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
New Graduate Library To Open This Month

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Staff Writer
The new graduate library will be ready for
student use by the end of the month, said Neil
Webb, UF zone architect for the State Board
of Regents.
The $1,809,000 structure, located adjacent to
the main library, was Contracted to be finished
about three months ago. Un-met specifications,
labor shortages and the librarys new equipment
being moved in before completion, were some of
the delays, according to Webb-
Tassinari Construction Co. was on schedule un until
til until it was determined that the cast stone used
in the building did not meet strength specifica specifications.
tions. specifications. Labor problems included the lack of avail availibility
ibility availibility of laborors in the area and in some in instances
stances instances the lack of certain types of tradesmen.
Tassinari did not claim the librarys storage

The Florida Alligator

Vol 59, No. 71

Tad And A Fraud!
That Old Trimonster

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Quoting former President Her Herman
man Herman Wells of Indiana University,
UF President J. Wayne Reitz de described
scribed described the trimester system as a
fad and a fraud.
I would switch to anything from
the trimester system, said Reitz,
who feels it is the least desir desirable
able desirable of the three possible univer university
sity university calendars.
In September, Floridas public

LOCAL POLICE REVEAL
LSD Case Not Dead

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Staff Writer
The December 6 arrest of four
Gainesville men on federal charges
of selling and possession of LSD
was part of larger investigations
aimed at determining the source
and extent of use of the halucinary
drug in the Alachua area.
Lt. R. E. Stamey, of the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua County Sheriffs Department,
conceded Tuesday investigations

Budget Hike includes
14% Teacher Pay Raise 1
s>:j President J. Wayne Reitz budget request, which was passed s:£
by the Board of Regents will provide a 14 per cent overall
ivi; increase in teachers salaries the first year, and a seven per
:s:s cent increase the following year. gg:
;$:? There will also be an increase in non-professional salaries
jvjg on campus, said Reitz, because of the increasingly tighten tightening
ing tightening labor market. Expanding industry in the Gainesville area j;:-:;:
ji%js and the new veterans hospital wil 1 force the university to raise
salaries, Reitz said. **f
E:$X After providing salary increases, the majority of the remain-
EjvS ing funds will be used to procure additional faculty and to support jgg
S:S: staff for the university, said Reitz.
There may appear to be an imbalance in the funds allocated*:*.
to |he social sciences and humanities as opposed to the physical
Ijii and biological sciences, said Reitz.
*g:j However, their instructional budgets are equal. There are #£
$: a great deal more federal funds available in the scientific fields g:-:-
for reS earch, and UF has received some substantial national :£:g
grants.
: : : : : : : With the creation of the humanities fund in Washington this ft*:
gi* past year, Reitz hopes that UF will receive federal funds for gig:
ijijgj this area of research also. jgjg


universities will switch to the
quarters system the second
change in the academic calendar
wrought by political edict in five
years.
The trimester system was ac accepted
cepted accepted five years ago fqr better
utilization of space on a year yearround
round yearround basis, and .o enable students
to graduate in three years.
Reitz says both of these reasons
are insubstantial.
The trimester gives the least
efficient utilization of space, in

were, indeed, still in progress,
but declined to release additional
information for fear that it might
be harmful to the case.
An official at the Atlanta office
of the Department of Health, Ed Education,
ucation, Education, and Welfare involved with
the investigation was also reluc reluctant
tant reluctant to sav more about the case.
The four arrested, SergieAbreu,
22, Kerry Mulford, 21, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Yoeman, 20, and Robert
Davis, 22, into cus-

in the new building as a delay factor, but ac according
cording according to Webb, this is not usually claimed by
a construction company unless it is taken to court.
According to a library source, they were given
permission to begin moving equipment into the new
library, but stopped when delay was imminent.
Only one of the six floors of the graduate lib library
rary library will be open to undergraduates. They will
be allowed on the first floor where the card
catalog, reference books and bibliography ser services
vices services will be located.
The library will have a seating capacity of 907
to serve UFs 2,000- pi us graduate students. Also
included will be 13 seminar rooms and 600 car carrels
rels carrels (individual study desks).
The books moved into the new library will all
be reclassified according to call number, rather
than subject matter as some sections of the old

University of Florida, Gainesville

tody December 6, at the Pub,
a restaurant at 921 W. University
Boulevard.
They had been observed conduct conducting
ing conducting the sale of LSD several times
and a considerable quantity of the
drug had been confiscated before
their arrest, according to Stanley.
Davis, the only one of the four
not an employee of the Univer University,
sity, University, was charged with illegal sale
and use of marijuana, Stanley said.
Abreu and Mulford, who were
employed by the Universitys
health center, and Yoeman, who
worked for the Agricultural Cen Center,
ter, Center, according to the Universitys
Informational Services have been
suspended from their jobs, pend pending
ing pending the outcome of the trial.
The men are to be arraigned
before federal court sometime
after the first of April when the
court convenes.
Selling LSD is a misdemeanor,
according to federal and state laws,
unless it is sold to a person und underthe
erthe underthe age of 18.
None of the accused could be
reached for comment.
LBJ Asks Congress
For 2-Year Tax Hike
BULLETIN
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Johnson asked Congress Tuesday
night to increase the federal in income
come income tax of most Americans by
6 per cent for two years to help
pay for the Vietnam war and fi finance
nance finance needed programs at home.

effect, said Reitz, since there is
a great drop off in enrollment in
April. In addition, a student who
wants to graduate in three years
can arrange it under any system.
Reitz said the greatest disad disadvantage
vantage disadvantage of the trimester is that
faculty salary contracts cannot
compare with national academic
salaries.
With the advent of the quarter
system,-he hopes it will be eas eas(SEE
(SEE eas(SEE REITZ PAGE 3)

library now classify their books. The change
will make the move less confusing and is also
considered a new philsophy in cataloging. All
books now stored in the Century Tower and UF
Auditorium will be moved into either the main
library or graduate library.
Major changes in the main library will in include:
clude: include: a new Latin American Studies section; the
audio-visual section will move into the Florida
history section; and the bibliography and catalog
rooms on the first floor will be transformed
into a reading room.
The Library of Florida History will be moved
to the fourth floor of the graduate library.
Some students have complained about the dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty of finding books caused by the movement.
Some things did get mixed up in the shuffle,
said Howard H. Huseman, assistant in the library.

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SANDRA STALLINGS
. Paul Newman picked
. > : ,V
Sandra Stallings Cast
As Miss Seminole '67
r*

By KATHIE KIEM
Alligator Staff Writer
Sandra Stallings, a twenty-year twenty-yearold
old twenty-yearold junior in elementary education,
was named MissSerninole in a con contest
test contest judged by actor Paul Newman.
The five-foot, five-inch, dark darkhaired
haired darkhaired beauty a resident of
Gainesville and a member of Chi
Omega Sorority. She was spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Wometco Theatre of
Gainesville. She has a 3.2 ove oveall
all oveall average.
The contest is sponsored annual annually
ly annually by the Seminole staff to name
a Miss Seminole on the basis of
a picture submitted by the con contestants.
testants. contestants. The pictures are sub submitted
mitted submitted to a judge who selects the
winner and the four runners-up
from the pictures.
The runners-up were Julie Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, majoring in medical tech technology

Wednesday January 11, 1967

nology technology and sponsored by Alpha
Chi Omega; Libby Miller, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha and maj majoring
oring majoring in English; Connie Giddens,
a physical Education major spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Phi Mu; and Bonnie Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, majoring in biology and spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Alligator.
INSIDE TODAYS
ALLIGATOR
Seminole Court Pg 3
Maddox Wins ..... .Pg 4
Editorial Pg 6
Sports 11-12
1 /



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 11, 1967

Page 2

AAUP Panel
To Discuss
Teaching
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Chapter of the American
Association of University profes professors
sors professors will hold the second in a ser series
ies series of faculty seminars Thursday
at the Ramada Inn.
Dr John Penrod of the Compre Comprehensive
hensive Comprehensive English Department *
first UF winner of the Thomas Jeff Jefferson
erson Jefferson Award for Excellence in
Teaching will open the dis discussion
cussion discussion on the subject of How
Can We Improve Our Teaching?
The program will be moderated by
Dr. Seymour Block of the De Department
partment Department of chemical Engineering.
The seminar discussions will
cover development of enthusiasm
for learning, the future of teach teaching
ing teaching machines, and whether schol scholars
ars scholars can be taught to teach.
According to Dr. Corbin Carnell,
AAUP chapter secretary, the
purpose of these seminars are to
help maintain professional stand standards.
ards. standards.
The AAUP is interested in
faculty welfare and in insuring
freedom of inquiry for faculty and
students, he said. But it is also
interested in the health of higher
education, generally.
Future seminars will feature:
preparation of college teachers,
merits and difficulties of the Hon Honor
or Honor System, professional ethics, and
questions affecting the teacher as a
member of the academic city.
The seminar will be held at 8
p.m. in the Board Room of the
Ramada Inn. It is open to all
Interested faculty members.

Sororities Announce
Rush Quotas Hiked
By JUDY REDFERN
c Alligator Staff Writer
For the first time, all 13 UF sororities will participate in Pan Panhellenics
hellenics Panhellenics Winter rush. Rush opens tonight with a forum in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium.
A new Panhellenic ruling allows sororities to pledge five additional
girls over the usual sorority quota during winter rush, according to
Kathy Young, Panhellenic rush chairman. In the past, only a few sor sororities
orities sororities have participated in second trimester rush. The new ruling
was initiated by Dean of Women Betty Cosby.
The forum tonight, at 6 o'clock in the Florida Union Auditorium
will feature the presidents of the UF sororities, Panhellenic offi officers,
cers, officers, and rush advisers. Women interested will meet with rush
advisers and sign for rush in thir dorms after the forum.
Late sign-up will be held Thursday in room 324 of the Florida
Union from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Rushees may pick up group assignments
Saturday between 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. in room 324, Florida Union.
Ice water teas will begin at 1 p.m. Saturday.
Girls may pick up invitations to informal parties Jan. 15 from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. in room 324, Florida Union. Informals will be held
Jan. 15 from 1 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Invitations to preferential parties
may be picked up Jan. 16 from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. in room 324, Florida
Union. Preferentials are set for 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Jan. 16.
Preferential cards will be signed in the dean of womens office
Jan 16 from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Bids will be extended from 5:15
p.m. to 6 p.m. Jan 20, in the deans of womens office.
We hope that more women will enter winter rush because of the
new ruling. The higher quota is a step toward enabling more women
to join sororities, Young said.
Last year, 1000 women went out for rush, but there were only
350 places in sororities. Within the next three years, we hope to
have five more sororities on campus, she said.
' *o' -. 1
u7 nwifc itt not to tyjotwpmaJ MMOtm
nranini'SVjSroTi-i*a 7*"***7* **iTT' i mc-

