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 Alligator

Vol. 59, No, 69

FERGUSON AT ODDS WITH KIRK

$63.5 Million Budget OKd

See Editorial Page 6
A record breaking two year $63,502,799 budget for UF was
approved Friday by the Board of Regents at their meeting in
Tallahassee.
This sum was part of a total $442.8 million university oper operations
ations operations and construction budget approved for the state-wide
college system.
In order to finance this record outlay Regents* Chairman
Chester Ferguson suggested increasing the state sales tax.
Ferguson flew in the. face of a pledge by Gov. Claude Kirk
to operate Floridas government, at least for thenext two years,
without new taxes. He also advocated a state bonding program
to fully finance university construction.
The budget called for $273.2 million in general revenue mon-

It Took A Man Named Smith

Georgia Tech coaches knew their team had
to handle Steve Spurrier and Richard Trapp to
win the Orange Bowl game but they forgot about
one person a man named Smith.
Larry Smith was the hammer that busted us
wide open, said Tech coach Bobby Dodd.
Smith, named the games outstanding player,
busted up Tech and the game with a 94-yard scor scoring
ing scoring run in the third quarter, shaking off six would wouldbe
be wouldbe tacklers to do it.
I almost lost my balance when I came through
the hole, Smith said, but I got great blocks
from Graham McKeel, Jim Benson and Terry
Morris.
Smiths touchdown put the Gators ahead 14-6
and broke Texas* Ernie Koys mark of 79 yards
set against Alabama in 1965.
I dont really remember that much about
it, Smith said. It all happened so fast.
Teammates kidded Smith about the outstanding
player award calling it the Junior Heisman
trophy.
And if Smith was happy about his Junior Heis Heisman,
man, Heisman, Heisman Trophy winner Steve Spurrier
wasnt too unhappy about his showing in Floridas
27-12 victory.
It wasnt my idea to wait and get cranked up
tonight, Spurrier explained. I think I was throw throwing
ing throwing a little too quick early in the game but some
nights you hit them and some nights you dont.
Despite an off-night (14 of 30 completions)
Spurrier feels he is worth as much as Alabamas
Joe Namath who got $400,000 to sign with the
New York Jets two years ago.
My lawyer seems to think that (that hes
worth as much as Namath), he said. You
can put it that way.

Smothers ACCENT Keynoter

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
U. S. Sen. George M. Smathers will keynote
the first annual ACCENT Symposium, Charles
Shepherd, ACCENT Chairman announced Sunday.
The address will be the first of the week weeklong
long weeklong symposium which will include former Vice-
President Richard Nixon and columnist Sydney
Harris on Friday; and Max Lerner, James Farm Farmer,
er, Farmer, columnist Russell Kirk and publisher William
Rusher on Saturday.
ACCENT 67 represents the first time that
such a large number of prominent persons have
converged on the UF campus to discuss a single
subject, ** Shepherd said.
Smathers* address on The Responsibility of
Dissent** will set the theme of the entire sym symposium
posium symposium which will be presented Jan. 19-21.
Shepherd said the object of ACCENT is to
take the educational experience beyond the class classroom

University of Florida, Gainesville

FOR ORANGE BOWL WIN

dm I i
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Photo By Gerald Jones
GATORS BIG LARRY SMITH
... on way to score

room classroom and apply it to the world in which we live."
ACCENT, over the course of a weeks time,
will attempt to thoroughly illuminate a current
controversial topic with both intellectual and pol political
itical political opinions, Shepherd said.
ACCENT *63, officially begins Tuesday January
17, with the presentation of the Broadway show
Porgy and Bess. ACCENT and the UF Lyceum
Council have collaborated on this effort.
*
sen. Smathers will join the literary and art
portion of ACCENT with the politically-oriented
symposium on Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m.
with his address on The Responsibility of Dis Dissent.**
sent.** Dissent.**
' This program is the most comprehensive pro program
gram program of its kind in the Southeast,* Shepherd said.
It includes the most comprehensive concentration
of art, literature and addresses on a single theme
ever presented at the UF.**

ey for operations in the next biennium and $169.6 million for
construction. The operations figure was double the amount ap appropriated
propriated appropriated for current operations and the construction figure
far above the revenue from higher education bonds sales.
It did not include an estimated $7 million that will be submit submitted
ted submitted in a separate request for a second state supported medical
school at the University of South Florida in Tampa nor did it
provide for possible elimination of the Florida A & M Law
School, and Hospital. Ferguson said both proposals would be
laid before the State Cabinet within a few weeks.
The new medical school was not included in the budget, said
Ferguson, because it could not be justified until the medical
facility at the University of Florida in Gainesville was working
at 100 per cent capacity. Money was included to get a school

Monday, January 9, 1967

of dentistry started at Gaines Gaines-*
-* Gaines-* ville as well an operate the med medical
ical medical school at full capacity.
The asking budget will go before
the cabinet Budget Com mi" sions
public hearings Jan. 20.
Money was tossed in the budget
for additional library books, an
expanded oceanographic program
and salary hikes designed to per permit
mit permit the schools to compete in
the national market for pro professors.
fessors. professors. Construction money
would provide facilities for an es estimated
timated estimated 79,500 students in 1971.
A sharp increase in expenditures
was inevitable, said Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Broward Culpepper in
explaining record high budgets.
He said enrollments woulddouble,
to a high of 153,908, in 1975, and
a trend to expand classes raised
the cost per student.
Ferguson called the budget a
full disclosure of the needs
of the university system so the
legislature can tell us what it
wants us to do. He told a break breakfast
fast breakfast meeting with state lawmakers
that the legislature should ade adequately
quately adequately finance the entire program
by increasing the sales tax from
three to four per cent and auth authorizing
orizing authorizing a full-fledged bonding pro program.
gram. program.
Tuition Costs
ft-
To Increase
By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
Tuition costs for in-state UF
students will be raised S4O dollars
when the newly adopted quarter
system begins in September.
The hike was approved Friday
at the monthly Board of Regents
meeting in Tallahassee.
Registration fees (tuition) will
be SIOO per quarter, adding up to
S3OO for a regular school term of
three quarters.
Under the present trimester
system students pay $260 for a nor normal
mal normal school term of two trimesters.
Students who decide to attend
UF year round (three trimesters or
four quarters) will be paying only
$lO more for tuition.
The Board of Regents voted last
year to adopt the quarter system
after trouble had arisen with the
present trimester. At that time
Regents members and legislators
believed the quarter system would
save state universities money by
putting facilities on a year-round
basis.
However, speaking before a
(SEE TUITION' PAGE 12)

m/r
KAUFMAN
.. UF researcher
[ 'Life After i
| Death As UFj
By HARVEY ALPER
2 Alligator Staff Writer 2
Men have dreamed for 2
3 years of keeping physiolo physiolo
physiolo gical life alive in the hu- 3
2 roan body after death. 2
To a limited extent this 2
g is being done today at UF. 3
2 A medical research team
2 led by Dr. Herbert E. Kau- 2
2 fman, chief of the Depart- 2
ment of Ophthalmology at
2 J. Hillis Miller HealthCen- 2
2 ter, currently maintains 2
life in the human cornea 2
* (the watch crystal like
2 center of the eye) for up ]
2 to six months aftsr the 2
3 death of the corneas do- 5
2 nor. -
Kaufman, Joseph Co- 2
3 Pella and the team of re re-2
-2 re-2 searchers, preserve life -
2 in the cornea by freez
2 ing human eyes at minus 2
3 190 degrees centigrade.
This is a medical and 3
2 technological break- ~
3 through from many stand- 2
2 points. But to Kaufman, 3
2 and his co-workers it 2
primarily means an op- 2
** portunlty to prevent 2
3 misery and blindness 3
2 in scores of people who 2
2 face this fate each year. 2
Medical specialists per- 2
jjj form this service in cases
2 where people who have di- 3
2 seases ranging from birth 2
3 defects to the results of
3 aging are being blinded.
2 In addition, physicians f>n >
(SEE LIFE PAGE 9)



Page 2

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

- 9
J m m.;
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'IHHmIB* H' I
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THOMPSON
ROTC head
Thompson
AF ROTCs
New Head
Cadet Col. Richard L. Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, 21, has been designated as
Cadet 'Commander for UF*s Air
Force ROTC detachment for the
winter trimester,according to Col.
William N. Boaz Jr., Professor of
Aerospace Studies.
Thompson, 4 EG from Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, will be the commander of
some 1,464 cadets in the basic
and professional officer programs.
. Selection for cadet commander
is based on leadership qualities,
scholastic standing and over-all
performance in the ROTC pro program.
gram. program.
Thompson has been secretary of
Phi Gamma Delta social frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, member of Tau Beta Pi engi engineering
neering engineering honorary society and was
named a Distinguished Military
Cadet in October.

