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
Just exactly who is running the show, the Board
of Regents or the students and faculty of this uni university?
versity? university?
Why the Regents chose to ignore the decision by
the Faculty Senate concerning compulsory ROTC is
beyond us. The Senate voted to discontinue compul compulsory
sory compulsory and begin voluntary in September. And if that
is what the Senate votes that is exactly what
should happen.
We stated our stand on Tuesday. We supported
the compulsory program as long as it was an in internal
ternal internal matter. When the Faculty Senate soundly de defeated
feated defeated the measure, we considered it dead. The Re Regents
gents Regents overriding of the Senate brings on a brand
new ball game.
We have watched the reaction of the campus with
interest this past week.
We applaud the AAUP for its statement issued
Friday urging that the Regents reconsider its decis decision.

Vol. 59, No. 58

--^eE

ORANGE---UF vs. Georgia Tech
SUGAR Alabama vs. Nebraska
COTTON---SMU vs. Georgia
ROSE---UCLA vs. Purdue
BLUEBONNET Arkansas vs. Mississippi
GATOR Tennessee vs. Syracuse
Committee Bill
To Be Introduced
A bill which could drastically change Legislative Council
committee appointment system will be introduced Tuesday.
It provides for standing committees, their jurisdiction, powers
and duties and establishes the membership make-up of the com committees.
mittees. committees. Chairmen will be selected on a seniority basis.
The Rules and Calendar Committee will decide if the Bill
gets on the agenda.
The bill will give meaning to the Council and will encourage
men to run for re-election," said Fred Breeze, student body
vice president. j
It looks like the bill will get on the agenda even if the Rules
and Calendar Committee don't like it," stated Breeze.
At present, the Rules and Calendar Committee, made up of
a ratio of two majority party members to one minority party
member, can appoint or re-appoint to committees at any time
without approval of the Council.
rhig is done only to give certain favorites more entries
on their Blue Key application," Breeze stated.
({SEE COMMITTEE Page 10)

Whos Running The Show At UF?

The Florida
. '
Alligator

University of Florida

Its Orange Bowl
Against Engineers

ALLIGATOR EDITORIAL

ion. decision. Wealsobelievethefollowingportionofthe AAUPs
statement is worthy of high consideration by the Re Regents:
gents: Regents:
We also urge that the Board of Regents, when
it is considering matters affecting curriculum and not
involving new programs or new large scale expendi expenditures,
tures, expenditures, give due weight to the deliberation of the fa faculty
culty faculty representative assembly (the Senate) which is
most closely familiar with curriculum matters. It is
the usual policy of institutions of higher learning
that curriculum is established after faculty and local
administration have deliberated at the institutional
level."
We also applaud the faculty members who bought
a full page ad in Friday's Alligator protesting the
action.
But, as usual, the student body is unspoken for,
thanks to a disorganized Student Government and a

Monday, November 21, 1966

MIAMI (UPI) The Orange
Bowl Committe picked Georgia
Tech and UF Sunday as the teams
it wants to play here Jan. 2 in the
only night game among the major
bowls.
The committee apparently was
forced to pick the lower-ranked
teams by reports that Alabama and
Nebraska, ranked third and fourth
respectively behind Notre Dame
and Michigan State nationally, had
made an agreement to play each
other in the Sugar Bowl.
The Orange Bowl Committee re refrained
frained refrained from formally announc announcing
ing announcing its choices because of an NCAA
restriction against even an in informal
formal informal approach to potential bowl
teams before 10 a.m. today.
Orange Bowl President John
Ring announced following a brief
meeting of the committee to
make final and formal its pre previous
vious previous agreed-to-choices that
the committee would have repre representatives
sentatives representatives in Atlanta and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville this morning.
Rings statements said no more,
but when he was asked if this meant
that Georgia Tech and UF would
be the teams invited to the Orange
Bowl he replied: We hope they
will accept the invitations and we
look forward to having these fine
teams in our bowl.
Georgia Tech is ranked fifthna fifthnationally
tionally fifthnationally with a 9-0 record and UF
*is 10th with an 8-1 record. Both
teams, however, face possible up upsets
sets upsets in their traditional grudge
matches this, weekend. Georgia
Tech faces ninth-ranked Georgia
and the Florida Gators play state staterival
rival staterival Miami.
Alabama and Nebraska appar apparently
ently apparently are bound for the Sugar Bowl.
Reports were the teams had agreed
to play each other, whichever bowl
they went to.
The logic of this agreement,
which was reported made some
time ago, would be to give one
(SEE ORANGE" Page 10)

completely incompetent Legislative Council.
But the students on this university have a right
to be heard. And we feel the majority think as we
do and support the Faculty Senate not only on
this decision -- but in its right to make the policy
on the campus.
We have printed a petition that we urge the
student body to circulate. We will run the same
petition for the rest of this week. We also urge
independent students to draw up identical petitions
and send or bring them back to us.
These petitions will be turned over to Dr. Reitz
who will appear before the Regents to ask that the
decision be reconsidered,
We believe the Faculty Senate and the students
and not the Board of Regents should have the command commanding
ing commanding voice in the direction of the university. It is the
university community that should be running the show.

We the undersigned members of the student
body protest the action by the Board of Regents
in overriding the Faculty Senate on the matter
of compulsory ROTC.
We also urge that the Board of Regents,
when it is considering matters affecting curri curriculum
culum curriculum and not involving new programs or new
large scale expenditures, give due weight to
the deliberation of the faculty representative
assembly (the Senate) which is most closely
familiar with curriculum matters.
Signed:

mmmmmm i
. ~ ,V

(Send petitions to room 9, Florida Union, or bring them by the
offices of The Florida Alligator in the basement of the Florida Union.)
Pepper Likely Candidate
For U.S. Senate In 1968
By Frank Shepherd
Alligator Staff Writer
DELAND A movement urging former U. S. Senator Claude
Pepper (D Fla.) to make a Senate bid in 1968 appeared to gain
momentum here Saturday as state student governments, includ including
ing including a delegation from UF, gathered at Stetson University for
their annual convention. t
State student government leaders joined the ranks of those
encouraging the Miami Congressman to make a bid for his old
Senate seat amid rising speculation that he is heeding the en encouragement
couragement encouragement of his friends. Pepper was a U. S. Senator for 14
years.
The occasion was a state-wide gathering of the Southern Uni Universities
versities Universities Student Government Association CSUSGA). UF has been
a member of SUSGA for two years.
Remarks of some UF delegates and those of other universities
throughout the state were openly in favor of Peppers making a bid.
(SEE PEPPER PAGE 9)

A
>



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

'MR. DYNAMITE EXPLODES HERE

Involvement The Word For James Brown

By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Involvement is the word for
James Brown. Rhythm and blues
resounded through Florida Gym
Friday night and Brown let his
performance take over. He became
Mr. Dynamite thoroughly in involved
volved involved in his singing and dancing.

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(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
MR. DYNAMITE JAMES BROWN
. . explodes in Florida Gym
Votomatic 'Election Said Success
UF students who took the time to vote in Thursdays mock
computer elections expressed a preference for Bobby Kennedy
and lower drinking and voting ages, not necessarily in that
order.
The mock election using the new Votomatoic computerized
election machines was a fair success according to Jay Scheck,
secretary of the interior.
Two-hundred and nineteen students took part in the election,
a good turnout considering voting booths were located in only
one location, Bryan lounge of the Florida Union.
Scheck felt that a good cross section of the students on cam campus
pus campus voted and most expressed strong approval concerning the
new system of voting.
After the polls closed Thursday the computer card ballots
were taken to the UF Computer center behind Lake Alice. The
ballots were fed into a computer and the results were tabulated
30 seconds later.
According to students, Robert Kennedy is their choice for
president in 1968. Kennedy received 67 votes to President
Johnsons 38. George Romeny recently elected governor of
Michigan was second in the voting with 59 tallies.
Other categories raised the question of whether drinking and
voting ages should be lowered to 18.
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I compete with myself, Brown
said. You have to fight yourself
when you have the reputation for
being the hardest working man in
show business.
Brown, who includes among
his favorite performers Jimmy
Durante, Bill Bronson and El Elvis,
vis, Elvis, said he felt the Gainesville
crowd of over 7,000 was very,

very nice to perform for.
Audience response to Brown was
warm and favorable. Hand clap clapping
ping clapping and join-in songs made their
involvement complete. One woman
sat at the platform stairway, her
eyes glued to Mr. Dynamite.
One boy had to be removed from
the platform by campus police.
Several couples joined in the
dancing at the front of the gym.
Vicki, a member of Browns
troupe, said, We cant help be being
ing being so involved because James
is. We love every minute of it.
How does Brown feel as his
audience lunges towards him?
Like getting out of the way,
he laughingly replies.
A special citation from Vice
President Hubert Humphrey was
awarded to Brown for Dont Be
a Drop-out.
Bring It Up (to be released
within the next few weeks) will
be his biggest hit yet, Brown
said.
A real hot one, he parallels
this song with I Feel Good.
I definitely think you can feel
it when you've got a hit, Brown
said. This ones a hit.
Brown's proud of the rigid 51-
week schedule hes set for him himself.
self. himself.
Im a little tired, but Ill stay
with it a while longer, he said.
In the near future, Brown will
appear on the Johnny Carson Show.
It's definitely a different kind of
audience on the Carson Show,
he said.
You have to be fast and more
alert, but I think Im ready for
it now.
Os the Beatles, Brown says,
They had something going for
them and people went for it.
AAUP MEET
There will be a general meet meeting
ing meeting of the UF AAUP chapter on
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Room 103-
B of the Architecture and Fine
Arts Building. The scheduled pro program
gram program will include a report onfrin onfringe
ge onfringe benefits and a debate on en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of candidates and lobby lobbying
ing lobbying for benefits.