TTS r- THATS WHAT I SAID / I r YOUR GRAMMAR IS A\HFUI7\

SCHCDIIIfP JAW. 17
Kirk Here For Security Seminar

BY JIM WHITE
Alligator Staff Writer
Gov. Claude Kirk is scheduled
to speak in the University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium Tuesday Jan. 17 as a part
of the opening day presentations
of the National Security Seminar
which will be held on the UF cam campus
pus campus Jan. 17-27.
COL.BOAZ
. . not political*

The two-week seminar, conduct conducted
ed conducted by six senior military officers
from the Industrial College of the
Armed Forces, will examine the
relationship between the national
economy and the military power
required to insure the nations
security.
Opening ceremonies for the
seminar are scheduled to begin
in the Univesity Auditorium at
9:30 a.m. Kirk, in spite of a
heavy schedule of budget hearings
in the capital, will fly to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and address an expected aud audience
ience audience of about 1,000 educators,
business leaders, military reser reservists,
vists, reservists, citizens and students later
in th morning.
The seminar, one of seven to
be held in the United States in
1967, consists of 34 50-minute ill illustrated
ustrated illustrated lectures, 17 films cover covering
ing covering topics from laser theory and
application to the life and activi activities
ties activities of the South Vietnamese peo people,
ple, people, and two audience participa participation
tion participation forums.
During the seminar, all Air
Force advanced ROTC cadets
will be excused from conflicting
ROTC classes and drills so they
can.attend, according to Col. Wil William,
liam, William, N. Boaz, Professor of Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Studies.
Over 200 Army, Navy, Air Force

a

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rates... Roommate 1 vM
finding service haSt.'-

and Marine Corps reserve oitl-_
cers have been called to active
duty to attend the seminar. In add addition,
ition, addition, several hundred business,
industrial and educational leaders
from throughout the United States
have registered to attend.
A registration fee of $lO is char charged
ged charged to businessmen. Women, tea teachers
chers teachers and clergy must pay $5
to attend, and the fee for wives
of registered conferees and for
students is $2.
<*The surest means of national

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survival for a democratic society
is todays world is an informed,
alert and participating citizenry,
Colonel Boaz said, and it is for
just such a purpose that this sem seminar
inar seminar is conducted.
The seminar is not an attempt
to sell the military point of view,
Boaz emphasized. Instead, he said,
it will offer nothing but the hard
facts which serve as a background
for examining the problems facing
a democratic society.
The seminar is not political,
Colonel Boaz pointed out.



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Wednesday, January 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

MISS SEMINOLE COURT . from left to
right, Bonnie Arnold, The Florida Alligator
entry, Julie Taylor Alpha Chi Omega, Con Connie
nie Connie Giddens Phi Mu, Libby Miller Zeta
Tau Alpha,
REITZ
(FROM PAGE 1)

ier to retain faculty members.
Students who like the trimester
because the first term is over
before Christmas vacation will
have the same advantage on the
quarter system, too, he pointed
out.
There has been already an ex excessive
cessive excessive amount of time and energy
spent to change the calendar once
and this will be necessary again
with the change to the quarter.
UF Vice President Robert Mautz
hopes for more autonomy for UF
in the future, since both changes
in calendar were forced upon the
university by the legislature and
the governor.
While both he and Reitz would
have preferred a return to the
semester system, Mautz is thank thankful
ful thankful for the return to a norm which
the quarter system will provide.
£ 4- it
LEARN KARATE!
The UNIVERSAL KARATE
DOJO will offer a new course
for beginners, starting TO TODAY
DAY TODAY at 5:30 p.m. Amer American
ican American Legion Hall, 513 E.Univ.
Ave. Regular classes will
meet on Wed. & Fri., 6:00-
8:00 p.m.
Instructor: Dirk W. Mosig
7 AS, Nidan (2nd Degree Black
Belt), Chief State Repres.
of the U.S.K.A. Styles: Kyo Kyokushin,
kushin, Kyokushin, Shoriu, Tang Soo.
For information call 378-4126.

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I Featuring The Finest In
I *Fresh Garden Salads *Meat Entrees ?
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I EASY, EASY PARKING
I >. Or A Short Walk From Campus
I Wed. Night Special Thurs. Night Special
Old Fash-Stewed,
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I Homemade Dumplin's Pami 9 iana
l |
313 W. Univ. Ave.
free parking
On Our Paved Lot

' The quarter system can ac accomodate
comodate accomodate the public schools much
better than the trimester, Mautz
said. It eases the pain of trans transferring
ferring transferring and there is no problem
on a half-term.
Since students take fewer
courses per term under quar quarters,
ters, quarters, they can explore a few sub subjects
jects subjects in greater depth, Mautz said.
However, he regrets the great ex expenditure
penditure expenditure of faculty time which
will of necessity be diverted to a
rearrangement of the mechanics
of operation. This is a loss
Florida can ill afford, he stated.
Some university officials
throughout the state can see no
valid reason for the change, oth other
er other than the whim of Governor Hay Haydon
don Haydon burns.
Quality of instruction isn't pre predicated
dicated predicated on the number of compon-
it into, pointed
out Dr.*WTris. W. Dean, dean of
academic affairs at the Univer University
sity University of South Florida.
All the time, cost and effort
of making the change is hardly
worth it, since there appear to
be no distinct advantages of one
system over the other, he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.
o (
Gaton AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, January 11, 1967

Kirk Ignores
Court Decision,
Wants Revision

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk told the Florida
legislature Tuesday to get to work
drafting a new constitution, but
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth said
it would be wiser to have the
legality of the legislature settled
by the courts before spending time
and money revising the basic state
charter.
Faircloth had said Monday that
the legislature was valid even
though the U. S. Supreme Court
had struck down reapportionment'
plan under which it was constitu constituted.
ted. constituted.
But in a clarifying letter to leg legislators
islators legislators Tuesday, Faircloth said he
meant that the court has not yet
said that the legislature was in invalid
valid invalid and there was a chance that
the state can convince the judi judiciary
ciary judiciary of its legality.
The House adjourned but spent
the afternoon in committee ses sessions
sions sessions studying proposed changes in
articles of the constitution dealing
with local government, education
and the judiciary.
The House goes back in session
at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday.
Legislators sat quietly while
Kirk told them that he could sup support
port support basically the constitution pro proposed
posed proposed by a 37 member revision
commission even though he did not
like everything in it.
The general reaction of the law
makers to Tuesdays talk was that
the words were pretty but many,
were not convinced that Mondays
Supreme Court decision striking
down the present reapportionment
gave the legislature anything it
could legally consider except re reapportionment.
apportionment. reapportionment.
v v

WORLD NEWS
Thant Takes Issue
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) Secretary General Thant took sharp
issue Tuesday with U. S. policy in Vietnam, declaring the country
is not vital to Western interests and that the Communist Viet Cong
movement is not a stooge of Hanoi.
But the U. N. chief executive refused at a news conference to
disclose any details of his latest Vietnam peace initiative, under
taken late in December at Washington's request.
He said only that declarations since New Year's by North Vietnam
Foreign Minister Pham Van Dong or Mai Van 80, Hanois envoy to
Paris, were restating the old position, perhaps in new language.
Although Thant said it would be unwise for him to express my
feelings regarding the policy and actions of a member state, he
acknowledged, a basic difference in our approach, and even out
assessment of the situation" between him and the United States.
* s
x
US Bans Bomb
WASHINGTON (UPI) The uproar over civilian casualties in
North Vietnam has caused the United States to ban bombing of tar targets
gets targets in the Hanoi area such as the railroad yards and truck depot
struck in mid-December, it was learned Tuesday.
Sources who disclosed this emphasized that the orders not to
re-strike these targets were not permanent. But there was no hint
as to how long the temporary" ban would be in effect.
In fact, there was some evidence pointing to the possibility of
generally reduced bombing pressure on North Vietnam during the
first few days of the new year.
It was unclear how much this was caused by political considera consideration*
tion* consideration* and how much by unfavorable weather.
Princess Marries
THE HAGUE (UPI) Holland's popular Princess Margriet broke
a 150-year-old royal family tradition Tuesday, marrying commoner
Peter van Vollenhoven in gala ceremonies mailed by a few minor
smoke-bomb incidents.
Margriet, 23, and the 27-year-old attorney she met on a college
campus, were wed first under civil law by the burgomaster of The
Hague at the town hall. Then the marriage was solemnized with an
exchange of rings in the Dutch Reformed Church of St. James.

: "v'
m t m
A-- &&
f gg WT f*m
KIRK
Anti-Mao
Forces
HONG KONG (UPI) Premier
Chou En-lai moved Tuesday to
end the chaotic power struggle
which has paralyzed Communist
China, apparently throwing his
support behind Chairman Mao
Tse-tung. Chou said top govern government
ment government leaders who opposed Mao in
the past should be given a sec second
ond second chance under Maos guid guidance.
ance. guidance.
Nationalist Chinese President
Chiang Kai-Shek expressed ea eagerness
gerness eagerness to invade the Chinese
mainland with his U.S. equip equipped
ped equipped army, if the turmoil gives
him an opportunity.
Japanese correspondents said
Chou announced that Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister jghen Yi and four other vice
premiers had swayed from the Mao
line but had admitted their faults
and should be given more time.

UPI
NEWS
' r*
Troops Sweep
Iron Triangle
SAIGON (UPI) More than 30,-
000 UjS. and South Vietnamese
troops waging the wars biggest
ground operation swept through the
yiet Congs iron triangle jungle
stronghold northwest of Saigon
Tuesday in a bid to knock out
once and for all the Communist
base of operations in the capital
area.
U.S. spokesmen said at least 115
Communist guerrillas were killed,
28 captured, and 230 suspects seiz seized
ed seized since Sunday morning when the
drive was kicked off by UJS. tanks,
paratroopers, infantrymen and
Vietnamese ranger units in multi multidivision
division multidivision strength. American cas casualties
ualties casualties were described as light.
Big UjS. 852 bombers paved the
way for the assault by dropping
thousands of tons of high explos explosive
ive explosive bombs for four straight days.

