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
. iu- ;
mw 1 'Hr hr, mvhnl MWjpppip : sW>

Guarding Albert Gator for the traditional UF UFFSU
FSU UFFSU gridiron fete to be held Saturday are from

Vo/. SS, Afo. 57

HAZARDS OF HONOR BANANAS
The ups and downs of the honor banana business are about to give this student a lift. Os, course,
i he might not view this as the high peak of his day, but you can be sure he'll be keyed up over it.

Housing Studies Murphree Fire

An investigation 01 Sunday
nights fire in Murphree area is
now under way by University Hous Housing
ing Housing Officials.
The main complaint lodged by

'The Lip Wins TKO In 12

LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) Cas Cassius
sius Cassius Clay, throwing jabs and hooks
with the rapidity of a machine gun,
knocked Floyd Patterson into ex expected
pected expected retirement Monday night by
stopping the former two-time
crown wearer in the 12th rouhd of
their heavyweight championship
fight.
Referee Harry Krause stopped
the fight at 2:18 of the 12th with
the game, 30-year-old Patterson
staggering about the ring help helplessly.
lessly. helplessly.
Clay had floored Patterson fora
mandatory eight-count in the sixth
round and the unbeaten, 23-year 23-yearold

The Florida
j
Alligator

GATOR GUARD?

University of Florida

dormitory residents was that of
faulty extinguishers they found
when trying to contain the fire.
A1 Holland, 1 UC, said that in
trying to put out the fire the hose

old 23-yearold champion from Louisville, Ky.,
gave Patterson a frightful beating
from that point until the fight was
stopped by Krause.
Recurrence of an old back in injury
jury injury caused Patterson consider considerable
able considerable pain from the ninth round on
and wound up being the reason for
the early end.
The former champion never lost
his courage throughout the fight,
however, as he withstood numerous
barrages from the gloves of
champion Clay.
After the fight, Patterson com commented
mented commented on his defeat with his
See FIGHT P. 3

left, Jack Shuler, Wilkie Gilbert and Rick Brown.
Fraternities will guard Albert until the game.

Tuesday #oi>. 23, i£6s

of the extinguisher he was using
broke.
Actually only a routine trash
chute fire, the blaze was finally
put out by Gainesville firemen.
Assistant Director of Housing
William E. Neylans said students
have complained that the wrong
type extinguishers are being used
in the dormitories.
Neylans said his office was in informed
formed informed by Gainesville City Fire
Department officials that the soda
acid type extinguisher was the
best all-round extinguisher for
constructions such as the dormi dormitories.
tories. dormitories.
Inspection and recharging of the
extinguishers is under the campus
police according to the housing
office. Periodic checks of the
extinguishers are supposed to be
made.
Neylans said his office is in investigating
vestigating investigating when the last inspec inspection
tion inspection was made.

Succession Law,
'Review Charter
Faces Council

Second readings of the pfesi pfesidential
dential pfesidential succession law and the
charter of the proposed literary
magazine, The Florida Review,
will be the main order of business
at tonight's Legislative Council
meeting.
If passed the presidential suc succession
cession succession law will take effect Jan.
1, 1966.
The law provides that if the
office of SG President becomes
vacant the Vice President shall
assume the position. In a vacancy
of the vice president, the Secretary
of Legislative Affairs will become
the vice president.
If both offices of president and
vice president are vacant the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Legislative Affairs shall
become president.
If both offices of vice president
and secretary are vacant, the pres president
ident president shall fill the vacancies by
appointment, with approval of the
Leg Council.
If all three offices are simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously vacant the Legislative
Council shall elect the president
and vice president within two
weeks.
The charter of The Florida Re Review
view Review states that the magazine will v
be a "medium for the publication
of works in the realm of the crea creative
tive creative arts."
The magazine will be published
four times a year but with consent
of the Board of Advisors the editor
can determine other intervals of
publication.
The charter provides for an edi editor
tor editor and for a circulation-advertis circulation-advertising
ing circulation-advertising manager, to be appointed by the
Board of Advisors for a one year
term. With approval of the Board
the editor can appoint other assis assistant
tant assistant editors.
The Board of Advisors will be
three faculty members to be ap appointed
pointed appointed for three year staggered
terms. The appointments will be
made by the Director of the UF
Libraries with a majority of con consent
sent consent by the heads of the English,
V*
More Dollars
With a SSOO donation Monday,
the Dollars for Scholars total
Jumped to $27,555.
The contribution came from a
group in the Engineering Building.
It brought this years's total to
$6,255 more than last year's drive
collection. The drive officially
ended Friday but donations are
still being accepted.

Comprehensive English and Hu Humanities
manities Humanities Departments.
The will be responsible
to the Board of Student Publica Publications.
tions. Publications.
The editor, advertising manager
and assistants will be paid accord according
ing according to principles of other fee sup supported
ported supported publications.
With unanimous consent of the
Board of Advisors the editors and
other assistants can be removed.
The charter can be amended by the
Board of Student Publications with
the approval of Rie Leg Council.
To be introduced at tonight's
meeting is a Campus Beautification
Board Charter and an amendment
to the University Choir Charter.
t' I
SOAKING WET
UF'e campus got drizzled on
yesterday and weathermen say to today'll
day'll today'll be kind of wet, too. Um Umbrellas
brellas Umbrellas and raincoats are the
vogue for this weather as this
coed wore yesterday on Broward
green.



[, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965

Page 2

A ''? -**s^/Pv£V'^H'is"*^S^^ r
International
COMMUNISTS ROUTED . Nearly 1,000 troops of the United States
Ist Infantry Division, in a violent fire-fight, routed Communist troops
which had ambushed them 40 miles northwest of Saigon. At least 40
Viet Cong were reported killed. Southeast of Chu Pong Mountain,
Guam-based 852 bombers gave powerful support to U. S. and Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese troops with massive new raids against the enemy.
CRUSHED . Dominican troops and national police quelled a sub subversive
versive subversive plot in the city of Santiago, the provisional government an announced
nounced announced Monday. Informed sources said 30 of the plotters, seeking
to overthrow the government of provisional President Hector Garcia-
Godoy, had been arrested. They also added the revolt movement was
led by extreme rightists. Some 50 U. S. paratroopers had moved into
the Santiago area Sunday night and were deployed around the airport.
Officials described the mission as a training exercise.
DELAYED . Frances attempt to launch a space vehicle was
postponed yesterday. The project calls for the orbiting of an 83.7
pound A-l capsule by a three stage rocket. Scientists and engineers
reported that they have been under constant pressure from high
quarters to achieve the launching before December sth, the day of
Frances presidential elections, without proper time for intricate
preliminary tests. The French space program was launched four years
ago on orders from De Gaulle.
CAMBODIA BACKED . Red China has
pledged all its resources to aid Cambodia in
the event of a U. S. attack. Cambodia is nomi nominally
nally nominally neutral. In the Viet Nam war however
it openly supports the Viet Cong and demands
U So withdrawal. Cambodia has flatly denied
the charge that it has aided North Vietnamese
infiltrators. Cambodia protested United States
troops pursuing Viet Cong over the Thailand-
Cambodian border.
NOT ALARMED . The United Nations Security Councils appeal
for a world-wide embargo of oil shipments to rebellious Rhodesia has
not affected the country apparently. In England, meanwhile, a major
split was threatened on the issue in the Conservative Opposition party,
whose leaders have been supporting Wilsons actions thus far.
STOP MURDERS . President Sukarno pleaded with his people to
stop destroying themselves and help bring Indonesia back into its
former position of leadership among Asian nations. Sukarnos plea
came as more violence and arrests were reported in the Communist
stronghold of Central Java. Twenty-four mutilated bodies of persons
slain by terrorists were found and the official news agency, Antara,
reported army troopers surprised a band of terrorists near Jogjakarta.
National
TEST BOMB . The Atomic Energy Commission announced
Monday it recorded seismic signals indicating the Soviet Union ex exploded
ploded exploded a low to low-intermediate yield nuclear device underground
on Sunday. A spokesman for the commission said the signals placed
the blast in the Siberian region, and estimated the blast might have
been the equivalent of up to 200,000 tons of TNT.
WARHEADS . The White House announced yesterday American
nuclear warheads have been made available to NATO allies. The
statement follows reports that U. S. nuclear warheads have been
mounted on planes and missiles of West Germany and other countries
belonging to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. The statement
declared that the custody and authorization for use remains with the
United States.
Florida
MORE REFUGEES . Three boatloads of
Cuban refugees arrived in Key West Sunday
night as the United States sealift of exiles
sped toward its December 1 completion. The
three boats chartered by U S. government
brought in another 250 exiles An estimated
1,000 persons will remain on the Cuban shores
to be shuttled across the Florida Straits.