'&&.
i| ) kjf
JHH >, , _f s ''\" - I v*/ t I v \'^^W
If we may interupt your cramming _. 4
for a few moments, we B
things -Ji
know about: ;i
gif
- There are a number of 1965-66 j|
Seminoles left for $3 each Jg ;
basis (in Room 9, Florida Union).
- The 1967 yearbooks are on sale Jj^,
at locations all over campus. *. --'.:^ i
away
to buy
and after
passed you'll kirk yourself for
years. Next time maybe
there won't be any left. |

Brown recently released a
Christmas song, Sweet Little Ba Baby
by Baby Boy. It hasnt caught on
yet, but Im hoping it will as the
Christmas season draws nearer,
he said.
From Gainesville, Brown moved
on to Macon, Ga., (where he pre presented
sented presented two shows Saturday night).
Today every town is about
the same to me, but since Im

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a Georgia boy, our trip there
had special meaning, he said.
Gainesville? I love it, he
added.
Summing up a recent trip to
England Brown said: When I went
there I thought it was going to
be my worst experience yet, but
it turned out to be the best. I'v e
been asked to play for the Queen
when T go back.



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Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Bogey Boom A Bust ;
Little Interest Here
By DAN MOWBRAY
A'ligator Correspondent
The Bogart boom is a bust.
The revival of old Humphery Bogart films has not caught on
here at UF.
The State Theatre has shown four Bogart films during the last
year. Two were shown during the summer trimester and two
were shown this fall.
They met mediocre response.
Bill Henderson, manager of the State, says the theatre has
barely broken even on the four showings. He stated he had hoped
the fall pictures would receive a larger audience than this
summers but they hadnt.
Apparently only a hard core of Bogey fans have gone to the
pictures. Henderson said that he felt the same people came back
each time.
The interest in the films of the Hollywood star who has been
dead since 1957, started at the Brattle Theater in Cambridge,
Mass., the same year that he died. At that time, the selective
Brattle booked Casablanca," a Bogey hit of 1942. The response
was terrific.
Soon the Brattle was booking clusters of old Bogart films which
came to be known as Bogart Festivals. Students from Harvard,
Radcliffe and MIT came in droves. The Bogart Festivals have
become a fixture to these students every winter at midyear
exams.
The craze spread from Cambridge to dozens of theaters around
the country that are now showing revivals of classic films.
The craze has also spanned a half-dozen Bogey books and gained
some popularity in France. The French actor Jean Paul Belmondo
mugged a poster of a Bogart film in the 1960 film Breathless.
Since then Belmondo has taken upon himself some of the air of
the Bogart character or the Bogart mystique.
What is the fascination of Bogart?
Most attribute the sudden popularity to the state of our society.
Bogart protrayed a disillusioned, disenchanted individual moving
through what is generally an alien world. It is theorized that
the college student of today identifies with this type of person.
Another factor may be Bogart himself. He was almost as
tough off the screen as on. His private life was turbulent. He
had away of behaving that naturally attracted attention and gbt
a great deal of unplanned and unplanted publicity. His films,
his marriage with throaty and sensuous Lauren Bacall and his
courageous stand against slow death by cancer have all combined
to form the Bogart legend.
Bogart made some damn fine films, said Henderson. He
explained that it took him 18 months to get the Bogart prints to
Gainesville. I couldnt find the distributor, said Henderson.
I finally found out that they were owned by a guy I had known
for 20 years.
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Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
International
ARAB BAN . KUWAIT . Delegates from 12 Arab League nations
voted unanimously Sunday to ban the Ford Motor Co. and Coca Cola
from trading in the Arab world because they do business in Israel.
The conference was still studying the possibility of a similar boy boycott
cott boycott against the Radio Corporation of America, but it was believed
that assurances given by RCA were satisfactory.
IMPROVED RELATIONS . MOSCOW . French Finance Minis Minister
ter Minister Michel Deb re flew back to Paris Sunday convinced that goodwill
on both sides could overcome major** technical difficulties in closer
commercial cooperation between France and the Soviet Union.
Informants said the French were not on the verge of the same kind
of disappointment in their Franco-Soviet rapprochment that took the
shine off their earlier honeymoon attempts with Germany and Com Communist
munist Communist China.
The statement emphasized F ranco-Soviet cooperation in research,
joint production and trade, but failed to single out any concrete agree agreements.
ments. agreements.
TWO ENGAGEMENTS . SAIGON . American infantrymen and
South Vietnamese troops mopped up Sunday a bloody jungle battle battlefield
field battlefield near the Cambodian border where 166 North Vietnamese re regulars
gulars regulars were killed in an eight-hour battle described by one U. S.
officer as a hell of a firefight.**
On another battlefield South Korean troops Sunday cut down three
human wave attacks by Communist guerrillas, killing 82 Viet Cong
in fighting so close that two guefrillas were slain by South Korean
using karate tactics. The Koreans suffered light to moderate
casualties.
WHITE TERROR HALTED . MOSCOW . Chinese Communist
authorities have ordered rampaging Red Guard teen-agers to stop
arbitrary arrests, kangaroo court trials and torture in offices and
factories, the official Tass news agency reported Sunday.
In a dispatch from Peking, the news agency said a campaign of
white terror** is raging in parts of the country.
Tass said the Peking city committee has put up notices forbidding
setting up houses of preliminary arrest, courts, detention of people
and extortion of confessions through torture.
RETURNS HOME . MOSCOW . Soviet Communist Party leader
Leonid I. Brezhnev returned home Sunday from an important meet meeting
ing meeting in Bulgaria which finally brought the Kremlins efforts to con convene
vene convene a summit conference on Red China into the open.
But Brezhnev faced an uphill battle to obtain overwhelming ap approval
proval approval of the worlds Communist parties for any conference to expel
Peking formally from the international Communist movement.
National
FEELING BETTER . JOHNSON CITY, Tex. . President John Johnson,
son, Johnson, bouncing back vigorously from two operations, apparently felt
healthy enough Sunday to disobey doctors orders that he not drive
for several weeks.
Johnson, after attending church services near his boyhood home,
took the wheel of his big white Lincoln Continental car for a tour of
his hometown under a bright Texas sun.
GOP SUMMIT . DORADO BEACH, P.R. ... A spokesman for New
York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller said Sunday the Caribbean summit
meeting of Republican leaders would be a two-man session between
Rockefeller and Michigan Gov. George Romney.
Romney has said he plans a long, hard look at whether to seek
the 1968 Republican presidential nomination.
Rockefeller said Saturday he believes Republican governors will have
the votes in the 1968 nominating convention to decide the president presidential
ial presidential ticket. He is a strong supporter of Romney.
GOVERNORS RACE . ATLANTA . The scene of action in Geor Georgias
gias Georgias winless race for governor shifted to Washington Sunday as
attorneys prepared to argue before the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday.
The federal courts, however, have indicated they will leave the
solution up to the state, which would probably mean the General As Assembly
sembly Assembly would have to wrestle with the problem in January.
The main question to be answered if a new election is ordered is
whether write-in votes would be allowed.
Whatever the result of the Supreme Court action, Gov. Carl San Sanders
ders Sanders has agreed to remain in office until the new governor can be
selected. The new governor is scheduled to take over Jan. JO, but
hopes for meeting that deadline are dim.
VOLUNTEER DRAFTED . WASHINGTON ... A married Peace
Corps volunteer being yanked out of the Philippines by the draft
protested Sunday that the corps seems to be a political Gimmick
used to enhance President Johnsons words of peace.
Fred Lonidier, 24, of Seattle, Wash., who has been stationed in
the Philippines has been ordered to report to Oroville, Calif., for
Induction.
Lonidier wrote a letter to The Manila Times saying he would
rather teach than fight in Viet Nam.
Lonidier, a graduate of San Francisco State College who was working
on a masters degree in sociology, said two other volunteers stationed
with him also were being drafted.

RHODESIAN DEADLOCK
Wilson Takes Dispute To UN

LONDON British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Wilson has abandoned
all hopes of reaching a negotiated
independence settlement with Rho Rhodesia
desia Rhodesia and plans to take the dead deadlocked
locked deadlocked dispute to the United Na Nations,
tions, Nations, informed sources said Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.

Neo-Nazi Party
Voted Support
Wins Seats

MUNICH (UPI) The National
Democratic Party (NDP) regarded
by many as the spiritual succes successor
sor successor to the Nazi movement Sunday
night won a foothold in the
Bavarian state legislature.
Early returns from northern
Bavaria, where the neo-Nazi NDP
is strongest, indicated the radi radical
cal radical rightist party won enough of
the vote in Sundays balloting to
insure it seats in the legislature
under Bavarias proportional re representation
presentation representation system.
It was the second election gain
in as many weeks for the NDP,
which earlier had won seats in the
Hesse state legislature.
The key districts in Sundays
balloting were in central Fran Franconia
conia Franconia around Bayreuth and Nuern Nuernberg,
berg, Nuernberg, where Adolf Hitler used to
stage annual rallies and promul promulgate

I Something To Offend I
I / Everyone I
I ON SELL NOW
1 ROOM # 9, FLORIDA UNION

The African colony declared its
independence a year ago in amove
to perpetuate rule by its white
minority over the majority black
Africans.
Wilson was reported to have
decided that the end had been
reached in efforts to settle the

gate promulgate his anti-Jewish laws. Rain
and snow in the region did not seem
to cutthevoter turnout.
Makeup of the 204-seat Bavar Bavarian
ian Bavarian legislature Landtag could hold
the key to the federal govern government*
ment* government* s political crisis and help
decide the future of the NDP.
In the state as a whole, pro projections
jections projections indicated the neo-Nazis
won less than six per cent of the
vote. This indicated the partys
representation in the Landtag
would be 11 or 12 seats.
The Christian Social Union lo local
cal local offshoot of the Christian De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Union led by Germanys
most adamant Gaullist, Franz Jose
Strauss, wort* between 48 and 49
per cent of the vote.
The Social Democrats, led by
Mayor Willy Brandt, also fared
well, but it was the neo-Nazis
who again provided the surprises.

question with Rhodesian Premil
lan Smith.
Meanwhile, American official
in the Rhodesian capital of Sal
isbury expressed surprise ath|
desian allegations that the Unlt|
States had stepped in with prl
sure on Britain to prevent agre|
ment with the Smith regime. W
The inferences of U.S, tnt|
vention came in the disclosure!
Salisbury Saturday that Smith h|
made an eleventh hour move!
obtain another round of man-tJ
man talks with Wilson as Bril
ains Nov. 30 settlement dearil J
neared. Wilson will almost ceil
tainly rebuff Smiths move, Loi|
don sources said. I
The British cabinet task fori
on Rhodesia meets Monday to pi
lish strategy details for takll
the question to the United Nal
tions and the potentially exploslvl
debate which would follow thfl
move. 1
South Africa fired the first sal J
vo even before Wilson took anl
action toward the U.N. 1
South African Transport Minis!
ter Ben Schoeman, in a speecl
Saturday, told Britan to serious!
ly consider the consequences, no
only for South Africa but for Bri
tain if the Rhodesia question to
shifted to the U.N.
Schoeman said South Africa will
continue to do business with Rho Rhodesia
desia Rhodesia and declared that South
Africa is Britains best customer
in the world.
British officials dismissed Rho Rhodesian
desian Rhodesian allegations that the United
States had intervened with pres pressure,
sure, pressure, and authorities in Salisbury
refused to elaborate on the hints.