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7
ft
UF Agencies Get SIOB,OOO Grant

Grant awards totaling SIOB,OOO
have been given to three UF agen agencies
cies agencies by the Board of Directors of
the Division of Sponsored
Research.
Vice President Robert B. Mautz,
chairman of the board, recently
announced the grants.
The Social Science Council will
receive $60,000 over a two-year
period for a combined project
to establish an Institute of Social
Science Research at the university
and to provide summer support
funds for faculty members in an
attempt to accelerate development
of area research programs.
The Bureau of Architecture and
Community Research will utilize
its $20,000 for the same faculty
support effort.
The remaining $28,000 of
the overall amount is being fund funded
ed funded to the Research Council for pro processing
cessing processing operating capital requests
from various campus areas.
fidelity Union Life Insurance
'WMs3
376-1208

Mautz noted the three lat latest
est latest grants, along with $200,000 the
Humanities Council received in
October, should encourage and
support research in a broad spect spectrum
rum spectrum of the arts, humanities and
social sciences.
We hope to lay a foundation
which will attract additional sup-

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port and thereby enrich the uni university
versity university and better serve the state
through research, scholarly work
and creative effort," Mautz said,
i
Dr. Vincent R. Learned, direct director
or director of research for the Univer University,
sity, University, said, These awards are fur further
ther further examples of the boards es esfort

fort esfort to strengthen and promote sch scholarly
olarly scholarly research in all areas at
the University.**
However, Dr. Learned noted the
division's promotional funds have
been depleted and no additional
awards will be considered dur during
ing during the current fiscal year that
ends June 30, 1967.



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Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator, J

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

FBI Labels
Army Deserter
Killer of Six

LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) A
young army deserter, bent on sui suicide
cide suicide because of his troubles in
the service, was pinpointed defin definitely
itely definitely by the FBI Sunday as the
man who blew up a motel with
50 sticks of dynamite, killing six
persons.
Richard James Paris, 28, twice
a deserter from the Army and
missing from his Ft. Ord, Calif.,
base since Nov. 20, fired a .25
caliber pistol into the sticks of
dynamite, killing his wife, him himself,
self, himself, and four other persons.
A spokesman for an FBI de demolition
molition demolition team investigating the
explosion which shattered the Or Orbit
bit Orbit Inn Motel in the downtown
Los Vegas area early Saturday
said there was no doubt Paris
was the culprit.
The FBI agents, called in from
Washington, said that records show
that Paris bought 50 sticks of dy dynamite
namite dynamite in Phoenix, Arix., and then
got a permit to transport them.
Dist. Atty. George Franklin Jr.
said, it looks like he used every
one of the sticks. It is very de definitely
finitely definitely a suicide.
A man doesnt accidentally take

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50 sticks of dynamite up to a
motel room with him.
In addition to the six persons
killed, at least 12 others were
injured.
Police said Paris had original originally
ly originally set the charge of dynamite to
go off in his car, but decided
to change his mind and took it
up to the room on the second
floor.

Kirk To Tie Knot
With Madam X
PALM BEACiJ, Fla. (UPI) Claude Kirk, Floridas new
bachelor governor, announced Sunday he would marry his Madam
X, blonde Erika Mattfeld, sometime within the next 60 days.
The announcement made public forth first time the court courtship
ship courtship between the 40-year-old Kirk and Miss Mattfeld, an emerald emeraldeyed
eyed emeraldeyed ash-blonde he escorted to his recent inauguration, but
introduced only as Madam X.
Kirk, who just ended a two-day ocedfo cruise with the 32-
year-old Brazilian beauty, said they planned a civil ceremony
and will not have a church wedding until after he and his bride
meet stringent Episcdjpil church rules on marriage.
Kirks two daughte<|p, Sarah, 19, and Kitty, 17, stood along alongside
side alongside Miss Mattfeld and Kirk at the news conference. Miss Matt Mattfeld
feld Mattfeld was wearing a metallic copper suit to match her ash blonde
hair.
Kirk said he had known Miss Mattfeld for several years and
had met her in Rio de Janeiro through mutual friends.
Both Kirk and Miss Mattfeld were previously married.

Fight Workers
TOKYO (UPI) The city of
Nanking was reported firmly in
Y the hands of anti-Red Guard for forces
ces forces as the power struggle in Com Communist
munist Communist China intensified Sunday.
More than 100,000 Red Guards and
workers staged demonstrations in
Peking demanding the ouster of
President Liu Shao-Chi.
The Red Guards and workers
took to the streets again while
fresh posters reminded them that
their opponents had arrested 6,000
persons in bloody fighting in Nan Nanking
king Nanking last week, dispatches reach reaching
ing reaching here said. v
The reports said that suppor supporters
ters supporters of propaganda chief Tau Chu,
who reportedly dragged through the
streets of Peking last week by the
Red Guards, were in control of
Nanking, an industrial city of 1.5
million persons about 530 miles
southeast of Peking.

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Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 5



Page 6

i The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

The Florida Alligator
v-V* 9
'A L Out T^(HtP^Tl^ e Tfuxtlt #
EDDIE SEARS 808 MEN AKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
si 9
Gov. Kirks Problem
* X'"'
No sooner had GOV. Claude Kirk, who
campaigned for election on a no-new no-newtaxes
taxes no-newtaxes platform, been inaugurated than a
challenge was thrown in his face to go
against that same plank.
Board of Regents Chairman Chester
Fervuson announced Friday approval of
a $442-million biennial budget for the
state university system -- $63.5 mil million
lion million of which will come directly to UF.
The UF appropriation was exactly
what President J. Wayne Reitz had re requested
quested requested months ago, an increase higher
than ever before. But few expected the
Regents, let alone the Budget Commission,
which must review it now to return
the request intact.
But theres a hitch.
Ferguson, apparently realizing that the
call for such funds will necessitate a means
for getting them, suggested an increase
in the sales tax.
This puts Gov. Kirk on the spot. If
he comes out against the -Regents pro proposal
posal proposal he appears to be anti-higher edu education.
cation. education. If he advocates such an increase,
then hell almost surely be forced to
break his taxation pledge.
To be sure, the choice is not the
governors alone. The six other Cabinet
members will have as much a say as
he. But Mr. Kirk is surely going to be
forced to make a statement on the issue.
We sympathize with the governors
plight and hope that he can come up
with a solution to satisfy everyone.
If he can find the money to finance the
prlposal and still not increase taxes,fine.
But it's doubtful that he can. More than
likely he .and the other cabinet members
will be forced to pare the Regents* bud budget
get budget or find a means through taxation to
finance it.
We hope they dont choose the former
alternative. /
Floridas educational system is in dire
need of a- budget increase and it cant
wait any longer. If the university system
is to be the nations best, as Mr. Kirk
has pledged it would be, then the funds
are needed immediately.
Chairman Ferguson has suggested an
increase in the sales tax to finance the
increase and we respect his request. But
we hope that some better way of financ financing
ing financing it can be implemented.
The sales tax, regressive in nature,
serves only as a detriment to the little
man. A severance tax on phosphate, some something
thing something kicked around at length in last
years democratic gubernatorial prim ary,
would be for a start. A statewide lottery
might get the whole job done.
At any rate, Gov. Kirk will be forced
to make a statement in the near future
as to his stance on the budget increase.
We hope his position is sound and that
he has some concrete suggestions to ful fulfill
fill fulfill the education portion of his American
Dream.

RAMBLIN'
Holiday Observations

By WAYNE BOYNTON
Alligator Columnist
As a new columnist for the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator I would like to introduce
myself and my column. My name
is Wayne Boynton. I am a senior
and am majoring in ROTC. I am
from Pahokee (Florida). That is
a small town similar to Micanopy,
only we do not have a modern art
museum. My only claim to fame
is a distant uncle, Col. Johnoyn Johnoynton,

V Jm !U\ W r
1 /A\\vJCT /
i ; /jhumKi /

Our Man Hoppe

Herewith is another chapter in
that standard unpublished re reference
ference reference book, A History of the
World, 1950-1999." The title of
this unprinted chapter is, "The
Advent of Socialized Sin."
**
It was In the late 1960 s that the
Great Society made a magnificent
leap forward to realize one of man mankind's
kind's mankind's age-old dreams legal legalized
ized legalized prostitution.
Long advocated by berals, fem feminists
inists feminists and assorted sociologists,
this progressive social change met
strong opposition from hide-bound
conservatives.
Their protests culminated In the
famed "March for Free Enter Enterprise/'
prise/' Enterprise/' In which 5000 young ladies
paraded down Pennsylvania Avenue
waving pincards saying, "No Gov Government
ernment Government Controls?," "Individual
Initiative Made This Country
Great," "No Fee Schedules?,"
"Dont Destroy the Sacred Pract Practicioner-Patient
icioner-Patient- Practicioner-Patient Relationship,"
and "Heaven Help Us Working
Girls."
The President met them with the
ringing words, "Ask not what
your country can do for you
..." And the measure finally
passed Congress.
Now that the profession was
legal, a bitter dispute arose in
Washington as to which Government
agency should control it. Parks
and Recreation, Health, Education
and Welfare, the Department of
Natural Resources and the Bureau
of Wildlife Management all
claimed jurisdiction.
At last, the President created
a new agency, The Office of Vice
Control, to direct what he called
"The War on Promiscuity." Cor Corporal
poral Corporal Shriver (no relation) was
named to run it.

ton, Johnoynton, who founded Boynton Beach,
Florida, when he went there with
his slaves to process seawater for
salt to supply the armies of the
Confederate States of America --
bless his soul.
Many students in past years have
written letters to the Alligator
wanting to see various types of
columns written and requesting
various subjects. This column I
hope will be their answer.