Big-City Bloc Moving
To Oust Pork Chop Gang

By BARBARA FRYE
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Flor Floridas
idas Floridas big cities, bolstered by re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment and sheer voting
strength, are beginning to flex
their new-found political muscle.
The result has set the political
pot boiling at fever pitch.
One spark is the serious move
to draft former Gov. Leoy Collins
to challenge Gov. Haydon Burns
next year.
An offshoot is the campaign to
dump State Sen. G. T. Melton of
Lake City, rural bloc leader, as
president of the 1967 Senate.
The two moves are not un unrelated.
related. unrelated.
One of the things that set off
the move against Melton was re recent
cent recent announcement of the important
tax study commission.
The 10 legislative appointments
by Senate President James Conner
of Brooksville and House Speaker
E. C. Rowell of Sumter, are dom dominated
inated dominated by rural area leadership.
And critics charge that the gov governors
ernors governors selections in some ways
ignore the needs of the urban are as
and give conservative business a
hammerlock.
While all the maneuvering goes
on, Burns has been busy mending
political fences and trying to make
new friends particularly among
the school teachers and other edu education
cation education groups.

U.S. Asks Romania
To Set Peace Talks

VIENNA (UPI) The United
States has approached Romania as
a possible mediator in the Viet
Nam war, authoritative Austrian
sources said Sunday.
They said Romanian Premier lon
Gheorghe Maurer, currently here
on an official visit, disclosed the
U. S. initiative in private talks
with Austrian officials.
The sources quoted Maurer as
saying his government was study studying
ing studying the suggestion and might take
diplomatic moves to bring the con conflict
flict conflict to the conference table when
it considered the time ripe.
Romanian officials, contacted at
the Alpine resort of Schruns where
Maurer is staying, would neither
confirm nor deny the report. They
said only that every country
should consider possible steps
aimed at ending the conflict.
Maurer told Austrian officials
that U. S. Ambassador to Romania
William Crawford approached his
government last June about acting
as a mediator, the sources said.
They pointed out that Romania
was a neutral country within
the Communist Bloc which main maintains
tains maintains friendly relations with the
West and may be acceptable as

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2

His campaign friends believe the
recent defeat of the road bond pro program
gram program on which Burns staked some
of his political prestige woke up
some of the Burns people to the
dangers of complacency and to
the realization their candidate is
not invincible as some were be beginning
ginning beginning to believe.
One outspoken Senate leader,
Verle Pope of St. Augustine, who
would be expected to get the nod
for Senate president if Melton is
ousted, said he resented the gov governor
ernor governor appointing two lobbyists
to the commission.
He said Sarra has been an ad advisor
visor advisor to the Senate Finance and
Taxation Committee and is op opposed
posed opposed to any tax on admissions,
while Jones has helped kill sev severance
erance severance taxes and is on record
in a court suit advocating that
timberlands be assessed at $4 an
acre.
Coalition senators who are back backing
ing backing Pope feel their philosophy is
being ignored and that Melton would
continue the same kind of appoint appointments.
ments. appointments.
The governor and Senate pres president
ident president are the two most powerful
state officials. Not only does the
president influence legislation by
his control of committees, but he
is but a breath away from the top
office, being first in the line of
succession.

a mediator for this reason.
The sources said the Viet Nam
conflict may have been among the
subjects discussed by U. S. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Dean Rusk and
Romanian Foreign Minister Corn Corneliu
eliu Corneliu Manescu several weeks ago in
Washington.

See Whots ew
The Browse Shop
THE DOUGHBOYS Lawrence Stallings
SUMMERHILL A.S. Neill
THE WORLD AROUND US Sir Graham Sutton
THE DOCTRINE OF VIRTUE Immanual Kant
PRIMITIVE SOCIETY Robert Lovire
THE VOICE OF THE MASTER Kahlil Gibran
AGRARIAN REFORM IN LATIN AMERICA Smith
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
REACTION OF ORGANIC COMPOUNDS Fuson
INTRODUCTION TO ASTRODYNAMICS Baker
DIFFERENCE ALGEBRA Cohn

