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
INCLUDING 'SATELLITE CLINICS

Overhaul Planned For Infirmary

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF infirmary may be completely reorgani reorganized
zed reorganized during the next few years, tentative proposals
recently released to the Alligator indicate.
Infirmary officials, headed by health center Provost
Dr. Samuel P. Martin, are studying plans to open
satellite infirmaries, move inpatients to the J.
Hlllis Miller Health Center, and perhaps eventually
close the existing infirmary building.
Under the suggestions, each dormitory area would
have a satellite infirmary. This would put an
infirmary clinic in each area, where a trained nurse
would tend to the needs of patients.
In an effort to study the effectiveness of such an
organizational set-up, a satellite infirmary will
open in the new twin tower dorms, adjoining Jenn Jennings
ings Jennings Hall next year.
The satellite infirmary there will be operated
by a specially trained nurse, who will perform as
many services as possible. It is anticipated that the
nurse will be in direct communication with the central
infirmary building via closed circuit T. V. This will
allow doctors at the central infirmary to supervise
the nurse and speak with her patients, giving t>oth

The Florida Alligator

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LOTS OF ATTENTION - -This
unidentified male seems to be en enjoying
joying enjoying the attention of some UF UFstyle
style UFstyle Playboy Bunnies at Graham
Areas Playboy Party Friday night.

Gators Wipe Out Wave

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Ed'tor
Once again, sophomores and seniors blended
well to lead the Gators to a come-from-behind
31-10 victory over Tulane in front of 45,000 rain rainsoaked
soaked rainsoaked fans and three bowl representatives with
undampened spirits.
Injuries had plagued UF all week, and many
sophomores were pressed into unfamiliar start starting
ing starting roles. Mike Santille, left end from Pensa Pensacola,
cola, Pensacola, recovered a fumble on the Tulane 25-yard
line to set up Wayne Barfields game-tying 27-
yard field goal in the first half.
Later, Santille snatched an aerial up at the
Tulane 40-yard line and raced 12 yards to the
28. Five plays later, sophomore Larry Smith
bulled into the end zone from eight yards out.
The score put UF ahead 17-10, and the Gators
never looked back.
Smith credited his linemen with some fine overall
blocking, and said his touchdown play was origi originally
nally originally a pass, but that Steve Spurrier had called
a checkoff at the line of scrimmage.

KoZ. 53, Wo. 53

WHIP TULANE 31-10

Special Report
professional support and confidence.
Under the satellite system, patients who need more
help than can be offered in dormitory infirmaries
will be transferred (by special vehicle) to the
central infirmary building.
Other proposals, which call for moving inpatients
to the medical center, and for the possible construc construction
tion construction of a new infirmary building in close physical
proximity to the medical center will probably be
placed under study by a professional research group,
along with the satellite plan.
However, it is difficult for the infirmary to under undertake
take undertake such a study.
Since the infirmary operates as an auxiliary of the
university it has no state supplied income. Rather,
as an auxiliary it is financed by student fees and
special grants from private organizations. Actually,
student fees account for the largest segment of the
auxiliarys income. In the fiscal year 19*7-68 it is
anticipated that $712,572 of student fees will be spent

(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
The Affair featured two bands, exo exotic
tic exotic drinks and other fare, designed
to transport party goers to the near nearest
est nearest Playboy Club.

The senior signal caller strengthened his bid for
the Heisman Trophy, completing 20 of 30 passes
for 255 yards and one touchdown. Spurrier also
surprized many in the crowd with his fine running
ability. In eight carries, the blond super-star
amassed 33 yards, despite 10 yards in losses.
Giant Jim Yarbrough, 0-6, 235 pounds, a soph sophomore
omore sophomore from Arcadia, surprised the crowd on two
occasions. He pulled down one aerial late in the
first half that was about nine feet off the eround.
Im so slow I just made it look hard, the
good-natured Yarbrough joked. Actually Steve
(Spurrier) threw it that way on purpose, because
of my height advantage; sort of an alley-oop pass.
Spurrier set two SEC marks during the game.
His 40-yard completion to slim-hipped Richard
Trapp set the SEC record for career total yard yardage.
age. yardage. The pass also set up UFs first score.
Later, the darling of the New York Giants broke
his own league mark for completions. Spurrier
now has 153 complete out of 242 tosses, for
63.2 per cent.

University of Florida

in contrast to only $135,000 in other monies.
Most striking of all, however, is the fact that in
fiscal 1967-68 the infirmary anticipates dipping into
its balance of $90,000 to finance current expenditures.
By the end of fiscal 1968-69 it is anticipated that
only $20,000 of this balance will remain.
This financial bind makes it difficult for the in infirmary
firmary infirmary to undertake reorganizational plans. Without
being able' to fund a study into its own future, the
infirmary is dependent on private grants to pay for
such research.
Nevertheless, top doctors at UF have a good idea
of what proposed changes will do.
By opening satellite infirmaries students will
have access to convenient and immediate treatment.
By moving inpatients to J. Hlllis Miller the really
sick students will receive the best medical help
available, while helping to fill otherwise empty
hospital beds. Moreover, student inpatients may have
some of their medical expenses at the med center
financed by Federal funds.
Finally, if the old infirmary building is closed
down, and a new one constructed near the medical
center, students will have access to top medical
help at the health .center while they continue to visit
a student-oriented clinic.

Teacher Evaluation
Getting Underway
A random sampling of UF professors will receive a letter today
asking them to volunteer for teacher evaluation to he conducted the
last week of this trimester. This is part of a trial course and teacher
evaluation program for UF planned by the SG Office of Academic
Affairs.
For the teacher who desires it, this program will provide useful,
confidential feedback information about the attitudes of his students

toward his teaching, said Bob
Imholte, SG secretary of academ academic
ic academic affairs.
Student attitudes toward cour courses
ses courses and their content will also be
collected for analysis, and if nec necessary,
essary, necessary, reform, Imholte said.
It is our main intention to im improve
prove improve the quality of education at
this university through the use of
the evaluation, he said. Stu Student
dent Student attitudes about their teachers
and courses, although not the only
factor, are important consid considerations
erations considerations for quality education.
Work on the evaluation program
began in March. Resumes and cop copies
ies copies of other programs at other
colleges and universities were ob obtained
tained obtained and analyzed.
Another benefit of the program,
Imholte said, will be an increased
awareness among students for the
possibilities of their own educa education.
tion. education. At the end of the question questionnaire
naire questionnaire the students of volunteers
will be asked to complete a page
of self-evaluation for information
about hisutudy attitudes and habits.
By answering these questions,
the student will be forced to con consider
sider consider his education in a serious
manner, Imholte said.
Eventually, when the program
is in general use (in the quar quarter
ter quarter system;, students will be able
to choose their courses with the
aid of a course evaluation and
description manual based on the
findings of the course evaluation
part of the questionnaire.
Imholte stressed that the man manual
ual manual will concern itself with the
merits of the courses and not
the personalities of the individual
teachers.
When a teacher volunteers for
evaluation, he fills out an appli appli(SEE
(SEE appli(SEE TEACHER PAGE 2)

Monday November 14. 1966

Ticket Sales
For Frolics
Start Today
Tickets for the IFC sponsored
Fall Frolics featuring James
Brown and his Fabulous Flames
will go on sale today and Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the Service booth located
across from the Hub.
Twelve hundred tickets will be
sold to students and faculty, with
GOO being sold today and the re remaining
maining remaining 600 Tuesday.
The Service booth will be open
from 12 noon to 4:30 p.m. each
day.
Students will be allowed only
two tickets for each brown ID
card. The tickets will sell for
$2.50 per person.
Due to the limited capacity of
Florida Gym only 6,800 tickets
will be sold. Os this amount, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men will receive 5,600.
Bob Mims, chairman of Fall
Frolics noted that Campus police
Chief Audie Schuler is in charge
of the amount of tickets that £an
be sold. \
Fire laws governing large
crowds and the space required for
the basketball practice are the
main reasons why more seats
cannot be added, said Mims.
According to Mims, if there
are any extra tickets left after
Tuesday's sales, the remaining
seats will be sold to the general
public. However, Mims predicts
ticket sales will be very brisk
and probably sold out in a few
hours.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

I The People, Yes J** I
TYLER TUCKER 1-I l ** j
Assistant Managing Editor
*#*+<' t
The Ifugao people are spread across the valleys and wet-rice
fields of northern Luzon. The Ifugao, without the benefit of mod modern
ern modern methods, make excellent iron axes and tools.
This small cluster of people, cramped in the mountains
of the Philippines, have no technology. No ties exist between
them and Western culture. One aspect of their culture is in interesting,
teresting, interesting, though. The Ifugao have no government.
The system of organization is based on family lineage. An
individual, a man, perpetuates the family line. As head of the
family, he is custodian of the family wealth, but he never
possesses the wealth. He administers the wealth while he is
alive, but he will pass the torch down to the next generation.
The laws of the people are dictated by society and culture
through personal relationships only. There are no written laws
or civil courts.
When a dispute arises, two persons negotiate personally and
try to settle the disagreement. If the argument cannot be set settled
tled settled by the two individuals, a third person, a go-between, is
asked to mediate the dispute.
The go-between discusses the issues with the two disputants.
He seeks, and generally finds, a solution. There is a compro compromise.
mise. compromise.
The Ifugao, classified as primitives* by anthropologists,
have very few cases of bloodshed or murder.
In 1941, Japanese troops landed on the northern coast of
Luzon three days after the Pearl Harbor invasion. The land of
the primitive Ifugao became a military base for the Japa Japanese.
nese. Japanese.
The Japanese, in a coalition with Germany, came to Luzon in
order to settle a dispute with the United States and Britain.
Since the battle of Pavia in 1525, man had used his technolo technological
gical technological skills to create more advanced weapons. The weapons
werent so much a product of individual men, as they were a
product of governments.
Settlement of disputes was accomplished by domination and
military victory. Even in the isolated mountains of Luzon the
sound of battle shattered the silence of primitive life.
The go-between, the monkalun, continues to settle the dis disputes
putes disputes of the Ifugao. The system of settlement, achieved without
the flags and weaponry of governments, continues to work
effectively. The foundation for this law remains on the shoulders
of individuals, individuals settling arguments by personal dis discussion
cussion discussion and rational compromise.
And yet, the Ifugao are called primitive.
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Teacher Evaluation Program

cation stating his course, class
size, period and location. This
is used to schedule SG personnel
who will come to the class to
administer the evaluation. After
the students have completed the
scoring, the answer sheets will
be sealed and deposited in a cen central
tral central location for grading and scor scoring.
ing. scoring.
New Home
Planned
For Albert V
Albert will be moving to a new
home soon. His new home will
be a fenced-off portion of a na natural
tural natural lake by the new Florida
Union building. He will be moved
as soon as the building is com completed.
pleted. completed.
Albert's new home will be lar larger
ger larger than his present one, and
being in a natural setting, it will
be more conductive to his good
health. Alligators stay under the
water most of the time in the win winter
ter winter to escape the cold, but Al Albert
bert Albert cant do this very well in
the foot deep water he now lives
in.
The new pond will have a dry
area for Albert to sun himself.
Three Placed
On Probation
Three UF students were placed
on probation immediately and for
the next trimester in which they
are enrolled last week after be being
ing being arrested during the LSU riot
last month.
One other student who was also
arrested was given a reprimand
from UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
The three students placed on
immediate disciplinary probation
were Dennis Parker, Julian Mor Morrow
row Morrow and William Witte.
The remaining student, James
Hafemeister, received a re reprimand.
primand. reprimand.
The action was taken by the
Faculty Disciplineary Committee.