Grand Dragon In Audience
J i_ - ---- - -
Maddox Go. Governor

ATLANTA (UPI) The Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Legislature, acting in the ab absence
sence absence of a clear-cut decision
by the voters, capped an almost
unbelievable political saga Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by naming segregationist Les Lester
ter Lester G. Maddox as the states new
governor.
Widely known for his ax-handle
resistance to integration, Maddox,
the nominee, easily
defeated Republican Rep. Howard
Bob Callaway, millionaire heir to a
textile fortune.
In the gallery crowd to witness
the victory was Cal win Craig,
Grand Dragon of the Ku Klux Klan.
Callaway polled about 2,000
more votes than Maddox in the
Nov. 8 general election, but nei neither
ther neither received more than 50 per cent
of the total vote cast.
In such a case, the state Con Constitution
stitution Constitution provides that the General
Assembly must decide the winner
from the top two vote getters.
Os the 259 lawmakers in the
Baker On Trial
For Fraud, Larceny
WASHINGTON (UPI) The gov government
ernment government charged Tuesday that
former Senate aide Robert G.
Bobby Baker pocketed SIOO,OOO in
political contributions to help
finance his Investment in a Mary Maryland
land Maryland seaside motel.
Prosecutor William O. Bittman
made the accusation in an open opening
ing opening statement to the jury at the
second day of Bakers federal
court trial on charges of fraud,
larceny and tax evasion.
It was a prelude to a question questioning
ing questioning of government witnesses in
which Bittman began a probe of
business arrangements and con contacts
tacts contacts that he contends was used
to hide taxable income and cover
Bakers business dealings.

HOUSE DENIES
POWELL SEAT

WASHINGTON (UPI) The House
denied Rep. Adam Clayton Powell
his seat Tuesday for the duration
of a five-week investigation of his
fitness to serve. But the Harlem
Democrat told a wailing crowd of
admirers that Im out as a con congressman.
gressman. congressman.
By a key roll call vote of 305
to 126, the House made Powell
the third man in this century to
be deprived of his seat. He had
been ousted as chairman of the
House Education and Labor
Committee Monday.
After the roll call on a parl parliamentary
iamentary parliamentary test, the House formally
accepted a Republican resolution,
364 to 64, to have speaker John
W. McCormack appoint a special
subcommittee to investigate
Powells qualifications and to make
recommendations within five
weeks.
The House then would decide by
majority vote whether Powell
should be permitted to take the oath
of office for his 12th term.
The usually flamboyant Powell,
now subdued and chastened, gave
a five-minute speech to his coll colleagues
eagues colleagues toward the end of the hour hourlong
long hourlong debate. My conscience is
clear, he said. All I hope is
that you all have a good sleep
tonight.
His quiet appeal had no effect,
and he knew it before more than
few votes had been counted. He

General Assembly, 229 are De Democrats,
mocrats, Democrats, thus Callaway never was
given much of a chance. The bald balding,
ing, balding, 51-year-old Maddox re-

NATIONAL NEWS
, 0
Co nnally Counters Book
v
AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) Texas Gov. John Connally Tuesday called
William Manchesters book, The Death of a President, an as astonishing
tonishing astonishing propaganda instrument. He said he plans a publication
of his own to counteract its statements about him.
Connally said the Manchester book cannot . qualify as fact factual
ual factual history.
It actually is a recitation of recollections and observations col collected
lected collected and reflected through the prisms of prejudice, he said.
Conally said the work was filled with editorial comment based on
unfounded rumor, distortion and inconsistency.
The governor called a news conference in response to numerous
demands for comment on the first installment of the Manchester
book appearing in the current issue of Look magazine.
In the book, Manchester accuses Connally of using President Ken Kennedys
nedys Kennedys 1963 trip to Texas to make political gains.
Meef To End Strike
CLEVELAND (UPI) Officials of the city school board and school
custodians union met Tuesday in a last-ditch effort to prevent a strike
threatened for midnight that would close the citys 156 public schools.
Custodians union Local 777, which represents the 180 stationary
engineers, threatened to walk off the job unless the board agreed to
improve on wage offers turned down py th membership.
A strike would shut off heat in the schools, forcing them to close.
The Cleveland Teachers Union CTU, which has threatened a strike
next week for the same reasons, said it would not cross custodian
Picket lines. The CTU was 3,000 members.
*
Fire Sweeps Hotel
<
near F -^ e Wept aB old residential hotel on Chicagos
Pioneers fite d Sm ke trapped elderly
became panicky *** rshal James Kehoe said the victims apparently
halls or down firo 0 confused and failed to find their way through
adequate escape Safety 116 541(1 the Security Hotel had

v X*M-X*: >
v.
>\\\v ;*y 888p*
nk 2^F-y.
POWELL
left the chamber by a side door
without awaiting the count.
Outside, before several hundred
supporters including constituents
who had traveled by bus from Har Harlem,
lem, Harlem, Powell announced he was go going
ing going to move all his belongings from
his office and the capitol.
Although he did not say he was
resigning from Congressi he told
them that Pm out as a congress
man. You no longer have repre representation.
sentation. representation.

places Gov. Carl Sanders, who
has steered the state on a mod moderate
erate moderate course during past four rac racially
ially racially troubled years.



Law Student Wins
First In 'ACCENT
Essay Contest

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
First prize in the ACCENT '67
essay contest has been awarded to
freshman law student, John R.
Kelso, ACCENT general chairman
Charles Shepherd said yesterday*
Kelsos essay, The Peace Bat Battle,
tle, Battle, was written in conjunction
with the ACCENT Symposium to
be held next Tuesday through Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Dwelling on the symposium
theme, The Responsibility of Dis Dissent,
sent, Dissent, Kelso enjoindered the Am American
erican American public to actually parti participate
cipate participate in the cause of justice.
Freedom, Kelso wrote,
must be sought at any risk, even
to personal liberty. It is not only
our right but our duty to resist
the laws (if) they attempt to sup supplant
plant supplant our self-will, or our intell intelligent
igent intelligent consideration of human jus justice
tice justice and equity.
History has shown that men
WE ALL PLAY A ROLE AT
GATORLAND
Ernie Bell Bull Shooter
Pete Benson Game Director
John Rolls Music Conductor
Jim Long Scrooge
COME IN
WATCH US PERFORM

||nw IMS 1 ~ i
'iMHBBBBBBBBiK
; .. JB < 'lmp :
In The Rush Os Registration
Did You Buy Your
HERES YOUR CHANCE ' j
I Clip and mail to; Seminole, Room 9 Fla.,Union, Uof F, Gainesville "J
I please reserve ___ copies of the 1967 Seminole in my I
1 name. Enclosed is $ (Please enclose $4 per copy) |
I I
| Name St. Number
Address.
City State. |
| TH|S co upON WILL RESERVE YOUR PERSONAL COPY OF THE SEMINOLE j
L

of freedom were men of action,
that successful disagreement is a
deed rather than an after dinner
speech.
Did England accede to the col colonists
onists colonists demands because they
pinned a note to the King? Kel Kelso
so Kelso asks. Will the fulfillment of
the American Negros Civil Rights
be by a newspaper col column?
umn? column? says that it will
never be.
Kelsos thousand word essay
concludes that man must oppose
vicious evil with the just power
of vicious right.
Kelso, who has been on campus
but one trimester, said he had no
intention of submitting the essay
aft__ he had written it. I did
this for and to myself, he gave
as a reason for writing the es essay.
say. essay. I saw the advertisement in
the Law School and wrote the
essay more to entertain myself.
He said the main point of his
essay as he saw it was that those
persons you hear from most often
today have carried their responsi responsibility
bility responsibility too far.
They have gotten wrapped up
in themselves, according to Kel Kelso.
so. Kelso.
Kelso received his BA in Eng English
lish English from Princeton University be before
fore before returning to Florida to at attend
tend attend the UF Law School. His home
is Miami. He gave for his rea reason
son reason for choosing the UF College
of Law that he wanted to see what
the South was like academically.

JM {. wSbL'^WB
'* W >'^' < >y -S'.
m Mb jP rV '** ? --'
m
( Photo by Nick Arroyo )
CLOSET-SIZED LAB--Cramped quarters in the Opthalmology Clinic
mean the use of converted bathrooms for this vision field testing room.
'Bathroom Sized Eye Clinic
Causes Med Center Addition

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
A new privately financed SIOO,-
000 addition is being tacked on to
the Opthalmology. Clinic at the
UFs J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center.
ter. Center. No state funds are involved
in the proposed construction.
The new area is critically need needed
ed needed because health center opthal opthalmologists
mologists opthalmologists have simply run out of
room.

Wednesday, January 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Two small bathrooms at the
clinic hardly larger that shoe
closets are currently being used
as important work areas.
But the lack of room isnt se severely
verely severely hampering the Ophthalmo Ophthalmology
logy Ophthalmology Department. The department
is responsible for eyebank for all
of North Florida. It also runs the
eye service at Jacksonvilles Du Duval
val Duval County Hospital.
Physicians at J. mills Miller
rotate through Jacksonvilles hos hospital
pital hospital and provide Duval County in indigent
digent indigent patients with the eye ser services
vices services they require.
When the new Veterans Admin Administration
istration Administration Hospital opens in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville next year it will be staffed
and run by health center physi physicians.
cians. physicians.
This means that the Ophthalmo Ophthalmology
logy Ophthalmology Department will then be pro providing
viding providing similar services at three
separate hospitals.
This is simply in the words of
one opthalmologist at the health
center, an enormous load.

I I
fj Madeleines f|
S Hairstylist M
Ig IN THE RAM ADA INN ARCADE S
Expert Hairstyling Coloring Setting
all work done by trained operators SpS
33 ALVA HARTFORD LOIS HOLTZ
MAUDE TANNER CHERYLON QUINCEY
MADALEINE LANCASTER, OWNER & OPERATOR
CALL 378-6811 FOR APPOINTMENT §|
' OPEN 7AMTO 9PM DAILY ...

