUN -KEK
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FRANKIE ALON- Deborah WALLEY I
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
>4 ZANELA motorcycle. 125 cc.
150. Call *Kip at 8-4272. (A-68-
:-c).
PUDNUT. Cinnamon rolls, turn turnver
ver turnver pie and 33 delicious varieties,
onuts for those who want the very
est. Open til midnight. 1017 W.
niv. (A-67-10t-c).
963 HONDA. Super Hawk 305 cc.
,800 miles. Like New. $450. 376-
142, Paul, rm. 319. (A-73-3t-p).
965 125 cc KAWASAKI motor motorycle.
ycle. motorycle. Electric start, turn signals,
,200 miles. Excellent condition.
350. Call 376-9142, rm. 391.
'red. (A-73-3t-p).
965 BRIDGESTONE motorcycle.
Occ, 1500 original miles, ex exellent
ellent exellent running condition, 200
jpg. Call Harry Van Meter, 372-
303. (A-73-st-c).
965 VESPA 90cc. $75 and take
ver payments. Call 372-7167.(A 372-7167.(A--
-- 372-7167.(A-- st-c).
965 VESPA 150 cc. 600 mi. In Inludes
ludes Inludes cover. Cost $450, will sell
jr $350. Call 372-7572. (A-72-
t-c).
Looking
For
More
Income?
A
j|f Mr*.
mmffiMr f tfr Bri ?
*
<>. Mg, JB
I %w
Work your own hours. Learn
a profitable trade. If you have
intangible sales experience,
like to work with people,
desire more income, come in
today. New expanded facil facilities
ities facilities in our drapery depart department
ment department make this a very unusual
opportunity.
Gilbergs Inc.
109 W. University Ave.

Jag
,j&& *%£
mffIHHR i .'iX p
'fflLk.
WANTS YOU, TOO!
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720

for sale
125 cc LAMBRETTA. $75. Call
Dave at 376-1570. (A-71-st-c).
SHURE 55 SW Unidye Microphone.
Retails for SBS, wholesales for
SSO, must sell for $45. 1965 Fend Fender
er Fender Tremolux piggy-back amplifer.
Brand new. Retails for $330, must
sell for $240. Contact Alex at
376-9124. (A-71-st-c).
VOICE OF MUSIC portable Stereo
Hi-Fi. Must sell, immediately.
Excellent condition. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Nancy at 378-3003. (A (A---72-st-c).
--72-st-c). (A---72-st-c).
for rent
APT. FOR RENT. One bedroom,
living room, kitchen and dining
room, private bath. Near campus
and parking space. Call 376-5043.
(B-73-ts-c).
NICE FURNISHED 2 room garage
apartment. Suitable for 1 or 2.
Quiet neighborhood. Call 376-1730
after 1 p.m. (B-72-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE, Lake
Winnott. Lake privileges. S3O per
month. 23 miles from Gainesville.
372-0481. (B-67-ts-c).
2 BEDROOM furnished apt. Air
conditioned. 2 blocks from campus.
Married couples only. 378-1027.
(B-75-ts-c).
FOR RENT one-bedroom cottage
for 2. Air conditioning, brand new
heater. Located at 428 NW 12th
Terr. Drop by or call 372-5652.
Available immediately. (B-75-
3t-c).
ROOMMATE to share modern 2-
bedroom apt. with two Law students
in new Village Park. SSO monthly,
plus electricity. 378-4447. (B-75-
2t-c).
FURNISHED APT. 2 bedroom for
3 boys, private entrance and bath.
,6-2721. (B-75-lt-c).
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED apt.
319 NW Ist St., downtown. $65 per
month. Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B (B---69-ts-c).
--69-ts-c). (B---69-ts-c).
NEED 3rd MALE ROOMMATE for
2 bedroom A.C. apartment. Larfee,
close to campus. 921 SW 6th Ave.
Phone 378-4176. (B-67-10t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
large air conditioned apt. One
block from the Law School. $33 a
month. Call 376-7083. (B-73-3t-c).