By ART HOPPE

As a fiisi step, all young lad ladies
ies ladies of the evening were required
to obtain licenses, issued only after
rigorous written examinations ad administered
ministered administered in most States by the
Department of Motor Vehicles.
With the help of the Bureau of
Vocational Standards and the De Department
partment Department of Labor, services were
standardized and Federal mini minimum
mum minimum wages of sin established.
A vast building program result resulted
ed resulted in a new Government building
in each postal zone, complete with
flag, flagpole and the words chi chiseled
seled chiseled into its concrete facade:
UNITED STATES GOVERN GOVERNMENT
MENT GOVERNMENT BORDELLO.
Inside, each boasted gleam gleaming
ing gleaming linoleum floors, bright fluor fluorescent
escent fluorescent lights,pictures of the Pre President
sident President and George Washington on
the walls and a clerk ready to
help the public fill in the nec necessary
essary necessary application forms and
direct them to their physical ex examinations
aminations examinations and supervised show showers.
ers. showers. At the exit, a trained social
worker waited to compile val*
uable data for official studies and
surveys through interviews in
depth.
* *
After the initial year of opera operation,
tion, operation, Corporal Shriver report reported
ed reported proudly to the President on
the program's unqualified suc success.
cess. success.
For the first time in the
history of mankind, sir, He said,
we have put sin on a clean,
orderly and superbly efficient
basis.
A triumph, said the Pre President,
sident, President, well-pleased. And how
do the customers like it?
You know, it's odd, sir, said
Corporal Shriver, frowning. But
we haven't had one yet.

First of all, I take the title
from the New Christy Minstrels'
song by the same name. And ram ramble
ble ramble is just what this column will
do. It will move from one subject
to another and in no logical order
if I can help it. Also in each
column I intend to ramble on"
about whatever the subject. I claim
no prizes for journalistic ability;
you wouldnt either if you had grad graduated
uated graduated from Pahokee High School.
My intentions are to write col columns
umns columns on controversial subjects and
of general interest. I do not claim
that every thought or idea will be
original. Some of it will even be
a condensation of worthwhile
material I have read elsewhere.
This first column will be just
a warm-up so will discuss some
of my thoughts about news that
occured during the Christmas hol holidays:
idays: holidays:
The police department of St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg deserves a real reprimand
for arresting those boys for tear tearing
ing tearing down a mere $15,000 mural
in the city hall because they did
not like it. If there isnt a law
now that says they can, there will
be one soon.
Julie Christie, of Zhivago fame,
lost me as one of her fan club
when I read about her living un unmarried
married unmarried with a man claiming she
prefers it to marriage.
I want to congratulate Jackie
Kennedy for pulling off the greatest
publilicity stunt in history. She will
probably, sue me now. If she be begins
gins begins to lose the spotlight again,
look for her to raise her hemline
3 inches again.
North Viet Nam claims the U.S.
bombed inside the city limits kil killing
ling killing civilians. A New York Times
correspondent in Hanoi said the
bombs used by the U.S. were not
the kind normally used in bombing
military targets, but specially de designed
signed designed for populous areas. I am
glad the war correspondents (this
one is a woman) in Hanoi are
experts on pyrotechinics.
After a week of silly statements
back and forthe between North Viet
Nam and the Pentagon, I found
a good laugh in what one Senator
had to say about the Hanoi situa situation:
tion: situation: I dont care whether civil civilian
ian civilian dwellings are on the Depart Department
ment Department of Defenses list of targets
or not, I want to see an efficiency
report on the bombings!
I sort of wondered about Flor Floridas
idas Floridas education system when I found
out Florida boys ranked 43rd from
the top in the National Draft De Deferment
ferment Deferment Tests given last year.
Racial discrimination? Bull!
If Adam Clayton Powell was white
he would be out of a job so fast
his head would spin.
The retired officer's wife testD
fled she witnessed Doc Coppolino
strangle her husband. The jury
found him innocent. It now requires
two persons and a notary public
to witness a murder to get a con conviction.
viction. conviction.
(Now so you critics of the merit
of this column will really have
something to squawk about): There
was a couple in West Palm Beach
that was married on New Years
Day in a city dog pound.
*
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, how however,
ever, however, we ask that letters not
exceed 500 words. Typewritten
and double-spaced letters are
preferred, and wll must be sign signed.
ed. signed. Names will be .withheld upon
request. Editors reserve the
right to select or reject let letters
ters letters for publication.



The Israeli Side
Os Dispute With Arabs
EDITOR:
I must add my agreement to Mr. Kassems concluding re remarks.
marks. remarks. He states that in the end justice shall prevail. I
however sould modify that statement and put it in the present
tence. Justice prevails TODAY.
Mr. Kassem points to the existence of an organization cal-
led the United Nations. It is strange that he should bring it
up now. Were the Arab nations aware of an organization
called the United Nations when it voted to partition Pales Palestine?
tine? Palestine? However, we are speaking of justice. Let us examine on
whose side justice shall prevail.
A condition of the partition plan was that the Arabs within
the new state of Israel would be full citizens of that state,
and would retain the homes and property in their possession.
Yet when the Arab Nations launched their attack on the New
State of Arab citizens of Israel CHOSE to abandon
their homes to make victory easier for their friends.
But to their suprise victory did not come easy, it did not come
at all. In fact the Arabs lost some territory. f
* /
So they were left with a refugee problem, innocent victims?
NO? Traitors who abandoned their homes and, yes, THEIR
COUNTRY and sided with the enemy.
Would it be justice for Israel to take them back and say
All is forgiven. NO? They made their choice let them live
with it. The Arab nations made their choice let them live with
it.;
Justice prevails.
LARRY A. BACH
Lower Rates Questioned
EDITOR:
Student insurance rates may be lower this year but in my
personal experience I find them to be higher. The last insurance
company paid every emergency room treatment I had. This
company, so far, has refused to pay for an emergency room
visit (Alachua General) which I found necessary to make.
Maybe Student Government should check things like this before
deciding what company to use next year. I hope others that have
found the same situation will learn to complain.
What good are lower rates if benefits are less?
ELEANOR WILLIAMS
MBBk Make Better Grades!
TAPE RECORDER
FOR 'EVERY NEED I
AIWA
REEL TO REEL OR CARTRIDGE I
FROM $29.95 I
ROBERTS
REEL TO REEL OR 8 TRACK CARTRIDGE I
$99.95 to $799.95
REVERE OR WOUENSAK
REEL TO REEL CARTRIDGE AUTOMATIC I
FROM $99.95
V"- .... I
SCOTCH 3-M TAPES I
. ALL SIZES TYPES IN STOCK I
"BE 'UND TO YOUR TAPE RECORDER I
USE ONLY THE VERY BEST TAPE." "I
COUCH'S I^9
Tape Recorders For Students R I
Institutions and Industry |

NOW IN PROGRESS
_ dituemtm
FINE MENS WEAR
U
A Wonderful Opportunity to Purchase Fine Men's Wear at Tre Tremendous
mendous Tremendous Reductions! Each Item from Our Regular Stock. -Of
Course, There's Not Every Style in Every Size But A Good Se Selection
lection Selection To Choose From.
TRADITIONAL AND CONVENTIONAL STYLES
NATIONALLY KNOWN FAMOUS NAME
MENS SUITS
59 95 to no 00 Values
. ; REDUCED
20%
NOW 47 95 to 88

TREMENDOUS SELECTION FAMOUS NAME
SPOR T CO ATS
32 50 to 90 Values
REDUCED
20%
Now 26- 72
TRADITIONAL STYLES
MENS SLACKS
WERE NOW
$9.95 & 10.95 7.99 2Pr. 19.00
12.95 11.99 2Pr. 23.00
18.95 14.99 2Pr. 29.00
22.50. 17.99.... 2Pr. 35.00
NO CHARGE FOR NORMAL ALTERATIONS
DRESS SHIRTS - r
SPORT SHIRTS IVI Tj l At
SWEATERS- t yt WW
JACKETS I/O
ALL WEATHER COATS f / O
TOP COATS f" £
WOOL-WARM ROBES II f i
FELT HATS
PAJAMAS
VELOUR SHIRTS
SHOES
USE YOUR STUDENT CHARGE
6
Free Customer Parking on Huge Lot at Rear of Store
SOveMuto*
225 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE 'y V

Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

-
1 for sale j
DINETTE "SUITE: 4 chairs &
oval table with wood-grain for formica
mica formica finish. Excellent condition,
nearly new, worth $57.50. Will
sell for $35.00. Call: 376-3261
Ex. 2832 (A-68-7F-NC) >
1965 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Extras, 4,600 miles. Excellent
condition. Originally $470. Take
$250 or best offer. Call 378-
2193 evenings. (A-6 9-51 -c)
1964 SAAB Monte Carlo GT.
also new bicycle 28; Jim Hales,
Ext. 3361. (A-68-3t-p)
1 for rent
MALESsingle rooms. Private
entrance, maid, linens, utilities all
included, $45 per month. 115 NW
10th St. Call Mike at 378-5411.
(B-68-3t-c)
m -'
FIFTH FLOOR La Fontana apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Adjacent to University
Office. Can accomodate up to 4
occupants. $l4O per month, Call
376-7534 or 372-3576. (B-68-10t (B-68-10tc)
c) (B-68-10tc)
*
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. Central heat linens
and maid service. Seperate en entrance,
trance, entrance, off street parking. Call
376-5360. (B-68-10t-c)
EFFICIENCY Apartment (No. 2)
Private bath, entrance. Utilities
furnished except gas. 320 N.W.
3rd St. $55 per month. Call 372-
0481. (B-68-3t-c)
FURNISHED apartment, four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, air conditioned 220 S.E.
7th Street. sllO per month. Call
372-0481. (B-68- 3t-c)
TWO bedroom furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 220 S.E. 7th Street S9O per
month. Call 372-0481. (B-68-3t (B-68-3tc)
c) (B-68-3tc)
A/C FURNISHED apartment,three
blocks from campus, $75 & $65
per month, util, included. A/C
Private room with refrigerator
$40.00, util, inclined. Call 372-
8840 after 5 p.mf (B-68-st-c)
TWO bedroom, air conditioned,
furnished apartment. Suitable for
three upper classmen. 1231 S.W.
3rd Ave. Across from Tigert Hall.
Call Alma Hinson Realty 378-
2559. (B-68-10t-c)
Its Not
'NlTCHcftffr
GATOR
ADS
SELL MORE
s s-9*
-9* s-9*

for rent
*.
''FOR THE SERIOUS
MINDED STUDENT
The Best Apartment Value
in Gainesville
SHUTTLEBUS- HANDBALL
POOL STOCKED LAKE
Economical Rates
University Gardens Apartments
376-6720
708 S. W. 16th Avenue
i mu mk'i
J
.QUIET? Good study facility;
One male to share large trailer
with large Cabana. S3O per month
and share electric, telephone. Call
376-3120. (B-68-3t-p)
WHY live in a traffic jam? Walk
to classes and be relieved of your
parking problems. Fully furnished,
spacious, one bedroom apartment,
air conditioned gas heat, fully
equipped kitchen including washing
machine. Caill 372-3357. (B-68-
lOt-c)
i
COLLEGE Terrace Dormettes.
For discerning women. Adjacent
to University of Florida. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, controlled heat, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, off street parking,
carpeted, efficiencies. Call 378-
2221 1225 S.W. First Avenue. (B (B---68-st-c^
--68-st-c^ (B---68-st-c^
| wanted [
FEMALE roommate wanted. Two
bedroom, modern, unfurnished air
conditioned apartment. SSO per
month plus utilities. Call 372-
2429 after 5 p.m. (C-68-st-c)
NEED TALENT (men and wo women,
men, women, 18-26) for advertising & In Industrial
dustrial Industrial films. Studio Actors Guild,
Scale paid. Submit qualifications,
employment record, education, two
references, recent full length photo
to Francis R. Edwards, Jr.; Box
1897; Plant City Florida (C-68-lt-*
\ -
P)
1
FEMALE roommate wanted; to
share 1/4 rent and utilities.
Modern high-rise apartment. One
block from campus. Call 378-
5174. (C-68- 2t-p)
ONE male roommate needed.
$68.50 per month. Nice Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment. Call 376-4738 or see Apt.
117 Village Park. (C-68-st-c)
VEMALE roommate wanted for
Colonial Manor Apts. Call Pat
376-3913. (C-68-3t-c)
F I
L I
I Lnw/farau* *. mm > I
I BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30 I
I 'A SUMMER I
I SANDRA utt I
I TROY DONAHUE I
I AT 9:15 ONLY I
I SEX AND THE I
i SIN OLE jGIRL I
I NA TA life. WOO D |
I TONY CURTIS I

Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January9^l967

wanted
AVAILABLE TO DO IRONING IN
MY HOME OR SOME HOUSE HOUSEWORK.
WORK. HOUSEWORK. Call 376-7079 or 372-
2091.'(C-68-2t-c)
autos
1963 TEMPEST Lemans; two door,
standard floor shift, 326 V-B,very
clean, one owner-college girl.
- $1,200.00 376-8574 after 6 p.m.
(G-68-3t-c)
6
1960 FALCON, station wagon.
Rusted body, good mechanically,
$150.00, Call 372-7641 or 376-
3977. (G-68-3t-c)
1964 TRIUMPH Spitfire conver convertible,
tible, convertible, R&H, fully carpeted, low
mileage. Must sell this week. sllsO.
Call 378-4280 after 5:30 p.m.
(G-68- st-p)
personal
, i
FREE KITTENS, four grey and
two yellow. Call 372-6018 after
5:30 p.m. (J-68-lt-c)
VETERANS Club Meeting; Weds.,
Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m. Florida Union
Auditorium. New Members Wel Welcome.
come. Welcome. (J-6j-3t-c)
services
CLASSES in Pattern drafting and
Fashion Design forming again.
Experienced instructor. Call 376-
0435 or 372-0686. (M-68-3t-c)
CHILD care, 8 acres within site
of campus. Organized activity, hot
meal. Call 372-0686. (M-68-3t-c)
mmmrnm
IN a hurry? Passports, applica applications,
tions, applications, childrens photos, commer commercials
cials commercials and special problems. West Westley
ley Westley Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300, g
909 NW 6th Street. (M-68-ts-c)
FLORIDA
STATE
|^oC K l N G C H theatres
1:30 3:30
s! *^r
DEAN ANN ANNMARTIN
MARTIN ANNMARTIN MARGRET
matt JOt
HELM I mWf
LIVES iw*-
IT UP IN
Mokdekeks;
xow I
f
| MAT. 2PM EVE. BPM ;
. WINNER OF 5 :
1 ACADEMY AWARDS |
- HAMMERSTEIN'S ;
y ROBERT WISE l
* Mgrm 7&Z
i DOWNIOWN^gg
COLOR K I J !] *] IfeTV l
nDtLiii
Pr. : THEATRE

[help wanted
16 CO-EDS wanted for a Jan.
19 only. Work 10 A.M. to 4 P.M.
or 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. See Stu Student
dent Student Employment Bldg.E. (E-68-
lt-nc)
HELP WANTED -
Couple for security work and desk
clerk job in exchange for apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Exclusive Apartment Build Building.
ing. Building. Call 378-2221. (E-68-st-c)
HELP WANTED
FEMALE Student's wife, young,
neat, attractive, ex experienced
perienced experienced in retail
selling. Apply Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Manager,
Wilson Department
Stores, Inc. 22 E.
University Ave.
MALE Student for part-time
work in Mens cloth clothing
ing clothing Dept. Must be
trained in fitting
mens suits, sports sportscoats
coats sportscoats and slacks.
Neat, attractive, and
energetic. Apply
Wilson's Department
Stores, Inc. 22 E.
University Ave.
(E-68-st-c)
' \
W&*
| T.tep>)on. 378-2434 | /
M
BUT jjjjjP 1:00
- PLEASE 3 10
don't m m
TELL THE M 5:20
BEGINNING lj| 7:30
SHIRLEY MICHAEL
MacLAINE CAINE
GAMBIT"
-TECHNICOLOR
PERSONAL! fj
ft are invited to |n
H a'PILLPARTY^y
y HAIUJCINation y
DONT ANSWER! wMBO
p¥!AN ACS
LjOHNNYCASH AT 9:00.11

help wanted
Student Publications
Has A Limited
Number Os
_ i f v
Jobs
For Students.
Day Work Or
Night Work
Avai lablp
Hourly Wages
Openings Are:
Experienced Offset Cam Cameraman.
eraman. Cameraman. Both Line And Half Halftone
tone Halftone Work.
Offset Paste-Up. Experience
Not Necessary, But Some Skill
In pesign, Drafting Or Art
Desired.
Contact In Person
Either Ed Barber
Or Sern Seykora
Room 9, Florida
Union Basement
MORNINGS
8:30 10:30
AFTERNOONS
2:00 4:00
EVENINGS
8:00 10:00
welcomTback
O SUBSTANCE OF
OUR TOWN!
LEAVE US BE OF STOUT
HEART YOU HAVE
NOTHING TO FEAR
BUT FEAR....
PLUS YOUR INSTRUCTORS,
CAMPUS, COUNTY & STATE
POLICE ...CAFETERIAFOOD
. . 3,401 CAMPUS RULES
... NO MONEY FROM HOME
. . SLOVENLY ROOMATES
. . ALLIGATORS AND
SNAKES . DATES WITH
NO $ . FLUNK OUTS
... NO STEVE SPURRIER .
AND A FEW OTHER NIGGLING
ITEMS BUT WE HAVE TO PAY
FOR THIS AD
i SO MEANWHILE
j BACK AT THE
orgo ~)Q ai condition.oooooooo
£ JT: r:
0000000 0000^31
i
i AT 2:15 4:35 6:55 9:15
LAURENCE IMVEY 1
jem SUMMONS m
hom* HACKMAN Jfe
I Miciua CRAIG k/ |,
"Life#fr
At
'ThfilWPPi
Top plus
MR MAGOO