It requires physicians to com commute
mute commute from one hospital to ano another,
ther, another, and it demands personel
who are willing to serve the in indigent
digent indigent as well as the wealthy.
The eye service also requires
doctors who are willing to teach.
This teaching function is one of
the main reasons for the addition
being joined to the UF clinic.
Presently there is simply no
place for physicians to teach and
discuss patients at the eye clinic.
They have been forced to run their
seminars in the clinics busy wait waiting
ing waiting room, but the new addition
should rectify this.
However, the dozen or so resi residents
dents residents and specialists who face
these problems have not been th thwarted.
warted. thwarted. Although their department
is scattered over several floors
at distant points in the complex
of medical buildings here, they
have made the Opthalmology De Department
partment Department one of the busiest ser services
vices services at the hospital.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 11, 1967

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
A -MajfriiSj. Ii Chu
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
[
ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Tunlling Down
The Florida Legislatures self-made
house of cards came tumbling down Mon Monday
day Monday when the tJ. S. Sup re me Court in
an 7-2 decision, reversed its reapport reapportionment
ionment reapportionment plan.
In doing so, the court showed that it
had no intention of approving, now or in
the future, a plan in which senatorial
and representative districts significantly
departed from the acceptable one man,
one vote formula.
The court did not set strict numerical
guidelines as to the percentage of vari variance
ance variance they would accept, but it took pains
to point our the number of districts which
were ten per cent or more above or
below equal representation.
Delivering the majority opinion, Justice
Byron White said:
. . De minimus variations are un unavoidable
avoidable unavoidable but variations of 30 per cent
among Senate districts and 40 per cent
among House districts can hardly be deem deemed
ed deemed de minimus. .
The message is fairly simple. . the
solution is not. It is expected that the
Legislature will continue to function for
the time being. However, we cannot hope
for a great deaf from a Legislature with
a Sword of Damocles, in the form of a
possible order for new elections, hanging
over them. At the very least there will
have to be new elections in seriously
Up is apportioned districts. .and the
Miami District Court might well decide
to call for a complete revamping of the
entire legislature.
The idea of having to call it quits and
start over again when the Legislature
seems on the verge of real progress is
not appealing.
Nevertheless, They have no one but
themselves to blame. Had the reapport reapportionme
ionmeM reapportionme v submitted tried, as it should
have, to havw every House and Senator Senatorial
ial Senatorial district as equal as possible, it would
have been approved. Both the Legislature
and the Miami District Court which ap approved
proved approved their plan have to share the
guilt for this failure.
And now, they can try again .
Alpha And Omega
As always, when confronted with the loss
of his committee chairmanship and (poss (possible)
ible) (possible) loss of his seat in Congress, Adam
Claytoif Powell yelled lynching and
bigotry and prejudicet.
Adam Clayton Powell is a Negro and,
he says, represents Negroes.
Adam Clayton Powell has used the shield
of civil rights for" years to defend his
controversial beliefs in favor of more
relatives on the payroll and plenty of
free traveling and high living for Adam -
Clayton Powell. \
Adam Clayton Powell has not apologiz apologized.
ed. apologized. He was sure of his immunity. He
is a Negro.

Hi I
Jn|a^L
a /W
C If
~ 1 /jjk
mmm
(Embellishments Fly Wright)
Way Down Yonder
In Alachua

By NEWT SIMMONS
Editorial Assistant
Alachua down there in de land of
cotton. .
One is always hearing horrible
tales of the things which happen to
unwary travelers while pass passing
ing passing through such places as Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi and Alabama. Beware!,
they say, Youre entering a
POLICE STATE!
And indeed, since I have to trav travel
el travel though these states an average
of a dozen times a year, I have
encountered the police of both, A
Mississippi state trooper pulled
me over to inform me, Yoar
drivins a bit jerky there, better
pull over and rest fo a while.
And in Alabama, Just thought Id
tell you boys that you prolly took
the wrong turn *cuz this here
road dont go nowhere. .
No, Mississ Mississippi
ippi Mississippi and Ala Alabama
bama Alabama have been 'J-'
the finest of 9
places compar- jS
ed to, you
guessed it. I
Florida. My
encounters with BaSelfe. f*T x -F
the myriad for forces
ces forces of F loridas
finest traffic
troopers in a
troopers in blue,
black, grey and The Uncle
candy-apple redmj c
would fill a
small book.
But the finest to date happened
last Week in a little, decaying town
only 10 miles from Gainesville. .
Alachua, in addition to being a
county, Is also the name of a town.
There is not much left in Alach Alachua,
ua, Alachua, but close examination reveals
that there never was much to start
with. We were passing through the
town after having visited a friend
there to collect a few badly-needed
dollars he owed us.
As ,we passed through the
main street someone unwisely
said, Say, this would be a per perfect
fect perfect place to take that picture
you wanted of the small-town cop.
It did happen that we wanted to
set up a picture of a small town
policeman in a patrol car and had
all the necessary material--
cameras, policeman police hat,
etc. in the car, so we stopped.
The main street of Alachua was,

finest

if nothing else, well lighted at
the hour of 8 p.m. Nothing was
open except a rather seedy bar
carrying the designations in neon
over gold lettering, SCHLITZ
BILLIARDS!
About 50 feet from where we
stopped, a real police car was
parked. As the flashbulbs began
flaring, the good olde ancient of officer
ficer officer cast suspicious eyes on the
outlanders. In addition to him, the
local fun boys at the bar took
turns coming out to start at us.
One vigilante passed by in his hop hopped-up
ped-up hopped-up 57 Ford no less than four
times. Finally the law circled
the block and came up behind us,
his lights turned on bright, and
stared for four or five minutes.
Inasmuch as we ignored him, he
went away. . but not for keeps.
Once we had finished taking our
pictures, we all hopped into the
car and prepared to depart. As we
drove down the street and prepar prepared
ed prepared to turn around to, go back, we
noticed lights following us. We then
turned around and passed our pur pursuer.
suer. pursuer. (Yes, it was John Law him himself)
self) himself) who was extremely frustrated
to see us going in the opposite
direction. As he whizzed around we
took a few turns, seven or eight,
down the scenic side streets oF
Alachua and didnt see our police
escort again until we were tra traveling
veling traveling (at about 35 m.p.h.) down
the main highway.
Blue lights flashing and siren
whup whup whupping, gang gangbusters
busters gangbusters closed in on the Simmons
mob. Lord--lord. .whatll it
be this timearmed robbery or
aggravated spitting on the side sidewalk?
walk? sidewalk? Only the law will tell. .
ine law, once wed pulled over,
apparently expected us to get out
of our car and come running to
his side. No such luck, Fred. Four
minutes lated he tromped over to
us and, in his best officer tone,
mumbled Lemme seyuh drivahs
license. Takkid outta yo wallit.
Curious as to nis motives I
inquired, What are we being
charged with, officer?
You ain being charge with
nuthin. . you wuz actin sus suspicious
picious suspicious AND TAK3N PICTURES
(SEE WAY PAGE 7.)

Our Man
Hoppe
' $
By ARTHUR HOPPE
Ta- tee- ta- tah- T A HHH! That
flourish of trumpets you just heard
was to announce the grand opening
of the gloiious' historic Ninth
Crusade.
The need for a new Crusade has
never been more overwhelming.
We havent had a decent Crusade
since the Eighth Crusade petered
out in the year 1270.
Consequently, for close to 700
years, people have been either
sitting around the house drinking
beer or they've been marching off
to this piddling war or that. The
trouble was they haven't had any
real sense of purpose.
But the glorious, historic Ninth
Crusade will rectify that. With
banners bravely flying, we will
march off shoulder to shoulder to
save all Christendom from the wily
Infidel.
Up Lyndon, the Lion-Hearted!
Up Hubert Horatio! For God and
Lady Bird!
* *
Oh, you can imagine the tre tremendous
mendous tremendous appeal the Ninth Cru Crusade
sade Crusade will have. Flocking to our
standard in droves will be the gun
nuts, the Maoists, the smut smi smiters,
ters, smiters, the Hells Angels and those
who are just plain tired of sit sitting
ting sitting around the house drinking
beer Crusaders at heart, one
and all.
Such an outpouring of men and
treasure, Western Civilization has
never seen.
Indeed, the only problem now
facing the glorious, historic Ninth
Crusade is where to have it.
Traditionally, it seems we are
supposed to go free the Holy Land
from the Infidel. But after care carefully
fully carefully weighing the large Jewish
vote (both in Israel and New York)
and the deep interest many have
in oil (both in Jordan and in
Standard of New Jersey), we have
decided to go Crusade someplace
else.
Vietnam immediately leaped to
mind. Now heres a small coun country
try country just begging to be freed from
the Infidels. And theres no ques question
tion question that a Crusade there would
win enthusiastic approval from the
State Department, the Reverend.
Billy James Hargis and all hawks
in the Senate not to mention
annual Christmastime visits from
Cardinal Spellman.
But Vietnams already fright frightfully
fully frightfully overcrowded and we might
get in the way.
Some have suggested we crusade
in Albania to restore King Zog
I to his rightful place on the
Albanian throne. But research
shows King Zog I died in exile
in 1961 and, anyway, who wants
to go to t Albania at this time of
year?
* *
This leaves Cuba. It has a mar marvelous
velous marvelous winter climate, excellent
beaches and certainly there is no
more Infidel-looking Infidel around
than Mr. Fidel Castro.
Moreover, from the point of
view of logistics and transport,
its handy. For this bastion of In Infidelism,
fidelism, Infidelism, fellow Crusaders, lies
only 90 rqfles off our shores.
So join the Ninth Crusade today.
In six months youll qualify for
the low group charter air fare.
As for me, Im off to survey
Miami Beach as a staging area.
No personal sacrifice is too great,
say I, with the future of Chris Christendom
tendom Christendom at stake.
Up Lyndon, the Lion-hearted!
Up Hubert Horatio! For God and
Lady Bird! And if Cuba doesnt
pan out, well think of someplace
else.



Demo .Fight
Took JFK
To Texas
NEW YORK (UPI) A quarrel
among Texas Democrats took John
F. Kennedy to Dallas against
the advice of friends, and Lee
Harvey Oswalds rejection by his
wife was the coincidental trigger
that led him to assassinate the
president.
These factors emerge in new de detail
tail detail in the first installment of
William Manchesters book, The
Death of a President, published
Monday in Look magazine.
Manchesters account of the 1963
tragedy, subject of a court battle
by Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy, also
disclosed that at the time of his
death the president was consider-
Dean Rusk, probably with Robert
McNamara; was studying French to
negotiate with Gen. Charles de
Gaulle in his own language, and
was planning a trip to Japan to
American prestige lost
when leftist riots prevented a visit
by President Dwight D. Eisenhow Eisenhower.
er. Eisenhower. v
The assertion about Rusk revi revived
ved revived an old report by Washington
columnists Stewart and Joseph al alsop,
sop, alsop, denied at the time by former
members of the Kennedy adminis administration.
tration. administration. Manchester said: Aware
that the president intended to be
his own foreign minister, Rusk
had leaned on him increasingly
in other ways . after the se second
cond second inaugural, the Cabinet would
almost certainly be headed by Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Robert McNamara.
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, had
tentatively decided that once Rusk
had life, he would ask to be as assistant
sistant assistant secretary for inter-Ameri inter-American
can inter-American affairs,* Manchester re reported.
ported. reported. v r
-
The condensation of the first
four chapters of the book pub published
lished published in the current Look said
Kennedy felt the trip to Texas
was an imposition because Vice
President Lyndon B. Johnson ought
to have been able to resolve
the petty dispute* between Tex Texas
as Texas politicians himself. Manchester
reported that heated discussion of
the matter with Johnson marred
the presidents' last night alive.
At almost the same hour on Nov.
21, 1963, Mrs. Oswald was toying
with the emotions of her near nearcrazed
crazed nearcrazed husband in the home of
Mrs. Ruth Paine in Irving, Tex.,,
where she had taken refuge from
her unhappy marriage. Manchest Manchest_
_ Manchest_ er maintained she drove Oswald
over the brink of insanity that
evening by rejecting the gift of
a washing machine, saying she
had found asylum here with Rush
and could manage without him.
Student Art Needed
Original paintings by UF
students are being sought for dis display
play display next week at the Accent Pro Programs
grams Programs Student Art Show.
The paintings need not have a
professional look, but they should
in some way reflect Accents theme
-- the responsibility of dissent.
Students who are interested in
entering their paintings in the show
should bring their works to room
311 of the Florida Union imme immediately.
diately. immediately. Paintings submitted will be
insured for a maximum of $25
each. And only two paintings per
Person may be entered in the show showing.
ing. showing.
Friday, January 13, is the dead dead-line
-line dead-line to submit paintings for the
exhibition. Once paintings aresub aresubmitted
mitted aresubmitted an Accent committee will
select 30 of them for the show,
which will run from Jan. 15-21.
Paintings selected will be for
exhibition only; They will not be
offered for sale.