for rent
CLOSE TO ALL CAMPUS require requirements.
ments. requirements. 2 rooms, furnished, ground
floor, warm, comfortable. Reason Reasonably
ably Reasonably priced. Men 0n1y.~376-6494.
(B-72-st-c).
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME for
lady, share bath. 1533 NW 45th
Ave. Phone 6-6017. (B-74-3t-nc).
FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM apt.
for rent. $35 a month. Immediate
occupancy. Phone 6-6461. (B-74-
st-c).
2 NEAT ATTRACTIVE bed-setting
rooms. Across street from
campus, single or double. Call
8-1719 or come by 1924 NW Ist
-Ave. after 5:30 any day of the week.
(B-74-st-c).
wanted
DESIRE RIDE TO DAYTONA after
5 p.m. Friday. Will share gas.
Call 376-6518. (C-75-lt-c).
IF YOU NEED extra money and
have Saturdays available, write to
Fuller Brush Co. a 1028 Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Dr., in Daytona Beach with
name and address and phone at
which you can be reached. Average
earnings: $1.75 $2.50 per hour.
(C-67-10t-c).
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
1-5. (C-67-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share large
house. Low rent and utilities;
quiet neighborhood. Great room roommates.
mates. roommates. Quick. Call 378-3479 in the
evenings. (C-73-3t-p).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
air-conditioned two bedroom apt.
with 3 others at Village Park.
Call 376-3352. (C-73-st-c).
ONE MALE ROOMATE to share
large, air-conditioned apt. Call
372-0257. (C-72-3t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share furnished apt. Close to
campus. S3O a month plus utilities.
Call 8-3132. (C-74-st-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE with car to
share new 1 bedroom apt. Pool
and air conditioning. Butler Gar Garden
den Garden Apts., SW 16th Ave. Apt. 960.
(C-74-3t-c).
REGISTERED NURSE for pedia pediatricians
tricians pediatricians office. State experience,
references, and permanence.
Write Box 12427, Univ. Station.
(C-74-ts-c).

ROBBIES
For The Best In
q ^jandwiches
billi ard^^
1718 W. University Ave.
'OnThe Gold Coast

helpwantedj
MALE ACCOUNTANT. $550-S6OO
Mo. starting salary. Immediate
opportunity for young accountant
or recent graduate. Job involves
cost, space studies, and some
budget analysis in university universitysystem
system universitysystem administration from Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee office. Requires degree in
accounting, writing ability, some
knowledge of statistics. Benefits
include paid courses towards ad advanced
vanced advanced degrees plus liberal vaca vacations,
tions, vacations, insurance, retirement, etc.
Confidential interviews now being
scheduled for January 24, 1966.
For appointment contact Mr. Cas Castiglia
tiglia Castiglia at Central Employment
Service, U. of F., Gainesville, Fla.
(E-75-lt-c).
WOMAN TO DO IRONING and light
housework one day per week (Fri (Friday).
day). (Friday). Call Judy Barber, after 5:30,
at 376-9969. (E-75-tf-nc).
autos
62 DELUX VW STATION WAGON.
Good tires, radio, heater. Will
reduce price $lO per day until
sold. 215-D Flavet 111, after 5.
(G-75-10t-c).
v>
1951 FORD. Tires almost new,
good mechanical condition. SIOO.
Call Mike, 684-7779, Interlachen,
Fla., after 5 p.m. (G-75-st-p).
1959 FIAT. Engine completely
overhauled, new brakes. Depen Dependable
dable Dependable economical transportation.
$235 or best offer. Ph. 378-3194.
(G-75-2t-c).
1960 ENGLISH FORD. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Owner leaving town, must
sell immediately. S2OO. Please
contact Rose-Marie at 2-3950.(G 2-3950.(G---75-lt-c).
--75-lt-c). 2-3950.(G---75-lt-c).
52 MGTD. Reconditioned com completely,
pletely, completely, mechanically and physi physically.
cally. physically. Going abroad, must sell.
Call 372-9363, Dave Reiman, leave
word. (G-74-st-c).
1961 PEUGEOT 404. Radio, heat heater,
er, heater, ww, sunroof, reclining seats,
one owner. Excellent buy at $650.
Call 6-3849. (G-71-st-p).
1960 FORD, 2-door sedan. 292 V-8
engine, standard transmission, su superb
perb superb condition, SSOO. 466-3300.
(G-74-st-c).
m
1959 OLDS, Dynamic 88, 2-door
sedan. 51,000 actual miles, origi original
nal original owner. Radio, heater, automa automatic
tic automatic transmission, like-new con condition.
dition. condition. SSOO. See at 4517 SE Ist
Place. Call 376-8900.(G-74-3t-c).

Thursday. Jan. 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator.

autos
1963 CHEVROLET IMPALA. 2
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).
1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA.
Green and white, radio, heater,
padded dash. No equity, take up
payments. Pay off less than used
car price. Call 6-1564 or 2-8183.
(G-73-3t-c).
| SALES |
ROCKET
* nn
1
* A I
a
owns maoa Samoa ? *-
When You I
Use I
Gator
Ads
CALL I
UNIV. EX: 2832 I