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Regents Want Students
To Fit Framework: Levin

By ALAN PARLAPIANO
Alligator Correspondent
Alan Levin says his pamphlet,
"Political Meddling and the Board
of Regents," which is being dis distributed
tributed distributed by SDS to students on
campus, tries to show that mat matters
ters matters of vital interest to student
and faculty are determined by a
group of nine economically pow powerful
erful powerful individuals who have no con connection
nection connection with the school.

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

There only interest, he feels,
is in the production of the type
of person who will fit smoothly
into the economic framework they
control.
The recent action of the Re Regents,
gents, Regents, he said, in regard to
ROTC simply illustrates my point.
The power structure is such that
the people who are influenced by
these decisions have no part in
the decision, he said.
Levin feels freshmen and soph sophomores
omores sophomores ought to decide whether
or not they want compulsory RO ROTC
TC ROTC since they are the people
who have to take it.
Levin thinks control by an out outside
side outside force like the Regents ne negates
gates negates the purpose of a univer university
sity university as an independent institution
with the power to determine its
own policy.
Decisions regarding the uni university,
versity, university, he suggests, should be
made by a coalition of faculty and
students. Student Government
is a farce, he said. They are
powerless. All the Faculty Se Senate
nate Senate can do is talk. Reitz has ab absolute
solute absolute veto power over both these
groups, Levin said.
Ultimately, he continued, all
power rests with the Regents.
According to Levin, even
the most trivial matters are sub subject
ject subject to the approval of the Re Regents.
gents. Regents.
Levin thinks the state should
provide an independent university
if it does not change its policy
at UF.
It would serve the purpose,
he said, of allowing the student
who doesnt want to be a part of
an educational machine to grow in intellectually
tellectually intellectually as an individual.
wm
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New Building
Planned For
Benton Site
Approximately 60 years ago
Benton Hall was built across from
Peabody Hall. Now a parking lot
occupies its site. What will come
next?
According to Arnold Butt, UF
consulting architect for 14 years,
a building devoted to the social
sciences, math, and statistics will
be built where Benton once stood.
Construction will begin after July
1967.
It will be in a style compar comparable
able comparable to the chemistry building.
It may have a tile roof, for ex example,
ample, example, Butt explained. It will
also have an opening in the cen center
ter center of the ground floor so that
students using the area will not
have to go around the building.
He said the structure will en encompass
compass encompass 82,000 square feet to
get maximum use of the land,
which includes the area where
the Benton annex was built. This
is roughly one-fourth larger than
Tigert, he added.
Because they would only go
down the drain when the building
is built, as Butt described it,
there are no improvements plan planned
ned planned for the area now used as
parking.
Health Center
Has Shortage
Os Nurses
The nursing shortage at hospi hospitals
tals hospitals around the nation has also
struck at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, according to Nor Norma
ma Norma Hasenplug of Nursing Services*.
We have a nursing shortage,
just like every other hospital,
Mrs. Hasenplug said. She estima estimated
ted estimated a three to five ratio as a
preferred nurse to patient ratio.
She then said the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center fell short of this
ratio.
This is one of our worst years
as far as lack of nurses is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, Mrs. Hasenplug said. She
gave as a reason salaries lower
than those of most hospitals. But
now we are on a more compe competitive
titive competitive basis on salaries, and this
will help our recruiting.
She said the hospital does not
use student nurses to fill regu regular
lar regular nursing vacancies.
If a nursing student needs mo money
ney money and has good grades, she
can work in the hospital, but only
as a nursing assistant.

Page 5



Page 6

, Hie Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1566

The Florida Alligator
vA Is Ow
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff Is the editorial In the left
column.
Operation
Match? 'Vyv
Who doesnt have a date for Duke Weekend?
If its you dont worry. There has to be a corporation that
specializes in la minute escorts for big home football
weekends.
Last year it Operation Match. It was new then, and
everybody was quite taken by the process. For five dollars
you could get the name of 10 members of the opposite sex
who did or did not smoke, drink, chew, dip, curse, like dirty
jokes, believe in God, believe in the Great Pumpkin, like
sports", like rock and roll, think we should get out of Viet
Nam, and on and on.
Operation Match was the only one new we knew about. It
was new. And it was interesting.
Now we have more mechanical match-makers than we know
what to do with.
Theres Perfect Mate System that claims to be by far the
most scientific of all the electronic cupids. Date Mate sends
out testimonials from 85 per cent of its former patrons who
swear they were more impressed by their date than they had
expected to be.
Compute -A- Date has spent much more time research researching
ing researching and planning its system than any of its rivals, and Date
A- Date will give you a honey you cant help loving.
Its enough to make a guy afraid just to pick up a phone,
call a girl and ask for a date. And a girl who accepts such an
invitation without clearance through the diodes and transis transistors
tors transistors is taking quite a chance.
Electronic match making is here to stay. We wont
protest. But just let some Madison Avenue wise guy start a
campaign for electronic love making .
UNC Daily Tar Heel
(EDITORS NOTE: So FSU isnt the only place with problems.)
Wasn't Frolics Great?
I HV; k
IX Bb n

THINKING PI T LOUD
The Man Who Never Whs

h\ IIM Mod,Hi-AD
i jui Man In Hiuh Uoui.tr>
MIAMI Election Night. It wa." horrible. It was
c greatest tragedy of my lire since the Georgia
game. Watching television for kicks and netting
nothing but Kirks. High votes on Ultra-bow Fre Frequency.
quency. Frequency. I finally couldnt stand it any longer.
I dashed from the Miami Beach Convention Hall,
across Jackie Gleason brive, over Arthur God Godfrey
frey Godfrey Road, past Medicare Freeway, to the gently gentlysloping,
sloping, gentlysloping, wheelchairs-only section of the Biscayne
Bay seawall, hell-bent on hurling myself into the
murky waters below.
Blindly I crashed into a quivering figure stand standing
ing standing at the waters edge. Wait! he cried. Dont
do it, man.
I came to my senses. Hes right, I thought.
This is no way to react. I regained my report reportorial
orial reportorial composure, thanked him for his intervention,
then immediately set about to develop a story for
the waiting world on this darkest of nights.
Producing my notepad, I affected my best man manon-the-street
on-the-street manon-the-street manner and began to query my for fortuitous
tuitous fortuitous acquaintance.
You, sir, you are a registered voice in
the electorate?
Well, 1 thought I was.
Thought?
I voted Democratic.
Oh. Well, what did you think of the election
of Claude Kirk?
What did you think of the election of Warren
G. Harding?
Im not that old.
Neither am I, but I will be before the next
four years are up. Ive already grown 67 more
gray hairs from Inauguration Day.
But that isnt for two more months.
Thats what I mean.
Well, will you be happy to see Haydon Burns
leave the governors office?
I sure will be. But four more years is a long
time to wait.
I see. What about Mr. Kirks no-tax pledge?
Arent you pleased at the thought of nothing getting
taxed for the next four years?
I dont recall that his pledges included my
patience.
You sound as though you dont believe in a
two-party system for Florida.
Thats not true. Why, Ive said for years that
Republicans ought to be allowed to vote just like
everybody else. For good Democrats.
What about all those Democrats who voted for
Kirk?
It was that dam Republicans name on the bal ballot
lot ballot that got us into this mess! I dont know whats
gotten into those people in Tallahassee, letting
those dam Republicans run just like everybody
else! Those dam Republicans are abusing their

A Liberal View Os Mr. Reagan

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
'...
Pssst! It was my friend, Per Percy
cy Percy Blythe Nettlerash, the Outrag Outraged
ed Outraged Liberal. Only he didnt look
very outraged. He looked furtive.
Even his beard was curling un under.
der. under.
He sidled in, took a seat where
he could watch the door, inspec inspected
ted inspected the ashtray for listening de devices,
vices, devices, leaned over and whisper whispered:
ed: whispered:
If youve got a road map of
Sierra, we can use you in our
Ninth of November Movement.
The Ninth of November?
It commemorates the dread dreadful
ful dreadful morning, said Mr. Nettler Nettlerash,
ash, Nettlerash, wiping the perspiration from
his high brow, that we picked
up our newspapers to read Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Reagan had been elected Gov Governor
ernor Governor of California. We are now
heading for the mountains to car carry
ry carry pn the struggle.
The Liberal struggle for soc social
ial social justice, communal welfare and
a democratic society?
No, he said, lighting a think thinking
ing thinking mans cigarette with trembling
fingers, the struggle to stay
alive.
Oh, come now, I said. Sure Surely
ly Surely he wasnt worried the new
Administration would seek repri reprisals
sals reprisals on its political enemies now
that it was taking power?
Did you see the headlines?

he said. Reagans already work working
ing working on details of a State-wide
pogrom.
I said the word was program.
Call it what you want, he
said with a shudder. We know
what it means. At any minute,
I expect Oberfuehrer John Wayne
to come striding through the door
in his new SS uniform. He grabs
me by the collar. He thrusts the
M*

" p
Florida Alligator Staff
TYLER TUCKER NEWT SIMMONS GENE NAIL
Assistant Managing Editor. 1 Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Society Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Susan Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury Olicker, Harvey Alper, Jean Mamlin, Kathie
Keim, Frank Shepherd, Aggie Fowles, Justine Hartman,
Jimmey Bailey.
ASSISTANT EDITORS John Briggs, Margie Green,
Jo Ann Langworthy, Joe Torchia, Bob Beck.
LAB ASSISTANTS JoAnn Gerard, Diann Devine, Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Laura 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.
Their bylines are followed by> Alligator Correspondent.