Ca P Shop & Bookstore

The coalition group and big city
officials are beginning to believe
that they may have won the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment fight and ended
rural control of the legislature in
numbers, only to find that by an
early pledge of support of Melton,
they are going to be stuck with
rural domination until 1971.
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: Br< Tr^tkJ t ri'J ,oo ) Goldsboro: Garrl, Jawahrs
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Jonesboro: Purvis Jawahr, / X amio
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Clearwater : Frickeis Jewelers J ld,b#l: B Coral Gables: Carroll', Jawahr* / Enid : Morgan', Diamond Shop
Daytona Beach: Rm. A. BMsibSons Miami: William, Jawaky
Fort Lauderdale: Carroll', Jawahr, / X Oklahoma City: B. C. Clark, Jawahr,
/y C lT.* n n C C y,?.
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Miami: Major *Jks. 4 Siharsmiths Summerville: Dorchastar Jawahrs
Mulberry: Mulbarry Jawahrs
No. Miami: Farr Jewelers TKNNIMBK
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Rockledge Cocoa: Lawton 4 Co. Jawahr* Lewlsburg: Dow nay 4 Jonas
I tMsxsisgsr I
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Tampa: Adams-Magnon Jawahrs Nashville: Gaorga T. Brodnas-
Tampa: Fates Jawahrs, Inc. Green Hills Vlllaga 4 Madison Squara H
West Palm Beach: Gilhsph Jawahrs Nashville: Phil Brodnas-6th Avenue
Winter Haven: City Jawahrs Oak Ridas: Kimball's I
Winter Park: J. Cahin May Jawahrt Pulaski: Rost Jawahr,
Shtlbyvillt: Hanning Jawahrs
aEOROIA South Pittsburg: Hall Jawahrs H
Athsns: Foatar's Jawahrs Inc. SprlngflaW: Downay 4 Jonat
Atlanta: Mahr k Barkah Inc. Tullaho ma\ Hanning Jawahrs
College Park: Traais M. Harbin. Jawahr
B Columbus : Kkaan's Flna Jawaky TKKAS
Decatur: Mahr 4 Barkah Inc. Nl* Amarillo Wagnar's Jawahrs-
Gainesvilla: Minti Jawahrt 1 Gmwjflnj Downtown and Suburban
Gordon: Dannis Jawahry Co. "K/ Iff Austin: Joa Koan 4 Son
Macon: Karnaghan Inc. Jawahrs iLl /f Bryan: Cahwall, Jawahrs
Moultrie: Craned Jewelers jm jm Commerce: Bilnick Jawahrs
SSS!*: asSKi3-~ vNWImF ;.*? 2£S
Savannah: levy Jawahrs-t Stores __ V 1 * W Corpus Chrlttl: Taylor Brothars
Valdosta: Gkardln Jawahrs Dallas: Owens Bros. Jawahrs
Waycross: James £. Hart Jks. El Paso: Hotdsworth Jawahr
El Paso: Shatdon Jawaky
>1 5 4\\\ Fort Worth: Haltom's Jawalars
INDIANA / s Galveston: Isanbarg's Jawaky Storas
B New Albany: Bey s Jawaky j Downtown-Madkal Can tar
Gerlend: Oghsby Jawalry 4 Gifts Giftsu.ur.iritv
u.ur.iritv Giftsu.ur.iritv IM/m Rldg* Wood Shopping Caniar
BoJiinoGrlL Howard Jewelers 7 Garland Shopping Caniar B
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Hopkinsville: Joy's Jawahrs / HH Houston \ Billing* Jawakyt Stora*
Lexington: Victor Booaart Co. / //// m Houston: Wshat Jawaky~t Stora*
LouitaiUa: Lamon 4 Son, Jawahrs I II Vk Killeen: Kaan's Jawalars
Richmond: McCord Jawaky j /jf! W Wh Longview: Bannall's McCvhy's
I 'jjj m B\ Lubbock: Andarson Bros.Downtown 4
. a.iix>>x II 1 B\ Montaray Caniar
I|l | 1 H Meson: Patarmtnn Jawalars
Breaux Bridge: Hobart* Jawaky \ mA W Pesedene: Mkhqals Jawaky
Covington: Tim Wilson Jawahrs \ Pori Arthur: Turnbull's Jawaky
De Quincy: £. R. Pod gars Jawaky Co. \ ¥ / Sen Antonio: Laopold Jawahrs
Houma: WayF* Jawaky Stora \ 1\ J Sen Antonio: Shaw's-Downtown. Gunlar
Lafayette: PauFs Jowaky Stora \\\ f Hoial; Suburban, Wondathnd
I 'ZiZflo inc. \tsA / // Shopping Ck, B
New Orleans: Antin'* Jawahr s-t Storas // j 5 ?***,'*'
Opelousas: Mornhhag 4 CasOih \\\ / J Waco: Armstrong Jawalars
I RuflOfi; GftQsby's Jtwtiof s \\\ / / vihainia
ShftVtpOft: McQtry't CMf Jkt. / / Clifton Forao* Htwimm* Jbrb/fv c/xyg I
UeCwr Mwth.i.Oowrtow.l // I
/ DanviMe: Hodnatt 4 Spaar Co. I
MARYLAND Falls Church: Winthrop Jawahrs
Chevy Chaea: B. Harris and Company Fredericksburg: Crown Jawahrs
Wheaton: Winthrop Jaarahts Lynchburg: Phillips Bros. Jawahrs
Marion: Jack C. Hudson, Your Jawhr
mif tm VICTORIA Norfolk OP. Paul Co.
. rubji Co Pulaski: Crown Jawalars
Corinth: WaMs Jawaky Stora Richmond: Schwarischild Bros
Grenada: Stoker Jawaky Roanoke: Gaorga T. Hitch. Jawahr
Hattiesburg: Pant* Jawahrs South Boston: A. B. Via 4 Bro.
Hattiesburg: Bollings Jawalry Company Staunton: H. 1. Lang 4 Co., Jawahrs
Jackson: Strauss-Stallings Jawahrs SuHoik: Brawar Jawaky Co. inc.
McComb Hainar Jawahrs Waynesboro: Hodgas Jawaky Store
I Oxford? Wythev.He: Crown Jawahrs
I f**^ o ****:' ** WADHINOTON. OX.
y. Washington: Farr s Jewelers
west Form, newer j* were Washington. 0.C.: B. Harris and Company
Downtown. Georgetown 4 Chevy Chase
NORTH CAROLINA Washington: Chae. Schwarts 4 Son
Albemarle: Starnes Jewelry Store tavwwr
A ifiMiriflM ~ /ag'f wWT VIrQINIA
Gordon-, Chertoeton: Galperin Jewelry Co.
Canton: Gordon's Jawahrs Hunt.ngton: Bogart 4 Company
Chapel HiN: Wantworth 4 Shan Morgantown: Robert A. Fagte, Jawahrs
Charlotte: fhtds Jaarahts. inc. Wheeling: Poains Jaarahts
I SOLD BY FINE JEWELERS THROUGHOUT AMERICA 1

c a m p .ti s

AS ME (MECHANICALS): Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, 7:10 p.m., 319 Engineering
Building. Speaker: Mr. Hartman,
from Trane Air Conditioning Co.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Today,
8:30 p.m., Law School Courtroom.
Speaker: Prof, flayford Enwall.
Will give an address on Court
Systems.
INTERNATIONAL FRATER FRATERNITY
NITY FRATERNITY OF DELTA SIGMA PHI:
Today, 7 p.m., 116 Florida Union.
Business meeting for the election
of next terms officers.

cal e ti d a r
,

FORESTRY CLUB MEETING:
Dec. 1, 7:30 p.m., Austin Cary
Forest. Steak fry and election of
officers. Please sign up before
5 p.m., Nov. 23, on 3rd floor of
Rolfs Hall.
GREEK COUNCIL: Thursday,
4:30 p.m., 215 Florida Union. All
Fraternity and Sorority represen representatives.
tatives. representatives.

Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

FILM CLASSICS SERIES: Today,
8:15 p.m., MSB Auditorium. Pa Passion
ssion Passion of Joan of Arc."
LYCEUM COUNCIL: Today, 8:15
p.m., University Auditorium.
Grainne Yeates, Irish folk singer.
GAMMA BETA PHI: Today, 7
p.m., 116 Florida Union. Contact
Janet Denlinger at FR 6-3261, ex extension
tension extension 2403 for further informa information.
tion. information.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
DAMES: Today, 8 p.m., Univer University
sity University Womens Club. Game night.
FACULTY CLUB MEMBERS:
Today. Faculty Club noon luncheon
last one this week due to the
Thanksgiving Holidays.
FLORIDA UNION CRAFTSHOP:
Today, 7:30 p.m., 120 Florida
Union Craft Shop. Silkscreendem Silkscreendemonstrations
onstrations Silkscreendemonstrations for making Christmas
cards. No charge. Call FR 6-3251,
Ext. 2951, to reserve a space.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: To Tonight,
night, Tonight, 7 p.m., 212 Florida Union.
Fight
From Page One
mother at his side.
Every plan I had figured fail failed,"
ed," failed," Patterson said. Pm sorry
I let my fans down."
Clay, his usual loquacious self
after the bout, said he was sur surprised
prised surprised at Pattersons ability to
take punches.