Page 7



-Moor-Cl
SPORTS EDITOR W^kWL
The big 74-65 win over FSU Tuesday night was the most
< refreshing thing that has happened to the basketball team all
season.
Through the first 12 games of the season, the team had been in
a woeful shooting slump. Sometimes it got so bad it was unbear unbearable
able unbearable to watch. A good example is the game against Kentucky. In
that affair, the Gators hit only 25 per cent in the first half and
33 for the game.
But, it was a different Gator team against FSU, hitting better
than 51 per cent from the floor. Free-throwing shooting was
another plus as Florida made good on 18 of 24 free throws for a
75 per cent average.
High scorer Gary Keller, who kept his average up with 18
points, summed it up perfectly with the comment, I just dont
believe how good we are.
Keller had special mention for Harry Winkler, Dave Miller
and Gary McElroy all sophomores.
The outside shooting is what makes us go, Keller said.
Winkler and Miller are really coming through.
Keller was asked about McElroys fine performance (15 points,
9 rebounds) Tuesday.
They had two men around me under the boards, so I couldnt
get in there, Keller said. But Mac was all over the place. He
has unbelievable spring.
The FSU victory will be short-lived, however, since a hungry
Georgia team is ready to take on the Gators in Athens.
Georgia has assumed a new look since Kenosemond took over
as head coach. The Bulldogs already scared the daylights out of
unbeaten Kentucky, losing in two overtimes after the basket that
would have won it rolled off the rim.
All of a sudden Ray Jeffords and Jerry Waller have become top
scorers and Frank Harscher a top guard. Each was just a medi mediocre
ocre mediocre sub last year.
But, the Gators will be ready for the Bulldogs.
There will be a highly partisan crowd in the two-year-old
University of Georgia Coliseum. But, thousands of Florida fans
will watch the game on TV. It will be televised locally at 3 p.m.
Saturday on Channel Four (WJXT).
Although the Gators wont be able to hear the cheers of their
rooters, theyll know theyre watching, which should be some help.
As long as they shoot as they did Tuesday, the adversity should
have no effect.
Dudley
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST VIHrV
What really makes Coach Norm Sloan tick?
Only his barber knows for sure.
And W. W. Windy Wilkerson thinks its a perfectionist
attitude that makes the Gator basketball coach what he is.
Coach Sloan is a perfectionist when it comes to getting
his hair cut and when it comes to playing basketball, the
Gainesville barber reports.
Hes just a perfectionist in all phases of life from what
I can tell, Wilkerson said.
And this perfectionist attitude comes across when Sloan talks
about basketball while sitting through an enjoyable close trim.
Some people think Sloan is too critical. They especially
think hes too critical when the Gators lose, said Wilkerson.
But he really isnt being too overly harsh. He just knows
what style of ball his team has to play to be of national champ
caliber.
Hes often more interested in the type ball his team plays
than whether it wins or loses.
He doesnt like to lose, but hes not critical of the players
when they play a good game and lose.
The long road trip that the Gators started Tuesday night with
a victory over Florida State has the Gator coach pyticularly
worried, according to Wilkerson.
However, Sloan will probably be a little more relaxed after
the win over the Seminoles. Floridas 74-65 win was the first
time in 10 home contests, dating to 1964, the Seminoles have
been beaten.
Sloan was particularly worried about playing FSU at home,
and he knew it was a tough game to start the road trip with,
Wilkerson said.
But he likes to beat FSU, and he particularly likes to beat
the Seminoles there.
He really thinks hes accomplished something if he can
do that.
The Florida victory at Tallahassee was a big one, but another
big one is scheduled at Athens against Georgia Saturday night.
Among other things, the Bulldogs have the distinction of forcing
Kentucky into two overtimes this year.
If Sloans team plays to perfection, the Gators might add another
win to their record, but the perfectionist himself couldnt predict
the outcome of the game right now.
But if anybody knowsit might be his barber.
AH AV, SAK
- i

SEC Tough At Home As
Conference Race Tightens

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) The widely
accepted premise that its a lot
easier to win a basketball game
at home than on the road is amply
supported this year by results in
the Southeastern Conference.
The SEC teams have won nearly
80 per cent of the games on their
own courts and less than 45 per
cent on the road.
Only three teams in the SEC
have winning road records so far
this year Kentucky, Vanderbilt
and Auburn and it is interesting
to note that these teams are run running

The Florida Alligator^

Thursday, Jan. 20, 1966 SPORTS ]