two-party privileges, running like that. I think
the Legislature ought to do something to restore
political purity in this state. Get rid of this mon mongrelization.
grelization. mongrelization. Keep our Democratic two-party sys system
tem system free of these power-mad Republican politi politicians!
cians! politicians!
Dont you think Mr. Kirk is going to be good
for business?
Well, maybe for your business, but not for my
business.
What business are you in?
Pve just recently gone into the birdSWd busi business.
ness. business.
How do you acquire your seeds?
By raising (sigh) Johnson grass.
Oh. Well maybe it won't be so bad. I should
think there would be a good market for that here.
You do raise seed for both sexes?
No. Only (sigh)ladybirds.
You do have a problem. Say, if things look
so gloomy to you, how come you stopped me from
throwing myself in the bay?
I wasn't stopping you. I just didnt want you
breaking in line ahead of me.
1 see. Well, why dont you jump in? What
are you waiting for?
For room. There were 153,000 High people
here in Dade County and they all got here ahead
of me. Even my wife and kids.
Well, good luck. What was your name, iy the
way?
Kelly. But dont give me any writeup. Just
[C! 1 30*1 -js* Vm.. #> N*verW^s."
'Under^Th^Anesthesia, He Dream
He Was Run Over By A Herd Os Eli
phants

glowing tip of his cigar towa
my eyes. I break! I reveal tl
membership list of my local l
D.A. Chapter to him. Call me
weakling, if you will, but I can
stand pain.
Oh, nonsense, I said. Mr. Rea
gan would be a decent, modera
Governor maybe even a grei
one. It was all a question of rol
( SEE LIBERAL PAGE 7 )



fj4
Col. Boaz
Is Dedicated
EDITOR:
\
Col. Boaz is obviously a de dedicated
dicated dedicated American who is devot devoting
ing devoting his life's work to the pro protection
tection protection of the United States and
the rest of the free world.
It is due to the efforts of
men such as he that those of
you who would may criticize
without fear.
Good work, Col. Boaz.
PAUL VARNES, 7ED
Wishes He
% ' ; :
Were Here
DEAR GATORS:
Only minutes ago I received the
score of the Florida-Tulane game.
. MY CONGRATULATIONS
ON WINNING YOUR Bth
FOOTBALL GAME OF THE
YEAR WITH THIS FINE
VICTORY OVER TULANE!
From the reports I have re received
ceived received here in Germany, this sea season
son season has been one of thrills and
excitement all the way. I only
wish I could have been there to
give my direct support and to
share in the merriment of each
victory. This letter will have to
serve as my means of support
for this year's tremendous Ga Gator
tor Gator team.
Keep up the fine playing and
MAUL MIAMI."
LT. PATRICK H. MURPHY 111
1965 UF Graduate
'sr- .

6.
Liberal
( FROM PAGE 6 )
playing. He'd played a charming
boyish candidate during the cam campaign
paign campaign with great success. And now
hed play a dignified, incorrupti incorruptible
ble incorruptible decision maker. After all, if
he could do Andy Hardy, he can
do Judge Hardy.
I see him more as,' said Mr.
Nettlerash gloomily, Akim Ta Tamiroff
miroff Tamiroff in Ivan the Terrible.
The trouble With Liberals, I
said testily, was that they had no
real faith in democracy.
Mr. Nettlerash nodded. After
studying the election results, he
said, I think it's outlived its use usefulness.
fulness. usefulness. /
He was just being a sore los loser,
er, loser, I said. After every election,
it seems that the only people
who have faith in the good jud judgment
gment judgment of the people are those
who voted for the winning ticket.
But now was the time to forget
our differences and all pull toge together
ther together behind Mr. Reagan. Besides,
it was snowing in the Sierra.
Mr. Nettlerash squared his thin
shoulders. Youre right, he
said. Tell Mr. Reagan he can
count on me. Ill form The Out Outraged
raged Outraged Liberals for Reagan this
very day.
Good man, I said. He was
showing faith in democracy and a
new hope for the future by going
over to Reagans side.
Yes, Im now hoping, he said
nervously, that hell put me in
charge of the camps.

EDITOh:
The surest hope of freedoms survival against the forces
working to destroy it lies in an alert and informed American
public.
Since a vociferous element of your Jtaiers accuse me of
witch hunting for linking the Students for a Democratic Society
with the Communist Party, U.S.A., and of misquoting the F.B.ft
Director, I think you owe it to your public and to me to publish
the enclosed article.
I urge you to do so in its entirety to spare further out of
context misunderstandings.
COL. WILLIAM N. BOAZ, JR.,
Professor of Aerospace Sciences
(EDITORS NOTE: Here it is.)
A clarion call for resurgent, revolutionary action has been
sounded by officials of the Communist Party, UjS.A. This pol policy
icy policy switch was highlighted at the Partys 18th National Conven Convention
tion Convention in June in New York City. Clearly a move for mass agi agitation,
tation, agitation, the new strategy comes at a time when hard-core com communist
munist communist leaders sense a growing mood of radicalism in America,
a time when they feel a bold offensive will meet little resis resistance.
tance. resistance.
Gus Hall, general secretary of the Party, speaking with exu exuberance
berance exuberance and confidence to the convention delegates, stated,
The Party has started to grow in membership and influence.
We are a factor in the left stream of each of the mass currents
in the country. Emphasizing this point, Hall said the Party
must be the catalyst, the teacher, and the guider of the new
left. He called on the membership for a move up to a revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary level . where you have a longer range goal, where
you will now use the objective developments to bring an end to
capitalism and its replacement by socialism.
The Partys aims are broad and sweeping. Accelerated com communist
munist communist influence can be expected in racial matters, civil rights
issues, brutality charges against police, peace activities, and
numerous other areas. Also, the youth of our Nation are being
singled out for special attention. The Partys chief hope for rapid
growth and approval rests on its efforts to entice restless young

Black Bowers Other Side

EDITOR:
In regard to Mr. Morriscolumn
on Black Power, I feel the necess necessity
ity necessity to respond.
First, Mr. Morris is all ready
misleading the students of this uni university
versity university in his second paragraph.
Brown vs. Topeka did not outlaw
the private practice of segregation.
It applied to education and to areas
where states were segregating by
law. This, the court held, violated
the 14th amendments equality
clause. The> 14th amendment
applies only to state action. He
mentioned the disconcerting stat statistic
istic statistic that a higher percentage of
Negroes are going to segregated
schools in 1955 than in 1954. He

Not Big Enough

EDITOR:
I think its about time that some someone
one someone did something about the scoot scooter
er scooter zone by the Engineering Build Building,
ing, Building, as a matter of fact, by all
the buildings.
A few mornings back I was
late going to my class in the
Engineering Building. When I ar arrived
rived arrived I found there were no park parking
ing parking places in the zone, so I park parked
ed parked next to the last motorcycle
and went to class. When I came
out, there was a cop writing tic tickets
kets tickets as fast as his feeble mind
could go. He hadnt even gotten
to mine so he told me to wait.
Ive never seen such a happy cop.
He gave 17 tickets.
Being naturally short tempered,
I went to the Traffic Court to
protest. The secretary said,
Tough luck, thatll be $5.
Do these ticket happy cops think
students are rich, or are they
out of their mind. $5 for a park parking
ing parking ticket!
While the U.P.D. is adept at
ticket writing, I think they are
a bit untrained in more impor important
tant important matters, such as the morn morning
ing morning Homecoming tickets went on
sale. At 7 a.m. a few students
started to break in line. This re resulted
sulted resulted in actual fist fights. A uni university

Col. Boaz Clarifies His Position

did this to demonstate a thwarting
of the Courts' decision. The states
which did segregate by law are
complying to the Courts ruling
although in many cases slowly. The
only segregation which might have
increased, and you gave no quoted
statistic, would be voluntary in
nature based on living patterns.
The Supreme Court has never held
this to be unconstitutional.
If statistics on Negro unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment exist why do you not show
them. I am sure they are import important
ant important enough to be shown. The crux
of the Negros problem is educa education.
tion. education. Recently in New York (Har (Harlem)
lem) (Harlem) Black Power groups pre prevented
vented prevented the opening of a new

versity university policeman on his way past
the stadium was asked to stop the
fight. He replied, Im sorry, I
have to go to breakfast; call some someone
one someone else.
Here's your chance Blue Key.
Help the student, just once.
JAMES BOND, 3EG
Doesnt Figure
His Division
EDITOR:
The remarks of the Assistant
Dean of Academic Affairs, Dr. R.
L. Lassister, in the November 16th
Alligator concerning the quarter
system were enlightening, parti particula
cula particula r1 y his statement that the
proposed tuition fee of SIOO per
quarter would represent a slight
reduction in cost.
When a student realizes that it
takes three quarters to gain the
equivalent number of hours that
he would earn in two trimesters,
and when he multiplies 100 by 3
and 130 by 2, he will indeed be
grateful for that slight reduction
in cost,
L. P. VONALT

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

men and women into its ranks, and the communists already have
good cause to be optimistic. Their campaign to blanket college
and university campuses with communist speakersa program
which has been accepted with palliative indifference by many
personsis a resounding sucess in the eyes of the Party.
Hall gave special praise to those who worked to get Marxism
and the viewpoint of the communists onto the campuses, and he
was quick to label the response to these appearances as a protest
against legal restrictions which have plagued the Party. Our
concept of speaking to the millions," Hall concluded, "became
a reality." A bouquet was also tossed to the W.E.B. Duois
Clubs of America, the communist-spawned Marxist youth organ organization,
ization, organization, for successfully drawing increasing numbers of college
youth into the Party. Working hand in hand with the Duois
Clubs on the campuses are organizations such as the Students
for a Democratic Society, a militant youth group which receives
support from the Communist Party and which in turn supports
communist objectives and tactics. Hall has characterized it,
along with the Duois Clubs, as a group which the Communist
Party has "going for us."
t*? '
What does this open, all-out thrust for power and approval
mean to patriotic Americans? It means that the revolutionary
forces of atheistic communism, which in recent years have been
on the defensive, are now working openly and defiantly to de destroy
stroy destroy our system of free enterprise and democracy. It means
that those who choose to downgrade the Internal threat of com communism
munism communism are sadly underestimating the zeal and dedication of
hard-core Party leaders. And it means that Americans, and all
free people, must never relax their vigil against the foes of
liberty.
"Basically, the Party's immediate objective is to gain accep acceptance
tance acceptance and recognition as a legitimate political party. In reality,
of course, the ultimate goal of the new communist offensive is
still the samethe enslavement of the American people.
To my mind, citizens whose forefathers established a govern government
ment government of laws to preserve their freedoms should not be faced with
dwindling legal means to protect that government from an
announced attack by those dedicated to its violent overthrow.
JOHN EDGAR HOOVEH, Director