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The identity of the teacher will
be protected at all times, Im Imholte
holte Imholte said.
Grading will be completed by
the Board of University Examiners
where answers are transposed onto
IBM cards and at the ITFl T F Com Computing
puting Computing Center.
Only one copy of the teacher
report form will be made and it
will be sent directly to the tea teacher.
cher. teacher. All other material concern concerning
ing concerning the evaluation of individual tea teachers
chers teachers will be discarded after use.
Information on student atti attitudes
tudes attitudes toward their courses will
be typed onto course report forms
for the use of deans, faculty and

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other people interested, imhoite
said.
Questions are based on the
Purdue Rating Scale for Instru*
tion, a nationally recognized in.
strument of evaluation. Th e u
questions on teacher evaluation and
the 14 questions on course eval evalnation
nation evalnation have been directly adapted
from this scale.
Professors are being notified
about the first of two trial p ro
grams. A second trial program
will be conducted at the end of
the Winter trimester.
The program has been endorsed
by the Council of Deans and var various
ious various faculty members. Iniholte
said.



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Monday, November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Wauburg Closing Soon
Because Os Weather
By RICHARD SHELTON
Alligator Correspondent
UF swimming and boating enthusiasts have less than a month
to enjoy the facilities of Camp Wauburg. According to V. Lavane
Scott, camp supervisor, the lake-front recreation area will
close for the winter Dec. 11 and 4 \vill not reopen till Feb. 1.
Scott said no major changes or additions are planned for the
UF recreation area and only minor repairs and upkeep will be
performed during the closed period.
Our attendance always drops off this time of year, Scott
said. We now have about 200 to 300 visitors on weekends and
15 to 20 on weekdays. Most just lie in the sun or go boating, as
the water is a little chilly now," he added.
We make up for it in the summer however, Scott noted,
as we are extremely busy from May through September. We
average around 1,500 to 1,800 visitors per day on ttie weekends
and have had as many as 2,700 in one day.
Scott lives on the campgrounds year-round with his wife and
small son. He has been the camp supervisor for the past two
years and is responsible for the upkeep and operation of the camp.
The only real problem I have had with the operation of the
camp has been a shortage of lifeguards, Scott said. We usually
employ six students per day in the summer and the camp is
so far away from campus we sometimes have trouble arranging
transportation for some of them, he added.
One other minor problem is due to begin with the closing
of the camp in December, Scott said. For some reason people
feel the closed and keep out signs pertain only to their cars and
they persist in walking into the camp when it is closed. This
gets to be quite a nuisance at times," he said.
Campus Lighting Said Okay;
No More Danger At Night
By MATT FAISON
Alligator Correspondent
The Dark Age, once a serious problem for UF coeds, is
apparently only an unpleasant smudge in the history of the
university.
Lights have filled most of the alleys and dark areas which
have threatened women walking alone on the campus at night,
Jay Scheck, SG secretary of the interior, pointed out.
The lighting, most of it completed only recently, is partly
due to several attacks on coeds which have been made in past
years, Scheck said.
A survey was circulated, he continued, shortly after a coed
was kidnapped last year. Its purpose was to 2*nd out from women
which of the campus areas were most in neea of better lighting.
Scheck said the problem has been taken care of sufficiently.
I havent heard any complaints, he stated.
Donna Lutz, administrative assistant to Scheck, agreed.
The problem areas before, she said, were chiefly near Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings dormitory and in the alley adjacent to the Infirmary.
There is no problem now, she emphasized, I think what
they have done is great."
Student Government pays for the operation of the daily campus
bus, Scheck said, and added there had been several proposals
to extend that service into the evenings for night classes.
The trouble is," Scheck commented, we can hardly afford
it now and unless there is real need demonstrated, I doubt
that the buses will run at night."
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Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

* *.

f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
International
SACRED COW CRISIS . NEW DELHI ... Prime Minister In Indira
dira Indira Gandhi reshuffled the Indian cabinet for the second time in
a week Sunday in an effort to resolve the so-called sacred cow"
crisis.
Mrs. Gandhi named Defense Minister Y. B. Chavan as minister
for home affairs. That post was vacated last week when Gulzarilal
Nanda resigned in the face of criticism for his handling of recent
religious riots.
The riots were sparked by Hindu demands for a government ban
on the slaughter of cows considered sacred by the sect. Sundays
announcement indicated an agreement had been reached.
CALLS FOR RELIEF . ROME . Pope Paul VI Sunday launch launched
ed launched a massive drive for relief funds to aid victims of Italys floods
even as fresh destruction hit the northern third of the country.
Latest official reports from the Interior Ministry said the con confirmed
firmed confirmed death toll in 10 days of flooding was 105, with nine persons
still missing in disaster zones. Unofficial estimates put the toll
far higher.
LODGE TO RETURN . SAIGON ..U. S. Ambassador Henry
Cabot Lodge will return to the United States next month on annual
leave, a U. S. mission spokesman said late last week "He has plan planned
ned planned a long time to get home for Christmas," the spokesman said.
"He hasnt been back for sometime."
Lodge, who served as U. S. ambassador to South Viet Nam in 1963-
64, began his second tour of duty in August, 1965.
The spokesman also said that there was "no basis" for reports
that Lodge would quit his post.
INFANTRY HOLD . SAIGON . Counter-attacking American
infantrymen supported by jet fighters killed 37 Communist troops
before dawn Sunday in bitter fighting that began when a force of
1,000 guerrillas hit U. S. positions with one of the heaviest mortar
barrages of the war.
U. S. military headquarters said American losses in the 11-hour
night-time battle 235 miles north of Saigon were light. Two guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas were captured.
American commanders said the failure of the Communist assault
may have dimmed the chances for a major Communist offensive
on the vital central highlands.
The Viet Cong attack opened Saturday night when the Communists
lobbed 500 to 600 heavy mortar shells into positions held by ele elements
ments elements of the U. S. 4th Infantry Division near the Cambodian border.
National
SHIELD-PLANE DOWN . NANTUCKET, Mass. ... An Air Force
radar picket plane, an electronic flying guardian in the nations
defense shield, crashed and exploded in the fog-patched Atlantic
Ocean Friday with all 19 crewmen aboard presumed dead.
An air-sea search found no trace of survivors of the airborne
radar station that plunged into rough seas near the site of a similar
plan! crash exactly 16 months ago with the loss of 16 lives.
DISPUTED RACE . ATLANTA . The confusing Georgia gov governors
ernors governors race headed toward the United States Supreme Court Sun Sunday
day Sunday with the growing possibility that there will be no new governor
in time for the scheduled inauguration Jan. 10.
Atty Gen. Arthur Bolton labored over the weekend preparing final
briefs for a three-judge federal court which is expected to rule
early this week that the legislature cannot elect a governor.
Bolton said over the weekend he would fight their ruling in the
Supreme Court as soon as it is made final. The federal tribunal
reached a "strong tentative" decision Friday that legislative elect election
ion election would violate the high courts "one man, one vote" principle.
DEMAND MEETING . HOLLYWOOD . Angry owners of plush
nightclubs on the famed Sunset Strip Sunday demanded a meeting
with law enforcement officials to prevent wild disturbances such as
rocked the afea Saturday night when 2,000 teen-agers battled police
in a protest against curfews.
The screaming teen-agers and servicemen smashed store windows,
blocked traffic for miles and tried to burn stalled buses as they
roamed the glittering boulevard.
A spokesman for the Sunset Strip Association, owners of 14 rest restaurants
aurants restaurants in the area, said they have suffered tremendously in recent
months because ofthe "marauding teen-agers"and asked the meeting
Monday.
SHIP SINKS . HONOLULU ... The 411-foot Liberian freighter
Omega sank in the Pacific about 2,000 miles southeast of here Sun Sunday
day Sunday and all crewmen were reported safe aboard lifeboats, the Coast
Guard said.
The ship was believed en route from the Panama Canal to the Far
East. It was not immediately known how many men were aboard.
The Coast Guard said the order to abandon ship was given after
a six-foot by two-inch crack developed in the main hold. Weather
conditions were reported good in the area and all vessels in the vic vicinity
inity vicinity were requested to help in the rescue effort.
The crew members took refuge in two 50-foot lifeboats and a
rubber raft.

3RD MASS MURDER IN 6 MO.

Suspect Confesses Mass Murder

By ROGER TIMBERLAKE
United Press International
MESA, Ariz. (UPI) A shy
and lonely high school boy was
so obsessed with murder when he
massacred four women and a child
in a beauty school that he would
have shot 40 people including his
own mother, had she been pre present.
sent. present.
Detective Sgt. Ray Gomez, in
charge of the investigation reveal revealed
ed revealed Sunday that 18-year-old Robert
Benjamin Smith was asked what
he would have done had his moth mother
er mother and 4-year-old sister walked
in on the scene of carnage and
he replied:
"I would have shot them too.
I wanted to kill about 40 people
so I could make name for my myself.
self. myself. I wanted people to know who
I was. The boy said he got the
idea for the slayings when he read
about the killing of eight student
nurses in Chicago last July.
Border Clash
Heavy Losses
JERUSALEM (UPI) An Is Israeli
raeli Israeli armored task force attacked
three villages across the border
in Jordan Sunday and inflicted
"heavy" casualties on crack Arab
Legion troops while Israeli and
Jordanian jet planes clashed in
dogfights overhead, it was announ announced
ced announced here.
It was one of the most serious
Arab, Israeli military confronta confrontations
tions confrontations since Israels invasion of
Sinai in 1956 which triggered war
with the United Arab Republic and
intervention by British and French
troops.
Jordan also claimed heavy"
casualties among the Israeli raid raiders
ers raiders who struck across the fron frontier
tier frontier between Jerusalem and Beer Beersheba
sheba Beersheba at dawn.
Both sides threw jet fighters,
tanks and other armored vehicles,
artillery and troops into the clash
which lasted nearly four hours.

President Holds
News Conference

. By ALVIN SPIVAK
United Press International
$
FREDERICKSBURG, Tex. (UPI)
President Johnson announced
Sunday he will enter the Bethesda,
Md. Naval Hospital Tuesday for
surgery the following morning to
repair an abdominal hernia and
remove a throat growth.
Johnson, at at news conference
in the city hall, said he expect expected
ed expected to be under anesthesia less than
two hours.
He said he had talked to Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey
about their agreement for Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey to take over temporarily as
acting President if any urgent
matter develops while Johnson is
unable to function.
Johnson also said:
-He has signed into law the
controversial "Christmas tree
package of tax benefits aimed ori originally
ginally originally at promoting foreign in investments
vestments investments in this country. The
Senate, in its final days, tacked
on a number of other provisions
including a $1 checkoff each tax taxpayer
payer taxpayer can make as a contribution
to Presidential campaign funds.
Johnson heartily endorsed that
action.
The bill got the name "Christ "Christmas
mas "Christmas tree bill" because of the
amendments allowing the political
contribution.

In addition to the five dead, two
persons were wounded at the beau beauty
ty beauty school. They were 18-year-old
Bonita Sue Harris, a salon em employe,
ploye, employe, and 3-month-old Tamara
Lynn Sellers who was there with
her mother, Joyce Sellers, 27,
and sister, Debra, 3. Mrs. Sell Sellers,
ers, Sellers, wife of a motel operator,
was killed and so was Debra. Go Gomez
mez Gomez said Mrs. Sellers was stab stabbed
bed stabbed as well as shot because, in
Smiths words, She kept jump jumping
ing jumping around."
The others killed were students
at the beauty college Carol
Farmer, 19, wife of an airman
stationed in Alaska; Mary Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Olson, 18, cheer leader at
Mesa High School which Smith
attended; and Glenda Carter, 18,
recently voted the schools "Stu "Student
dent "Student of the month."
Smith walked into the beauty
school shortly after it opened for
business Saturday about 8:30 a.m.
Police said in another half hour
the place would have been crowded
with 40 or more patrons and stu students.
dents. students. Saturday is a busy day in
the shop where a weekend special
price of $1.50 was offered for a
shampoo and hair set.
Miss Harris, under treatment
for head and arm wounds, said
Mrs. Farmer began praying aloud
after Smith forced the women and
children to lie on their faces on
the floor of a classroom. They
were fanned out in a circle with
their heads together.
"Whats she doing?" Miss Har Harris
ris Harris said Smith demanded. "Shes
praying. Do you mind?" Miss Ol Olson
son Olson replied.
"Yes, I do," Smith replied.
"Then the shooting began, Miss
Harris said.
Mrs. Sellers apparently threw
herself over her younger daugh daughter
ter daughter to save her life, according to
Gomez. The baby was wounded in
the arm and was in satisfactory
condition. Sgt. Gomez quoted the
boy as saying:
"I worked on this plan for a
long time . since July when
those nurses were killed in Chi Chicago.