TEP Hikes Lead,
LXA Has High Set
Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP) increased its Orange League lead yesterday
at Palm Lanes, downing Phi Kappa Tau 1774 pins to 1724. Mike
Reznik was high man for the TEP s with a two game total of 402.
Marty Silidker was second high with 354. Mark Lazar rolled the high
individual game with a 209.
Second place SAE fell further off the pace from the league leaders,
losing to Delta Tau Delta.
In other action, Kappa Sigma bested Theta Chi and Beta Theta Pi
edged by Pi Lambda Phi.
In Blue League play Lambda Chi Alpha rolled over Phi Kappa Pis,
1827 to 1389.
Night Tennis Anyone?
Brrr Its Cold Outside
The Broward Tennis Lights will be put on at night in a special
program to determine the amount of use and demand of facilities,
Paul Varnes, Graduate Manager of Intramurals, has announced.
Originally the plan for the Student Government-Intramural Depart Department-sponsored
ment-sponsored Department-sponsored lights was to have them operative only during the
seven warm months of the year and have them inactive during the
colder months. In the past few days, however, several students have
made inquiries to make use of the tennis courts at night, thus neces necessitating
sitating necessitating turning on the lights.
Varnes said starting tonight the lights would be turned on from
6 p.m. to 10 p.m. nightly and observation made on the usage of
facilities. If enough interest is expressed on behalf of using the
facilities during the experimental period the lights will remain on
continuously at night.
Varnes expressed surprise that anyone would want to use the courts
at night during such cold weather (last night 29 degrees) but said if
student demand was great enough to warrant usage then well give
the students what they want. This is their intramural department too.

Dolphins Draw
From AFL Pool
HOUSTON (UPI) The American
Football Leagues newest team, the
Miami Dolphins, Tuesday picked
up 12 more players from the lea leagues
gues leagues player pool, including three
former No. 1 draft choices.
The latest players include Hous Houston
ton Houston Oilers fullback Jack Spikes,
27; Oakland guard Ken Rice, 27;*.
and Buffalo tackle Jim Davidson,
all former No. 1 draft choices.
The other selections included
Dick Westmorland, 24, defensive
back from San Diego; Tom Er Erlandson,
landson, Erlandson, 25, linebacker from the
Denver Broncos; Frank Jackson,
26, flankerback from Kansas City;
Mike Hucock, 31, offensive center
from the New York Jets; and Ross
OHanley, 26, defensive back of the
Boston Patriots.
Also Denver defensive back
John McGeever, Norm Evans of
the Houston Oilers, Rich Zecher
of former Utah State fame, and
Alphonse Dotson, defensive tackle
from the Kansas City Chiefs.
Miami will name eight more
players Wednesday, completing the
AFL stocking plan.

ning running 1-2-3 in the league race.
Kentucky, unbeaten after 12
games and ranked No. 2 nationally,
almost fell to the jinx of the road
early last week when the Wildcats
were forced into double overtime
before subduing Georgia. Fifth Fifthranked
ranked Fifthranked Vanderbilt, 14-2 over-all,
took both of its losses on the road
and Auburn, 10-3 over-all, suffer suffered
ed suffered two of those three losses in the
Sugar Bowl tournament.
Kentucky, Vanderbilt and Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, which has a 2-4 road record,
are all unbeaten at home this
season. Auburn has lost at home

Mi GET AWAY FROM
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I the "GOOD EATING"
I ma &W& crowd to the
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| CAFETERIA
1212 N. Main St. f
Mr (4 minutes from campus) &:
1 daily luncheon SPECIALS I
Si FREE BIRTHDAY & ANNIVERSARY CAKE I
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only to Mississippi State which,
in turn, has lost at home only to
Northeast Louisiana that in over overtime
time overtime in the opening game of the
season.
Florida, only 3-3 on the road,
is 5-1 at home; Tennessee, 4-5
away, is 3-1; and Ole Miss, which
has lost all of six road games,
has a 4-1 home slate although it
must be noted that the Rebels
havent met anyone of consequence
in Oxford.
There are no major games sche scheduled
duled scheduled for Thursday or Friday
nights. The pace picks upSaturday
night when Auburn and Alabama
meet at Montgomery. Florida is
at Georgia, Georgia Tech at Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Villanova at Memphis
State.
The Kentucky Wildcats lead the
Southeastern Conference with a
3-0 mark. Vanderbilt is second at
5-1 and Auburn and Mississippi
State are tied for third at 3-1.
Although Kentucky holds the up upper
per upper hand, the Wildcats must play
Vanderbilt and Mississippi on their
courts and has a home-and-away
series with Auburn.
With the home court playing
such an important role in basket basketball
ball basketball these days, its obvious that
the Wildcats still have a long,
tough trail ahead before claiming
their 22nd SEC crown and getting
a shot at a fifth NCAA title.
Huskers In Win
Over Jayhawks
(By UPI Wires)
Nebraska, which had not won at
home against Kansas since 1958,
used speed, agility and a full fullcourt
court fullcourt press Tuesday night to van vanquish
quish vanquish the seventh-ranked Jayhawks
83-75.
The victory was especially sweet
because it gave the Huskers un undisputed
disputed undisputed possession of first place
in the Big Eight Conference with a
4-0 league record, compared with
Kansas 4-1.
$ Early Returns $
MEAN EARLY REFUNDS
McDonnell & Diaz
Tax Consultants
372-1039

Page 8