$5,000,000 school with integrated
faculty in Harlem because they
wanted white students to be bussed
in. If they had any brains at all
they would jump at the chance to
get an education. Instead they ob obstruct
struct obstruct the Negros legitimate right
to this education. No wonder the
white people of this country are
getting mad. For the whole story
I refer you to page 16 of U.S. News
and World Report, Oct. 3, 1966.
Read for yourself what Black
Power is doing for the Negro.
Recently the city of Atlanta un underwent
derwent underwent a race riot. Atlanta was
a city that has come a long way.
Its mayor, Ivan Allen, Jr., is one
of the most liberal in the South.
Atlantas chief of police, Herbert
Jenkins, said SNCC officials in include
clude include irresponsible and hoodlum
leaders, and its rank and filecon fileconsists
sists fileconsists of criminals, hoodums, and
outlaws of all types. The fol following
lowing following quoteand story maybe found
on page 36, U. S. News, Sept.
19, 1966.
Such responsible leaders as Roy
Wilkins, NAACP; Whitney M.
Young, National Urban League;
and A. Philip Randolph, one of
the top Negro labor leaders, have
denounced Black Power and what
it stands for. I suggest you read
their statement. If you care to
take the time you can find it on
page 14 of U. S. News in the Oct.
24, 1966 issue. Mr. Charmichael in
one of his more brilliant
statements said that Black Pow Power
er Power meant smashing everything
Western civilization has created
and bringing this country to its
knees.
Dr. King has said that the Ne Negro
gro Negro needs the white man to help
him acheive equality and the
white man needs the Negro to clear
his conscience. This might very
well be true but I am afraid that
if the Negroes of this country
should follow Mr. Carmichael and
Black Power the white man will
clear his conscience long be before
fore before the Negro achieves his equal equality.
ity. equality. For the sake of our nation I
pray that the Negro will make the
right choice.
STEWART R. HERS HEY, 2UC

Faculty
Problems
Bigger
EDITOR:
This is in reply to all those
students who are grumbling about
Blue Key and football seating, etc.
Relax, Its only for four years and
there's just the slightest possi possibility
bility possibility that some of you might
one day make Blue Key. Pity the
poor faculty member who has no
hope at all of ever sitting on the
50-yard line. Or didn't you know
that faculty seating is only from
the 35-yard line down to the goal
line?
Os course, there is an advantage
to being faculty, you get two com complimentary
plimentary complimentary tickets to a reserved
section for Gator Growl. These
arrive with a very nice letter from
Blue Key saying you are not to
ask for any more but should ask
your colleagues for theirs. Right
away you've got a problem all
your friends are going. Then ano another
ther another problem arises, a number of
faculty members don't know what
youre talking about. The obvious
conclusion is that not all faculty
members receive complimentary
tickets. I have still to figure out
how those precious orange passes
to a case of air-sickness are
distributed. (The seats themselves
are choice, as befitting faculty
status north end of west stands
and in the clouds.)
One other indication of the high
esteem awarded the faculty is the
following. On the Friday morning
of homecoming weekend, my hus husband
band husband went to work at 8 a.m. as
usual only to find himself barred
from his accustomed parking area.
They were reserving it for Blue
Key and Alumni.
So relax, students, and remem remember
ber remember with three degrees, a number
of years of professional experience
and your name' on a door, you
are still nobody.
A FACULTY WIFE

Page 7



I6ATOR CLASSIFIEDSI

for sale
1965 HONDA 65 Super Sport,
excellent condition, Call 378-6919
(A-55-st-c)
AUTOMATIC 4-track stereo tape
player for car plus tapes, cheap.
Call 378-5778. (A-56-st-c).
FOR SALE 1964 DUCATI 250
cc. Must sacrifice, best offer ov over
er over S3OO takes it. Call 378-6156.
(A-56-3t-c).
HEAD SNOW SKIIS (YES! StfOW
SKIIS), CUBCO BINDING, SKI
BOOTS SIZE 101/2, INCLUDES
ALUMINUM SKI POLES CALL
378-4996. (A-57-2t-c)
REFRIGERATOR full size, ex excellent
cellent excellent running condition, S3O. For
Information, call after 7 p.m.378
6625. (A-58-3t-nc)
ATTENTION! Real Mags., For
only $l2O. 14 x 7 came off
1964 Plymouth Fury. See at Thomas
F Room 351 or call Leo 37
9167. (A-58-lt-p)
FOR SALE: Underwood portable
typewriter in good condition very
cheap. Call Ed after 5 p.m. 376-
4062. (A-58-3t-p)
1966 HONDA 50 Super Sport, black,
excellent condition, excellent
means of transportation and
perfect for student use. Call
378-5647 ask for Steve. (A-58-
lOt-c)
STERO'S, R.C.A., MOTOROLA,
ADMIRAL, Portables and con consoles.
soles. consoles. Good selection, easy terms,
Lay-away now for Christmas.
VOYLES APPLIANCE CENTER
419 NW Bth Ave. Phone 372-
5303. (A-58-1 It-c)
for rent
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)
CHOICE APARTMENT for four,
five blocks from campus. Two
bedrooms, spacious living room
and study, attractively furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. Call 372-7343 Available Jan. 1
(B-55- st-c)
TWO BEDROOM French Quarter
Apartment for rent. Available
December or January. Must know
by November 28th. Call 378-5228.
(E-53-10t-c)
show 1
Every I
m
iM
AT 8:40 1
pJgHHggfc I

for rent
SUBLEASE modern two bedroom
furnished Fredericks apartment,
call 378-6920. (B-56-st-c).
AVAILABLE NOW spacious one
bedroom furnished apartment,
large living room and kitchen,
lease required. S9O monthly. Cou Couple
ple Couple or two graduate students
preferred. 923 NE 3rd Ave. 378-
2436. (B-54-10t-c)
WHY LIVE IN A traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
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
3-46-10 t-c)
ROOM IN private home for mature
male student. Separate entrance,
central heat, linen & maid service.
Call: 376-5360. (B-57-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM air conditioned
apartment for rent, 1/2 block from
campus. SIOO unfurnished and sllO
furnished, available immediately.
Call 376-4264. (B-56-t-c)
ONE OR TWO females to share
apartment 5 blocks from campus.
Spacious living room and study,
attractively furnished. Call 372-
7343. Abailable January 1. (B-58-
3t-p)
FREDERICK APARTMENTS
1130 S. W. 16th Ave.
ONE & TWO bedroom apts.,
furnished, including range & refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, wall to wall carpet, rad radiant
iant radiant hear, air condition, extra out outside
side outside storage, coin-operated laun laundry,
dry, laundry, and heated pool. Office hours:
9-5 weekdays, 1-5 Sundays
(B-58-10t-c)
wanted
UF STUDENT NEEDS THREE
TICKETS TOGETHER FOR MIAMI
GAME. RELATIVES ARE TRAV TRAVELLING
ELLING TRAVELLING 800 MILES TO SEE
THE ORANGE BOWL BOUND
FIGHTING GATORS. CALL RICK
AT 376-0333 or 376-3261 EXT
2519. (C-55-6t-nc)
I'THE SILENCE (
PORNOGRAPHY OR (
MASTERPIECE? 1
When people speak about 1
censorship, they think im- I
mediately of nude women. I
This is a mistake. Swedish I
censorship is directed!
against brutality, sadism, 1
violence, the destructive I
forces which surround us. 1
The relationship between f
the sexes should not be de- 1
picted as something crim- I
inal. Eroticism is a force I
that promotes life. Swedish I
censorship does not aim at I
I smothering art, and for this 1
1 reason does not require cuts I
| in the films of Ingmar 1
1 Bergman. If we did so, it |
f would be the same as cas- 1
I trating Greek sculptures or I
I emasculating Shakespeare. 1
I Dr. Ekluvd /
I Swedish National Center 1
I of Cinematography I
I 1-3-5-7-9 I
( OUT 10:40 j
' y**

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November-21, 1966

Page 8

wanted
ARE YOU TOUGH? HAVE LONG
HAIR? LIKE THE STONES? CAN
YOU SING LEAD OR PLAY BASS
GUITAR? HAVE OWN EQUIP EQUIPMENT?
MENT? EQUIPMENT? THEN YOU MIGHT
QUALIFY FOR THE GREAT
NEW BAND, SOUL BLUES.
CALL TOM AT 372-3043
(C-57- 3t-p)
help wanted
EXPERIENCED LEGAL secretary
wanted beginning Dec. 5. Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
376-5242 (E-49-ts-c)
A STUDENT SECRETARY is
needed to fill a part time job.
Job consists of typing and fil filing.
ing. filing. Typing experience requir required
ed required only. Contact by calling 372-
4256 or 372-4257. (E-55-Bt-c)
OPPORTUNITY UNLIMITED
Make as much money as you
wish. A few openings left, for
information call Doris Moore
372-8354. Between 9-12 a.m. and
5-6 p.m. (E-54-st-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)
LEGAL Secretary needed immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Must be proficient in short shorthand
hand shorthand and typing. Send resume to
Managing Partner, Post Office,
DrawerOj, Gainesville, Fla. (E (E---56-ft-c).
--56-ft-c). (E---56-ft-c).
WE DID THE MAKE UP for
your Homecoming Queen and
Sweethearts. Why not let us do
yours. Free make up demonstra demonstrations,
tions, demonstrations, and skin analysis. No Ob Obligation.
ligation. Obligation. International Beauty
Counselors has organizational and
sales openings. Excellent oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity No canvasing, flexible hours
for full and part time. Call 376-
1529 for interview. (E-57-st-c)
f I
LUMfli Mill
_BOX qFFJCE_OPENS 6:30
I THE CITY THAT BECAME I I
I A TORCH-THE TORCH I
| THAT FIRED THE WORLD! I
SHOWN AT 9:25 I
| Imkan tktjtjrwfs I

help wanted
*
SUBLEASE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom apartment. University
Gardens. Occupancy Dec. 17 on.
Call 372-3035 (E-53-st-c)
FOR RENT! 2 bedroom, CBhouse,
furnished, A/C, W/W carpet carpeting,
ing, carpeting, carport, paved drive, many
extras. Yearly lease only. $l3O
mo. Call: 372-5446 (E-58-3t-c)
APARTMENT OVERLOOKING
POOL. Two Bedroom furnished,
CAC, laundromat, one block from
campus. Available Jan. I.SUMMIT
HOUSE APTS. 376-7873 (E-58-
Bt-c)
SALE NEWSPAPER subscriptions
partime, male or female. Liberal
commission. 372-7500 (E-58-
lOt-c)
autos
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
(0-52-10 t-c)