Hirt, 'Luv Highlight UF Entertainment Scene

The dancing of the National Bal Ballet,
let, Ballet, the trumpet of A1 Hirt and
the music of Porgy and Bess*
highlight the entertainment sche schedule
dule schedule at UF during the winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Also included are modern danc dancing,
ing, dancing, symphony music, Bach, the
Broadway play Luv, Cole Por Porter
ter Porter music and rock and roll sing singing.
ing. singing.
Opening the schedule will be the
Helen McGehee Modern Dance
Group on Tuesday at 8:15 p.m.
in University Auditorium under
sponsorship of the Florida Union
Fine Arts Committee and the De Department
partment Department of Physical Education and
Health.
Miss McGehee, whose company

IJfe FREE t 1
SODA §
m N DIPPER DAN i
lAj|j|M ice CREAM SHOPPE ggj
\Trft WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER I§3
!/Av JbPT for your child |g
OSS Sign up today at Dipper Dan!
NOW OPEN 2 PM TO MIDNIGHT


R'fwkge I HabteS I
UftHttU I STARTING AS LOW AS $30.00 I
ROLVN PLAZA I PEA COATS I
I $16.95 VALUE NOW $11.95 I
ra I SUITS
I Beautiful Colors, Distinctive Plaids
ySS UKR Wool and Dacron select group I
I Fine Selections select group I
UP TO 'I I SKIRTS I
I Wool, Corduroy, Dacron-Cotton, I
E SELECTION j I Kilts, Hip Rogers, A-line I
VNPLETE / I Lovely Herlngbone, Prints. Plaids I
/ I WERE $14.95 to $19.95 1
I I
I When Your I now $5.00 to $11.95 I
10 Fr m SWEATERS I
L rttt I Excellent selection to coordinate with I
I your skirts. Cardigans and Pullovers
I VALUES TO $18.95 ~ I
n I SOME AS LOW AS $8.95 1
r HEAR S DESIRE /V"! I, ll
Contest C / ill Buttondowns, Bermuda collars, TB
)00.00 IN CASH I Prints, Solids, Stripes I
J I Long and short sleeves
fy, 4 I VALUES TO $11.95 NOW $2.50 to $5.95 I
iirruiifl Sljup I
Pins Pierced Earrings I
tvE. Carolyn plaza I 1/2 Price J

The choreography of Miss Mc-
Gehee has been acclaimed in re reviews
views reviews in the New York Times,
the Christian Science Monitor, the
London Times and The Theatre.
Tickets, now on sale at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Box Office, are 75 cents
for UF students and $1.25 for all
others.
Among other programs sche scheduled
duled scheduled are:
Jan. 17 Porgy and Bess,
a touring production d(f George
Gershwins Broadway musical
masterpiece. Tickets are on sale
at $2.50 for the general public
and $1.50 for others. University
students will be admitted free.
Jan. 30 Dr. Joyce Brothers,

if
psychologist and syndicated col columnist,
umnist, columnist, who will lectwte.
Jan. 31 National Ballet Co Company
mpany Company of Washington, recognized as
one of the three finest ballet units
in America.
Feb. 14 The Cole Porter
Show, with famous and little known
songs of the late writer of great
American popular music.
Feb. 22 AI Hirt Show, fea featuring
turing featuring the music and trumpet of
the well-known New Orleans jazz,
musician.
March 2 Poet W. H. Auden,
also an essayist and literary cri critic,
tic, critic, who will read and discuss
his own and the works of other
poets.

Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

March 3 Luv, the Broad- 1
way comedy, performed by a na national
tional national touring company under the
direction of Mike Nichols. <
March 10Pittsburgy Symphony
Orchestra, a production of sym symphony
phony symphony music.
March 17 Righteous Brothers,
rock and roll singing group, who
will perform in connection with the
Interfraternity Council Spring
Frolics.
March 22 -- Grainne Yeats, Ir Irish
ish Irish harpist and singer.
March 31 Glenn Yarborough,
recording artist of the hit, Baby,
the Rain Must Fall.
April 4 -- Bach Aria Group,

'Life After Death At UF

(FROM PAGE 1)
replace cornea materials, via sur surgery,
gery, surgery, in persons who have suffered
eye damage by other means such
as viral infections.
Previous to the discovery of this
method of storing frozen corneal
materials, doctors frequently were
called upon to perform delicate
eye surgery at highly irregular
times and under irregular condi conditions.
tions. conditions.
When the corneal material could
not be stored surgery depended
primarily on the minute-to-minute
availability of the eye material,
and not upon the plans of pat patients
ients patients and physicians.
When the corneal material could
not he stored surgery depended
When the corneal material could
not be stored surgery depended
primarily on the minute-to-minute
availability of the eye material,
and not upon the plans of patients
and physicians.

baroque ensemble group from New
York in the same class as the
New York Pro Musica and Vienna
Octet.
A1 Hirt, the Cole Porter Show,
Auden, the production of Luv,
and the Pittsburgh Symphony will
perform as part of the Sixth An Annual
nual Annual Fine Arts Festival, Feb. 12
March'll, designed to bring crea creative
tive creative and performing arts to the
campus.
Hirt, Yarborough, Luv, and
the Righteous Brothers programs
will be held in Florida Gym. All
other events are scheduled in Uni University
versity University Auditorium. The starting
time will be 8:15 p.m. Admis Admission
sion Admission prices vary with t e event.

Today, physicians can perform
the surgery as needed, with a
store of corneal material at hand.
At
Moreover, advanced methods of
corneal storage, developed by
Kaufman and his staff, make it
possible to ship corneal matter
around the world wherever it may
be needed. ...
Shipment is accomplished by
storing the corneal materials
in special containers which are
cooled with extraordinarily cold
liquid nitrogen.
This originally meant an in investment
vestment investment $6,000 in cool cooling
ing cooling equipment. Today, mechani mechanical
cal mechanical apparatus developed at the
Health Center can perform the
same function for about S3OO.
Such engineering advances,
combined with the surgical skill
of doctors, help to prevent and
correct blindness.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

The BROWSE SHOP
.
FOR OVER 1700 DIFFERENT TITLES OF PAPERBACK
BOOKS & OVER 500 TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
BOOKS IN MANY FIELDS
' V
SELF SERVICE
OFFICIAL UNIVERSITY TEXTBOOKS & SUPPLIES
NEW i USED TEXTBOOKS
i
THOUSANDS OF PAPERBACKS
r
THE BIST OF EVERYTHING AT THE LOWEST PRICE
\j
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*
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GET YOUR
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BOOKS
AND SUPPLIES
ON CAMPUS
AND SAVE

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I AUTHORIZED TO BE USED AGAIN aT
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Branch Stores
/"I:
Medical Center, Broward,
... i
Tri Shop & Jennings

V Check Our List For Your Needs

Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

TEXTBQOKS NEW AND USED
ARCHITECTURAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
ART SUPPLIES
%
CRAFT SUPPLIES
STUDY LAMPS
GYM OUTFITS
SWEATSHIRTS
COLLEGE PETS
COLLEGE SEAL
MASCOT STATIONERY f __
FILM AND DEVELOPING SFRVICE
CANDY, CIGARETTES, PIPES, TOBACCO
FLORIDA RECORD ALBUMS
V "... : -
f." . i
NORCROSS'GREETING CARDS
/' V- f - ' B
COLLEGE JEWELRY AND CLASS RINGS
I
o
WRITING EQUIPMENT BY SCHAEFFER, PARKEf
ESTERBROOK, NORMA, SCRIPTO & PAPERMA
PENNANTS AND DECALS
COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL SUPPLIES
DRUGS AND SUNDRIES

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

Page 12

Tuition Expenses
Will Increase
Under Quarter

(FROM PAGE 1)
breakfast gathering of legislators
in Tallahassee, Chancellor J.
Broward Culpepper said the quar quarter
ter quarter system would not save money
for the state.
State and university administra administrators
tors administrators are currently working on re revamping
vamping revamping of curriculum to accomo accomodate
date accomodate changes the quarter will
cause.
Along with the announced tuition
hike UF students will also have
to pay more for bn-campus dormi dormitory
tory dormitory rooms, food, plus assorted
other charges.
When state universities switch
from the trimester to a quarters
calendar, UF students will pay
$1640 more for a four year educa education
tion education than is the case now.
The Board of Regents must
Dunn New
Honor Court
Chancellor
Herb Schwartz will no longer
reside as Honor Court Chancel Chancellor.
lor. Chancellor.
Ed Dunn, Honor Court attorney
general, has assumed the position.
Schwartz gruaduated from Law
School last trimester. He plans
to teach at UFs law School un until
til until April.
1 remarked during the cam campaign
paign campaign that I planned to stay un until
til until April. But everything I pro promised
mised promised to do as Chancellor has
been done, Schwartz said.