-He has vetoed an anti-crime
bill for the District of Columbia,
on grounds its provisions to ease
police questioning of suspects fly
in the face of court decisions and
would confuse rather than improve
law enforcement. Civil rights for forces
ces forces attacked the measure as un unconstitutional.
constitutional. unconstitutional.
-He expects to be going to Eur Europe
ope Europe in the spring to visit West
Germany and presumably other
countries. He anticipates prepara preparations
tions preparations for a hemispheric summit
conference will be completed in
time for him to visit Latin Amer America
ica America early next year.
-Despite GOP gains of three
seats in the Senate and 47 in the
House in Tuesdays elections, he
believes there will be enough De Democrats
mocrats Democrats and progressive Repub Republicans
licans Republicans to carry forward his Great
Society recommendations. The
Democrats are only going back,
he added, to margins they held
in 1963-64 when a good bit of
legislation pushed through.
-He sizes up Republican guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial victories Tuesday as a
healthy situation strengthening the
two-party system. He said, the
Democratic party in the period
ahead will be more united.
-A decision is expected be before
fore before the first of the year on
whether to propose a tax increase
in 1967.

cago. Chicago. At first it was only a thought
but then I started looking for a
place where such a crime could
be committed.
I knew I had to find a place
where there would be a lot of
people because I had to kill a
lot of people if I wanted to get
my name in the paper all over
the world.
Smith was a B average stu student
dent student at Mesa High. In athletics,
he was unsuccessful, however, ac according
cording according to his school counselor,
Carl Heath, also the basketball
coach.
Said Heath: He kept to himself
and always had a briefcase full
of books with him. I think he was
frustrated because of his incapa incapability
bility incapability to perform physical activi activities.
ties. activities.
Space Walk
Sets Record
SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI)
Edwin Buzz Aldrin, a rookie
astronaut who left his nerves on
the ground, proved Sunday that
space fatigue can be licked and
space walking can work with a re record
cord record two hour and 9 minute ram ramble
ble ramble outside the Gemini 12 cap capsule.
sule. capsule.
But within a few hours of his historys
torys historys most successful space walk,
Gemini 12 ran into trouble with
a control problem as it attempted
to fly at 17,000 miles an hour
tethered to a 26-foot Agena tar target
get target rocket.
Aldrin and his command pilot,
James Lovell, were struggling to
keep Gemini steady as it sailed
nose-to-nose around the world with
the Agena, which was linked with
a 100-foot line.
The snag was not believed to
be major and rubbed none of the
lustre off Aldrins shining achieve achievement
ment achievement providing proof that man
can work in space, a vital fac factor
tor factor in travel to the moon and be beyond.
yond. beyond.
While he was at it, the 36-
year-old Air Force major and
space scientist also left a pen pennant
nant pennant in orbit dedicated to all those
in the world who continue to strive
for peace and freedom.
Geminis trouble apparently
stemmed from the failure early
Sunday of two of its eight at attitude
titude attitude control rocket thrusters.
Space control headquarters min minimized
imized minimized the importance of the fail failure.
ure. failure. But it had its effect when
Lovell and Aldrin attempted a
delicate station keeping man maneuver
euver maneuver in which Gemini flies with
its nose pointing to earth and the
Agena with its nose upward in
an orbiting I.
New Highways
In Mexico
NEW YORK 'UPI> Two
major new roads to tourist at attractions
tractions attractions are planned by the
Mexican Government, says the
Mexican National Tourist
Council.
An allocation of sl6 million
has been made for construction
of an expressway from Mexico
City to Tepotzotlan, site of a
national monument, the mag magnificently
nificently magnificently carved seminary; of
San Martin, which dates from
the 18th century. Another new
road planned is the $32 million
superhighway to Queretaro, a
colonial city 135 miles north northwest
west northwest of the capital.



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Monday, November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

| AIESEC Offers
| Overseas Study
The UF chapter of AIESEC, offering an opportunity for over overseas
seas overseas training positions for business students, is on the road
of cultural and economic understanding. The organization,
its initials stand for Association Internationale des etudiants
en Sciences Economique et Commerclaleis a student-run,
independent, non-political, non-profit organization for the pur purpose
pose purpose of exchanging international students in business and econ economics.
omics. economics.
The AIESEC program, which is found in 41 countries includ including
ing including the United States, is set up on the university level. An Amer American
ican American chapter may send several students abroad to accept exe executive
cutive executive traineeships with foreign firms. The chapter will then
accept responsibility for locating local businessmen to sponsor
foreign trainees to come to the U. S. in exchange for Americans.
The exchange is on a one-to-one basis.
This program provides a chance to know the people of other
countries culturally and economically, and to gain practical
business experience.
To participate in the AIESEC program, a student must have
completed two years of college and have a minimum of six
hours in economics. Business students are preferred, but a major
in business or previous business experience is not a requirement.
A language is not required but is helpful.
The UF chapter, which organized in October, is working to
reach all interested students who meet the requirements, as the
deadline date for applications is Dec. 5. Beyond this date ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance cannot be assured. Advisor for the organization is
Richard Brozman. President is Bill Kotys. Either of these two
individuals may be contacted for additional information.
ENTER THE
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 Men's or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" In the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 5 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Florida State vs. ~ Wake Forest
Harvard vs. Yale
Illinois vs. Northwestern
Miami (Fla.) vs. lowa
Kentucky vs. Tennessee
ALL JEANS 25% to 50% OFF
Corduroys in Navy Burgundy, Beige Lt.
Blue, Green and olive plus Brushed Denims
in waist sizes 28 to 38. All lengths available.
Hurry while selection is complete.
Value Now
Ej L.S.U. vs. Tulane
C Mississippi vs. Vanderbilt
C Notre Dame vs. Michigan State
Ohio State vs. Michigan
UCLA vs. Southern Cal.
Total Yards Gained By FLORIDA STATE
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Nov. 18
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Ituuroaitg
1620 West Universny Avenue Carolyn Plaza
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE
LIMITED. TWO ppp PE

Page 5



Page 6

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A li Out
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff Is the editorial in the left
column.
Back In Good Hands
The Republican Party took a giant step
back toward a position of power with
Tuesdays election. And, with the except exception
ion exception of gubernatorial elections in Flor Florida
ida Florida and California, the moderate wing of
the party was the benefactor.
The election of such men as Charles
Percy in Illinois, Mark Hatfield in Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, Howard Baker in Tennessee and Win Winthrop
throp Winthrop Rockefeller in Arkansas is strong
evidence of the moderate takeover.
Results of these races have already
started behind-the-scenes moves to ele elevate
vate elevate Michigan Gov. George Romney to the
1967 presidential nomination.
The Goldwater forces, of course, are
clustered around former Vice President
Richard Nixon and Californias wonder
boy, Ronald Reagan.
A fight is almost sure to come.
But unlike the debacle of 64, there will
be a strong and open challenge to the
conservative wings control -- something
that didnt Materialize until Pennsylvania
Gov. William Scranton entered the race
a month before convention.
The moderate wing -- which was
split in several directions in 64 -- ap appears
pears appears to be uniting behind Romney. Nel Nelson
son Nelson Rockefeller and Scranton will almost
certainly be behind Romney.
We think it fine that the progressive
side^appears to be resuming its control
of the Republican Party.
The two party system will stand strong
if it does.
Open Up The D oor
Three weeks ago, Florida Union offic officials
ials officials locked up the basement TV room.
It has yet to be reopened.
What precipitated the closing of the room
was the loss of one of the rooms two
televisions to a yet unknown thief.
It is a fine idea for the Union officials
to take such a loss-seriously and to at attempt
tempt attempt to prevent a recurrence. But clos closing
ing closing the room after the act has been c.c c.c-complished
complished c.c-complished is much akin to closing the
barn after all the horses have run away.
We believe that a lock should be placed
on the TV room during the hours when it
wont be used -- such as the morning.
Also the mounting of the set to the wall
would be a Retraction to most-thieves.
But to lock the room and never open
it again is a crime to the many students
who have had part of their activity fee
to keep it open.
The Union officials who closed the room
down should take this into consideration
and at least make some effort to reopen
the room. 1
Question Os The )Xeek
Will Haydon Burns have a place in Claude
Kirks administration?

Home On The Wasteland

By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Columnist
'
One major complaint against
television is that the programs
lack believability if exciting
and, if credible, tend to be dull.
1 believe that this stalemate
could be solved by utilizing the
right characters in old familiar
shows and am providing some sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for programs that could
be revitalized if this was done:
***
FATHER KNOWS BEST
Starring George and Lurleen
Wallace.
George Wallace, a bumbling but
likable Southern governor, faces
problem after problem with
individualistic courage and in integrity
tegrity integrity (I'm gonna stand right
in front of this door like I pro promised
mised promised the people I would until
you news boys finish taking all
them pictures, thats what Im
going to do!) At the end of
each episode his wife Lureen
has to bail him out with a clever
solution (Why dont we all just
go away and hide fo a while
till this cools down, George honey?)
Finally, lonesome George,
frustrated in attempts to seek a
second term, decides to let Lur Lurline
line Lurline just run the whole show and
runs her for governor on a pro progressive
gressive progressive platform (I believe we
all should let the colored folks
in our schools--someones got to
clean up. . ). Once elected,
she makes the major decisions
while George merely advises
(Should I sign this Hi* ol bill
of yours with the red ink or the
blue ink, George honey?
WHAT'S MY LINE? (Combined
with TO TELL THE TRUTH)--
Starring Lester Maddox, Bo Cal Callaway,
laway, Callaway, Ellis Arrall.
A panel of experts consisting
of the voters of the state of Geor Georgis,
gis, Georgis, the State Legislature, the
American Civil Liberties Union
and tl£ courts try to choose be between
tween between a chicken frier, a mill millionaire,
ionaire, millionaire, playboy and an ex-gover ex-governor
nor ex-governor to decide which man is the

real Governor of Georgia. Carl
Sanders is genial host.
THE JACKIE GLEASON SHOW SHOWsubstituting
substituting SHOWsubstituting Claude Kirk for Glea Gleason.
son. Gleason.
Rotund comedian-governor
Claude Kirk breaks up audiences
by the thousands in this Flor Florida-based
ida-based Florida-based show. His hilarious im imitations
itations imitations include; Claudius Van
Kirk 111, millionaire investment
broker; Little Claudie Marvel,
unlicensed financial wizard; J.
Edgar Kirk, super crime fighter
and water hyacinth eliminator;
Claude the bartender, solving
everyones problems with a
sound approach
(Buy another double-shpt . .)
Super Moderate, the unending
foe of the ultra-liberals in every
closet, who fights ultralibera ultraliberalism
lism ultraliberalism by spending more than
they do; Claude the late-late late-latelate
late late-latelate show Supersalesman, with
every piece of Mother Flet Fletchers
chers Fletchers old fashioned pie in the
sky purchased at regular prices.
He promises better schools,
more roads, higher spending and
lower taxes--million laughs and,
of course, the funniest imper impersonation
sonation impersonation of all, Claude Kirk,
governor of Florida.
The show features Haydon Burns
as Crazy Guggenheim and the
June Pork chop Dancers.