XKE ROADSTER, 33,000 miles,
excellent condition, will trade
Phone 372-4979. (G-55-st-c)
1960 RED CORVAIR coupe, good
condition, new tires, new bat battery
tery battery automatic transmission,
price $450 firm. See 1506 NE
30th Ave. 372-4144 (G-55-st-c)
1960 FORD, 4-door, power steer steering,
ing, steering, automatic transmission, radio
and heater. Call 378-6478. (G (G---56-st-c).
--56-st-c). (G---56-st-c).
SIMON TEMPLAR'S VOLVO 1963
P-1800 GT model. At least a
look alike! Good condition, AM AMFM
FM AMFM radio, air conditioned. Below
book price. $1,895. See at 2818
NE 12th Street or arrange 202
Building D. (G-54-4t-c)
Woody allen I
STOKES BftCKlI
1.2 A-36 VIS/fi
I
*

autos
1932 FORD, 5 window coupe, 331
cu. in. Chrysler Hemi power, Qig Qigine
ine Qigine is completely rebuilt, Wie&nd
Drag Star Manifold, super full
cam, body is channeled over
custom tubular frame. Call 378-
1274 Price S3OO firm.(G-54-10t-c)
1963 FORD, two door, V-8, ex extra
tra extra good tires and paint, real
clean only $750. Student must sell,
372-3251 after 6 p.m. (G-56-10t (G-56-10tc).
c). (G-56-10tc).

1961 TR3, wire wheels, Lucus
road lights, good tires, radio and
heater rebuilt engine, new top
S9OO. Call 378-6015 after 6:30
p.m. (G-56-4t-c).
personal
WEIGHT PROBLEMS? Getting
a little broad in the beam? We
can groom you down with our new
vibrating machine. Its helpful,
invigorating and absolutely free
Come in, talk to Toby and have
coffee with us at the Gator Groom Groomer
er Groomer where friends meet and romance
blooms. (J-54-st-c)
THE SPCA (Society for the Pre Prevention
vention Prevention of Cruelty to Arnold)
announces today is the beginning
of "BE KIND TO ARNOLD" Week.
(J-57-lt-p)
DOWNTOWN
I |l 2nd
P* J ! THEATRk^S
MATINEES 2 PM
ON WED SAT SUN
EVENINGS AT 8 PM
i WINNER OF 6
ACADEMY
AWARDS!
MEIROGOLDWVN-MAYER
AcwDPONnpfloouaoN \
DAVID LEAN'S
OF BORIS PASTERNAKS f
DOCTOR
ZHIVAGO
N PANA VISION' AND UETROCOIOR
C M
5:11 7:14
9:17
BURTLANCASTER
LEE MARVIN
7E
|PRQK&ifomiS



CLASSIFIEDS

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

lost-found
LOST -1 pair of prescription
sunglasses in vicinity of Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. REWARD, Call 372-9167.
(L-56-3t-c).
LOST set of keys with ID at attached.
tached. attached. Lost Monday in vicinity
of Library. Please call 378-3022.
(L-56-3t-c).
BLACK WALLET taken from
gym locker Tuesday, contained ir irreplaceable
replaceable irreplaceable IDs, etc. Keep what
you want but PLEASE mail rest
to address inside.
(L- 57- 3t-p)
LOST! German Shepherd, 6 mo.
old female, black with fawn
markings, wearing chain collai.
If found, please call Dr. Sidney
Jourard Ext. 2661 or 372-2173.
REWARD!! (L-58-st-c)

"
WHY
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS?
There are lots of good reasons. They are a special
group of people, who advertise in our Gator be because
cause because they like doing business with UF students,
they deal in the goods and services that we spec specifically
ifically specifically want, and they know this is the best way
to get their message across to us. Most of all,
their advertising contributes to The Alligators
success, so they are as much a part of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator gang as the editor and the staff. If we, the
students are the backbone of the university news- o
paper, then the advertisers are the life s blood.
So do business with them. They're on our side.

lost-found
LOST: 1 pair glasses in case,
on Wednesday. If found contact
Sage Viehe, room 996 Weaver Hall.
REWARD. (L-58-3t-p)
services
IN A HURRY? PASSPORTS,
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT
LEY-ROOSEVELT WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT STTODIOS, 372-
0300, 909 NW 6th Street. (M (M---52-10t-c)
--52-10t-c) (M---52-10t-c)
FOR a job well done feeling
clean carpets with Blue Lustre.
Rent Electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (M-57-lt-c)
4f
SPECIAL WITH KATHY .
offering a $35.00 permanent for
the amount of $17.50 Across from
Ramada Inn. Agnes Beauty Salon,
16 NW 13th Street. 376-9922 (M-56-
st-c)

MMM wmmm warn IfeMfiSE jP
JF j/H
- IRr iiMi I k m
- *' a v *
mmm I wfi.. JBBm m % *-
m fIHV Y *?. Kfli m
V I Mae og :
wr Bt M £fJk
-4 Bl jlNl l .. |
Em %. 111
; a / : v.....-' ; J ,-jgjjgk. !. 9HK: ;;'-.ftv
4P? : :- **' '^r'*/'j.-f*' 6 .*. 1 < l '! j Jl |y^
I Wl

Page 9

TAPPED FOR FLORIDA BLUE
KEY Front Row, (L to R),
George Anderson, Education; Bill
Lassiter, Law; Bill Chiara, Arts
and Science; Bob Harper, Arts
& Science; Bill Sullivan, Law; Jim
Kincaid, Business; Clyde Taylor,
Law; Manual James, Education;
Second Row, Lee Bordon, Busi Business;
ness; Business; Bruce Rogow, Engineering;
Robbie Robinson, Law; Pat O-
Donoghue, Engineering; Third
Row, Jim Harrison, Law; Bob
Mounts, Law; Pat Kelley, Law;
Fourth Row, Clif McClelland, Law;
Bruce Flower, Journalism; Ron
Lanier, Arts and Science; A1 Sch Schlechter,
lechter, Schlechter, Law; Fifth Row, Larry
Tyree, Law; Howard Freeman,
Education; John Upchurch, Law;
Sixth Row, Bill Conner, Law; Ed
Dunn, Law; John Darlson, Law;
Bill Gregg, Law; Seventh Row,
Dana Venrick, Agriculture; Lar Larry
ry Larry Beckman, Physical Education;
Russ Blank, Business; Edwin
Green, Pharmacy; Eighth Row,
Wayne Thomas, Arts & Science;
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
Manuals & Electrics
Student Chairs $1 to $5
500 Sheets Paper SI.OO
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAfN ST.

- ii*
Allied moves
more people twice than any other van line
When families seek you out for their second move, you must have
handled their first move right. % \ ALLIED #
Why not let the big experience of Allied Van Lines, the worlds 1 #
largest mover, work for you? For free estimatesand friendly M M \
advicejust phone us, your local Allied representative. nil
SECURITY rig:
TRANSFER & STORAGE, Inc
1040 $. MAIN FHONE 370-2660
* i

Steve Spurrier, Physical Educa Education;
tion; Education; Bill Carr, Arts & Science;
Gerald Bennett, Law.

PEPPER
( FROM PAGE 1 )
One UF delegate said, Pepper seems to closely echo the
thoughts of the university students.
Another delegate commented, I have grown up in a conserva conservative
tive conservative household and have been told that Pepper was almost next
to the devil, but after hearing him today, I have changed my mind.
At a news conference Saturday afternoon, Pepper told news
media that his concern for his district and his influential posi position
tion position on the Rules Committee are weighing heavily in his decision.
However, my decision will not be coming any time soon,
he said.
Speculation has been high in recent months that Pepper would
make a bid for his old seat currently held by George Smathers
(D-Fla.), which Pepper jokingly refers to as my seat.

Pepper said that he must heavily
consider his current position on
the House Rules Committee, but
he also stated that the Senate offers
a greater forum for debate and
has greater influence on public
opinion.
My dicision will depend on
where I can best serve my dist district,
rict, district, state and country, Pepper
said. My decision will not be
based on vanity, pride or am ambition.
bition. ambition.

(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
Not Pictured: Bob Muphy, Phy Physical
sical Physical Education; Michael Fields,
Agriculture; Tom Lang, Education.

I promised my friends
throughout the state I would
explore the matter, but I am not
near a decision as yet.
Observers agree that Pepper and
ex-governor Leoy Collins are the
two front-runners in the 1968 race.
Both are eyeing the Senate seat to
be vacated by George Smathers who
defeated Pepper in a vicious pri primary
mary primary fight in 1950.
Observers also see an uphill
fight for Congressman Pepper.