1 PONDEROSA
STEAK HOUSE
CHUCK WAGON MEAlS^|k
#1 PRAIRIE SIZE #2 CORRAL SlZE\|k
m SIZZLIN' STEAK SIZZLIN' STEAK
SF Baked Potato French Fries
7 SK9 :rr $ J o9i
Toast I
m #3 SIZZLIN' #4 GOLDEN FRIED J
% CHUCK WAGON. FISH FILLET M
j French Fries French Fries f
Tossed Salad Tossed Salad M
\ or Cole Slow \M%M+ Western M
% Western M Toast M M M
\ Toast * Tartar Sauce m f
/ Hours 11 A.M. 9 P.M. /
j WESTERN-CTYLE DININCjfra
Como As You
iSfcfe! westgateShopping >
SW 34th & UNIVERSITY AVE.

approve any hikes in dormitory
prices. Presently UF adminstra adminstratorx
torx adminstratorx are planning to ask for
sllO housing charge per trimester
in dorm areas such as Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings or Graham.
Food expenses are expected to
go up $135 during the quarter sys system.
tem. system.
The average cost for a four year
education at UF under the tri trimester
mester trimester is $5,080 while under the
quarter calendar split a four year
course will cost $6,720.
The Board also organized an
investigation of furnishings and
equipment purchased by univer university
sity university purchasing agents.
The Board believes schools
should standardize new furn furnishings
ishings furnishings so one school wouldnt
receive bad quality equipment
while others received top grade
purchase.
The study was called for when
UF president J. Wayne Reitz re requested
quested requested $250,000 of furnishings for
the new multi-million dollar engi engineering
neering engineering facilities now under const construction
ruction construction here.
Print Sale
Starts Tuesday.
If your interest ranges anywhere
from Batman posters to Rem Rembrandt
brandt Rembrandt prints, then youll find just
what youre looking for at the
Fine Arts Committee print sale.
The largest U of F print sale
SSOOO worth of prints will
go on sale Tuesday in the Social
Room at the Florida Union Build Building.
ing. Building.

g CREDIT UNION GOING UP
g The contract for the new
g Gainesville Campus Federal
H Credit Union building has been
g awarded to Joseph N. Holton
g Construction, Inc., of G aines aines£
£ aines£ ville.

- \
Fill yourself in
on the career opportunities
at AC Electronics.
down across
1. This Midwestern, vacationland, gateway 3. You might be working on the guidance/
city is the headquarters for AC Electronics. control system for this manned space
2. You could be contributing to the success project.
of this ballistic missile. 5. You can be associated with the Com Com-4.
4. Com-4. You can play an important part in devel- pany that is the leader in this scientific field,
oping the guidance, navigation and control
system for this manned space venture. ANSWERS ON PAGE 19
If you filled in the puzzle correctly, you've probably guessed were in the business of guiding
vehicles. If it floats, crawls, flies or orbits, chances are we're at work on a guidance, navigation
or control system for it.
For instance, were building the guidance/navigation system for Apollo and LM (Lunar Module);
were working on SABRE, the new Self-Aligning Boost and Reentry system for missiles; on the
Manned Orbiting Laboratory (MOL); on the Titan 111-C Space Booster; and on avionics systems
for supersonic and subsonic aircraft of the future.
. Were also working on the Ships Self-Contained Navigation System (SSCNS) for the Navy; a
fire-control system for the new Main Battle Tank, a joint U.S.-Federal Republic of Germany
program; and advanced digital computer development for other military, space and commercial
applications.
You might like to know that we take your career growth seriously here at AC, too. Our Career
Acceleration Program includes in-plant instruction. There is also a Tuition Refund Plan
available for any college-level courses taken to advance your career.
If you're completing your B.S. or M.S. degree in E.E., M.E., Math or Physics, check into the excit exciting
ing exciting career opportunities at any of our three locations Milwaukee, Boston, and Santa Barbara.
See your college placement officer or write: Mr. R.W. Schroeder, Dir. of Scientific & Professional
Employment AC Electronics Division, Dept. 5753, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53201.
Ph.D.s, please note: positions are available in all three AC locations, depending upon concen concentration
tration concentration of study and area of interest.
j ~
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Thursday & Friday
January 19 & 20, 1967

Mrs. Louise Hinton, man- g
ager-treasurer of the Cre- g
dit Union, said the new build- g
ing will be completed in June, g
1967. |
Architect for the structure g
is William C. Grobe. g



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UMIVEBSITY Gardens

Tk lA~tk^i^
/. ~
Check these features at Gainesvilles
*> ..
finest apartment value
- /.' T> >
/ v. %
Handball Courts
Private Shuttlebus To And From Campus
Big Swimming Pool
All Utilities Paid Except Electricity And Phone
- Sun Deck
Individual Central Air-Conditioning And Heating
Separate Buildings For 1. Non-Student And Families
< * --S ~
2. Graduate Students
3. Undergraduates
Wall-To-Wall Carpeting
Private Lake
Cabang Club
V
Barbecue And Picnic Facilities
Private Patio Or Balcony
Campus Commuter Rating For Students
Several Conveniently Located Laundry Rooms
Separate Storage Area For Each Apartment
Fireproof Construction. Sound Conditioned
Inside Corridors For Complete Privacy
Spacious Apartments 700 And 900 Square Footers
Hotpoint "All Electric" Kitchen, Range, Refrigerator-
Freezer, Garbage Disposal, Exaust Fan
Sliding Glass Doors To Patios, Balconies
Oversize Walk-In Closets
Colorful Ceramic Tile Baths
Ample, Formica Kitchen Cabinets
Attractive, Easy-To-Clean Parquet Oak Floors In Dinettes
More Than 18 Beautiful Acres
Inexpensive, Especially For Four Students
. a * * : _, .>
. :

1 J
\ *'/ ;.. ..
Your choice of apartments
now available,
<6r ; .
IN A JAM?
... V
well find a roommate for you,
A - ' -' .... '!'.- ~' ' ',
just call for this free service today.

Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Monday, January 9, 1967

By NEWT SIMMONS
R is interesting to stay around Gainesville between trimesters.
else to go, true, but interesting nevertheless. As final exams reach
a crescendo and fade, the towns roads are filled with traffic for a
few days and then everything slows down to a gentle halt. Restaur Restaurants
ants Restaurants close their doors for the duration, shipkeepers take their thrlce thrlceyearly
yearly thrlceyearly vacations, the police department lays off half their squad
cars and there is peace.
The roads of Gainesville suddenly seem wide and empty, there
is no fighting for seats at noon in restaurants (those few that are
open), townsfolk who have not been seen since last groundhog day
venture forth from their cubbyholes now that them durn students
have departed Gainesville, showing its schizophrenic personality,
reverts to a small town.
But then, of course, the first week in January things change ...
The towns vital industxy is re-opening the workers are coming
back to the mill!
The inhabitants prepare for the influx of students, they hang a
lantern in the Century Tower and, far in the distance a lone rider
sets forth to carry the message THE STUDENTS IS COMING!!!
In this series of pictures, you will see just a few of the amazing
changes that take place in Gainesville to greet you upon arrival

I l ''s*
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Hi
BEFORE

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"J 1
' Th Stort For
! Mn
Lwoodrowj In Gainesville I
r
All Jackets 20% OFF
Wool Blend Sport Coats 15% OFF
Short Sieve Dress Shirts 30% OFF
Spread & Button down Collar *V
JANUARYCLEARANCESAND
Long Sieve Sports Shirts 20%
Wash & Wear Dress Slacks 20% OFF'
Special Selection
Hr V Neck Knit Shirts Solid Colors 30% OFF
ft Central Charge GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
IwISSSIhiSII!! Maln stT9%i at 10th Ave

LANDLORDS AND REALTORS make every effort to insure
that sufficient off-campus housing facilities will be available for
c+urionts when they arrive.

THE STUDENTS IS COMING!

.yffjhv *§§l;' "i f s *wk J&jtv \ tS/ j|Sp6l§j
tai i HBEia > w K
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HHH B B
MANY LOCAL STORES go to extra pains to serve their student customers, Add Adding
ing Adding special devices to their sto) es and, in some cases, uniformed guards so that cus customers
tomers customers will feel safe while shopping.

SMALL TOWN POLICE along
the way increase their vigilance
so as to be able to inform pass passing
ing passing students of quaint local traf traffic
fic traffic regulations such as 24-hour
15-mph school zones seven days
a week, no right turn on green
corners and, of course, the ever everpopular
popular everpopular you prolly didnt see
that stop sign behind that tree up
there but Im here to enforce the
law and I gotta ...