Florida Alligator Staff
TYLER TUCKER NEWT SIMMONS GENE NAIL
Assistant Managing Editor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNEK NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Society Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS -- Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury dicker, Kathie Keim. Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
owles, Justine Hartman, v. alter Woodward, Harvey Alper
rfr^ T ANT T EDITORS Jud y Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
i iberti, Joe Torchia, Ker. Margie Green John Briggs,
Jo Ann Lang worthy
LAB ASSISTANTS JoAnn Gerard, Diane Devine, Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Laura Brown, Peggy Sneider, Dave Reddick, Brady Farris
Joe Varon, Marie Varon, David Weiss, Greg Borden, Richard
Irwin, Carol Summers.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications,
eir bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

The Politics
Os Florida
By MIKE GARCIA
Alligator Columnist
Now that the election is over
a few words might be spoken
concerning the effects of a Re Republican
publican Republican victory in Florida.
The biggest effect of Kirks vic victory
tory victory will Ire on the upcoming race
for United States Senator in 1908.
The upset lias probably eli eliminated
minated eliminated a few candidates and most
assuredly boosted the stock on
one in particular. The man most
helped by the Kirk victory is Hep.
Edward J. Gurney, the Republican
congressman from Winter Park.
Gurney, a young Keimedy-
Lindsay type political!, has been
waiting-in-the-wings for justan
occasion as this recent Republi Republican
can Republican victory.
With a large voting base in cen central
tral central Florida and a reported brim brimming
ming brimming campaign chest, Gurney is
almost a sure-fire candidate for
senator in 1908.
The competition for the Republi Republican
can Republican nomination will be negligible
and he will possibly run unoppos unopposed
ed unopposed for his partys blessing.
On the Democratic side, the pri primaries
maries primaries will lie hard fought with
the two prime candidates being
former Governor Leoy Collins,
now practicing law in Tampa
and former Governor Farris
Bryant, now a presidential advisor.
It is interesting to note that
both Bryant and Collins havelieen
cast into national prominence by
President Johnson. Collins was
appointed U nder-Seeretary of
Commerce (he resigned some
months ago) and Bryant is
now serving as a presidential
assistant on economic affairs.
Bryant traveled with Johnson
to Manila.
It would appear that the Pre President
sident President is casting much bread
upon the waters hoping that
one of his fish will come up
with the prize. The President is
hoping further perhaps that one
will take Smathers seat in
GB and one Sen. Spessard L.
Hollands, who may be retiring in
1970.
In either case, whoever wins the
Democratic nomination in 1908 will
probably have to face strong op opposition
position opposition from young Ed Gur Gurney.
ney. Gurney.
Collins, who seems to be the
front runner for the nomination at
this time, might do well to
examine some truthful adjectives
popularily attached to the name
of Gurney: Young--Gurriey is in
his early 40s and appears much
younger. Well-Financed Gurney,
having some money himself, is,
and will be, supported strongly
by large interests in Central
(SEE FLORIDA, PAGE 1)



Didnt Like
Editorial
EDITOR:
Your bitterly pessimistic and
brilliantly tactless editorial cap captioned
tioned captioned Voters Blew It is a most
miserable way of wishing our
Governor-Elect success in his
new duties. Why are you insult insulting
ing insulting the majority of the voters (or
those who took the time to vote)
in Florida by suggesting that
they have less intelligence than you
and that their opinions are not as
worthy as yours.
I, for one, am very grateful that
your editorial will be read by
only a very small percentage of
the voters of this State, thus
reducing the number who have
to be embarrassed by your tact tactlessness
lessness tactlessness and egotistical thinking.
Your editorial is a classic
example of who some voters
should be 21 years of age be before
fore before being able to voteimmatur voteimmaturity.
ity. voteimmaturity.
GRACE GALLUCCIO,22UC
(EDITORS NOTE: The three top
editors of The Alligator are 21 or
older. How about you?)
Florida Politics
(FROM PAGE 6)
Florida and the Republican Nat National
ional National Committee. Large Voting
base>Gurney has wide-spread
support in the 11th congressional
district (created in 1962) which
encompasses the vote-rich Or Orlando
lando Orlando area. The last adjective,
and probably the hardest to over overcome
come overcome by Collins is Energetic.
The difference in the ages of
Collins and Gurney will have
a decided effect in a state-wide
race. The younger Gurney will
be able to travel at a much fas faster
ter faster pace for a longer amount of
time than could Collins. Collins,
who must naturally draw much of
his support from Gurneys home
district, will be hard put to out
pace his younger opponent.
The all-important factors
of youth, financing, Voting Base,
and Endurance will work in
favor of Gurney and to the de detriment
triment detriment of Collins.
First, Collins will no doubt be
challenged for the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic nomination. The primaries will
tax Collins finances and endur-
Collins opposition in the
primaries will most certainly
point up many of his soft
spots such as his participation,
as a Presidential mediator, in
the march in Alabama. In other
words, the primaries will sap some
of magic from the Collins
name.
Gurney, who will be faced with
little or no opposition in the pri primaries,
maries, primaries, will be fresh and ready
to attack the besieged Collins
in the General Election.
A perfect example of the effect
of a heated primary battle is
the recent gubernatoral election.
The favorite, Robert King High was
plagued somewhat by the ef effects
fects effects of his integrity attack on
Bums. Kirk turned integrity back
on High in the form of Crime in
Miami and forced Ifigh onto
the defensive thus tarnishing
somewhat the White Knight
image of the Miami mayor.
Gurney will be in the same
position during the *6B general
election. He will be able to take
the unfavorable points brought
out about Collins in the primaries;
and turn them to his own poli political
tical political advantage.
A Note: Watch the Kirk anti-
Crime office in Miami and
remember the election eve
charges by Burns that the Dade
Grand Jury was holding back
the indictment of a high city
offlcal.

EDITOR:
For the life of me,' I cannot understand why you continue to
give regular and frequent space to Colonel Boaz, Professor
of the so-called Aero Space Studies.
Colonal Boaz is not a student nor is Aero Space Studies a
student organization with a University charter, nor, so far
as I have been able to gather, is Colonel Boaz for a free and
open democratic society. As you have been informed, by -no
less an authority than the former Senator Joe McCarthy and
former General Edwin Walker, the organizations that Colonel
Boaz represents (the military establishment) is a militant group
that is infiltrated by, and often reflects the goals of, the world
communist conspiracy.
Yet with this authoritative and unimpeachable information
1 111 11
v,
Christ Had Beard
EDITOR:
Assuming that the letter from Colonel Boaz in Fridays Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator is genuine and not a lampoon by a member of the SDS, we feel
that several of the points mentioned required further comment.
Firstly, although the SDS is indeed not a University of Florida
organization, many people here are interested in their ideals, and
that in itself justifies coverage of their activities. His quoting the
authority of no less than Mr. J. Edgar Hoover himself car-

ries little weight with most of
us, who recognize this as an em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment both to a legiti legitimate
mate legitimate investigation agency and to
our country as a whole. Col. Boaz
argument that left-wing organizat organizations
ions organizations are communistic, therefore
bad, therefore should n oi be
allowed to exist, contains several
false premises; land if he re- ?eaas
the Bill of Rights he will realize
the unconstitutional nature of his
views. This countrys official pol policy
icy policy is against communism; and
we feel that this policy is right.
But to browbeat legitimation) to tourist
urist tourist organizations, on or off
campus, suggests that the ar arguments
guments arguments of these people cannot
be defeated by reason. (We need
hardly mention that SD6 is
not a communist organization.).
Colonel Boaz also attacks the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator for expressing the discont discontent
ent discontent that most of us felt when
Kirk was elected Governor. This
was not a case of omnipotently
placing themselves in judgment,
but merely a reflection both of
their individual views (which it is
their privilege as editors to
express) and apparently the views
which are held in all Florida
counties where there is a major
university. If Boaz wishes to ident identify
ify identify himself with the less edu educated
cated educated people in country districts,
that is his privilege; but he should shouldnt
nt shouldnt complain about those who dont.
Colonel Boaz condemns organ organizations
izations organizations which are violent in
their methods. What organi organization
zation organization is more violent in its
methods than the military, of
which he is a member?
The Colonel also condemns long
hair and beards. This is of
course not a matter of great
consequence, but if he feels it
is, and insists on quoting bits
of scripture out of context may
we point out that Christ him self,
a higher authority even than J.
Edgar Hoover, almost certainly
had long hair and a beard, and
in fact, with His sandals etc.,
would, to Boazs eyes, present a
very beatnik-like figure.
WILLIAM GREENWOOD, 7ED
PETER PRITCHARD, 7AS
fr -fr
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the edi editor.
tor. editor. Due to space limitations,
however, we ask that letters
not exceed 350 words. Type Typewritten
written Typewritten and double-spaced let letters
ters letters are preferred, and all
must be signed. Names will
be withheld upon request. Ed Editors
itors Editors reserve the right to se select
lect select or reject letters for pub publication.
lication. publication.


CoL Boaz Not A Student Eilher

is
There are Handsome Full Colorings
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and a wide choice of unusual colors have made our
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Top cardigans of the finest pure cash cashmere
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Bottom pullover longsleeve sweaters of
pure cashmere $37.50 Shetlands
are $15.95 domestic wool pull
overs from $12.95.
IBHiaB MIEHa
-number 6 Main St. South South

Monday, November 14, 1966, Hie Florida Alligator,

before you, which for some secret reason you refuse to print,
you continue to run articles favorable to his organization
(ROTC Angel Flight Wins Award Nov. 11) and give great cov coverage
erage coverage to its activities throughout the world (UJS. General Shot
Down Nov. 11) when in fact this organization is non-student
and is violent in its methods to achieve its goals. I think it
is high time this paper begin a crusade against those who have
invaded this campus and who cleverly hide under the righteous
sounding, but deceptive names, so typical of all front organ organizations.
izations. organizations.
Since it seems so fashionable to do so, a quotation from the
Good Book seems in order: For now we see through a glass,
darkly . . (lCor. 13:12). The point of this letter being that
for those of us who are mortal and who are humble enough to
admit our mortality, there is no attempt to claim total omnis omniscience
cience omniscience or to claim that we or the groups we represent have
a monopoly on the truth. There is a possibility that no one per person
son person knows it all, and it therefore seems prudent and wise to
lend an ear to anyone who has anything of relevance to say.
For this reason, I respectfully dissent from the views of those
persons, such as Colonel Boaz, who are so reluctant to admit
even the slightest possibility that anyone other than they may
have gotten a tiny glimmering glimpse at the truth and who are
so reluctant to admit that even they can only see through a glass,
darkly.
RICHARD FALCON,3LW