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

PEPPER TELLS SUSGA DELEGATES

Increase Role Os Student Governments

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
DELAND, Congressman Claude
Pepper (D.-Fla.) addressing the
Florida Convention of the Southern
University Student Government
Association (SUSGA) at Stetson

Committee Bill On Agenda

(FROM PAGE 1)
This policy has le& to an
ineffective Leg Council-one
nobody wants to run for re reelection
election reelection to and one that has
passed only two important laws
in 10 years," said Breeze.
Breeze gave council member
David Vosloh as an example of
the way committee appointments
have been made.
Vosloh was the chairman of
the Budget and Finance commit committee.
tee. committee. After the Bloc Seating bill
vote, he was not re-appointed
as chairman nor was he appoint appointed

Orange Bowl

(FROM PAGE 1)
of the two a shot at the national
championship if Notre Dame had
knocked off Michigan State in their
battle that ended in a 10-10 tie
Saturday and Notre Dame then had
been dumped by Southern Cal in
its finale. Both Alabama and Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska are unbeaten.
If the invitations are accepted,
Georgia Tech will be making its
14th bowl appearance and its fifth in
the Orange Bowl. Florida has play played
ed played in five bowls previously, but
never in the Orange Bowl.
Whoever plays, it hardly makes
PROPELLER MEET
The Propeller Club of the UJS.
Port of UF meets tonight at 7:-
30 p.m. in Florida Union Room
215.
Speaker at the meeting will be
Dr. Felix Muehlner on the topic
Notes of the Sudan Africa.
XEROX COPIES
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20 & Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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Its Not
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University Saturday said student
government activities should
be greater, and that student gov governments
ernments governments should take a greater
part in campus and community
affairs.
However," Pepper warned,

ed appointed to the committee. The new
chairman has had no experience in
the area of budget and finance,
according to Breeze.
The Judiciary Committee which
reviews the legality of bills
coming before the Council did
not have a law student appoint appointed
ed appointed to it by the Rules and Cal Calendar
endar Calendar committee. This was
corrected after pressure from
Breeze.
The Councils constitution does
not provide for standing comm committees,
ittees, committees, their make-up or method
of appointment. At present, the.

a difference financially to the
Orange Bowl, which has sold
out its 72,000 seats with the
exception of 26,000 which must be
bought by the participating schools.
Based on the past, each school
will receive about $277,000 in gate
receipts and television pay.
The game Jan. 2 will be play played
ed played at night and televised nationally
by the National Broadcasting Co.
The first night Orange Bowl
game was played this year and was
highly successful in reaching
a national audience comparable
only to the Rose Bowl.
iTaking yourl
M.R.S.?
HSfIK.
I Do your
I cramming
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makes perfect before, during and
after. See for yourself in the current
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I JUST 75C ASK ABOUT THE SPECIAL
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available through college bookstores

the enthusiasm of college stu students
dents students to right the wrongs of
American society should not
degenerate into riots on the
campus or in the streets."
Pepper addressed delegates of
SUSGA from throughout the

committees are changed after each
election.
The new bill will provide writ written
ten written guides for the Rules and Cal Calendar
endar Calendar committee and will re remove
move remove the chance of political
appointments with disregard for
ability," Breeze said.
The bill will become law after
two readings by the Council.
Breeze estimates that the innova innovations
tions innovations will take place after the
Spring elections.

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State including a UF delegation.
The convention is held annually
on a college campus in order to
exchange ideas on the functions of
student governments.
I have always considered stu student
dent student protest a healthy sign in a
democratic society. It means our
youth are not satisfied with the
progress of their elders and are
seeking to find fresh insights
and new answers to the problems
of our society," Pepper said.
In addressing the closing ban banquet
quet banquet of the Convention, Pepper
said, I venture that there should
be a student government re representative
presentative representative on every campus
tribunal if for nothing else for sup supplying
plying supplying student opinion."
We should also break apart the
myth that student bodies are
apart from the community as a
military camp," Pepper said,

urging student governments to
take a more active part in
community affairs.
Pepper warned the coming gen generation
eration generation not to think that the ideas
of the New Deal are outmoded.
Those were programs to im improve
prove improve our times," Pepper said.
They represented the open openmindedness
mindedness openmindedness of the future Amer America.
ica. America.
When you reflect, you will
find that these were pragmatic
approaches. And this pragmatism
is also the program of the young younger
er younger generation, Pepper said.
WE RENT FORMALS I
GATOR SHOP |



Orange

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union

Campus Calendar
Monday, November 21
Socialist Union: Lecture, John McCall, Will U. S.
Agression Win? 212 FLU, 8 p.m.
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics:
Business Meeting, 334 Eng., 7:30 p.m.
Real Estate Club: 218 FLU, 7 p.rn.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527 Eng., 8 p.m. Every Everyone
one Everyone interested in amateur radio is invited.
Collegiate 4-H Club of the Univ. of Fla.: 4-H State
Club Office, 7:30 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Prayer meeting,
4th floor of the Library, 5 p.m.
Mensa: Daily Luncheons from 11-1 for faculty, stu students
dents students and staff members. Reserved table in west
wing of Main cafeteria.
Tuesday, November 22
AIA Lecture: Mayan Architecture, 105-BAFA, 8 p.m.
Insurance Society: Group meeting, 208 FLU, 8 p.m.
Senior Recital: Carol Kraemer, flute, and Percussion
Ensemble, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
AAUP Meeting: Situation report on fringe benefits,
and a debate on political activism, 103-B AFA,
p.m.
Wrestling Club: South end of the Gym floor, 4 p.m.
Union Board: Bridge Lessons, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited.
Delta Sigma Pi: 118 FLU, 7 p.m.
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Group meeting, 220 FLU, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, November 23
Spanish Conversation Club: Informal gathering, FLU
Johnson Lounge, 8 p.m. All Spanish speaking stu students
dents students invited.
Bent Card Coffee House : Auditions, 1826 Univ. Ave.,
8:30 p.m. Every kind of talent wanted.
Speleological Society: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7 p.m.
Univ. Women's Club Arts and Crafts Group: FLU
Craft Shop, 9:30 a.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: All tickets go on
sale Monday, November 21 for John Browns
Body." Students tickets go on sale Monday, Nov November
ember November 21 for Fiesta Mexicana. Faculty, staff
and General Public Tickets for Fiesta Mexicana
go on sale Wednesday, November 23. Faculty and
Staff, $1.50 General Public, $2.00.

are no longer limited in your credit union 1
I Building J Radio Road Kl 1
rv 'A A Pnfp No Increase
I S'k Serving Uof F y Employees Since 1935 I
Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union Loans...

PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with the Placement
Service to interview. Sign-Up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Build Building
ing Building H. All companies will be recruiting for Dec December,
ember, December, April and August grads unless otherwise
indicated. indicates hiring juniors for summer em employment.
ployment. employment.

BLUE BULLETIN

Placement Notices

V
Administrative Notices
LIBRARY SCHEDULE: Schedule for the Univer University
sity University libraries for Thanksgiving holidays are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Thursday, Nov. 24a1l libraries will be closed
except Law Library (open 8 a.m.-12 noon; 7-10 p.m.);
Friday, Nov. 25a1l libraries will be closed except
Main Library; Hume Library; Teaching Resources
Center Record Room; Education Library; Engineering
Library; Health Center Library; Law Library. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 26a1l libraries will be closed except
Main Library; Hume Library; Teaching Resources
Center Record Room; Health Center Library; Law
Library: Sunday, Nov. 27a1l libraries will be closed
except Main Library (2-11 p.m.); Hume Library;
(open 7-10 p.m.); Architecture Library (open 6-10
p.m.); Teaching Resources Center Record Room;
Chemistry Library; Education Library (open 2-10:30
p.m.); Engineering Library (open 2-5 p.m.7-10 p.m.);
Health Center Library (open 2 p.m.-12 midnight);
Law Library; University College Reading Room (open
11 a.m.-12 midnight) as a study 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.
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 loginning in September
1967 may be obtained at Room 182, Building E. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for returning completed applications is Feb.
28, 1967.
STATE TEACHING SCHOLARSHIPS: Dec. 12,1966,
is the deadline for completing General Scholarship
Loan continuance forms. Each scholarship holder
must complete this form if he expects to continue
his scholarship beyond the current trimester. Com Completion
pletion Completion of this form assures the student that scholar scholarship
ship scholarship funds will be reserved for his use in the fu future.
ture. future. Forms are available in Norman Hall, Room 124.
GENERAL AND STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN HOLDERS: Students receiving assistance for
the Winter Trimester 1966-67 should obtain a note
from the Scholarship Section of the Student Service

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

NOV. 21: IRC, INC.ME, IE, ChE, Chem. U. S.
ARMY ELECTRONIC COMMANDEE, ME, Physics.
, FLORIDA TILE INDUSTRIES, INC.Bus. Ad, Mktg,
ME, IE, EE, Acctg.
NOV. 22: HOOKER CHEMICAL CORP.Chem.
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.Mktg, Mgmt, Bus. Ad.
PROCTER & GAMBLE CO.Chem. FLORIDA
MERIT SYSTEMCE, Gen. Bus, Acctg, Lib. Arts.
AVCOEE, ME.

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

Page 12

Licensing Practices Causes Infirmary Havoc

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Legal action is now pending
against the Board of Regents con concerning
cerning concerning employment of physicians
not holding Florida medical li licenses
censes licenses at the UF informary and
the Shands Teaching Hospital of
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Dr. Kenneth Snyder, a former
employee at the infirmary, is seek seeking
ing seeking action to bar physicians with without
out without Florida licenses from making
diagnoses, treating patients and
charging fees here.
Snyders suit sheds light on an
interesting and complex problem in

Problems For Foreign Students

By LYDON KUHNS
Alligator Correspondent
For 672 students UF is new,
different and alien. These students
represent 72 nations of the world.
Their orientation and well-being
is a particular concern of Col.
Glenn A. Farris, foreign student
advisor, and Timothy P. Donohue,
Student Government secretary of
foreign affairs.
The students two basic pro problems
blems problems are becoming accustomed
to campus and becoming a UF
student.
Whey they arrive, everything is
too new. Many do not know the
how-to-dos of such necessary
activities as grocery shopping.
The International Host Program
provides voluntary students to act
as pals to the new foreign visi visitors.
tors. visitors. The pals help the new

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Florida, and especially at the UF.
Strictly speaking, the Florida
Statutes bar physicians without
Florida licenses from practicing
medicine in the state. This means
that competent licensed doctors
from all 49 other states cannot
legally treat patients in Florida
unless they also have a Florida
license.
This causes havoc with a med medical
ical medical school, or an outpatient fac facility
ility facility such as the infirmary, which
must employ people from all over
the country who are accomplished
medical teachers, or who wish to
study here.
In all but about one other state,

DONT KNOW 'HOW-TO-DOS

students become acquainted with
the campus.
The problem of helping foreign
students feel they are students is
solved by having them participate
in all-campus projects such as
Homecoming.
The foreign students also have
their own clubs. The largest are
the Indian and the Latin American
Clubs. All the clubs, which include
the Taiwan, Persian, European,
Chinese and Arabian Clubs, are
open to UF students.
The presidents of the clubs form
the Board of International Acti Activities
vities Activities (BIA) which has contact
with student government through
SG Representative Donohue.
The BIA and the Foreign Stu Student
dent Student Center, now housed in
Building AE, will soon have a
lounge in the new Florida Union.