Cmu'n yoi I Cl linii) /tou SAID YOU GDT\| -it WAS THREE C's AN&N
A X ni i-r? V THREE C'S, ONE E, ONEE ALRIGHT*-BUTTHATS
Way Down Yonder In Little Alachua-

Secure in the knowledge of our
(for once) innocence, I said, I
wasnt of any law against
taking pictures.
The law, however, is never with without
out without an answer. You was taking
pictures of buildins what dont con concern
cern concern you nohow. . late at night
time! We had a lot of complaints
. . one of them was from the
leading citizen of this town! (Au (Authors
thors (Authors note: Not to put down on
the leading citizen, but the boys
at the bar were the only people
within sight. .)
Ive called an invest-ti invest-tigater,
gater, invest-tigater, he continued. The chiefll
be here any time now.
Good lord, not THE chief!?!
Lordy'j lordy, we marveled, if
the chief comescan J. Edgar Hoov Hoover
er Hoover be far behind?

Boyntons Column "Driver'
EDITOR:
*>
In introducing his column in Mondays Alligator, Wayne Boy Boynton,
nton, Boynton, who hails to UF from Pahokee High School, stated that he
claims no prizes for journalistic ability, and intends to ramble
from one subject to another in no logical fashion. He definitely
*-***' v
substantiated both these statements.
Skimming the unnecessary rhetorical drivel in the first three
paragraphs, I turned my full attention to his comment on Julie
Christies sex life, of which he no doubt lias intimate personal
knowledge, or else he spends his time reading the movie pulp
fan magazines. If this is the case, Im sure Alligator readers
would thank him for condensing these worthy literary endeavors
for them.
Also of interest were blurbs on the two most hackneyed topics
of news on the national scene Jackie Kennedys law suit and the
Coppolino murder case.
If this column is typical of future enlightenment Alligator read readers
ers readers will receive from Boynton, I can see no feasible purpose
for future publication of it in the newspaper of an institution
of higher learning, (presumably UF) However, if Boynton is still
intent on publishing his attempts, perhaps the Pahokee High School
newspaper would welcome his rambles.
M.. L. 4AS
WEDNESDAY
SPECIAL
LIVER
DINNER
(complete)
o>
Kentidcu Tried /?kickK
B miimi cpt w P wtmwm me inmh
North Arnicas Hospitality Disk...
3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

Yes, as it turned out, J. Edgar
never showed. However, as the
chiefs patrol ear in behind
stooge number one's patrol car,
he was followed by the big car
containing stooges number three
and four.
Good lord. Three cops, the
CHIEF. . next?
Meanwhile, back in the Bad Badmobile,
mobile, Badmobile, the *roops were gazing in
wonderment at the sights and wail wailing
ing wailing loudly for their stupidity in
failing to bring extra film with
which to record this marvelous
sight.
I was called to visit the inner innersanctoriumobile
sanctoriumobile innersanctoriumobile of the chief his hisself
self hisself and walked up just in time
to hear the fading crackle of his
radio as it announced negative
check on La. license 45G752.

Wednesday, January 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

The chief, a younger man than
his cohorts, also seemed a bit
more intelligent (which almost
anyone would be). He bade me
Heidy and ask me why we were
taking pictures within the confines
of his fair city.
I. replied, truthfully, that we had
wanted a small town background
for the pictures.
Wal, this sure is, all right,
he admitted, but you ought to
check with the police before you
start doing something like that.
At this point I felt it necessary
to point out that it was only 8
p.m., that one of his police had
been not more than 50 feet away,
that we had been across the street
from 14 people and that the main
street was lit up like high noon.
Yeah, well, he said, stumped
for more of an answer, What do
you do buddy, do you go to the
Urdversity? he asked, pointing off
in Ihe distance with the reverence
of a Moslem indicating the gen general
eral general direction of Mecca.
I go to school and work as a
newspaper reporter, I replied
(not mentioning WHICH newspap newspaper).
er). newspaper).
Oh yeah? he said, running his
finger around his collar, Wal, we
dont want to take your time or
cause you NEWSPAPER folks any
embarrassment or trouble or
Tiuthing, but weve got to check
these things out. You were sort
of hanging around suspicious on
the street.
I refrained from pointing out that
this seemed to be the principal
occupation of the towns leading

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1967- Earnings gains year us e insurance
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Members of leading Stock and Commodity Exchanges
118 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
376-4586
, (9

citizens" and he continued: You
see, theres been this big rash
of break-ins tween here and High
Springs and were not sure of
their motus apparandi of casing
the joints. .
He said it. Really. I swear he
did. .. motus apparandi of
casing the joints. . .
With that, he gave me back my
drivers license and I went to the
car and drove away, slowly. .
still wondering if anyone would be believe
lieve believe me or my three witnesses
when told about this amazing event.
If you dont believe me, drive
up to Alachua some time. Stop in
front of the bar, get out of your
car, pull a tape measure out of
your pocket and start to measure
the width of the sidewalk. .
Itll take about five minutes for
ALL the cops to arrive. ...
lyjjjsS' vHE'
GATOR ADS SELL
EXT. 2832

Page 7



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
TR3,1961, red radio, heater, white
walls. $625. Honda Super 90, 1965,
like new. $250. 1405 SW 15 Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, Apartment 18. (A-70-3t-p)
1965 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Extras, 4,600 miles. Excellent
condition. Originally $470. Take
$250 or best offer. Call 378-
2193 evenings. (A-69-st-c)
1964 SAAB Monte Carlo GT.
also new bicycle 28; Jim Hales,
Ext. 3361, (A-68- 3t-p)
1964 SUZUKI must sell, runs
well, $125. Call 378-5980 (A-70-
2t-p)
" .in ..1... +.
,
FOR SALE: 300 cc. Honda Super
Hawk, 1966 model with Pirelli Uni Universal
versal Universal tires, custome pipes $550.
Call 378-3277 after 5 p.m.(A-70-
3t-c)
1963 Allstate motorscooter. $l5O.
Call 372-1355 after 7 p.m. (A-70-
st-p)
for rent
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)
MALESsingle rooms. Private
entrance, maid, linens, utilities all
included, $45 per month. 115 NW
10th St. Call Mike at 378-5411.
(B6B 3t c)
FIFTH FLOOR La Fontana apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Adjacent to University Post
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)
WHY live in a traffic jam? Walk
to classes and be relieved of your
parking problems. Fully furnished,
spacious, one bedroom apartment,
lir conditioned gas heat, fully
squipped kitchen including washing
machine. Call 372-3357. (B-68-
lOt-c)
I HALLUCINATION jj
DON'T ANSWER

for rent
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)
NEAR Walk to all important Uni University
versity University requirements. Two room
furnished, ground floor, private
entrance, quiet area, good for
grades. Reasonable rates. 376-
6494. (B-68-st-c)
ONE bedroom apartment. Special
reduced rate at University Gar Gardens.
dens. Gardens. slls per month. Assume lease
til August. Call 378-5864. (B-68-
2t-c)
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
m
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)
FURNISHED apartment, four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, air conditioned 220 S.E.
7th Street. sllO per month. Call
372-0481. (B-68-3t-c)
ONE LARGE unfurnished apt. bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen equipped, seperate
entrance, one block from campus
109 N.W. 21st Street. CALL 376-
6112. (B-70-3t-c)
BUTLER Gardens Apartment for
rent. Lease until April, two bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. $155 per month. Call 378-
6213. (B-70- 3t-p)
ONE BEDROOM duplex apartment.
S7O per month furnished. See at
1241 SW 4th Avenue. (B-70-2t-c)
WIS H one male room mate to share
expenses in French Quarter two
bedroom apartment. 378-5146 or
372-0910. (B-70-3t-c)
wanted
WANTED: Female roommate.
Modern, air conditioned apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one block from campus.
$37.50 plus 1/4 utilities. Olympic
Apts. 378-6956. (C-70-lt-c)
NEED two male roommates for
French Quarter Apt. Call 378-5936
after 7:30 p.m. (C-70-3t-c)
c \
Run3thSt!l23>7Ro!d] \WM?
1 Trt how 375-3434 [ UtjMt /
M Ml:00
PLEASE 0T U 3:10
TELL THE 1 V
BEGINNING!! 7:30
SHIRLEY MICHAEL
MacLAINE CAINE
GAMBIT"
TECHNICOLOR*