Page 7



Igator classifiedsi

for sale
ONE PORTABLE drawing table
$10; assorted sets drawing in instruments
struments instruments $5 and down. call
1.?. 1 after 6 p.m. (A-53-2t-c)
VM TAPE RECORDER, 4 track
mono, with tapes SBS; one set
headphones (monostero) $lO Call
376-9229 Ask for Mike Farris.
SAJLFISH (SUPER); fully equip equipped
ped equipped $200.00, boat trailer. 350
lb. capacity, fully equipped, $65.
Cali 372-1014. (A-53-3t-e)
FOR SALE 1904 Honda 305. Call
378-6195. Between 5 and 7 p.m.
(A-52-lOt-c)
MOBILE HOME 1965 Amer American
ican American Homemaker, modern, like
new, 10x50 foot, two bedrooms,
central heating. Price reduced to
SSOO and take up payments $47
per month. Paradise Trailer Park,
4546 NW 13th Street. Call 376-
6191 after 5:30 p.m. (A-52-3t-c)
FOR SALE: High quality stereo
camera, F 3.5 lens, flash light
meter, filters, makes wonderful
slides-first reasonable, offer. Call
378-6024. (A-52- st-p)
GLASSPAR G-3 SKIBOAT, 13'x6
LONG, ALMOST BRAND NEW
MERCURY 850, SKI PYLON,
GOOD SKI RIG OR RUNABOUT,
ANY REASONABLE OFFER.
CALL 378-4027 after 6:00 p.m.
(A-52- 3t-c)
1962 CARMEN GIA good condi
$650.00 372-3734. (A-51-st-c;
FOR SALE, one and one half bed bedroom
room bedroom mobile home with cabana and
storage. Permanently located in
Archer Road Vilg. Furnished $895.
Phone 372-3573 (A-50-st-c)
for rent
>VHY LIVE IN A traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully v
furnished, spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, gas heat, fully equiped, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, including washing mach machine.
ine. machine. Call 372-3357
(B-4G-10t-c)
COOPERATIVE LIVING Organi Organization
zation Organization announces openings for next
trimester. Room and Board S6O
per month, one block off campus.
Inquire 117 NW 15th St. or call
376-6203 (B-50-st-c)
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for sublease in Dec or Jan.
Electric heat and air conditioned.
Three blocks from campus. Call
376-0359 after 4 p.m. (B-51-st-c)
TO SUBLET new, modern, two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment near canpus.
Completely furnished, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, swimming pool on pre premise
mise premise From Dec. 15, 1966 Phone
378-6024. (B-52-st-p)
PJfaW SHOW 1
jf]if J4m tVERY I
J

for rent
TWO BEDROOM French Quarter
Aparlmen 1 for rent. Available
December or January. Mu it know
by November 28th. Call 378-5228.
(E-53-10t-c)
WILL SUBLET OR LEASE one
bedroom apt. Village Park, on
swimming pool, $122 a month.
Available Dec. 20th. 378-6028
(E-53-2t-p)
SUBLEASE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom apartment. University
Gardens. Occupancy Dec. 17 one.
Call 372-3035 (E-53-st-c)
wanted
WANTED MALE ROOMMATE
to share apt. at French Quarter.
SSO monthly rent and utilities.
Call either Dave or Joe 376-
8317. (C-51-4t-c)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share modern 1 bedroom Sum mitt
House Apt. 1700 SW 16th Court.
372-3573. (C-50-st-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share two bedroom house, two
blocks from campus for rest of
trimester. Wood paneling and
fireplace, convenient to stores.
378-3189. (C- 51- 3t- c)
WANTED MALE STUDENT to
share 3 bedroom trailer. S3O
per month plus one-half ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Call 378-4488. (C-52-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed.
Split level apartment, modern fur furnishings
nishings furnishings and all appliances in included.
cluded. included. Wash machine A/C gas
heat, 3 blocks from campus.
Call Ginny 378-6096 after 1 p.m.
(C-52-2t-c)
POETRY WANTED for antho anthology.
logy. anthology. Include stamped envelope.
Idlewild Publishing Company,
543 Frederick Street, San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. California 94117
(C-53-st-p)
help wanted
EXPERIENCED LEGAL secretary
wanted beginning Dec. 5. Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
376-5242 (E-49-ts-c)
1:35
3:40
5:40
N.W.l3th St. at 23rd Road
Telephone 378-2434 |J 7:40
1 9:45
S'"S in ' |R|
iffra
IN PANAVISION AND METROGOLOR

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

help wanted
\ ;
PARTTIME EVENINGS 6-9 p.m.
MONDAY FRIDAY SALARY
$37.50 Attractive young ladies to
do public relations work. No sell selling,
ing, selling, car necessary. Must be neat
and have ability to talk with
people. Call Mr. Brittle 372-
1447 for interview. (E-51-3t-c)
HELP WANTED Students who
type and students eligible for
work study program. For fur further
ther further information report to room
183, Bldg. E on campus.
(E-46-6t- nc)
PARTTIME TECHNICIAN or tech technologist
nologist technologist immediately or opening
at Alachua General Hospital. Good
salary, good working conditions,
inquire Personnel Director, 372-
4321 est. 365 (E-49-4t-c)
PARTTIME EVENINGS 6-9 p.m.
PERMANENT POSITION. Attract Attractive
ive Attractive young lady with regular driv drivers
ers drivers license required. Car necess necessary.
ary. necessary. Must be neat, have ability to
meet people. Call Mr. Brittle for
Interview at 372-1448 (E-51-3t-c)
personal
FLUNKING SPANISH? Contact
Mrs. Josephine Kropatsch, tutor in
conversational Spanish. 376-8204.
Reasonable fee. (J-49-3t-c)
RIDE TO NEW YORK CITY;
two people desires to leave Dec December
ember December 22; will share expenses.
Call 372-6466 5-7 p.m.
(J-53-3t-c)
lost-found
LOST: One pair of black framed
prescription glasses. Lost on
University or 13th St. REWARD
Steven Heller 378-6080
(L-52-2t-p)
LOST pair of men's black rimmed
glasses. Lost near 16th St. and
4th Ave. Please call 372-1162
nights. (L-51-3t-c)
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
DOWNTOWN
to day
THtAIRE 8 PM
THE MOST HONORED
PICTURE OF THE YEAR
i WINNER OF 6
ACADEMY
awards!
METRO CXXfXVYN MAYER //.
S)PONTI PRODUCTCN
DAVID LEAN'S
Os BOS PASTERNAKS
DOCTOR
ZHIVAGO
MATINEES WED-SAT
SUN 2 PM EVE 8 PM-i
teJptK'H 6 t H A
fSPI *L j 1:00-3:11
5:22-7:33
tSStti
ANDIHE^y
ECSffiSY^lfl
CHARITON HESTON
OgMOOISOM

"J
m
lost-found
LOST GOLD charm bracelet, one
of charms had Chris also
one with Sweet 16 Charm and
a calendar charm. REWARD
Call Carol Ponce Room 1417
Jennings. (L-53-lt-p)
LOST a black male cat with
a red collar-license number
3308. Please call 378-4958
if found. REWARD (L-53-st-c)
autos
1960 FORD, 6 cylinder, stick,
must sell immediately, perfect In Inside
side Inside andout, best offer takes it.
Call 376-9205, Room 814. G-48-
5t- P )
1957 PONTIAC, above fair con condition,
dition, condition, asking $350. Come by
and make offer 376-8963, 2234
NW 15th Ave. (G-53-lt-c)
1952 T-BIRD, university pro professor,
fessor, professor, 32,000 miles, like new,
air and all power, see 2036
NW 18th Lane after 6 p.m. 378-
3742. (G-53-st-c)
1953 PLYMOUTH, excellent
mechanical condition, must sell
$l4O. Call 376-9252 after 6 p.m.
ask for Tom. (G-st-53-c)
1963 VW, $950, very clean,
very good condition, new tires
service booklet, AM-FM radio.
Heater, headrest, seat belts. Ori Original
ginal Original owner: 378-3886
(G-52-10t-c)
1957 CADILLAC, two door, very
good condition, radio and heat heater
er heater $320. Call ext. 5143 till
5 p.m., after 6 p.m. 376-5009.
(G-52-2t-c)
rffmZDZnz
MOO HmwHar * BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30
A truly adult love story!"
Jud sh Cf.sf N Y Herald Tr.bune
Sigma 111 presents
DEAR JOHN
ADULT
:ntertainmenit
(#1 -wM9 ll i
J
English Dialogue

. OPEN 2:00 S 3

services
I I Ml I mmmm
*.
FORMING CLASSES again for
pattern drafting, dress design. Ex Experienced
perienced Experienced instructors, call 372-
0686 or 376-0435. tM-51-3t-c)
WIN 1,000 RECORDS. ALL NEW,
WITH JUST ONE GROOVE AND
1 1/2 INCH CENTER HOLE. LIS LISTEN
TEN LISTEN TO WDVH (M-52-3t-c)
IN A HURRY? PASSPORTS,
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT
LEY-ROOSEVELT WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT STUDIOS, 372-
0300, 909 NW 6th Street. (M (M---52-10t-c)
--52-10t-c) (M---52-10t-c)
J
CANT
MISS
{THE SILENCE (
PORNOGRAPHY OR (
MASTERPIECE? )
When people speak about I
censorship, they think im- I
mediately of nude women. I
This is a mistake. Swedish J
censorship is directed!
f against brutality, sadism, 1
1 violence, the destructive I
/ forces which surround us. 1
I The relationship between f
/ the sexes should not be de- 1
I picted as something crim- I
I inal. Eroticism is a force I
1 that promotes life. Swedish I
I censorship does not aim at I
f smothering art, and for this I
1 reason does not require cuts I
f in the films of Ingmar 1
| Bergman. If we did so, it I
[ would be the same as cas cas\
\ cas\ trating Greek sculptures or
r emasculating Shakespeare,
i Dr. EVlund 9
f Swedish National Center
of Cinematography
ISftVTC]
UIEDMESDAY



Orange and

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, FI orida Union

Campus Calendar

Monday, November 14
Block and Bridle: Mr. .Jim Pace, The Florida
Beef Cattle Improvement Program, 24;" McC,
7:20 pi in.
Portuguese Language Club: Meeting, home of Parke
Kenshaw, 027 N. L. oth Ave., 8 p.m. All who are
interested are invited.
AIESEC: Open meeting, 121 FLU, 4 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Prayer meeting,
4tli floor of the Library, 7 p.m.
Mensa: Itgily luncheons from 11-1 for faculty, stu students
dents students and staff members. Reserved table in
West wiijg of Main Cafeteria.
AIIE: Meeting, 324 FLU, 7:30 p.m. All Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering students welcome.
Naval Officer Recruiting: Hub, 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.

SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS: Scholarship funds for Fall
Trimester, 1966-67, are now available for State
Teacher and State Nursing Scholarship Loan Holders.
Contact Scholarship Section. Student Service Center.
Placement
Notices
NOV. 14: CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSUR INSURSURANCE
SURANCE INSURSURANCE CO.--Bus. Ad, Mktg, Mgmt, Econ, Bus.
Law, Ins, Lib. Arts.* DEPT. OF HOUSING &
URBAN DEVELOPMENT--CE, Bus, Fin, Acctg, Real
Estate, Econ, Mgmt, Pol. Sci. PRICE WATERHOUSE
& CO.Acctg.* U. S. PHOSPHORIC PRODUCTS PRODUCTSME,
ME, PRODUCTSME, ChE, EE, Chem.* PETRO-TEX CHEMICAL
CO.Chem, ChE. U. S. ARMY ENGINEER WATER WATERWAYS
WAYS WATERWAYS EXPERIMENT STATIONCE, Eng. Sci.*
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM--ME, CE, EE, Bus.
Ad, Acctg.* SWIFT & CO. Agri, Bus, Ed.
NOV. 14, 15: ETHYL CORP.-- Chem, ChE, EE,
ME, lE.' CORNING GLASS WORKSMath, Phy Physics.
sics. Physics. Chem, Acctg, Econ, Bus. Ad, Mktg.
NOV. 15: BRUNSWICK CORP.Bus. Ad, Acctg,
Fin, Lib. Arts, Mktg, Math, Chem, ChE, ME, AE,
EE, IE, MetE. Simmons Co.--Gen. Bus. Ed, Lib.
Arts. Mktg. HOUDAILLE INDUSTRIES, INC. CE,
Bldg. Constr., Ind. Mgmt, Gen Bus, Acctg. ARCO
CHEMICAL CO.Cliem. BURROUGHS CORP.--Gen.
Bus. STOI'FEERSGen. Bus, Mktg, Ed. GENERAL
ELECTRIC CO.ChE, Physics, Math, Polymer Chem.
NOV. 15, 1G: NORTHROP SPACE LABSAE,
ME* EE. KRAFT FOODSMktg, Mgmt.
NOV. 16: NEW YORK STATE PUBLIC WORKS
DEPT.--CE, ME, EE. JOSEPH E. SEAGRAM &
SONSChem, EE, ME, Acctg, Bact. PHOENIX OF
HARTFORD INSURANCE COMPANIES--All majors.
ARMOUR GROCERY PRODUCTS COMPANYBus.
Ad, Lib. Arts. ORTHO PHARMACEUTICAL CORP.
Any major. FLORIDA STATE ROAD DEPT.
CE. CITIZENS & SOUTHERN NATIONAL BANK
Bus. Ad, Lib. Arts.
NOV. 16, 17: BURDINE'S Acctg, Gen. Bus, Ind.
Rela, Ind. Mgmt, Mktg, Fin, Lib. Arts.

no longer limited in your credit union I
Building J Radio Road K I
n . , p No Increase
I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 I
I Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union oans...