Numbers
The winning ticket numbers :f:
ifif for the date with Miss UF, if:
ifif Donna Berger, were drawn by iff
ifif Helen Kim Bretton Friday :fif
:f: night at the varsity basket- sis
ifi ball game. ifif
Ticket holders must turn in sis
ifi their stubs to the Murphree iff:
iff Area office by 5 p.m. today, ffi
sis Should the winner fall to ifi :
sis appear, the first alternate will if?
sis: be declared the winner.
Lucky ticket numbers are: ifif
:f:' winner, 406312; first alter- sis:
if? nate, 407001; and second al- sis:
if? ter nate, 407373. sis:
. , Vi
**** ****** ************ *
Winners Named
Winners of the Delta Phi Epsi Epsilons
lons Epsilons Dollars For Scholars raffle
were announced today.
The raffle took place last week
with the winners being drawn Mon Monday
day Monday by Dean of Women Marna
Brady.
First place winner Dottle Yus Yuschak
chak Yuschak received a $25 gift certi certificate
ficate certificate from Silvermans. Second
and third place winners Kay Glat Glattauer
tauer Glattauer and Buzz Mundy will be
treated to a dinner at the D Phi E
house.
Rice-Grose
Bicycle Shop
1632 W. University Ave.
S E L L* BUY* TRA DE
REPAIR BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
Monday- Saturday
Across From Campus
The Florida Alligator la an
official publication at the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965

EDITORIAL
revolt
The strong breath of fresh air that has swept
through Florida politics, opening wide the approach-
contests for governor and other Cabinet offices,
will be felt most directly perhaps in the states next
Legislature.
But until last week, there was a catch. Following
the ridiculous system of pledging votes years in
advance, the rural bloc seemed to have a lock on
the powerful office of the Senate presidency. Now
that obstacle to more responsive state government
is threatened.
THIRTEEN SENATORS, mostly from previously
under-represented areas, met in Qflando last week
with the apparent goal of trying to take the Senate
leadership away from the rural machine and giving
it to someone more attuned to the people. In per personalities,
sonalities, personalities, this would mean replacing small-county
stalwart G. T. (Doc) Melton of Lake City with one of
the most outstanding members of the Senate, Verle
Pope of St. Augustine. Sen. Pope, a candidate for the
Senate presidency in 69, is holding up any decision
on 67 until after the federal court settles the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment question.

Here again, the courts delay, which already has
interfered with between-session legislative work is
having adverse effects.
If the court wants to do what is best for Florida,
and we believe it does, it will render its decision
promptly.
Sen. Popes hesitation derives from uncertainty
over whether the court will correct the two major
defects in the reapportionment law, one of which has
a bearing on his ability to win the 67 Senate presi presidency.
dency. presidency. It is an arrangement allowing present sena senators,
tors, senators, including those in small county districts elimi eliminated
nated eliminated by fair representation, to serve through the
next session. The other major flaw makes some
small counties satellites of urban counties and spec specifies
ifies specifies that the rural counties must get senators.
UNDER A STRICT application of U. S. Supreme
Court decisions such evasions seem unconstitu unconstitutional.
tional. unconstitutional. We hope the Miami court will strike them
from the Florida law.

Control of the Senate leadership is a crucial
factor for the 67 session. If the rural machine is
allowed to keep its grasp there, it will possess a
life-or-death veto power over most legislation.
Current Senate President James E. (Nick) Conner
served notice that his coalition still intends to run
the next session when he loaded the important Tax
Study Commission with senators sympathetic to his
views.
What can the people of Florida do to help break
small county control of Senate leadership in 67?
As of now there seem to be two ways to assist:
O They can give support and encouragement to
the senators already working for reform.
O They can insist that candidates for the new
Senate seats disclose during the campaign how they
will vote in the Senate leadership contest.
The St. Petersburg Times
EDITORIAL STAFF
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Drex Dobson ...... assistant managing editor
Maureen Collins ...... editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Gene Nail wire editor
***
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewalter, Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
Rabinowitz, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane
Solomon, Justine Hartman, Arlene Caplan, Mark
Silow, Lonnie Brown.
**
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

"The
Florida, Alligator

Steve Vaughn
Editor

speaking out
Bill McCollum, President
Florida Union Board for Student Activities
recently-created position of Public Functions Manager fills
yja void o n campus that has long needed filling; I, for one, as
a student, support the position and extend a warm welcome to the
person appointed to fill the post, Mrs. William H. Roberts.
Considerable misunderstanding as to the role of the Public Functions
Manager led to some hasty and perhaps unjust criticism of the position
by several student leaders recently. The person in this position is
responsible to the Director of the Florida Union, W. E. Rion, and to
the Florida Union Board of Managers in turn.
The office is designed to aid the Director of the Florida Union in
his already established duties and provide assistance to those organ organization
ization organization and individuals, both faculty and student, who bring entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, lectures, etc., to the campus if and when such assistance
is desired and requested.
The Public Functions Manager has been given the responsibility for
booking University Auditorium and preparing the University Calendar,
both of which are current duties of the Florida Union Director. When
the new Union opens next year, she will mange the theater and ticket
office, and as early as next trimester she will be responsible for
keeping records on sales of tickets by student organizations (the
problem with, and lack of, such records having long been a trouble
spot on campus).
In addition, the Public Functions Manager has been asked to serve
as a sort of secretary-administrative assistant for the Public
Functions and Lectures Committee and Lyceum Council; in such a
non-authoritative role, the Public Functions Manager would keep the
books, make preliminary contacts with agencies regarding possible
performers, speakers, etc., and negotiate with the agencies if requested
to do so. The faculty members who have been either doing this them themselves
selves themselves or advising students in such areas will be relieved of the
burdensome, but important details, and in their place will be a person
who is truly a professional at this type work.
Mrs. Roberts, by maintaining professional contact with agencies,
performing groups, and sponsors of programs on other
will have the kaowledge of how well certain artists have been per performing
forming performing recently, their reception on other campuses, whether they
are on the up or down sign. She will also be aware of their problems
and equipment needs as performing artists. A new person assumes
office at least once a year in most student positions on this campus,
and students cannot be expected to learn and keep up with all such
details.
The choice of performers, speakers, and the planning of all programs
remain with the students and faculty, as before, undisturbed. In fact
the Public Functions Manager has no authority to arrange programs'
sign' contracts or sell tickets unless the group in charge decides to
give it to her. The Union Board, Lyceum Council and Interfraternity
Council, who bring most of the big-time entertainment to the UF, will
remain in student hands essentially untouched by this new position.
However, it is to be hoped that these student organizations take
advantage of the Public Functions Managers professional abilities
and seek her advice and service.
If the students concerned Use this new position for the purpose it
was created, it cannot help but bring more high quality and better
planned programs in the public functions area.