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 11, 1967

wanted |
COOL, studious guy to share lux luxurious,
urious, luxurious, two bedroom apartment.
Complete With pool, carpeting,
stereo. Apt. 201, 714 S.W. 16th
Avenue or Call 378-5551, Winter
Trimester. (C-68-10t-c)
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)
FEMALE roommate wanted. SSO
per month. Across from Norman
Hall. Call 378-4869. (C-70-2t-c)
MALE roommate wanted to share
expenses with grad Students on
apartment at the Landmark
$44/mo. plus electricity. Phone
John Fuller 372-1760. (C-70-2t-p)
WANTED male roommate.
New air conditioned Summit House
Apartments. S4O plus 1/4 utilities.
Near medical Center. 1700 E2
16th Court., 376-8133. (C-70-lt-p)
NEEDED female roommate to
share large bedroom in private
home. Campus, food, laundry with within
in within walking distance. Call 378-1070.
(C-70-3t-c)
FEMALE roommate wanted. Two
bedroom house, three blocks from
campus, modern, furnished, air
conditioned, television, $45 per
month. No Utilities. Call 376-
6145 and leave message. (C-70-
lOt-c)
WANTED: One male roommate to
share two bedroom French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter Apt. with two law students and
Psychology major. Law or Grad
student preferred. Call Bill or Kirk
- 378-5409. (C-70-3t-p)
MALE roommate needed S3O per
month. Old spacious apartment,
seperate bedroom. Call 372-1162
from 6:30 thru 9:00 p.m. or see
411 A N.W. 15th St. (C-70-3t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted to
share one bedroom apartment at
Summit House. Call between 5-7
p.m. at 372-5019. (C-70-3t-c)
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment.
$47.50 per month plus tuilities,
Call 378-3946 after 5 p.m.(C-70-
3t-p)
WOULD like to buy tape recorder
with 1 7/8 speed. Call 372-5269.
(C-70- 3t-c)
FEMALE roommate wanted to
share Olympic Apt. with three
girls. Call 378-5401. (C-70-lt (C-70-ltc)
c) (C-70-ltc)
t
I
I
BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30 I
A SUMMER I
PLACE I
> IN COLOR I
SANDRA DEE I
TROY DONAHUE I
AT 9:15 ONLY 1
SEX AND THE I
SINGLE GIRL I
IN COLOR I
NATALIE WOOD I
TONY CURTIS I

wanted
it
Male roommate wanted: $47.50 per
month plus half utilities. Garage
at your disposal-modern block, two
bedroom house with air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. See Tom at 528 NW 30th
Ave. (C-70-lt-p)
ONE GIRL to share Village Park
apartment with three others. S4O
' per month plus 1/4 utilities. Call
378-4222 after five p.m. (C-70-
3t-c)
help wanted
HELP WANTED
Couple for security work and desk
:lerk job in exchange for
ment. 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
Wilsons Department
Stores, Inc. 22 E.
University Ave. y
(E-68-st-c)
HELP wanted female
Opening for a Clerk n -a good
job. Call campus extension 2973.
Gainesville Florida Campus Fed Federal
eral Federal Credit Union (E-70-lt-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)
1964 Olds Vista Cruiser, 8 cylind cylinder,
er, cylinder, power brake, steering and rear
window: three seat, automatic
shift, air conditioned 30,000 miles,
just overhauled, tires excellent,
uses regular gas. Call 378-5402.
(G-70-3t-c) y^
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)
r
I I
I l
I_J 4_
_ c ir> I
O) I
| -S * I
0 OL o n fiO
n Ul 0
o IdL O >- I
1 2 Uu o O 1
IsE f I
I o i > I
Sirs h
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I =i I
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I I
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autos
1951 Chevrolet, two door, good
mechanically, good cheap trans transmission.
mission. transmission. First SIOO takes it. Call
372-5826. (G-70-lt-c)
1964 VW, one owner, extra clean,
R&H, white side walls, seat belts,
see at 705-A N.E. 10th Place or
call 376-5594. (G-70-st-c)
1964, 4 door Chevrolet for Sale
$165. 1111 SW 15th Ave. No. 37 Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apts, or call 372-1760 (G (G---70-it-c)
--70-it-c) (G---70-it-c) : t
1960 FALCON, station wagon.
Rusted body, good mechanically,
$150.00, Call 372-7641 or 376-
3977. (G-68-3t-c)
FOR Sale: 1965 Impala Super Sport.
Air conditioning, very good shape.
Call 378-1710. (G-70-3t-p)
1966 TRIUMPH Spitfire, red, wire
wheels, tonneau cover, heater and
windshield washer, 10,500 miles.
SIBSO. Call 378-5660 after 7 p.m.
(G-70-3t-p)
1964 Sprite Mark in, rtidio and
heater, tonneau cover, luggage
rack, excellent condition. $1095.00
Phone 378-5948. (G-70-3t-c)
1-3-5.7-9
LOPERT FILMS
presents
. "BUCK
ORPHEUS
Winner of h
Â¥ GRAND PRIZE T
W CANNES FILM ¥
\ FESTIVAL T
_ USTWUKOLOR L
toOOOOOO *wt-cbwDiTiOHiPOoooboo
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Jk^WWNloW^^|
5



CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, January 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator, 1

personal
START the new year right with
adorable kittens. Call 376-7502
after 5 p.m. (J-68-3t-c)
VETERANS Club Meeting; Weds.,
Jan. 11, 7:30 p.m. Florida Union
Auditorium. New Members Wel Welcome.
come. Welcome. (J-6j-3t-c)
lost-found
LOST: Key chain with Volvo and
VW keys, Jan 5 on Campus Please
call 378-2756. (L-70-3t-p)
services
CHILD care, 8 acres within site
of campus. Organized activity, hot
meal. Call 372-0686. (M-68-3t-c)
AVAILABLE TO DO IRON IRONING
ING IRONING IN MY HOME OR SOME
HOUSEWORK. Call 376-7079
or 372-2091. (M-68-2t-c)
- idelity Union Life Insurance
I 376-1208

Choose The Career That Offers More...
High Earnings, Prestige And Lifetime
Job Security Can Be Yours As An
F. A. I. Graduate Air Line Pilot
FLORIDA AERONAUTICAL INSTITUTE has one prime objective -to tram
the air line pilots of tomorrow and to launch them on the
ing career of the jet age.
There is no guesswork about your future employment as a ai
pilot once you have successfully completed the F.A. I. pre-entrance
qualification test. Acceptance as an Air Line Pilot Trainet y
ance of a flight officer position with a major air line upo g

F. A. I. Flight Training Facility, Clewiston, Florida.

a

If you meet these
minimum require requirev
v requirev Citizen
Age: 20 through 34
2 Years College or
Equivalent Height:
5' 6" through 6'4"
Excellent Physical
Condition (No Waiv Waivers)
ers) Waivers) Vision: 20/50
Correctable to 20/20
with Glasses, with without
out without Color Deficiency.
...Mail this coupon
for complete infor infor.
. infor. mation. k

services
in Pattern drafting and
Fashion Design forming again.
Experienced instructor. Call 376-
0435 or 372-0686. (M-68-3t-c)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Manookian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hour service on
R.O.T.C. Uniforms. Phone 376-
1794, or see at 1824 N.W. First
Avenue. (M-70-10t-c)
DREISSMAKING and Sewing: suits
skirts, dresses, etc. Call 376-
0748. (M-70-10t-c)
.. /-
HANNAHS husband Hector hates
hard work so he cleans the rugs
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. (Lowry Furni Furniture
ture Furniture Co.) (M-70-lt-c)
PORTRAITS, COPIES, PASS PASSPORTS,
PORTS, PASSPORTS, APPLICATIONS AND
THESIS PICTURES. REASON REASONABLE.
ABLE. REASONABLE. Sneeringer Photography,
1013 1/2 West University, Avenue.
,378-1170. (M-68-3t-nc)
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,
909 NW 6th Street. (M-68-ts-c)

Please print or type
FLORIDA AERONAUTICAL I aotm.w.TthSL |
INST IT U T o E I Miami. Fla 33125
Please seed FREE BROCHURE
'Faets About Flight Officer Triisisg at F.A.I.
I
Name L.
l
Address I
City State _- Zip j
f* ' I
Age l
J

Page 9

Perfect year round flying
weather prevails at the
F A.I. Flight Training Facil Facility
ity Facility where you will receive
expert instruction, aloft and
in ultra modern, air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned classrooms. F. A.I.
Trainees are provided with
spacious, comfortable ac accommodations.
commodations. accommodations. Delicious
food is served cafeteria cafeteriastyle
style cafeteriastyle in the large dining
hall. Recreational activities
at the Flight Training Facil Facility
ity Facility and in the Clewiston area
include horseback riding,
tennis, golf, swimming, fish fishing,
ing, fishing, boating and water skiing.
F.A.A. Flight Examine
On Our Staff.
Financing Available.

is
(Photo by Steve Hull)
BUSY PLACE . One teller and scores of students tell the problem
of paying fees and depositing funds at the UF depository.
Winter Enrollment Drops;
Draft Criteria Outlined

UF officials predict that by this
weeks end 17,000 students will
be registered for the winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester.
Nearly 16,500 students began
classes at the UF Monday. These
persons had all registered during
early registration.
But, Registrar Richard White Whitehead
head Whitehead predicted that by the con-

UF Picked To Recruit
Astronaunt Hopefuls

By GEORGE DuFOUR
Alligator Staff Writer
Around the World in Eighty
Days could become Around the
World in Eighty Minutes for some
lucky Florida graduate.
The University of Florida has
been chosen to be one of five
schools in the country to active actively
ly actively recruit astronauts, according
to Maurice Mayberry, UF Direc Director
tor Director of Placement. Although the
first deadline for filing applica applications
tions applications has lapsed, we will forever
hereafter be recruiting 0F gra graduates
duates graduates as astronauts, Mayberry
said.
This campus is a logical place
for recruiting astronauts because

PHI
KAPPA
TAU
( REMINDS YOU ... {
GO
GREEK
) OPEN HOUSE (
j JANUARY 9 THRU 14 j
} 1236 S.W. SECOND AVENUE j
m >
v <

elusion of late registration about
500 additional students would be
enrolled.
The announced enrollment total
of 16,438 at the end of early re registration
gistration registration represents an increase
of 1,490 over the comparable fi figure
gure figure of 14,948 for the winter tri trimester
mester trimester of 1966.
Last years enrollment dropped
from 16,879 in the fall trimester

of the heavy accent in the areas
of science and engineering, he
said.
Previously all astronaut candi candidates
dates candidates had to be in the military
establishment. Since this restric restriction
tion restriction has been lifted, new require requirements
ments requirements have been instituted. An ap applicant
plicant applicant must have a doctorate, and
be no taller than six feet. May Mayberry
berry Mayberry said that he would talk to
all interested malesT
However, for those with vertigo
or claustrophobia the placement
office has many down to earth
positions. For those interested,
there is a position open on an
egg farm in Bogota, Columbia,
and a motion picture photographer
is needed at the Oklahoma Depart Department
ment Department of Wildlife Conservation.