Administrative Notices

BLUE BULLETIN

Tuesday, November 15
Lambda Gamma Phi: 2 McC, 7:30 p.m.
Childrens Concert: Choral, Univ. Aud., 12 p.m.
FLU Forums Debate: The American Negro Evo Evolution
lution Evolution vs. Revolution, Dr. Marshall B. Jones
vs. Dr. Ernest Bartley, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Society: Meeting, 116 FLU, Bi3op.m.
Student Florida Education Association: Chapter meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 166 NRN, 7:30 p.m. Information on how to
apply for a teaching position.
Delta Sigma Pi: 118 FLU, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited.
Union Board: Bridge Lessons, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Wrestling Club: south end of the Gym floor, 4 p.m.
Student Finance Association: Group meeting, 212
FLU, 7 p.m.
Naval Officer Recruiting: Hub, 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.

FLORIDA UNION SPACE: Any recognized stu student
dent student organization may apply for space in the new
Florida Union. Appiicationa are available in Room
315 of the Florida Union and should be picked up
by 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 14.
ALL FACULTY AND STAFF EMPLOYEES: In
order to give all employees the maximum informa information
tion information on the Tax Sheltered Annuities Retirement Pro Program
gram Program now being offered at the University, a special
presentation will be aired over WUFT-TV, Channel 5,
Monday, Nov. 14, at 7:30 p.m. All employees and
their families are urged to view this telecast.
FINANCIAL AID: Applications for student finan financial
cial financial aid including scholarships and all long term
loans repayable after graduation for all or any part
of the 1967-68 academic year beginning in September
1967 may l>e obtained at Room 182, Building E. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for returning completed applications is Feb.
28, 1967.
General Notices
PRE-MED STUDENTS: Interviews with Dr. Lewis,
admissions officer, Medical School, University of
Miami, will be held Nov. 15-18 in Leigh Hall, Room
426. Students who have not made an appointment may
do so with the secretary in the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office, 111 Anderson Hall.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The November
meeting of the Graduate Council will be held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 1:30 p.m. in Tigert Hall, Room 235.
URA COMMITTEES: Committee positions and/or
some chairmanships are available in the following
University Religious Association committees; Reli Religion-In-Life;
gion-In-Life; Religion-In-Life; Campus-Life-Conference; Committee on
Dialogue; World University Service; Public Relations:
URA Bulletin; Campus Council Bulletin. Apply in
Room 207, Department of Religion, Florida Union.

Monday, November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Wednesday, November 16
European Club Film: Cyrano de Bergerac. MSB
Aud., 7:30 p.m. 256 admission charge.
-Christian Science: Reception, 215 FLU, 6:30 p.m.
Sigma Alplia Eta: Movie and Lecture, guest speaker,
Dr. Pollack, FLU Aud., 7:45 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Henry Moore, 103-B AFA,
8 p.m.
Childrens Concert: Choral, Univ. Aud., 12 p.m.
Spanish Conversation Club: Informal gathering,
FLU Johnson Lounge, 8 p.m. All Spanish speaking
students invited.
Speleological Society, Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Auditious, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 8:30 p.m. Every kind of talent wanted.
Naval Officer Recruiting: Hub, 8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: THE FLORIDA
UNION BOX OFFICE WILL OPERATE FROM
THE SERVICE BOOTH MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14
AND TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15.
Tickets now on sale for Our Town. Tickets will
go on sale Monday, November 14 for Fall Frolics.
Because of limited seating, student, faculty and
staff tickets only will be sold. Two tickets per ID
at $2.50 each. An ID or staff card must be presented.
Progress Tests
**
PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses
are expected to take the following tests. Each stu student
dent student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will lie
required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 15, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: (A) report to
Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody 1,2, 4,5,
7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) report to
GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to GCB 113; (F)
report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G) report to
Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) report to Peabody
201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; a- J) report to Flint
110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308;
(L) report to GCB 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) report
to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219, 221 223, 225 or 227; (N)
report to GCB 233 or 235; (O) report to GCB
237 or 239; (P Q) report to Flint 101 or 102;
(R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker Aud Auditorium;
itorium; Auditorium; (T V) report to GCB 101 or 109; (W
Z) report to Walker Auditorium.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 15,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A (A-
- (A- report Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 1C; (M Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CETI4I PROGRESS TEST: Thursday,Nov. 17, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: (A) report
to Floyd 106 or 109; (B; report to Peabody 1,2, 4,
5,7, 10 or 11: (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) report
to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to GC& 113; (F)
report to Matherly 213, 216, or 219; (G) report to
Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) report to Peabody
201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I J) report to Flint
110 or 112; report to Walker 301, 303, 307 or
308; 'I.. report to GCB 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) re report
port report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223 225 or
227 CN; report to GCB 233 or 235; fO) report to
GCB 237 or 235; 'P Cj) report to Flint 101 or 102;
ID report to Floyd 108.: 'S j report to Walker Aud Auditorium;
itorium; Auditorium; r T V, report to GCB 101 or 109; (W -Z)
report to Walker Auditorium.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

m i
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: pPIBEj&fc, J TBl T:: ... hi id rajpimm
~ m el. far
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.J*X*m2amfflMMmm,. lW^' 'TrSlffrlir : *ufc* >F*lif!i>9?*

THE MONEY TRAIL UF
officials recently accepted
check for $2,500 from Humble
Oil Education Foundation pre presented
sented presented by B. E. Jones, center,
district manager of Humble Oil

FOR ACCENT SYMPOSIUM
Insider Got Nixon Here

By DAVID ROPES
Alligator Correspondent
An inside contact helped to get
Richard Nixon here for the AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT symposium, Jan. 16-20.
We needed an added incentive
to bring a man of Nixons sta stature
ture stature to the University of Florida,
said Charles Shepherd, ACCENT
chairman.
Back in May a UF student re revealed
vealed revealed that his family were per personal
sonal personal friends with the Nixon fam family
ily family and that his uncles held high highranking
ranking highranking positions in the Republi Republican
can Republican party.

TO ALL STUDENTS U
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J
|?v
I \ Lunch tpMvm a Dinner
I 11:30 2:00 CA#*4TERIA 4:30 8:00
11212 N. MAIN St. (4 min, from campus) GalitesvUleShoppiiig_Center_
LARGEST
AUDIENCE

We followed this up and in
September wrote another letter to
Nixon reminding him of our
ACCENT program, Shepherd
said. He im mediately replied that
arrangements had been made and
that he would be able to speak.
The student who made the con contact
tact contact with Nixon is staying anon anonymous
ymous anonymous at his request as Nixons
announcement to participate can
be related as a personal favor to
the student and his family, re remarked
marked remarked Shepherd.
Nixon will arrive on Jan. 20
to make an address to the stu student

& Refining Company, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, to Dr, Frederick W.
Conner, right, tfF vice presi president*
dent* president* and Prof. William L.
Sawyer, assistant dean of the
College of Engineering.

dent student body on the theme of AC ACCENT,
CENT, ACCENT, The Responsibility of Dis Dissent.
sent. Dissent.
Nixons acknowledgment to
speak at the symposium has great greatly
ly greatly helped us in attaining a high
quality of speakers for the pro program,
gram, program, he mentioned.
Details of Nixons arrival and
stay are still in the planning pro process
cess process and it wont be made known
until a later date, Shepherd said.

TAX SHELTERED
ANNUITY
j \s. "ifi :
j For Information and an Explanation
I
CHANNEL 5 WUFT TELEVISION
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 10:15 p.m.
I (Because of operational difficulties this
I t
program could not be telecast last
I Thursday night).
I

America Gone Sour
On Its Dreams

By BILL DOI'THAT
Alligator Correspondent
Comments ranging from comic comicbooks
books comicbooks to Communism were offer offered
ed offered to IT students Thursday night
by satirist Jules Feiffer.
The 3C-year-old cartoonist in interpreted
terpreted interpreted the nations social ills
in seemingly simple terms*for the
450 students attending the Forums
Committee presentation.
Before Feiffer spoke, West
Palm Beach Mayor Charles H.
Ernest extolled for 20 minutes on
the attributes of his city.
Feiffer began, My city is New
York. We have air pollution, water
pollution, and if you go out on
the streets, you get mugged. But
I like it, he amended.
Feiffer, reported to be the only
syndicated political satirist against
the war in Viet Nam said, We
are fortunate that riobody takes
the president seriously. The peo people,
ple, people, he said, have nothing to
do with the war. They numb them themselves
selves themselves to the crisis by reading
about it in the newspapers every
day.
The cold war comic strips
(Steve Canyon, Terry, Green Ber Berets,
ets, Berets, etc.) make World War IE
feasible, winnable and in fact a
lot of fun," said Feiffer. Their
only objection to this war would
be the loss of circulation in the
large cities.
Feiffer views America as a
nation gone sour on its dreams
and where our values supersede
our morals. He sees James Bond
as a national hero today because
of his knowledge of good wines
and his lack of knowledge of eth ethics.
ics. ethics.

FEIFFER SAYS

Grinding another axe, Feiffer
said high ideals are instilled in
our childrens young minds. When
they mature and try to put those
lofty ideals into effect their par parents
ents parents tell them to grow up and,
be realistic.
Feiffer, whose cartoons appear
in 75 to 100 papers said, Sa Satire
tire Satire is popular today because it
doesnt mean anything. If it did,
we would probably all be jailed
under the Smith Act (subversive).
Satire is no longer a com comment
ment comment on the way we live. Satire
is the way we live, concluded
Feiffer.
Campus Briefs

Whos Who applications can
now be picked up at the Seminole
office in the basement of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Nel Laughnon, Semi Seminole
nole Seminole editor, has set the deadline on
application returns for Friday.
Student directories will be dis distributed
tributed distributed today at the Service booth
across from the Hub for both
on-campus and off-campus stu students.
dents. students. The brown ID must be pre presented
sented presented to pick up the directories.
For information leading to
the recovery of Mark,
or SSO for information of
his fate. He is a large,
black-and-tan male German
Shepherd. Left eye is com completely
pletely completely gray, and he is
unmistakably blind in that
eye. Last seen near Flor Florida
ida Florida Field July 4th. 376-8712



B
A
T
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A
N

W \ x \vv actually plving tSe Z^%^ H/^^D J CA^T£LL! \ BUT wow s

ITALIAN SPAGHETTI NIGHT
Reg sl. 15 jm
Plate of Italian JL
Spaghetti with
Tossed salad and lS V J
garlic bread
From 5-9 P.M. ji
2310 S.W. 13th St. Phone
1505 N.W. 13th St. 376-2696

SOME CHICKS WILL I
p|] K rjfl 1
I. JHp'iK I
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'"" : :.r* ; T : ''"' -p'* b*
: :, f Jk l
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diPwr
Scream Beam I
F B
Steam I
For Dinner At MM I
at two locations *' mam
Corner of NW 13th St. & 16th Ave. I
and 2310 SW 13th St. I

Dinner Will H
U.S. Sen. Spessard L. Holland
will be honored Nov. 25 at a test testimonial
imonial testimonial dinner marking the 50th
anniversary since he served as
president of the UF student body.
The dinner, sponsored by Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, will be held at
7:30 p.m. in the Hub.
Holland, a 50-year graduate, re received
ceived received a law degree from the uni university
versity university in 1916 -a half-century
j~ r^^J^surance
1 BUI
I 376-1208

Monday, November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

onor Holland
ago. Twenty-five years later he
became governor of Florida.
From the governors chair. Sen Senator
ator Senator Holland moved to Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, assuming a seat in the Sen Senate
ate Senate in 1946. He has retained that
position successfully for the past
20 years.
Michael Crews, Florida Blue
Key dinner chairman, said honor honored
ed honored guests will be UF President
J. Wayne Reitz, past presidents
of Florida Blue Key, past pre presidents
sidents presidents of the student body, long longtime
time longtime friends of Sen. Holland, ac active
tive active members of Florida Blue
Key, and Florida Blue Key alumni
who are members of the Florida
Legislature.