Benny Cason
u ** t *g 4 f Editor

GARY CORSERIS
CUT OUTS-
one unpardonable sin you want never to
commit around any kind of determinist, be it
male, female or hybrid, is to mention the name
Hume. Determinism, as the people say, holds that
the whole thing has been written down word for word
in the sacred book of matter and motion. And Hume
so it goes, is the guy who said it was all bunk!
Determinism, said Hume, in my esteemed self selfestimation
estimation selfestimation is all bunk Yes, bunk!
At Wolfies a few nights ago are gathered Hobbes
Grimes, and myself, who is Corseri. Hobbes is a
determinist. Grimes is a five year old genius.
Grimes never says much at our little colloquies*
he being unequivocally convinced of our inferiority
to him.
This night Hobbes is particularly eloquent expli explicating
cating explicating the inter-relationship of events how one
thing follows naturally from another as a matter of
course. He says that Grimes* quiescence is a natural
consequence of all things that went before. For
instance, says Hobbes, who knows Grimes history as
well as his own, when Grimes was delivered he told
the doctor he didnt have to slap him on the rump.
He told the doctor that hed start breathing of his
own accord, and that no silly obstetrician was going
to slap old one-day-old Grimes on his sweet little
rump. Hobbes turns to Grimes to see if he is telling
it right. Grimes nods assent. Now, continues Hobbes,
if the dumb obstetrician hadnt gotten so startled
that he dropped Grimes right on the old bean, well
then, clearly, Grimes would talk more today. The
point is that Grimes learned his lesson right then
and there and thats why he generally keeps his
mouth shut, so no one else will drop him on the bean.
Hobbes theory, I have to admit, sounds rather
convincing. But, Grimes is no ordinary guy, and its
hard stuff to theorize about geniuses. When Grimes
was three, as he himself once told me, a scientist
from Harvard had journeyed to the Grimes house household
hold household to inquire if the University might use the
precocious child in research. The Grimes were
shocked over the word precocious, and, thinking that
young Grimes had some sort of shameful disease,
they locked him up in the attic. The Grimes had
figured out that their son was the seventh generation.
They had read that it would all be visited upon them
even unto the seventh generation. Os course, they
werent sure what it was would be visited on them,
but they had a idea it wouldnt be too good; and
strange, little Grimes, what with his being a pre precocious
cocious precocious and all, was bound to bring disgrace on the
familys good name. So they locked the little genius
up.
Three-year-old Grimes took it rather well. He had
long ago concluded that he was vastly superior to his
mother and father. For the next year he meditated.
One night, while meditating very hard on the possi possibility
bility possibility of translevitation, he meditated himself right
out of the att|c and on to my bed five hundred
miles away. At the time I was reading my beloved
1927 World Almanac. Grimes immediately told me
the population of every city listed in the book, and
we became fast friends.
While thinking about Grimes* strange, precocious
life, it suddenly occurs to me that determinism and
humanism are irreconcilable. If all is determined,
then clearly theres no morality. I ask Hobbes
about it.
What about humanism, Hobbes?
Hobbes suddenly turns crimson. He thinks I said,
What about HUMEanism, Hobbes? Before I know
what has happened, I feel Hobbes predetermined fist
breaking my predetermined nose which, uninhibited,
begins to spew my predetermined blood. As Im
falling over in the seat, Grimes, always one for quiet
and order, stuffs a pickle and some rolls in my mouth
so I wont scream. My muffled cries arouse the
waitress from her senility. She rushes over to me and
asks if I want more coffee. Somewhat dejected, I
point to the pickle in my mouth. The waitress thinks
I want the coffee right in the mouth, and she begins
to pour it straight from the pot.
At this, Grimes starts to laugh. Its the first time
in my life Ive ever heard him laugh. The waitress
starts laughing, too, and so does Hobbes. All the
cornmotion brings on the appearance of Dean Sleet,
whos been hiding behind the counter all the time.
Dean Sleet think everyone is laughing over some
dirty college humor magazine. The Dean wants to
know if Pm Bill Killeen. I point to the pickle in
my mouth, frantic. The Dean is convinced Im Bill
Killeen, and kicks me in the head for my own good.
Then he has a hearty laugh about it all .
At the Infirmary the next day Hobbes and Grimes
come to visit me.
How are ya? says Hobbes.
Mediocre, say I.
It was determined, says Hobbes, apologetic.
I know, say I, understanding.
Hobbes comes over to me, and pats my shoulder
and shakes my hand. Its a very emotional moment.
Aw, forget it, I say, big-hearted. Hobbes smiles,
a tear in his eye, and looks over at the Get Well
cards Ive gotten.
One of them is signed Love, the boys at Hume.
. The last thing I clearly remember is Grimes
aug ing distant and mellow, precocious, and
pretty much determined ...



etters
Hollars drive a trade?
Editor:
We have suddenly become curicus as to a few whys and whats
concerning last weeks Dollars for Scholars drive.
We find we have spent the last several days counting pennies and
I nickels in a furtive attempt to raise money for such a worthwhile
I cause. Weve sold hundreds of doughnuts, ironed countless shirts,
I sold tickets to the basketball game, sold tickets to Hamlet, Campus
I pacs and even auctioned ourselves to fraternity men to perform jobs
I ranging from cleaning boots to washing cars. In short, we feel as if
1 we were running a work camp for the underprivileged, not unlike
I the CCC of the New Deal era. Books and classes were pushed out
I of the mind, while tests come and go without the slightest time for
I preparation or chance for a grade worthy of a scholar. The most
I obvious point which marks the week as less than enjoyable is the fact
I that the Greek organizations have been soliciting money from one
i| another, almost as if one Greek said to another, Look, Ill give you
|| a quarter for your fund if you give me a nickel and two dimes for
mine. In other words, an awful lot of money is being taken out of one
I pocket and put into another after a lot of work. Would it not be better
for the money to simply be given as a result of nothing more than a
belief the cause is worthwhile? A second point which comes immedi immediately
ately immediately to mind is that while all the Greeks are competing for monstrous
trophies (which certainly cost money needed more by students), the
! committee which awards the scholarship looks with obvious displeasure
on awarding these grants to Greek members of the campus community.
Indeed, the theory goes, if a student can be shown as needy, he could
hardly afford to join a Greek group. Funny, how so many Greeks knock
themselves out while others receive the benefits. For example, during
one of our trips into apartment dwellings where we believed the price
of 60? per dozen for doughnuts would surely attract the average male
student while studying, we came across one male student, housed in
an $135 a month apartment. His reply to our appeal for help with
Dollars for Scholars? Im on one of the scholarships. I get money
from them. I dont give. Let me assure you, none of us pay $135
a month for a fancy, ultra plush apartment. Realizing the idea behind
the drive is a worthy one, though, we pushed forward and were able
to make a good profit from sales in another masculine residence
you guessed it the fraternity houses. The same ones, in fact, which
had participated in our previous appeals and we in theirs. Dollars
for Scholars has come and gone. We are, as a result, certainly nothing
but scholars and we certainly have given more than our one dollar per
person, the goal set by Greek, Steve Gardner. We are wondering how
many non-Greek students have given as much. And we wonder how
many already on a scholarship have shown their gratitude?
Carolyn Watt, 4JM
Evalyn Smith, 2UC
Lillian Dence, 2UC
Sandy Smith, 4ED
Melissa Harville, 2UC
Sandy Hill, 2UC
Patricia Ann Bronco, 2UC
Diane Odell, 2UC
Karen Harms, 2UC
Karen Lynn Phillips, 4AR
Cheryl Erickson, 2UC

Editor:
Judging from the formidable
thought content of Dean Lester
White Knight Hales recent
column in The Alligator, it
would seem that, in Lincolns
words, It can scarce be
doubted that anyone of our
generation has plunged more
deeply into the sacred fount of
learning or come up drier.
It is very easy to surmise

Editor:
Your proposal of a slow zone on
13th Street and University Avenue
in order to prevent accidents in inspires
spires inspires me to comment.
I do not think this proposal is the
entire answer. It is true that people
do speed. But I believe that if you
were to check the speed of most
cars on these streets, they would
be at or below the legal limit.
The most important factor in a
harmonious relationship between
motorists and pedestrians is a mu mutual
tual mutual respect. There are laws for
the activities of both why not
obey them and see that they are
enforced? It is illegal, you know,
for pedestrians to cross against
the light or in the middle of a block
with marked crosswalks. The law
also says that a motorist must
yield to the pedestrian when the
latter is in a crosswalk. Laws, I
believe, should be enforced equally
regarding both motorist and pe pedestrian.
destrian. pedestrian.
Ultimately some changes should
be enacted. Why not utilize scat scatter-walking
ter-walking scatter-walking at intersections

white knight again

equal enforcement

that if Hale had his way in
this wicked world, students
would think only the acceptable
thoughts, read only the ap approved
proved approved literature, and act in
only the recommended man manner.
ner. manner. If there was ever held an
elimination cool tourna tournament
ment tournament which pitted Hale against
the students, he would un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly scratch on the first
shot C. J. Kay, 2UC

where all pedestrian movements
are at the same time in any direc direction
tion direction and then, with a change in
lights, the motorists move without
disrupting the walkers. This sys system
tem system works in a number of cities.
James D. Blick