to 15,821 for the winter term.
A record 18,039 students attended
the UF during the recently con concluded
cluded concluded 1966-67 fall tri-mester.
Every institution of higher
learning has a peak in enrollment
during the Fall term/ Registrar
Whitehead said Saturday. The
enrollment for the following terms
is correspondingly lower until it
hits bottom during the summer,
he continued.
t
Therefore the drop in enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is not surprising. The uni university
versity university awarded nearly 1,000
degrees last December, White Whitehead
head Whitehead said.
The Registrar's office, in co cooperation
operation cooperation with local selective ser service
vice service boards, is furnishing infor information
mation information concerning students aca academic
demic academic status in the university.
The Registrar will report stu students
dents students who do not attend the UF
full time. Undergraduates must
carry 12 hours and graduate stu students
dents students must carry 10 hours to qua qualify
lify qualify as full time students.
Students will be reported to their
draft boards if they are suspen suspended.
ded. suspended. No reports are sent to draft
boards about students placed on
probation.
If a student drops out during
the term he is reported to sel selective
ective selective service.
In other areas, some 400 addi additional
tional additional graduate engineering stu students
dents students living in Cape Kennedy, Or Orlando
lando Orlando and Daytona Beach are tak taking
ing taking courses via the College of
Engineerings GENESYS network
of closed circuit television in instruction
struction instruction from the UF. These 400
persons are not reflected in en enrollment
rollment enrollment figures.
Censored Novel
On Sale Soon
The controversial novel, Death
of a President by William Man Manchester,
chester, Manchester, will be sold by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Book Store and Malones Book
Store in late March. Harper and
Row, the publishing company hand handling
ling handling the novel has made the nec necessary
essary necessary changes requested by Mrs.
Kennedy.
High Points of the novel will
appear in the January 10th issue
of Look Magazine. This publication
has also been changed to suit
Mrs. Kennedy. She has revised
and cut several paragraphs which
she felt were highly personal.
DANCE
TO
BANDS
WEDNESDAY & FRIDAY
AT
GATORLAND



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 11, 1967

. x. <} **
a^
mr
Address All Campus Calendar M m - > > 1 -y
Notices To Public Functions T"> TT TTI jl Tj| T I I Li "I 1 I I^l
Office, Florida Union H I Jt J IJ LJ I J I J FTi Ji AjL^l
Campus Calendar

Wednesday, January 11
Union Fine Arts: Print Sale, Union Social Room,
10 a.m. 9 p.m.
Panhellenic Forum, Union Aud., 6 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 Rd., 8 p.m.
Arts and Science Dames: Mrs. J. M. Roll, Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Magic Cosmetics, home of Mrs. G. Paul
Moore, 2234 N.W. 6th Place, 8 p.m.
Fla. Players: Tryouts for A Touch of the Poet,
357 Tigert, 4:30 & 7:00 p.m.
Senior Recital: Janice Guernsey, pianist, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: Meeting, 212 Union, 7 p.m.
Veterans Club: Group meeting, Union Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Phi Sigma Sigma: Lecture, 116 Union, 7 p.m.
Thursday, January 12
American Association of Univ. Professors SEMINAR:
Discussion leaders, Prof. John Penrod and Prof.
Seymour Block, How Can We Improve Our Teach-

STUDENT ID CARDS: All students, including part parttime,
time, parttime, must have a permanent photographic ID card
for use at the University. Photographs will be taken
in the Florida Gym, Jan. 17, from 8 a.m. 12 noon,
and 1-5 p.m. A $5 penalty will be assessed for
ID cards after this date.
J
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

I Serving U of Since 1935 I
I LOW with a AUTO LOANS 1
I INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT,J.OANS our I
I ON LOANS. Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # SPECIALITY
[ Building J _Extension 2973 I

Administrative Notices
0 M
ADDRESS ALL ADMISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF~INFORMATIONAL SERVICES
<:.v

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.
"a \
JAN. 12: BOARD OF EDUCATION, METHODIST

ing? Ramada Inn Board Room, 8:00 p.m. Open
to all faculty members.
Panhellenic Rush: Late sign up, 324 Union, 2 p.m.
Business Administration Seminar: Dr. William J.
Baumol, Choice of Retailing Strategy or Product
Characteristics by the Firm, 18 MAT., 3:40p.m.
Trends in Theology: Lecture-Discussion, Dr. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Hanna, The Anti-Christ from The Portable
Nietsche, Baptist Student Center, 8 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi: Meeting, 116 Union, 7 p .m.
All members are expected to attend. Former
Betas are welcome.
Student Occupational Therapy Association: Meeting,
A-42 MSB, 8 p.m.
>
Christian Science Organization: guest speaker, Mrs.
Neil H. Bowles, Christian Science Practitioner,
McC Hall, 7 p.m.
Fla. Players: Tryouts for A Touch of the Poet,
357 Tigert, 4:30 & 7:00 p.m.
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Group meeting, 208 Union, 7 p.m.
Christian Science, Union Aud., 5 p.m.

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.
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 should be sent to
the Public Functions Office, Florida Union.
STUDENT JOBS: Student lab assistants wanted to
assist in research. Contact Dr. S. S. Block, 405
Reed Laboratory, Ext. 2512.

Placement Notices

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.

Friday, January 13
Hillel Foundation: Torah Dedication Service. Held
jointly with members of Bnai Isreal Congre Congregation,
gation, Congregation, Hillel Foundation, 8 p.m.
Fla. Players: Tryouts for A Touch of the Poet,
357 Tigert, 4:30 & 7:00 p.m.
Psi Chi: Banquet and Installation of officers, guest
speaker, Dr. Harper, Univ. Inn, 7:15 p.m.
'
Union Fine Arts: Print Sale, Union Social Room,
1-6 p.m.
Baptist Student Center: Annual Winter Retreat, Olino
State Park, Fri. Eve. Sun. Noon, sign up at
BSU
Movie: The King and I, MSB Aud., 7 & 9:25 p.m.
Chess Club: 215 Union, 7 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now
on sale for Porgy and Bess and the Florida
Cinema Society.

COMPUTING ASSOCIATION MEETING: Robert V.
Head, Manager, Management Information Technology,
Computer Sciences Corporation, Los Angeles, Calif.,
will address the January meeting of the Northeast
Florida Chapter of tha Association for Computing
Machinery, Jan. 12, 7:30 p.m., Room 18, Matherly
Hall. The public is invited.
o '4
INDEPENDENT LEAGUE INTRAMURALS: Jan. 17
is the deadline for signing up teams for intramural
basketball. Competition will begin on Monday, Jan. 23.
Anyone who is not participating in fraternity or dorm dormitory
itory dormitory leagues and has not earned a varsity letter
in basketball is eligible to participate in the Inde Independent
pendent Independent League. Sign up in Florida Gym, Room 229,
or call Ext. 2912.



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_NEAL WALK ON THE GO
Scores 20 against Rebels

FIN A LLY!
NO MORE COLD PIZZA

'
r mmm mmm m m mmm
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/ A ITALIAN AMERICAN
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V^/ 2204 S.W. 13th Street |
// SIZZLING HOT PIZZA
L/ HOT ITALIAN HOAGY SANDWICHES I
w... t P
'RADIO DISPATCHED PIZZA MOBILE>
PHONE 3761322 or 3761311 \ il
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SP.M. to 12 MIDNITE Wlfl
PIZZA (CLOSED MONDAYsjjj
SMALL LARGE |
PLAIN 1.00 1.40
MEATBALL 1.25 1.75
PEPPERONI 1.35 1.85 I
SAUSAGE |.35 1.85 ' |
MUSHROOM & PEPPERONI 1.60 2.25
MUSHROOM & SAUSAGE 1.60 2.25
HOAGYS ~ i
VeATBALL .75 I
* ITALIAN SAUSAGE & PEPPERS .85 i
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'(CLIP FOR YOUR BULLETIN BOARD.) |

Tough Games On Menu
For 10th Ranked Florida

The Florida Gators run up
against some extremely tough op opponents
ponents opponents during the week from Jan.
14-21.
During this span of seven days,
the Gators must face last years
number two team in the nation,
Kentucky, at home this Saturday
and Tennessee in another home
game on Monday, Jan. 16.

Kentucky 'Kittens 1
Off To Bad Start

By JIM BAILEY
Assistant Sports Editor
V
The mighty Kentucky Wildcats,
once the most feared and respec respected
ted respected basketball team in the coun country,
try, country, is off to its most dismal
season in many years.
Five of Kentuckys Southeastern
Conference competitors have re replaced
placed replaced the Wildcats as leading
contenders from the South.
Tennessee, Mississippi State,
Auburn, Vanderbilt and Florida are
battling for the top spot.
One would have to go back four
decades to find a Kentucky team
which started as slowly as the
current edition of the Wildcats.
Kentucky has lost the only two
SEC games they have played this
year and are 5.5 overall.
The latest blow to Kentucky
roundball hopes came last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday when the 10th- ranked Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt Commodores edged by the
Wildcats, 91-89.

January 11, 1967, Thf Florida Alligator,

The Gators then travel to Know Knowville
ville Knowville for a rematch with the Vols
on Saturday, Jan. 21.
The starting time for both of
Floridas home games is 7:30
p.m. An overflow crowd of over
8,000 is expected for both con contests.
tests. contests.
Plans are being made for the
televising the UF-Kentucky bas basketball
ketball basketball game Saturday. The broad

This loss, just like the other
four Wildcat defeats, came on
their home court in Lexington.
The Florida
rall, lead the SEC with a 5-1
mark. The Gators eased by Ole
Miss, 78-63, to slip into the top
spot.
Tennessee, who lead the confer conference
ence conference with a 3-0 showing before
Mondays action, was tripped-up
by Vandy, 65-59. The Vols and
the Commodores are tied for se second
cond second with identical 4-1 records.
Louis Dampiers, Kentuckys
All-American guard, 30 points
against Vanderbilt put him in the
SEC scoring lead with a 24.6
average. Ron Wigby, Tennessees
all-around athlete, is a close se second
cond second at 24.4.
Mike Nordholz of Alabama, last
weeks pace setter, dropped to
third after being held to 11 points
by Tennessee Sunday. The Vols
are one of the top defensive teams
in the country.

cast will be made over closed
circuit television by WUFT-TV
Channel 5.
Intramural
Basketball
The first intramural sport of
the Winter Trimester will be bas basketball.
ketball. basketball.
The deadline for signing a team
up will be Tuesday, January 17
at 5 p.m. Competition will begin
on Monday the 23rd.
Anyone who is not participating
in Fraternity or Dormitory Lea Leagues
gues Leagues and has not earned a var varsity
sity varsity letter in basketball is eli eligible
gible eligible to participate in the Inde Independent
pendent Independent League.
Sign up in Florida Gym, Rm 229
or call Ex 2912.
Punt Returner
BALTIMORE (UPI) Alvin
Raymond of the Baltimore
Colts set a National Football
League mark in the 1965 sea season
son season by returning 41 punts. He
picked up 403 yards on the
runs, far short of the record
555 yards gained by Bill Grimes
returning punts for the 1950
Green Bay Packers.
Big Season
CLEMSON. S. C. (UPI)
Clemson registered its first un undefeated
defeated undefeated football season in
1900. The victory string in included
cluded included 64-0 over Davidson, 51-
0 over South Carolina and 35-0
over Alabama.