8 Orientation
Appointments
Announced
Director of Orientation Skip
Berg has announced eight new ap appointments
pointments appointments in the Orientation staff.
The two new assistant directors
are Bruce Flower, 4JM, and John
Dodson, 3JM. Flower was last
years technical director and Dod Dodson
son Dodson was last years office direc director.
tor. director.
John Allison was appointed head
of the technical department and
Mike Dugger was chosen as up upper
per upper division director along with
assistant Connie Ogle.
The new traffic director is Rick
Bishofl, the group control direc director
tor director is Wayne Thomas and the of office
fice office director is Bob Imholte.
This year an upper division dir director
ector director was added to develop and
build a more comprehensive pro program.
gram. program.
Members of the team have now
completed most of Januarys pro program
gram program and are starting to work on
the problems created by the quar quarter
ter quarter system, Berg said.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

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LARRY FITZGERALD AT HEALTH CENTER
. . handicap hasnt slowed him down

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V RELEASE
SH[Hi .
. M


' L*

Medicine And Computers:
He Brings Them Together

In 1956 Larry Fitzgerald received his high
school diploma, then went on to the Univer University
sity University of Tampa to earn a backelors degree in
mathematics and chemistry in 1960.
By 1962 he had been awarded his masters
degree in math at UF, had six months exper experience
ience experience programming computers -- and a job
lined up in radiology at J. Hillis Miller Health
Center.
It is a typical success story . but Larry
Fitzgerald did it all from a wheelchair.
He lost the use of his legs in a hunting
accident in 1954, while a junior in high school.
After finishing his last two years of high school
at home in Tampa, he found he was strong
enough to attend Tampa University.
He had faced and overcome his immediate
barriers with determination he drives his
own specially equipped car, for example
and set his sights on a more difficult goal:
mastering a complex, modern profession.
Now, well on his way to success, Fitzgerald
sees his future in the coming together of two
scientific fields medicine and computers
and in helping to bring them together.
Through his experience at UFs computing
center, and some programming he did there

for Dr. Clyde Williams, professor and chair chairman
man chairman of the department of radiology, Larry dis discovered
covered discovered his interest lay in computerizedmed computerizedmedicine.
icine. computerizedmedicine.
We havent scratched the surface of the po potential
tential potential of computers as a time-saver and memory
bank for busy physicians, Fitzgerald declared.
In this project, radiation is shot through a
tank of water (which has approximately the same
density as the human body). As the radiation
beam passes through the water tank, its inten intensity
sity intensity is measured at various depths throughout
the tank, and the information is automatically
card punched. With all the measurements
compiled on cards, the computer can reveal
how much radiation from a beam will reach
tumors at various depths within the body.
Fitzgerald knows that computers will play a
major role in the medicine of the future. He
envisions many projects such as the thyroid
disease diagnosis and the depth dose systems
aiding physicians across the country, through
hook-ups to central computers.
And he hopes to play a leading role in that
future. Even the wheelchair wont slow him
down.



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Monday. November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

THE BOWL PICTURE
ORANGEFlorida (8-1) vs. Nebraska (9-0)
COTTON Georgia (8-1) vs. Arkansas (9-0)
SUGARAlabama (8-0) vs. Georgia Tech (9-0)
ROSEPurdue (7-2) vs. USC (7-1)
GATORSyracuse (7-2) vs. Mississippi (6-2)
BLUEBONNET--Houston (7-1) vs. Tennessee (5-3)
LIBERTYMiami (5-2-1) vs. SMU (6-2)
SUN Wyoming (7-l)vs. Virginia Tech (7-1-1)
The Fighting Gators obeyed the signs on the dressing room
walls reading bounce back big* Saturday and gave Orange,
Cotton and Gator Bowl scouts a lot to think about.
The pairings above seem to be attuned to what the promoters
of the various Bowls favor, even if some schools, such as Ala Alabama
bama Alabama may not agree.
Admittedly, the Southern schools in the Cotton and Orange
Bowls could be reversed. This is assuming that Georgia ousts
Georgia Tech from the unbeaten ranks this Saturday. Orange
Bowl officials feel the Gators would draw bigger than Georgia,
especially since Miami beat Georgia during the regular season
in the Magic City.
Florida will be favored over Miami the last week of the sea season.
son. season. Also, the Orange Bowl is the only major clash slated for
prime-time television (9 p.m.) The sponsors would prefer an
exciting brand of football, and Steve Spurrier is nationally known.
The TV sponsors will probably veto a Gator-Georgia Tech
meeting since both are Southern teams.
Alabama reportedly has a bid locked up to the Sugar Bowl,
with the stipulation that Coach Bear Bryant can name his op opponent.
ponent. opponent. Bryant was leaning toward SMU, runner-up in the South Southwestern
western Southwestern Conference, but pressure is reportedly being exerted on
him to play a bigger name opponent.
The Tide should roll into New Orleans ranked second in the
nation, since Notre Dame and Michigan State ranked No. one
and two respectively, will kill each other off this Saturday.
Os course, many have learned never to pick against Bama,
and with his luck, Notre Dame and the Spartans could tie, or
the Irish could win Saturday only to lose to USC in the season
finale.
Dont count the Tide out.
Since some unpleasant fisticuffs in 1964, Tech and Bama
have refused to meet, but recently Engineer Coach Bobby Dodd
has stated publicly that all someone has to do is offer him a bid
against Bryant, and then see what happens.
Head Coach Ray Graves said Saturday there had been no con contact,
tact, contact, formal or informal, with bowl officials. NCAA rules pro prohibit
hibit prohibit any such offer before 10 a.m., Monday, Nov. 21. As Graves
commented, If they want us theyll call us.
The Gators have done their part, and dont play again until
Nov. 26. At this point, the players are undecided, and not in
complete agreement as to which bowl theyd prefer.
Comments such as, Bring on the Orange Bowl, or Ive
never been to Texas were heard in the dressing room. Many
players such as flankerback Richard Trapp, hope to meet an
undefeated team. This eliminates Arkansas, which is 9-1. Also,
many players remember last year, when the Cotton Bowl refused
to extend a bid until the last minute.
Seniors on the team will vote on where they want to go, but
not until the evening of Nov. 21.
Fans in the stands Saturday were chanting Orange Bowl,
Orange Bowl, over and over again.
Purdue clinched a Rose Bowl berth last weekend with a 16-0
win over weak sister Minnesota. The Boilermakers have one
Big Ten Conference defeat, at the hands of unbeaten Michigan
State, which is unable to repeat a trip to Pasadena, Calif.
Even if USC falls to arch-rival UCLA, the Trojans will win
Pacific Eight conference laurels, since they play more league
games. The Uclans lost to Washington. However west-coast
athletic directors will award the Rose plum to the winner of
the UCLAUSC game.
The Gator bowl would like to land Georgia, but will find
themselves a good replacement in Mississippi. The Rebels have
lost only to highly raked Georgia and Alabama.
The Gator Bowl likes to pick a top Eastern team, again due to
the influence of television. Syracuse, with Floyd Little and a
seven-game win skein, fits the mold.
Tennessee, despite a 5-3 mark, is defending Bluebonnet Bowl
champ and has one of the Souths best defenses, as well as the
SECs second-best quarterback in Dewey Warren. The Volunteers
have lost to unbeaten Georgia Tech and Alabama by a total of
four points, and fell to Mississippi because of fumble recovery
in mid-air. (Remember Gusty Yearout in the Gator-Auburn
game?)
Houston should severely test the hard-luck Vols. Paced by
flanker Warren McVea, the first Negro in he Southwestern
Conference, Houston has racked up 177 points in its last three
games. Last Saturday they clobbered Kentucky, a team with an
adequate defense, 56-18.
Miami would be a good choice for the Liberty Bowl, as con conquerors
querors conquerors of once-beaten USC and Georgia. However, the pro prospect
spect prospect of a third defeat at the hands of UF could hurt their chances.
SMU, by all rights belongs here, rather than in the Sugar Bowl
Against Alabama.
The Sun Bowl may match Skyline champion Wyoming against
Eastern independent Virginia Tech. Each team has lost only
one game, and Virginia Techs offense will get a tough test.
Even if the Gators get a bowl bid, they must remember one
thingUF has won post-season duels before, but no Gator team
has ever finished 9-1.
Against Miami, Graves will emphasize first things first.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

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. but still snags six for 114 yards

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. . caught one of eight receptions

TRAPP HELPS SPURRIER SET SEC MARK, SETS UP SCORE
. . 40 yard pass play gives Gator quarterback SEC total yardage record.

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5
McKEEL PLUNGES GOALWARD
. .for 7-0 UF lead



Pittman Blames Spurrier
For Green Wave Defeat

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
We sure had a lot of things
happen to us today, said Coach
Jim Pittman after his Tulane Uni University
versity University had gone down in defeat.
But most of all, It was Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier that happened to us. Hes
really one of the greatest quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks I have ever seen. And
he proved it against us.
I feel sorry for our club,
said Pittman. We gave a fine
effort and then things started go going
ing going wrong for us. When that hap happens,
pens, happens, you cant beat a junior high
team.*
Disaster struck In the second
half. Everything the Green Wave
did was hampered by mistakes and
they just werent able to get their
offense to jell and move for a
score. #
The first year coach said that
his team has played well all year,
but we made mistakes that hurt
us. Were young and its a nat natural
ural natural thing for inexperienced ath athletes
letes athletes to press when they get be behind.
hind. behind. I thought that when we came
into this game it would be a
dogfight and when we got the lead,
I thought that we might keep it
with ball control. That was what
we had planned to do, but the
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Florida defense played a helluva
game and stopped us. They made
us give the ball to them and Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier did the rest.
On George Grandys 83-yard punt
return for a touchdown Pittman
said, The Florida blockers sure
wiped us out. It was really a
well timed return and Grandy did
some nifty running.
Florida proved that they were
up for the game when they stopped
our first drive on the half-yard
line, Pittman said. We thought
that we could run on them and we
did, but the line got tough when
they needed it the most and that
was it for us.
If we had been able to score
on that drive, at least it would
have been 31-17, continued Pitt Pittman
man Pittman smiling.
Florida has a bunch of fine
receivers who can catch the ball
in a crowd. And that Larry Smith
is some runner. Hes as good as
any back weve faced, but the tough
part of the matter is that hes
only a sophomore and will be
around a couple of years.
I also understand that Flor Florida
ida Florida has another potential All-Am All-American
erican All-American at quarterback waiting in
the wings. I hear that this Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl is better than Spurrier was
as a freshman. Graves is really
winning his ballgames in the re recruiting
cruiting recruiting season. Hes bringing a
lot of top-notch talent to Florida.
When asked about the Heisman
Trophy for Steve Spurrier, Pitt Pittman
man Pittman admitted that he didnt know
much about selecting the Trophy
winners, but said that Spurrier
was the best quarterback they had
faced all year.
Talk drifted around to a bowl

bid for Tulane. Pittman, a little
irritated at the talk, emphasized
that the Greenies had not receiv received
ed received so much as a feeler. Then
someone asked him if he thought
Georgia Tech, a team that beat
Tulane, 37-17, and Florida would
be a good match in a bowl game.
Florida and Tech in a bowl?
he aired. Yes . they deser deserve
ve deserve each other. They both have so
many damn good football players.
Tulane quarterback Bobby Duhon
said that their most effective play
against the Gators was the quar quarterback
terback quarterback option. He said that using
the option and power plays to full fullback
back fullback Mike Findley and tailback Pete
Johns they thought they could
march down the field against Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
We had a real good drive
going the first time we got the
ball, but they (Florida) stiffened
and held. If we could have scored
then. I think that it might have
made the difference in the game
for us. But it did prove to us
that we could move on Florida
and we did.
When asked about the second
half and Tulanes ineffectiveness,
Duhon said, I dont know what
happened to us. Everything star started
ted started going against us at one time.
Florida has a real good team
0 and we just made too many mis mistakes
takes mistakes to stay in the game with
them.
Pete Johns, Tulane tailback who
was stopped on the half-yard line
on Tulanes first drive, said, I
think Florida showed us one of
the toughest defenses we had seen
all year after we got inside their
ten-yard line. We tried to punch
the ball on in for the TD, but
the defense stopped us. Yes, I
think that was really the turning
point for us. If we had scored,
we might have beaten Florida.
Don Capretz summed it up for
the Tulane defense saying, Flor Floridas
idas Floridas offensive line really protec protected
ted protected Spurrier. We just couldnt get
to him. And the line did some good
blocking on their running plays,
too.
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Monday, November 14, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