If you have two hours
and $6 per week, you
XV JUr-rf can solo by Christmas.
Gainesville Municipal Airport
M/ Waldo Road

Luke Sanity
Hearing Set
For Dec. 6
A sanity hearing has been order ordered
ed ordered for Milton L. Luke, indicted for
the Oct. 1 slaying of 19-year-old
Kathryn Oliveros.
Luke was scheduled to plead his
guilt or innocence before Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Circuit Court last Friday, but
this was postponed to enable Lukes
attorneys to enter motions on his
behalf.
In an earlier hearing Luke plead pleaded
ed pleaded guilty to the stabbing of Miss
Oliveros, a St. Augustine resident
who was visiting her UF student
brother.
The stabbing took place in the
womens room of the C. I. while
her date sat downstairs waiting
for her.
Dec. 6 has been set for the
hearing of motions entered by
Lukes attorneys, Richard Wilson
and Gene Whitworth.
One motion suggested that Luke
is insane and incapable of assist assisting
ing assisting in his own defense.
Another motion seeks to throw
out the murder indictment returned
Oct. 26, on grounds that it is de defective.
fective. defective. The attorneys argued that
most of the grand jurors admitted
knowing Luke had entered a guilty
plea at an earlier hearing before
County Judge John Connell.
Also requested by the lawyers
was a requirement for the state
to disclose its evidence against
Luke.
The two doctors appointed to
examine Luke are Drs. Henry R.
Lyons and Josh D. Davis, both
Gainesville psychiatrists.
Tour Set
The Florida Union is offering a
reduced cost tour to New York
City for the Christmas Holidays.
The tour, leaves Gainesville
Dec. 28 and returns Jan. 5. The
trip includes reserved coach seat,
hotel, Broadway musical matinee,
performance at Lincoln Center,
tour of New York City, visit
to Metropolitan Museum of Art and
transportation to and from Penn
Station.
The trip costs $98.00 and all
students, faculty and members of
the university community are el eligible.
igible. eligible. Information and reser reservations
vations reservations may be obtained at
Program Office, Florida Union.
Sawtell Named
Brad Sawtell, 3JM, received a
S2OO scholarship from the Canav Canaveral
eral Canaveral Press Club Saturday night at
ceremonies held in the Gemini
Rppm of Schrafts Carrage House,
Cocoa Beach.
Recital Tonight
Grainne Yeats, Irish harpist and
folksong singer, will be heard in
University Auditorium tonight at
8 p.m., under the auspicies of the
Lyceum Council.

P '** V
Bobble Says Hello
Bobble Hill, 4ED, smiles In the doorway of Chi Omega sorority.
Bobble Is from Cocoa and Is majoring In speech therapy.
Measures To Change?

First down ten meters to
go!
Don't laugh," says Dr. Paul
Elliott, professor of biology at the
University of Florida, we are
going to be on the metric system
sooner than you think."
Dr. Elliott is currently conduct conducting
ing conducting a research on the biolumines bioluminescent
cent bioluminescent tendencies of marine animals
and has found scientific data Is
recorded on the metric scale.
The United States and Canada
are the only two countries not on
the metric system," Dr. Elliott
said, and Canada Is In the pro process
cess process of converting right now."
Dr. Elliott believes that if child children
ren children In the lower grades are taught
to compute on the metric scale
and not cluttered with the present
system of measurement the change
could take place in less than 20
years.
It is going to be hard to switch
because we are so oriented to

Its
Steak Nigkt
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M
Large Del Monico
Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Hot Buttered Rolls $1.07
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Just 1/2 Block From Campus

Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

thinking in terms oi Inches and feet,
but that is the only reason we cling
to the system. The metric system
offers universal understanding and
is really much slmplier than
switching from units of 12 to units
of 3 and then to miles as we now
do," Dr. Elliott stated.
Why should we change since we
already base our measurements
on another system? Simple," Dr.
Elliott says, first of all metric
measurement Is simpler (basedon
Increasing units of 10); secondly it
is more concise and lastly It makes
It easier for scientific data to be
recorded rather than having to con convert
vert convert it to or from Inches and feet."
Already there is evidence of the
United States changing to the met metric
ric metric system. Many companies are
labeling the contents of packages
in grains and all scientific mea measurement,
surement, measurement, even in the United
States, is done on the metric scale.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965

Page 6

Igator classifieds!

| for rent
APT. AVAILABLE 1/1/66. All
electric, air conditioned, swim swimming
ming swimming pool. Couples only. $95
monthly. Call 8-1247 after 5:15
p.m. (B 57-lt-p).
LARGE comfortable single room.
Washstand with hot and cold water.
Two closets. Full housekeeping
privileges. Use of phone. 1840 NW
2 Ave. 8-4645. (B-57-lt-c).
APPLICANTS to share roomy
apartment (3 bedroom) $25. per
month. Private parking. Located
between campus and town. Neigh Neighborhood
borhood Neighborhood has character. Prefer
senior, junior or grad students.
Drop by 125 NW 10 St. and look the
place over, or call 8-4683 and ask
for particulars. (B-57-2t-c).
QUIE T HOME, furnished rooms for
boys double or single. Private
bath. Air conditioned. Convenient
to University and town. 105 NW 7
Terr. 372-0809. (B-54-st-c).
FURNISHED 1 bedroom apartment.
Call 6-4786, 1-4 p.m.(B-54-st-c).
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for winter trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-54-3t-c).
ATTENTION: Male graduate Law
and Medical students. Apartment
suitable for 3 students. Available
Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from John
Tigert Hall. $l2O (Ist and last
month rent in advance). Call FR
8-2559 between 9-5 or 6-4968
evenings. (B-54-st-c).
AVAILABLE immediately. New
large furnished two bedroom gar garden
den garden apartment. Air conditioned,
swimming pool. Convenient to
campus and P. K. Yonge to sublet.
378-2717. (B-56-ts-c).
SPACIOUS one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 5 min. walk from campus,
tree shaded, use of garage. Fur Furnished,
nished, Furnished, S9O. per month. Call 8-4986
any time after 2:00. (B-56-2t-p).
PETER PAN MOTEL 20 minutes
from Gainesville on U.S. 41 in
Williston. Reserve now for Uni University
versity University events. $8 per room (two
double beds). Special student rates
for 2 persons, S2O a week or S6O
a month total. Phone JA 8-3941.
B-56-3t-p).
50, 2 BEDROOM trailer located
in Archer Road Village. For in information
formation information call 6-0906 after 6 p.m.
(B-49-10t-c).
services
IN AHURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
POSTERS, PLACE CARDS, flower
arrangements and etc. Printing of
all kinds handled. Phone anytime
372-7273. Artistic Creations. (M (M---54-st-c).
--54-st-c). (M---54-st-c).
JUST REOPENED. Faye's Dress Dressmaking
making Dressmaking Shop. Expert tailoring and
alteration on ladles' and men's
clothing. 312 W. Univ. Ave. (M (M---54-st-p).
--54-st-p). (M---54-st-p).
ANNOUNCING Judy Ledbetter.
Chicago stylist, now on the staff
of Rame's. November free hair haircut
cut haircut with each shampoo and set.
Call 2-5549. (M-SG-3t-c);