Page 11



Auto Racing Championship
At Tampa State Festival

TAMPA . Five days of IMCA
Grand Championship auto races,
now officially recognized as the
Winter National Sprints, will un unveil
veil unveil the 1967 season of speed
under sanction of the International
Motor Contest Association, at the
Florida State Fair here in Feb February.
ruary. February. <
The annual winter speed clas classic,

Linder Pilots Ford
Favored At Tampa

Tampa, Fla. Galloping
Gus Linder, the Pittsburgh modi modified
fied modified champion, who staged the most
spectacular driving exhibition dur during
ing during the 66 sprints championship,
to be held in conjunction with the
Florida State Fair here, Feb. 8-
11-12-15-18.
Linder will drive a Ford-pow Ford-powered
ered Ford-powered racer No. 69 that carried
him to 30 feature wins for sport sportsman-owner
sman-owner sportsman-owner Micheal Banas, dur during
ing during the past year and to a re record
cord record 46 feature victories in 64,
according to the information filed
at speed headquarters with gen general
eral general manager M. E. Twedell.
In case of mechanical trouble,
Linder will have a team car No.
169 recently completed by Floyd
Trevis. It will be driven here by
a newcomer from the Pennsylvania
area by the name of Steve Unger,
and owner Micheal Banas will
select the faster of the two cars
for Linder after trial runs on the
Plant Field half-miler.
information on racing conditions.

Crossword -by Alvin Ashby
- >+
fa
Across

1 He meditated
on death.
7 Arctic
cetacean.
14 Punjab city.
20 Propagator.
21 Arab state.
22 Standing out.
24 Early Berlin.
25 Chest for
supplies.
26>Mounted
sentinel: var.
27 Herb eve.
28 Made gentle.
30 Jellylike
material.
31 Display
publicly.
33 A point.
34 Pond.
36 Knots.
38 Injure by
exposure.
40 Collection of
. sayings.
41 Declaim.
42 Mental
suffering.
44 Moon valley.
1 Courage.
2 Special dress.
3 Eventually.
4 Access.
5 Russian river.
6 Quiver.
7 Indian city.
8 Thecandlenut
tree.
9 Clique.
10 More crooked.
11 Shearwater.
12 Suffix forming
plurals.
13 Optical glass.
14 Eccentric
pianist.
15 Spanish
mistress.
16 Secrete.
17 Not multifold.
18 Go over.

46 Food fish.
48 Front cover
of a book.
49 Vilayet.
51 World
statesman.
53 Use up.
54 Soup vessel.
55 Abound.
57 Isolated.
59 Fallfish.
60 Touch gently.
63 Underground
stream: S. Afr.
65 Pronged.
66 Best seller
author.
70 Termite.
71 Mummer.
73 Combustible
mixture.
74 Machine tool.
75 Adjectival
suffix.
76 Crush.
78 Clavus.
80 Origin.
82 Fluid rock.
83 Thick piece.
84 Jaeger.

Down

19 Pact.
20 Span.
23 Tostao.
29 Revise.
32 Not slack.
35 Hats.
37 Inclination.
39 Conquer
by crushing.
41 Cattail.
43 Fixed wage.
45 Flag.
47 Rower.
48 Plaited ruff.
50 Enlighten.
52 Foodfish.
54 Uniting tie.
56 Door rug.
58 Minus.
59 Trench.
60 Disputed
territory.

sic, classic, which will be celebrating its
47th anniversary, is the oldest
winter auto racing event in the na nation
tion nation and the oldest racing event
of any kind in the state of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Dog racing has been held in Flor Florida
ida Florida for 42 years and legalized
horse racing was started 41 years
ago. This makes the Winter Na National

fans with his driving technique
that brought back memories of
the late Frankie Luptow, when he
started in 14th spot, worked his
way through traffic to second then
tried champion Jerry richert lap
after lap in a bumping duel, with
Richert taking the checkered by
less than a car length.
The Pennsylvanian will be out to
meet the challenges of Jerry Rich Richert
ert Richert of Forrest Lake, Minn., seek seeking
ing seeking his fourth IMCA sprint car
title; Jim Moughan of Springfield,
111., in the Honore Black Deuce;
Buzz Barton of Tampa, in anoth another
er another Ford-powered sprinter; John Johnny
ny Johnny Auxter of Lindsey, Ohio.
Also competing are Bruce
Walkup of Downey, California
in the Nesler Chevy driven here
last' year by Larry Dickson;
Ray Lee Goodwin of City
in the Hoback Spl.; Charlie Mas Masters
ters Masters of Waddy, Ky., in the rapid
Johnson special; Bill Puterbaugh of
Roxanna, 111., in the Comer
Buick and a host of others.

... PUZZLE ...

85 Chief.
86 Wakefulness.
87 Ore deposit.
88 Boil.
90 Produce fig figures
ures figures on glass.
91 Hunting
* expedition.
92 Fury.
93 Best-seller
author.
94 Anything
high flown.
96 Serf.
98 Degenerate.
99 Humanitarian
symbol.
101 Bellow.
103 Turf.
104 Multiplied.
105 Chamber.
106 Dormant.
108 Pontiff.
110 Frenchman
who made
good.;
113 However.
114 Vex.
116 111 luck.
120 Lengthwise of.

61 Ask about.
62 Deadened.
64 Fireworks.
66 Tfoop
advances.
67 Overwhelming
flood.
68 Hem in.
69 Accomplished
fact.
\7l Timber tree.
72 Path.
74 v S 77 French \
aviator, v /)
79 CheerNwwd/
81 A grain.
82 Character in
Norse
Mythology.
84 An
earthquake.

121 Newspapers.
123 Tincture red:
Her.
125 To growl.
126 Hybrid.
127 Bleat.
128 Desire: si.
130 Saunters
vainly.
132 Wild cat of
Brazil.
133 Beer.
134 Swiss city.
136 Vehicle.
138 To hoodwink.
140 To learn.
141 A diving suit.
143 Slightly
sharpened:
Bot.
146 Tending to
influence.
148 Tempted.
149 Overseer.
150 Adorned.
151 Loud, ringing
note.
152 Following
closely.
153 Mourner.
86 Salt pit.
88 Jut.
89 Snakelike
fishes.
90 Yard line:
Naut.
91 City of vice.
, 93 Injustice.
95 Malayan
jumping
disease.
97 To prune.
100 Old woman.
101 Hurricane.
102 Boredom.
104 Middle: Law.
106 Street: Fr.
107 U.S. states statesman.
man. statesman.
109 Glutton: si.
110 Detriment.
111 Howling.

tional National Sprints the Granddaddy of
them all.
Race dates have been set for
Wednesday, Feb. 8; Saturday, Feb.
11; Sunday, Feb. 12; Wednesday,
Feb. 15 and Saturday, Feb. 18,
according to Secretary M. E. Twe Twedell,
dell, Twedell, who signed with A1 Sweeney,
president of National Speedways of
Florida, Inc., to supervise the 5-
day speed meet. Races will start
at 2:30 p.m. daily.
Prize money has been increased
to $17,100.00 and double cham championship
pionship championship points toward the 1967
national sprint car crown will be
awarded. A number of additional
prizes have been put up by local
and national sponsors.
The trophies for all events have
been donated by the Pepsi-Cola
Bottling Company and a special
race will be named in their honor
each day.
Over $5,000 and merchandise
has been pledged by Andy Gran Granatelli,
atelli, Granatelli, president of the STP-Stu STP-Studebaker
debaker STP-Studebaker Corporation for the top
15 drivers finishing in the 1967
IMCA championship standings.
Title points won at Tampa will
go a long way toward winning the
bulk of the accessory money. This
past year brought over $16,000
in added money to winning drives
at the annual IMCA banquet.
The Tampa races, which have
gained a national reputation as the
World Series of Dirt Track Rac Racing/
ing/ Racing/ is expected to attract top
cars and drives from every major
racing circuit in the United States
and Canada.
Due to limited pit space and
parking facilities, entries have
been limited to 60 cars.

' y
4 is i 6
2l 23
24 I
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120 ~ I
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141 142 WiiT 144 I
48 I
I

112 Porridge: It.
113 Broken coat
of wheat.
115 Scream.

117 Amiss: si.
118 Comer.
119 Covered with
other metal.

SPORTS

Wednesday, January 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Staff Promises
Smith New Pants

The UF pledged Monday to
spare no expense in finding a
pair of football pants to fit half*
back Larry Smith before next sea season.
son. season.
More than 70,000 fans in the
Orange Bowl plus millions more
Clay Is 1-A
FRANKFORT, Ky. (UPI) The
Kentucky Selective Service Ap Appeal
peal Appeal Board has refused to re reclassify
classify reclassify heavyweight champion
Cassius Clay as a conscientious
objector, it was announced Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The announcement was made by
Col. Everett Stephenson, director
of the Selective Service System in
Kentucky at a news conference
here.
Stephenson said the rejection
was unanimous by the five-mem five-member
ber five-member board.
The 24-year-old fighter was
twice classified 1-y after failing
the Army aptitude tests.
He commented at that time:
I may not be very smart, but
I got lots of common sense.

121 Show off.
122 Safe.
124 To and fro.
127 Oblique.
<

129 Native.
131 Fried lightly.
i qk of a shi P Plob
lob Plob Apiece.

television viewers, watched ner nervously
vously nervously Jan. 2 as the 216-pound
sophomore struggled to keep his
pants up.
Smith, who picked up 187 yards
in the 27-12 victory over Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, had to hitch up ms sag sagging
ging sagging trousers after nearly every
play.
I used to think his tugging
at football pants was a nervous
habit, said Coach Ray Graves.
After the Orange Bowl game I
know he's dead serious about it.
The halfbacks father, Mevin
Smith of Tampa, said from what
I understand, he was pulling his
pants up almost every time the
television camera was on him.
He has small hips and perhaps
this is the problem. I know we
have always had trouble fitting
him.
Graves said he could foresee
worse consequences than embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment to Smith.
Being a coach, I am most
concerned with the fact that should
his pants fall at the wrong time
he might be tripped when obvious obviously
ly obviously clear to run all the way for
a touchdown, he said.

137 Weight of
India.
139 Proportion.
142 Game trap.

Page 12

144 Hint.
145 Weight
measure.
147 Slight taste.