I UNIVERSITY of FLORIDA APPROVED & REQUIRED
I' v
GYM CLOTHES FOR MEN & WOMEN
I. r
I j
I FOR MEN FOR WOMEN TENNIS EQUIPMENT
I Shorts Bermudas Balls by Pennsylvania
j Tee Shirts Jamaicas Tre-Torn & Slazenaer
Socks Shirts Rackets
Supporters s oc ks Covers IK,,
* Sweat Pants Sweat Pants p resses Mk
* Sweat Shirts Sweat Shirts s^ orfs
* Shoes by Shoes by (men & women)
Converse Converse Shoes W
I Keds Keds (men & women)
Beacon Falls Beacon Falls Ladies Skirts
y/(C\ HAND BALLS RACKET
I |HAND BALL GLOVES RESTRINGING HK*
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
Northcentrol Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
I till University Are. One Block Off Campus 37A-?lo

fl

LOCAL SERVICE STATIONS adjust their prices to compensate
for the greatly increased volume of business.
COLLEGE TEACHING
' A
Dr. Warren F. Jones, a representative of
the Cooperative College Registry, will be on
campus on January 17-18 to interview
candidates for teaching and administrative
posts in 200 church-related, 4-year, lib liberal
eral liberal arts colleges. Minimum requirement:
Masters degree. Doctorate preferred. A
free service.
Make appointment for interview through
Placement Office.
V < *
***

ok V "" 4ft.:'^'.
|J "Bp



6?3^N.W.^6tf
(across street from Thrift-Way Grocery Store)
Formerly The Snack Bar
LETS GET ACQUAINTED
Bring this ad in Mon.. Jan. 9 through sat. Jan. 14 and
receive a free pizza of the same kind after you purchase
one at our regular price.
Gator Style 9^\)
I SALE
Specializing In Pizza To Go
Call Ahead, We Will Have It Ready For Ypu
Guaranteed Best _,Qi|A7 Hours
Or Money Back j/0 7tU/ 2-12 Daily
PATRONIZE GATOR ADVERTIZERS!
rV I

NEW AND CONTINUING
PROGRAMS AND PROJECTS
PHOENIX Missile & Fire Control System
SURVEYOR Lunar Landing Spacecraft
Synchronous Communications Satellites
TOW Anti-Tank Missile System
ATS (Applications Technology Satellites)
AIM-47A/AIM-4E Missiles
VATE Automatic Checkout Equipment
CORDS
These examples of Hughes Aerospace activities are rep representative
resentative representative of more than 230 major product and service
capabilities ranging from aerospace vehicles to ASW sys systems.
tems. systems. Diversification such as this promises long-range
stability both for the company and its employees.
NEW MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION
More than 1,600 engineers, scientists and technicians are
now at work on expanding R & D programs at Hughes
new 85-acre Canoga Park complex in the San Fernando
Valley. Unexcelled facilities and the professional atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere at Hughes encourage creativity and achievement.
"11 i mlll hn i inm| m
... 5?
IMPORTANT OPPORTUNITIES steady
growth, diversification, long-range stability, professional
atmosphere, advanced facilities, fine living conditions conditionsthese
these conditionsthese are the advantages which Hughes Aerospace Divi Divisions
sions Divisions can offer you at Culver City and Canoga Park
For additional information and to arrange an appointment
' with our Technical Staff Representatives, please contact
your College Placement Office or write: A
Martin. Head of Employment. 11940 W. Jefferson Blvd.,
Culver City. California 90230.

CAREER
NEWS FROM
HUGHES
Aerospace Divisions in Southern California

Alumni Help UF Students

UF Alumni have extended a
helping hand to students at the
universitya $20,000 contribution
which will make loans available
to several hundred students.
This helping hand was made
to the Dollars for Scholars*'pro Scholars*'program,
gram, Scholars*'program, a loan fund in which the fed federal
eral federal government channels $9 to an
institution of higher education from
the National Defense Education
Loan Fund for each dollar that
school provides through its alumni
or other fund-raising programs.
William J. Bumper" Watson
Jr., executive secretary of the
UF Alumni Association recently
presented a $20,000 check to Pre President
sident President J. Wayne Reitz.
The contribution comes from
funds made available through the
Alumni Loyalty Fund, Watson re reported.
ported. reported.
Reitz, in accepting the gift, com commented:
mented: commented: We appreciate greatly
the continued support of our Nat National
ional National Defense Education Loan Fund
by the Alumni Association. This
$20,000 will generate an addi additional
tional additional SIBO,OOO of loan funds to
meet the pressing needs of many
students."
Daniel b. Wilder Jr., student
financial aid officer, said the
$200,000 in alumni-federal loan

HIRES OF
engineering r Additions to Engineering Staff I
GRADUATES ;
H-
1963 1964 1966 1986 1967
Os the over 12.000 employees of the Aeroepece Divisions,
over 5,000 ore Members of the Technical Staff. Average
experience is 11.7 years. Average age is *7J years.
HUGHES-CULVER CITY/CANOGA PARK
MUOMCS ) 11
CANOGA PM* ? II \
_ \ CAtTtCM
\- 1 \Ay^
SANTA MONICA ftW j, f Sl
\ HUGHES
*\CUI.Vt Cl TV I I
Hughes Aerospace Divisions at Culver City, and Canoga
Park offers Engineers and Scientists a unique combina combination
tion combination of urban and suburban advantages. Located adjacent
to major freeways. Los Angeles Civic Center is about a
half-hour distant beaches, just a short drive Attractive
residential neighborhoods are nearby. UCLA.. U S C
and Cal Tech offer outstanding education&Lfacilities
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
January 23
i HUGHES j
i
I -J
(-LUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
aerospace divisions
An equal opportunity employer / U S. citizenship required

Monday. January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

money would provide loans aver averaging
aging averaging SSOO to 400 different students
during an academic year.
Most of these students would
not be able to remain in school
without this assistance," he
pointed out.
me National Defense Student
Loan Program was founded in 1959
under the auspices of the U.S.
Office of Education.

New Film Society Formed;
To Present Screen Classics

A new film society has been
formed at UF for the purpose
of presenting outstanding foreign
and American films, including past
classics of the screen.
The Florida Cinema Society, a
student organization initiated by
graduate students in speech and
English, will present a program
of eight feature films during the
Winter trimester.
Included among the features
will be W.C. Fields Festival,"
opening the program on Jan. 22,
and The Birth of a Nation,"
D.W. Griffiths 1915 classic with
his own score added, on Feb. 19.
Films will be shown at 6 p.m.

Loan money is made available to
deserving and worthy students who
show evidence of need and who are
making satisfactory progress
toward graduation. Priority is
given those students pursuing car careers
eers careers and courses in critical areas
of study, such as engineering, phy physics,
sics, physics, mathematics, foreigh lan language
guage language and education.

and 8 p.m. in the Medical Center
Auditorium. Admission will be 50
cents at the door or $1 for a
series of five films.
Tickets will be available at the
Florida Union Box Office until
Jan. 20 or by mail (with a self selfaddressed,
addressed, selfaddressed, stamped envelope)
from Florida Cinema Society, c/o
Florida Union Box Office, Univer University
sity University of Florida. Mail orders should
be received by Jan. 17.
UF Debaters Tops
The UF debate team captured
two trophies at the Loyola Na National
tional National Invitational Debate Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament in Baltimore, Md., recently.
The university debaters were the
only undefeated team in the tour tournament
nament tournament which also included teams
from Dartmouth College, Cornell
University and Princeton Univer University.
sity. University. >
Rhett Rednour of Largo and
Gregg Mathews of Forrest City,
Ark., represented the University
at the tournament.
X j
|
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I GEORGE! I
V vv
& (Send your problems to |
Georg b. He has staff of :*:
trained worriers, all &
worried stiff.) *x
%** J
.V. .V
:|aGAfl GEORGE:
a let Aar your pan- *x
:j£ rate on a thing and see it |
:g through, and would leave many |
| ttiinga half-finished, but |
since reading your do you m
$: have the time? Pm supposed |
t: to be at my lodge at eight. 1
jij: No, that's tomorrow, anyhow, ¥
is: Sam, thanks for whatever it
S was.
D.£.
v, VV
i
j£ DEAR D.E.: ft
X; Yeah. Thanks. A few more i?
>: testimonials like that and I'll :g
5 be back in the packing depart- ig
i$ ment at the shoehorn works, x
*
%.* * &
;
X; X;
DEAR GEORGE: X
If you run an advice column,
x how come nobody who ever >?:
x really needs advice writes to
:x you? ;X
$ CURIOUS ?:

jij: DEAR CURIOUS: jiji
This is overwhelming proof x
:£ of the superiority of my advice x*
column I have the smartest i*
:$ clients in the advice racket.
6 You think theyre stupid &
ijij enough to go around confiding i*
i* t in a total stranger? x

Page 15



Page 16

', Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

v H

Campus Calendar

Monday, January 9
Basketball: Florida vs. Mississippi, at Oxford
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators: Meeting, Fla. Pool,
7 p.m. Come prepared to swim
Tuesday, January 10
Union Fine Arts: Print Sale, Union Social Room
10 a.m. 9 p.m.
Union Fine Arts and College of Physical Education
and Health: Helen McGehee Modern Dance Group,
Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.

v LOW
INTEREST RATES
> v
ON LOANS.