help wanted)
SECRETARIAL position available
due to sudden illness. Call 372-
2900 for information. (E-56-2t-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS:(I)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. S4O. per week salary (S9O
on full time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00-
5:00. (E-48-ts-c).
CALLING ALL SALES HELP in including
cluding including managers, crew directors
and salesmen. Fuller Brush has
unusual opportunities for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays only. Approximate earnings
of sls to S2O a day. For appoint appointment
ment appointment write to H. Silver, 1028
Clearwater Dr., Daytona Beach,
Fla. (E-55-10t-c).
APPLICATIONS are now available
for employment next trimester as
desk assistant and game area as assistants
sistants assistants in room 108 of the Florida
Union. (E-54-st-c).
CARRIER NEEDED. Position open
for Alligator Circulation Carrier.
Must have car and be free Ist and
2nd period each day. Pay $lO
per week. Contact Bruce Matza,
Univ. ext. 2832 or 8-4052. (E (E---50-3t-nc).
--50-3t-nc). (E---50-3t-nc).
for sale
TRIUMPH 500 cc motorcycle. All
aluminum engine. $485. Contact
Mike Green, FR 6-3086. (A-56-
2t-c).
GRADUATING. Must sell a 1964
Nashua Trailer (55x10) with auto automatic
matic automatic washer and T.V. antenna.
Take over payments of $72 per
month. Call after 5 p.m.. 6-5410.
(A-56-st-c).
$65. KENMORE sewing machine.
Cabinet model. Like new. Call
6-0972. (A-56-3t-c).
62 CORVETTE immaculate
327 ci, 340 hp, 3.70 posit., hdtop
and sftop in perfect cond., new
'65 Muncie close ratio 4-spd. with
Hurst, 4-goodyear 8:45x15, comp,
exhaust. 378-4043. (A-56-3t-p).
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A- 54-tf-nc).
personal
TO A CERTAIN YOUNG LADY
going to Annapolis, remember
catch as catch Ann. Happy 21st.
(J-57-lt-nc).

3 &
BARBECUE
PORK
SANDWICHES
SPECIAL .99< M
reg. 45 < each / '
TODAY ONLY
DiAL liiiifUSlKiSSf
A HRS: 11-9:30
'rnT

autos [
1956 DODGE. Radio, heater,power
steering and brakes, auto trans transmission,
mission, transmission, new tires. $175. Call
8-4814 or 8-4175. (G-57-3t-c).
1958 RENAULT DAUPHINE. Good
condition tires. Ideal for campus
transportation or for second car.
$125. Call 2-0609 between 8-5 or
2-0006 after 5. (G-57-3t-c).
1962 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-56-st-c).
VOLKSWAGEN wsw rim tire and
tube to be used for spare tire.
sl2. Call 6-8085 after 6 p.m. (G (G---57-lt-c).
--57-lt-c). (G---57-lt-c).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA, 4 speed,
r and h. wsw tires, wire wheel
covers, seat belts. Maroon/black
interior. Excellent condition. $995.
or best offer. Luggage rack for
Corvair or Volkswagen, S2O. 378-
4987. (G-56-2t-c).
1954 CHEVROLET. $l5O. 4-door,
6 cyl. auto, trans., radio, heater.
For dependable transportation a around
round around town, it is hard to match at
this price. Please call B. J.Smith,
Univ. Ext. 2898 or home 376-4131.
(G-54-3t-c).
wanted
'
TRANSPORTATION to Providence
and/or Boston area. Please contact
George Grusmark, 8-4485. Will be
able to leave Dec. 16 or 17. (C (C---57-2t-c).
--57-2t-c). (C---57-2t-c).
RIDE FOR 2 from Ft. Myers,
Saturday A.M. for FSU game. Call
372-7964. (C-57-lt-p).
SINGLE ROOM for winter and sum summer,
mer, summer, for not over S6O. per month.
Must be within 2 or 3 blocks from
campus. Does not need kitchen, but
would like air-conditioning. Call
Jeff at 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
tf-nc).
PORSCHE from 1959 to 1962.
Super Coupe preferred, but not
necessary. Call Pete Altmann at
372-9370, leave name and number.
(C-56-2t-p),
ONE COED'ROOMMATE for next'
trimester. 2 bedroom apartment
near Norman Hall. Call 378-3443.
(C-56-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. Rent,
$35.00 monthly. One block from
campus. 1918 NW 1 Ave. Call
378-3017. (C-55-st-c).
RIDERS TO MIAMI. Leave Tuesday
afternoon, Nov. 23. Return Friday
night for FSU game. Call John,
376-0629. (C-55-3t-c).

wanted
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Preferrably 4 or 5 EG.
For winter trimester. Call 378-
3187. (C-53-ts-c).
1 real estate
4 YEAR OLD CBS house vacant.
3 bedrooms, large Florida room,
large lot. SSOO. equity and take up
payments. Get keys and move in.
House will be open Thursday. Call
2-3118. (I-57-st-c).
LARGE LAKE FRONT lots on clear
sand bottom. Twin Lakes, 20 miles
East of Gainesville. SI6OO. Easy
terms. Roberts C.Smith, Reg. Real
Estate Broker, Micanopy. Phone
466-3120. (I-56-st-c).
men! a m
I mV.TmsT
Steve McQueen ee

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lain Halts Grid Practice;
hside Skull Drill Held

Floridas football team did its practicing in the
assroom instead of the football field Monday.
a driving rain which fell most of the day drove
l e Gator squad into the Florida Gym for practice
onday.
The team went over the game plan for Florida
Bate and watched films of the Seminole team. The
Bam went through some light drills in the gym,
Kit most of the work consisted of a skull session.
B This is the second straight week that the Gators
ave had a light Monday. Last week the Gators
wdnt practice on Monday at all.

The Florida All 1 gator i

Tuesday, Nov. 23, 1965

IF Bowlers
Record Top
pome Scores
The UF keglers in the Florida
lion League turned in some pro prossional
ssional prossional scores Monday night in
e next-to-last week of the league.
League President Ed Koren roll roll
roll a 243-214-225 for a blazing
2 series, high for the league.
Boren was hard pressed for scor-
Bg honors by Barry Biebal who
Bot a 213-269-192 for a 674.
Biebels 269 was the highest game
B) far this year.
B The left-handed Biebel is cur currently
rently currently leading the league with a
B)3, followed by A1 Cowen with a
mu
Hon the distaff side, Camille
Buckett has high average with
I 150. She is followed by Cindy
Benton, who has the high womens
Bame of 220, and by League Sec-
Beta ry Pat Swindell.
B As the league enters its final
Beek, there are two teams tied
B>r first place with 31 victories
Bch. These teams bowled each
Bher last night and the winner
B>ok home the championship.
I Another league will be organ-
Bed in January.
[ Rifles
By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
I CHARLESTON, S. C.-On the
iorning of Nov. 20, the Florida
isles opened fire on the Citadel,
ut the first onslaught was beaten
Bek, and the Citadel firing squad
Blled off any chances of an un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten season for the UF rifle
Jam, 1360-1295.

OtR HoMt
IASA9NA:
THE Hir OF Th*
wholf campus
/M)1
fcarmaneltas
I Sky I
|7Q6 Wt University Avenue I

: Br JB/ *Bjf u< §p < JBb Jk /
1 F ... pgHHg pgHHg
pgHHg ;§& 1 ' Bp Jjj I

POE SMEARED: Hit by three Miami defenders in Gator
defeat

Lose Perfect Slate At Charleston

The quick-opening blitz of Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog marksmen resulted in all five
posting better rounds than any
Gator.
Only Bill Pennock, with a 255
out of a possible 300, shot credi creditably
tably creditably for the Orange and Blue
in the opening relay. Eric Sund Sundstron,
stron, Sundstron, Citadel all-America, trig triggered
gered triggered a near-record 284.
With each squads top five marks
counting toward a possible total
score of 1500, the UF sharpshoot sharpshooters
ers sharpshooters were hopelessly behind. For
a victory, Coach Joe Nave needed
five good scores from the ramain ramaining
ing ramaining quintet.