; H
'lip
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GEORGE GRANDY SCOOTS FOR SCORE
. . Graves terms it turning point
Grandys Return
Makes Difference
In Gator Victory

George Grandys 83-yard touch touchdown
down touchdown romp didnt figure to hap happen.
pen. happen.
After all, the Florida Gators
hadnt run back a punt for a touch touchdown
down touchdown in two years. And Tulanes
defense hadnt allowed a punt re return
turn return of more than 14 yards. And
it was raining hard.
There was general agreement
in the Florida dressing room that
Grandys run in the middle of
a hailstorm was the turning point.
There isnt any question that
it was the turning point,* defen defensive
sive defensive Don Barrett said. George
went the only way he could go.
It was a fine run.
The Gators had the rush on the
play and nearly blocked the punt.
And the kick came too far to the

right for the Gators to use their
familiar sideline wall. So Gran Grandy
dy Grandy just cut to the left and then
up the middle.
Grandy credited Bobby Downs,
Bill Galsford and Red Anderson
with the blocks that sprung him
on his rainy romp.
I went to the middle because
it was the only place I could go,
the senior defensive back said.
Because of the Gators crippled
condition, one of the sophomores
got a chance to play. Two in par particular
ticular particular defensive end MikeSan MikeSantille
tille MikeSantille of Pensacola and offensive
end Jim Yarbrough of Arcadia
responded well.
Yarbrough caught three passes
for 42 yards and a touchdown.
Two of his catches were of the
spectacular variety.
The 6-6, 240-pound end took ad advantage
vantage advantage of his size to haul in a
high one and his long reach help helped
ed helped him score the first touchdown
of his college career.
Steve put the high one up there
because he knew Id have a
chance, Yarbrough said. It helps
to have an All-American quarter quarterback
back quarterback doing the throwing.
Santille, who set up 10 Gator
points with a fumble recov recovery
ery recovery seemed embarrassed by the
attention he was getting.
I wasnt really surprised when
I picked up the fumble, he said.
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Page 15



ls The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 14, 1966

Page 16

4-0 FOR SEASON

Baby Gators Defeat
Georgia Bullpups

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Florida's talent-laden Baby Gators came from
behind Friday afternoon to down the Baby Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs of Georgia. The 27- 21 win climaxed the
most successful freshman campaign in Florida
history.
The Baby Gators, down 14-6 at half-time, re relied
lied relied on Jackie Eckdahl for three touchdowns in
the fourth quarter. Eckdahl passes for three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and scored the winning tally himself on a
two yard rolla fitting finale for the Gator QB. It
marked the first time the Baby Gators had led
in the game.
The winning score was set up by a fumble as
Lex Thompson, Baby Gator guard, hit Bullpup
quarterback Paul Gilbert as he attempted to pass.
Thompson scooped up the ball at the Georgia
10 and ran it to the two. Eckdahl's score came on
the next play.
The young Bulldogs scored twice and led 14-0
in the second period. Gilbert passed to halfback
Curtis Hilman for the first score and halfback
Ricky Buff bulled his way through the middle
for three yards and the Baby Bulldog touchdown.
Florida got on the scoreboard when, with less
than a minute remaining in the half, Eckdahl con connected
nected connected with end Skip Amelung for nine yards and
the first Baby Gator marker in the game. The
try for the extra point failed and Georgia took
a 14-6 lead into the half-time intermission.
The stage was set for Eckdahl and his perfor performance.
mance. performance.
The third quarter was scoreless, but on the first
play of the fourth period, Eckdahl fired a nine nineyard
yard nineyard scoring aerial to halfback Jim Kelly. Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl then teamed with Bryan Ship for a two point
conversion.
On the game Coach Larry Travis said, Eck-
dahl made the difference for us. He did a fine
job as he has done all year."

Crossword by Sophie Fierman
Art and artist .
Across
I He painted 47 Super- 80 French 110 He keeps you
Laughing annuated. psychologist. up late on
Cavalier.* 48 Economic 81 , ifs or Duts. v/ee k nights.
5 Painter of crisis. 82 Notwith- 112 Astronomy
34 Down. 49 Reveres. standing. term.
10 Spanish 52 Bank vaults. 83 One reason for 113 Boxing thrust,
surrealist. 56 Parrot. baby crying. 116 Birds and
14 Thomas Hart 57 Cat bear. 84 Informed ***.
, artist. 58 Was a against: si. 118 Legal claim.
20 Poets name candidate. 85 Miss Lupino. 119 Collection of
for 92 Across. 59 Vacationer. 86 English quotes.
21 ltajas wife. 61 Printing potter. 120 Lincoln and
22 Goddess of measures. 87 Vend. Burrows
Discord. 62 Seaweed. 88 Investigator. 122 Unhibited.
23 Declared. 63 Make 91 The vogue. 123 What person.
25 Work of resolute. 92 De Valeras 125 Proportion-
Joshua 64 Erato, e.g. country. te y
Reynolds. 65 Home of 93 Old King, 129 Reiterated
28 Likely. 107 Across. and Nat. 131 Renoir s Girl
29 Teeming. 66 Golfers 94 Lake site of With .
30 Mixture. position. Scott novel. 134 Derricks for
31 Hoodwink. 68 Forty. 96 Unified. stowing cargo.
32 Protest. 70 Psyches 97 Delight. 135 Combine
33 Child. lover. 99 Rhythms. resources.
34 Persuades. 71 Masc. 100 Letters. 136 77 f
36 Digress. nickname. 101 Ruined city of Canterbury.
38 Become a 72 Require. Asia Minor. 137 Makes a
blond. 73 Small drinks. 102 Composer and faux pas.
39 Mediter- 74 Foundation. critic Taylor. 138 Arabs,
ranean berry. 75 Building lot. 103 Summer 139 the Elder,
42 Having die- 76 Victims. sausage Irench
tinguishable 78 Plays the lead. 105 Outdated. ?f U u? tor
limits 79 French painter 106 Confound. 140 Public
44 Buddy. of Mme. 107 Swine. storehouse.
45 Extremity. Recamier. 109 Fuel. 141 Bristle.
Down
1 Pile on. 18 Had eyes. 42 Mr. Diller. 76 Deliberately
2 Prophetic 19 Girl in song. 43 Diners. caused
boat. 24 Erase. 46 es Salaam. provocation.
3 Instead of. 26 Fixed price of 48 Grew 77 Neglected.
4 Laughed con- grain: Scot. insignificant. 78 Pastime.
temptuously. 27 Painter of 50 Accomplishes. 79 Administers
5 Drudgery. Returning 51 Dull-witted. medicine.
6 Phoned. From 53 Van Gogh 80 Farm
7 Arbor or Cape. Church. seascape. buildings.
8 New: comb. 28 Author of 54 Property. 82 Weave.
9 Method of The Old 55 Stiletto. 83 Gaulish,
procedure: WivesTale. 57 Strides 84 Forest or
var 31 Golf course. impatiently. ver ,n
10 Mens studies. 34 Picture 58 Derives from. Germany.
II Marble, in painted by 60 Condition: 86 Adapt to
London. 5 Across. suf. ***
12 First U.N. 35 South Ameri- 63 Kind of drum. 87 Wander.
Secretary can dolphin. 64 Masterpiece 89 Boredom.
General. 36 Spindle. of 14 Across. 90 Kidneys.
13 Old Testa- 37 Followed. 67 Profits. 93 Discontinue,
ment book: 39 and Ale. 69 Angered. 90 Organization:
abbr. 40 Actors 70 Quibble. .
14 adorned. manager. 74 Peter , first 98 Queen s ship.
16 Dedtice. 41 Pieter stenographer. bbr :
16 Penpoint. Brueghel 75 Chinese: i!S S 1 ?? 1 1111
17 Serving plate. work of art. comb. 100 Relieve.

Travis added that Guy McTheny, Paul Maliska
and Steve Tannen also rated special recognition,
but that the entire team did a fine job.
Eckdahls total offense is 1,018 yards in four
games. He has thrown for ten touchdowns and run
for five more scores.
Eckdahl is a real good freshman quarterback
but you can't compare him to Spurrier until he
has had varsity competition," commented Coach
Travis.
On the Georgia game Travis noted, We played
real well the second half. They were much big bigger
ger bigger than us and that gave them an advantage.
When Eckdahl was put in trouble by Georgia's
heavy rush, he used the sprint out."
Travis said that Eckdahl was not assured of the
starting nod as signal caller replacing Spurrier
next year.
"He'll have to compete against a bunch of fine
boys in Wages, Rentz, and McTheny. The only
reason that McTheny didnt start for the freshman
team as QB is that he is so versatile that he
can play anywhere. And Eckdahl was doing a good
job for us.
McTheny has really helped us,"Travis continued.
"He has made several clutch catches for us and
that was what we needed."
Travis said that three of the frosh receivers
should see action next season with the Gators.
"McTheny, Maliska, and Tannen are sure to
play next year with the Gators because they all
have the moves and ability needed."
Coach Travis closed by saying, The kids we
had this year are all great players. They had
a tremendous amount of team pride and spirit.
And I think that this pride and spirit will carry
over to their varsity careers.

-- PUZZLE

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FRESHMAN GUY McTHENY LEAPS
. will see plenty of action in 67
Pi Lam Pledges Win Nose Bowl
Pi Lambda Phi pledge class came from behind to beat the
Tau Epsilon Phi pledges Sunday in overtime in the annual Nose
Bowl" game, 12-6, winning the affair for the first time since
1962.
The Baby Lams were led by quarterback Danny Herman
who threw two touchdown passes.
The TEPs scored first on a five-yard end sweep by quarter quarterback
back quarterback Stu Goodman. They missed the try for the extra point and
carried a 6-0 lead into halftime.
Pi Lam came back in the second half to score on a 20-yard
pass to end Mike Lorenzi. They missed the extra point.
In the overtime, Pi Lams winning drive began on their 40-yard
line after taking a TEP punt. The 60-yard march was climaxed
by a Herman pass to Alan Levi.
The victory gives the Pi Lams the edge in the series between
the two rival fraternities seven wins to six. TEP has four
of the last six encounters.

115 Attacked. 123 Command to
117 Lock of hair. a horse.
119 Revolt. 124 Rudder.
121 Ladder: 125 Type of
Eng. diaL school.

126 City in 130 Hail.
Palestine. 131 Bushy clump.
127 Pfcstry. 132 Make lace.
123 Looplike 133 High note.
structure. 136 State: abbr.