FINANCIAL AID: Applications for student financial
aid including scholarships and all long term leans
repayable after graduation for all or any part of the
1967-68 academic year beginning in September, 1967,
may be obtained at Room 182, Building E. Deadline
for returning completed applications is February 28
1967.
AGLS NEWSLETTER: Dr. Irmgard Johnson, asso associate
ciate associate professor of humanities, is regional represen representative
tative representative for the Association for General and Liberal
Studies Newsletter, and will welcome news items
concerning recent developments in liberal and general
education on this campus. Items should be sent to
the Humanities Office, 353 Little Hall.

' Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, LOANS
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union
Extension 2973

Wednesday, January 11
Union Fine Arts: Print Sale, Union Social Room,
10 a.m. 9 p.m.
Panhellenic Forum, Union Aud., 6:00 p.m.
AIA Film Series: The Delhi Way, 105-B AFA
8 p.m.
Education Dames: Mr. Charlie Woods, Solving Meat
Problems, 2014 N.W. 11th Road, 8 p.m.
Arts and Science Dames: Mrs, J.M. Roll, Holi Holiday
day Holiday Magic Cosmetics, home of Mrs. G. Paul
Moore, 2234 N.W. 6th Place, 8 p.m.
Veterans Club:.,Group meeting, Union Aud., 7:30
p.m.

Administrative

Placement Notices
.c >
' '' ~ > ;
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. indicates
hiring juniors for summer employment.
?
fj
\
JAN. 12: BOARD OF EDUCATION, METHODIST
CHURCH Lib. Arts, Eng, Lang, Physics, Math,
Soc. Psych, Pol. Sci, Lib. Sci.
*
JAN. 13: ARMY MEDICAL SPECIALIST CORPS
Biology, Phys. Ed, Physical Therapy, Dietetics,
Occupational Therapy. DOW CHEMICAL CO. Ag Agriculture.
riculture. Agriculture.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
Orange & Blue Bulletin must be received by 9 a.m.
of the day prior to publication. Deadlines are Fri Friday
day Friday for Monday publication, Tuesday for Wednesday
publication and Thursday for Friday publication. No Notices
tices Notices should be typed and signed and sent to the Di Division
vision Division of Informational Services, Building H, campus.
Items for the Campus Calendar f should be sent to
the Public Functions Office, Florida Union.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The January
meeting of the Graduate Council will be held on
January 26, Thursday, at 1:30 p.m. in Room 235,
Tigert Hall.
STUDENT JOBS: Student lab assistants wanted to
assist in research. Contact Dr. S. S. Block, 405
Reed Laboratory, Ext. 2512.

FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for the Helen McGehee Dance Group, students 75£, Fa Faculty
culty Faculty and staff and General public tickets $1.25,
and Porgy and Bess, students two per ID card, fa faculty
culty faculty and staff $1.50 and General public $2.50. Flor Florida
ida Florida Cinema Society tickets on sale January 6 thru
-January 20. Choice of five movies for SI.OO SI.OO

AUTO LOANS
OUR
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SECOND IN SEC BEHIND TENNESSEE

Gators Continue Winning, Smash LSU

UFs fighting Gators rolled past
linderdog LSU, 87-70, Saturday
Kn a regionally televised SEC bas basketball
ketball basketball game.
The win moved Florida's record
to 9-1 overall and 4-1 in the SEC.
§The Gators are in second place
n the conference behind Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, 2-0.
David Miller and Gary McEl McElroy

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roy McElroy led the Gator attack with 26
and 19 points respectively.
The Gators sank 34 of 76 field
goal attempts and Coach Tom Bart Bartlett's
lett's Bartlett's squad outrebounded the host
Tigers 52-40.
Florida started slowly and built
up a 41-31 halftime lead. The
Gators led by as much as 21
points in the second half, but

LSU cut the Florida lead to sev seven
en seven in the final two minutes.
Gary Keller grabbed 13 rebounds
to maintain his position as the
SEC's leading rebounder.
Tonight the Gators take on Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi in Oxford. Floridas next
home game will be Saturday against
a faltering, but still tough Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky.
Under new coach Tommy Bart Bartlett's
lett's Bartlett's direction, the Gators have
"defeated nationally ranked Missi Mississippi
ssippi Mississippi State, Kentucky, and Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech, in the Gator Bowl
Tournament. It was the sixth time
Florida has won the annual Chris Christmas
tmas Christmas Tournament.
Captain and playmaker, Skip
Higley, led Florida to its vic victory
tory victory over Tech, before 8,519 fans,
the largest crowd ever to witness
a basketball game in the State of
Florida. Higley was named the
most outstanding player of the
tournament and, along with 6-9

Monday, January 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gary Keller and 6-10 Neal Walk,
was named to the all-tournament
team.
It was a real honor for Skip
to win the MVP Award,* com commented
mented commented Bartlett. Its veiy sel seldom
dom seldom that a playmaker is named
to the award. Although Skip isn't
averaging a great deal of points,
without him we Would be in trou trouble.
ble. trouble. He's the best defensive play player
er player in the South and can score
when it counts.''
In the Mississippi State game,
the score was tied at 37-37 when
Higley hit a jump shot and the
Gators were in the lead to stay.
The little guard, from Akron, Ohio,
is scoring at 12.2 points a game.
Walk, a sophomore, was having
trouble getting adjusted to varsity
ball, but has now begun to play
like he did as a freshman when
he averaged 23 points and 14
rebounds against Virginia Tech.

Keller is leading the Gators
both in rebounds and points. The
tall senior from St. Petersburg
is averaging 16.3 points a game
and has pulled in 100 rebounds for
an 11.1 average. Keller had his
best game when he hit 32 points
against Miami as the Gators racked
up their biggest point output, 113-
88.
One of the keys to the early
success of the Gators has been
their tight defense. Florida has
held its opponents to 65 points
per game while the Gators are
scoring at an 80 point pace.
Junior's David Miller and Gary
McElroy and sophomore Boyd Wel Welsch
sch Welsch have also been playing excel excellent
lent excellent ball for the Gators.
Our depth has been excellent.
When one boy isn't hitting, some someone
one someone else will take up the slack,''
said Bartlett.


Same Old
Coach Sloan
COLLEGE PARK, Md. (UPI)
Referee George Conally Saturday
night stopped the University of
Maryland-North Carolina State
basketball game and declared
Maryland the winner with less than
one minute remaining to be played.
When Conally called the game,
Maryland was in the lead 60-55.
Conally said he stopped the con contest
test contest because of remarks made
throughout the game by North Car Carolina
olina Carolina Coach Norman Sloan.
Shortly before the game was
stipped, Maryland tossed the ball
in from out of bounds. At that
time Conally called a technical
foul on Sloan for loss of temper
and general remarks.
Maryland's Jay McMillan sank
one of the two technical foul shots.
As the ball was being prepared
to be thrown in bounds, Sloan
erupted again and was called for
another technical. As Sloan, yelled
at Conally for the third time,
the referee said the game was
over.
The score stands as it is now.
The game is over," Conally told
the North Carolina coach with
1:15 left in the fourth quarter.
Sloan, who was still very up upset,
set, upset, ran into the referees dress dressing
ing dressing room. The two could be heard
yelling at each other for several
minutes.
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Page 17



Page 18

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

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Gators Look For Quarterback
12 Starters Return For 6B

With Orange Bowl and Heisman
trophies now safely tucked away
as joyful reminders of the 1966
season, University of Florida foot football
ball football coaches have turned thoughts
to 1967.
Two major sources of concern
have already come to mind. First
of all th£ Gators lose the finest
quarterback in the schools his-

Monday, January 9. 1967, The Florida Alligator,

tory, Heisman winner Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, and along with him go four
outstanding senior lineman, tack tackle
le tackle John Preston, guard Jim Benson,
and Paul Ewaldsen and All-Amer All-American
ican All-American center Bill Carr.
Next, head coach Ray Graves
hopes to do something about beef beefing
ing beefing up the defense and replacing
graduated senior starters Don
Barrett (end), Red Anderson
(guard), linebackers Jack Card
and Steve Heidt and defensive back
George Grandy.
The Gators Return 12 starters,
six on both offense and defense.
Well begin our thinking with
finding a quarterback, says
Graves. Senior Harmon Wages
will start spring practice as the
number one boy. We expect junior
Larry Renjz and sophomore Jackie
Eckdahl to provide some inter intere
e intere sting competition.

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While the Gator offensive line
will likely not be as strong as
it was this season there is a very
good chance the corps of receivers
will be improved.
Joining all-SEC stars Richard
Trapp and Larry Smith in this
department will be now-exper now-experienced
ienced now-experienced Jim Yarbrough, Jack Coons
and Mike McCann, plus a hot
crop of sophomores.
Among the many good young re receiving
ceiving receiving prospects are Steve Tan Tannen
nen Tannen of Miami, Paul Mali ska of
Winter Park and Guy McTheny of
Sarasota.
Graves first peek at the de defense
fense defense indicates a need for quick
help at linebacker and in the
line. Wayne McCall and Chip Hin Hinton
ton Hinton begin the spring as the top
linebackers but they will be push pushad.
ad. pushad. -1-=

Page 19



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 9, 1967

Page 20

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