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However, the Gators should be back on the practice
field Tuesday preparing for the battle with Florida
State Saturday.
Coach Ray Graves has already said that getting
the two teams up for this battle shouldnt be a prob problem
lem problem because of the traditional rivalry.
Florida will be trying to get back on two winning
streaks in the FSU contest. The Gators will be trying
to start a new winning chain this year after losing
to Miami, and they will also be trying to start a
new winning string against the Seminoles, who beat
the Gators for the first time last year.

Page 7

SPORTS

Sophomore Toby Muir responded
with a composite score of 272.
Consistent Lee Young registered a
264. Olympic hopeful Jim Waugh
finished strong to notch a 258 and
Tom Smith tallied 246.
Coupled with Pennocks sheet,
this gave the Florida Rifles a
score good enough to win most
matches. The second relay had
fought hard to narrow the gap, but
it wasnt enough.
The 1965-66 Gator rifle team
came to Charleston with a spot spotless
less spotless slate of 8-0. Included in
the victories had been revenge
whippings over Georgia and Au-

DICK
s SPORTS EDITOR

DICK

The Gator sports team with the most wins this trimester is not
the football squad. Coach Ray Graves' charges have suffered
three reverses in nine games. Football is played in relatively
few countries, and is not an Olympic sport.
The Florida Rifles had the longest win skein of any UF team this
trimester. The art of marksmanship is part of the Olympics program
and the Gators have at least two promising prospects for 1968.
After streaking to eight wins in a row, the Florida Rifles were
beaten by The Citadel, 1964-65 NCAA Champions.
Just what were the reasons for this setback?
Three factors are readily apparentpersonnel, equipment, and
overall emphasis placed on the sport by the school.
The Citadel held the advantage on all three points.
In several circuits, the Ivy League and Southern Conference in
particular, the rifle team scores consistently better than the grid
eleven. Riflery is considered a major sport, with scholarships and
letters awarded.
At the University of Florida, riflery is only a minor sport. No
scholarships or letters are available, and the sport is not open to
all university students. Only those taking ROTC are eligible.
The Citadel, placing greater overall emphasis on the sport than
Florida, was able to entice two marksmen to Charleston who developed
into all-Americas.
Shooting a rifle in collegiate competition is, in many ways, both
as exhausting and fulfilling as any big-time sport. Many schools,
such as The Citadel, practice six days a week and have regular
periods of intensive physical training.
A shooter must be strong enough to control his 12-16 pound rifle
and have enough endurance and power of concentration to keep it
steady during an hour-long match.
In addition, he must be able to pierce with a bullet a bulls eye
no longer than the head of a pin from a distance of 50 feet.
With the rugged academic standards set up by UF officials, few
shooters can practice more than twice a week, for an hour each
session. At The Citadel, rifle team members are excused from
gyiq. At Florida, the football players are among those accorded
this concession, but not the UF rifle team.
The difference in the facilities maintained by The Citadel and the
UF is another determining factor.
The Bulldogs' $25,000 Indoor rifle range offers great advantages
over the Gator outdoor arena located by the UF sewage plant. The
Citadel authorizes a $2,500 yearly budget for the unit, while Florida
Rifles Adviser Maj. Harvey M. Dick receives about SI,OOO.
By virtue of larger funds, The Citadel is equipped with 15 Anshutz
rifles, while Florida has two. This German rifle is a more accurate
weapon and easier to fire than the standard Winchester 52D.
The UF has demonstrated its general overall excellence in the
field of athletics by capturing the All-Sports Trophy the last two years
in the Southeastern Conference.
If the Gators hope to win national respect in riflery, an Olympic
sport, Florida must equalize in quality the equipment and facilities
of schools like The Citadle. OnljH4hen will the Orange and Blue's
potential in personnel be reached.

burn, which both upended last
year's unit.
The team was confident it could
beat the Citadel and finish the
fall trimester unbeaten. But the
Bulldogs, 1964-65 NCAA Rifle
Team Champions, had been bested
by West Virginia the weekbefQtf£,
and Rifle Squad Advisor Major
Jerry Whitmire would be "hopping
mad."
Depth was the difference. The
Citadel fired 13 men, the bottom
eight averaging 258 points. The
top five for Florida averaged only
slightly higher26l points. The
1360 score turned in by the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs was their second best effort
of the season.
Team advisor, Maj. Harvey M.
Dick, a Citadel graduate, had hoped
IShoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
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I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
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I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank
| FR 6-5211 |

to spoil the Citadels homecoming
weekend. He quickly spotted the
real determinant of the match.
"We fired from three positions,
prone, kneeling, and standing,"
Dick affirmed. "In the prone and
kneeling rounds we fired only
slightly worse than the Citadel.
The real difference is in the margin
between their standing shots and
ours."
For the first two stances, prone
and kneeling, the Citadel enjoyed a
mere 12 point advantage. The 65
point final spread was achieved
primarily by steadier shooting
from a standing position.
The longest win streak of any
Florida sport this yeareight yeareighthas
has yeareighthas been broken. The UF Rifle
Team will not have any more meets
until after the trimester break.
The loss to the NCAA kings does
not by any means eliminate Flor Florida
ida Florida from national contention.
Track Rescheduled
The Intramural track meet,
scheduled for Monday afternoon,
was postponed due to rain.
The second division of the meet,
slated for today, will go off as
scheduled.
The postponed division has been
rescheduled for next Monday.
XPR6X C6PIESI
1-19 Copies, lot ea. 204
Over,
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QU IK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



Page 8

i, Hie Florida Alligator. Tuesday. Nov. 23. 1965

w 4 I EB B
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$28.15 MONTHLY
puts you on a BMW.
-t>
Why settle for less?
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Phone 378-2811
B 1 j *4TV i^^B|§|fP
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Do Your Laundry While You Shop
AIR CONDITIONED STUDY LOUNGE
PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE
Air-Conditiofled Study Lounge
20-lb. Washer or 10-lb. Washer
Dryers Hold 50 lbs. of Clothes
ALSO DRY CLEANING-9 lbs. for $1.50
(SAME AS EVERY 10TH LOAD FREE)
KOIN KLEEN
Coin Operated Dry Cleaning & Laundry
704 W. University Ave., Colonial Plaza
Across From Buchholz Junior High S.

PLAYER OF THE WEEK

GRADUATE
TO
A BMW
Prices start at
$845

Bfct-' \ \
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V if. Jh BB' V'
ALAN POE
Alan Poe, the Gators leading rusher, is the choice as Player
of the Week.
Poe had his best running night of the season against Miami despite
a leg injury which kept him out of action for a good part of the second
half.
The former Tampa Robinson star had a hand in every point Florida
scored in the loss to Miami. His smashing runs got the ball in position
for both field goals by Wayne Barfield.
Poe rolled up 76 yards in ten carries in the first half to put his
seasons total near 300.
Poe has shown his versatility as a back by playing all three back backfield
field backfield positions this year.
He opened the season at flanker, where he was a prime target for
Steve Spurriers passes. For the LSU clash, Poe switched places
with tailback Jack Harper after Harper was injured.
When Harper recovered and regular fullback John Feiber was hurt,
Poe was moved to fullback.
Poe has a name for being consistent and has been the most depen dependable
dable dependable runner in the backfield this year.

$1450

sllilik.
A thru E Widths to Size 13
Whats BLACK and mm and
It'S this Jarman saddle shoe, of course. No riddle to
that. The old campus favoritenever really out but
now strictly inis better than ever with cushion
crepe sole and heel for easy walking. If you want C 4 OQ9
to be right in style on the campus, come in right o. 13
away for your pair of black-and-white saddles.
M r. MitcHell 9
"Where Educated Feet Meet" 1127 W. University Avenue

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