I ALLIGATOR INTERPRETIVE

licenses are issued on a recipro reciprocal
cal reciprocal basis making this legally pos possible.
sible. possible. However, Florida does not
issue reciprocal licenses, mainly
in past years doctors
vacationing here managed to prac practice
tice practice medicine while sunning them themselves,
selves, themselves, and hence literally starve
Floridas own physicians.
Yet, without reciprocal licensing
a medical school cant operate
adequately, and an infirmary is at
a loss for doctors.
Nevertheless, it isnt a simple
thing for a doctor to earn a Flor Florida
ida Florida license.
The medical exam taken by po potential

This will put the foreign students
more in contact with campus,
Donohue says.
Most foreign students are in
upper division or are graduate
students. Many have attended other
American universities before
coming here. Most think the UF
compares well with other uni universities
versities universities they have seen.
The foreign students who come
here are of a high class, Dono Donohue
hue Donohue said. Its a pleasure to deal
with them. They are distinguished.
They are good friends.
Donohue said the foreign
students are usually accustomed
to campus by now, but other diffi difficulties
culties difficulties exist.
Financial problems develop
when a letter containing money is
late or lost in the mail.

tential potential licensees can be particular particularly
ly particularly hard for specialists, and doc doctors
tors doctors of long-time experience. Such
physicians have, in some cases,
been away from basic medical pro procedures
cedures procedures for lengthy periods of
time. They may be excellent op opthalmologists,
thalmologists, opthalmologists, for example, and not
be skilled at delivering a baby.
But, to get a Florida license
a doctor must be up on all phases
of general medical practice.
The medical boards (tests) con consist
sist consist of two sections. One is de devoted
voted devoted to a specific examination in
the medical sciences. The other
part concentrates on basic scien sciences.
ces. sciences. All physicians, including per persons

Donohue has proposed a loan
fund for foreign students. At the
present time, Col. Farris loans
money to the financially-needy for foreign
eign foreign student.
Another problem is home homesickness.
sickness. homesickness.
Regardless of age, Col. Far Farris
ris Farris said, foreign students experi experience
ence experience a period of homesickness.
They miss their families, customs,
living conditions and diet.
For many, being at the UF in involves
volves involves separation from wives and
children for several years. But
the academic goals are considered
worth the sacrifice, Farris added.
Foreigners in general, Far Farris
ris Farris said, feel confident that, once
in the United States, hard work
on their part will certainly result
in economic and social advance advancement.
ment. advancement.

sons persons such as osteopaths, must take
the basic sciences section. The
medical sciences section is re reserved
served reserved for medical doctors.
One high ranked doctor at the
Shands Teaching Hospital recalled
recently that when he took the
Florida Boards eight years ago
he was asked to answer ques questions
tions questions in the basic sciences sec section
tion section on chemistry, pathology, and
similar subjects. He said the ques questions
tions questions consisted of multiple choice,
labeling and other objective pro procedures.
cedures. procedures.
The medical sciences section
deals with clinical subjects. Here
questions are of the essay, mul multiple
tiple multiple choice, and matching variety.
Many doctors, who have been
practicing for more than a few
ydars, must put in tremendous
amounts of time preparing for
these tests. They are understand understandably
ably understandably weak in the basic sciences,
and although they may be fully
competent doctors, they usually
must study long and hard for the
clinical section of the exam too.
However, in a movement to al alleviate
leviate alleviate this problem doctors, at
UF and throughout Florida, are
calling for a new temporary
type license. This would make it
possible for universities and me medical
dical medical schools in the state to get
special licenses for their doctors
and hence function with a degree
of reciprocity. Simultaneously this
procedure would keep out-of-state
physicians from glutting Floridas
sands and surf during the tourist
season.
Such action would directly af affect
fect affect the UF health centers teach teaching
ing teaching hospital and the infirmary,
where the misnamed unlicensed
physicians (actually men with
out-of-state licenses) continue
working at this very moment.



What would you do if a man came into your
office and told you he was the fastest gun in
the West? Go a bit farther and imagine the man wanted
to be on television.
Mark Damen, program director of WUFT-TV, came
to work one morning and had this happen to him.
The fastest gun in the West ended up to be Ed
Hiler of the Old Texas Rangers and he claims
the title the fastest gun in the West.
Damen said he frequently get people wanting to

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Plate of Italian fJ Jk
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r Assailed By 'Fastest Gun In Wesf

be on television. Most of them are crackpots,
said Damen.
He pointed out since Florida had so many older
people living in the state it also had many people
who had been a part of history.
Sometimes I get people in my office that re remember
member remember their past somewhat fuzzily. If you list listened
ened listened to them they would have you believing all
these things. One man remembered that he had

BUT WILL NEED LARGER STAFF

Fall orientation will be shorter next year
than it has been in the past. The incoming
students will see and do about as much they
have in previous years, but they wont take
as much time in doing it, according to Skip
Berg, 3BA, recently appointed student director
of orientation.
Counselors, students and orientation workers
agree that orientation has been too long in the
past, Berg said.
Though he has several ideas for cutting down
the time consumed in orientation, no specific

Fall Orientation Shortened

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

flown the Atlantic instead of Lindbergh, Damen said.
It just so happens that the fastest gun in the
West is real and recently appeared at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Shopping Center.
Hiler tells stories of the old days when he
had to put a gun in the stomach of an outlaw to
move him out of a saloon. Today he travels around
in a small caravan putting on shooting shows for
the youngsters.

plans have been made as yet, according to
Berg.
In adapting orientation to the quarter sys system,
tem, system, it has become necessary to use a larger
staff. About 275 people will work on orienta orientation
tion orientation this year, whereas about 200 have worked
in the past.
Most students who work on orientation do so
as a service to the university. A few of the
higher positions have a small salary allotment.
About 5,000 students will go through orienta orientation
tion orientation this fall. Some 3,500 of these will be
incoming freshmen. The rest are transfer
students, mostly from junior colleges.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

BARTLETT EYES SUCCESS

Height And Higley Keys;
c
Give UF Hardwood Edge

By SKIP PENEZ
Alligator Sports Writer
Better than average height, coupled with a consistent and
dependable floor general could make the 1966 version of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas basketball Gators a winner.
6.
I think our strength is definitely in having some good
big men and one steady playmaking guard in our captain,
Skip Higley, first-year coach Tommy Bartlett thinks. I
plan to adjust our offensive and defensive plans somewhat to
suit our personnel.
How well the players adapt to the system of play of the new
head coach will tell the story of the 1966-67 season.
Bartlett seeks the right combination of big men and guards
to go with Higley. These problems, which are not minor, also
will figure in the rookie coachs success in his first year at
Florida.
Gary Keller, has the potential to be an All-American.
The 6-9, 187 pound senior, is a cat-like lefthander who can
shoot extremely well arm is also a good rebounder and de defensive
fensive defensive man.
Keller can be what he wants to be, Bartlett said. He
is capable of being the equal of big men Ive seen make All-
American teams. I think he is as good a big man as there is
in this region and I believe hell prove it this season.
Keller was on the All-SEC team as a junior.
The Gator squad is loaded with veterans, and although Hig Higley
ley Higley and Keller are the only two seniors virtually certain of
starting roles now, there are other lettermen who will get
first crack at filling in the other three slots.
Jeff Ramsey, 6-10, David Miller, 6-5, Harry Wtakler,
6-3, Ed Mahoney, 6-2, Gary McElroy, 6-5 and Mike Rollyson,
6-2, are the lettermen with varying degrees of experience.
Right now Bartlett says he would lean towards McElroy
and Miller on the opening day first unit. 6-11 giant Neal Walk
will work the double pivot with Keller.
Andy Owens, a sophomore from Tampa Hillsborough will
provide adequate competition for the starters, along with Boyd
Welsh, 6-1, Kurt Feazel, 6-4, and Harry Dunn, 6-2.

McKeel Often Overshadowed;
Valuable Man In The Backfield

By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY Sports Editor
When they start handing out
awards like the Heisman Trophy
next week, they should have a
special one for the most unsel unselfish
fish unselfish football players in the coun country.
try. country.
The winner may not be Florida
quarterback Steve Spurrier, though
he was unselfish enough to tell
Coach Ray Graves he didnt want
to kick extra points just to help
his chances for the Heisman. That
job, said Spurrier, belongs to
Wayne Barfield.
My vote would go to Graham
McKeel, the strawberry blond Ga Gator
tor Gator fullback who has been over overshadowed
shadowed overshadowed this season because he
played in the backfield with three
of the Southeastern Conference's
top offensive players.
Consider having to compete with
(1) the SECs top passer and total
offense leader (Spurrier); (2) the
league's best, or second best,
rusher (Larry Smith); the No. 1
or No. 2 scorer, plus the SECs
top pass receiver (Richard Trapp).
McKeel not only plays in the
shadows of Spurrier, Smith and
Tram), but must fight their bat battles,
tles, battles, too.
Assignments like blocking tac tackles
kles tackles and ends sometimes 50 pounds
heavier have not fazed the un unsung
sung unsung fourth component of the SECs
top yard-prodv ing backfield.
Graham, said Graves, is
the finest Mocker Ive ever been
associated with.
If we didnt have Smith, said

GRAHAM MCKEEL
...valuable man
offensive coach Ed Kensler, Mc-
Keel would be among the leaders
in rushing. Hes a fine runner.
Offensive Backfield Coach F red
Pancoast said Monday that Mc-
Keel s presence as a blocker has
given quarterback Steve Spurrier
more time to throw the ball, thus
accounting in part for Spurriers
present accuracy.
He (McKeel) has had as much
to do with our success as any
other player, Pancoast said, add adding
ing adding that Graham is sometimes
overlooked because he doesnt
carry the baU-that much.
He grades about as good as
you can possibly grade (in block blocking),
ing), blocking), Pancoast continued. He
throws the toughest kind of blocks.

Wf 1 ;
k
Jiff; % \
GARY KELLER
. plenty of stuff

As many as he makes, he will
miss only one or two in a game.
This is fantastic.
Probably the highest tribute to
McKeel came from the greatest
fullback Florida ever had Lar Larry
ry Larry Dupree, a coaches All-Am All-America
erica All-America in 1964.
McKeel, said Dupree, could
be the best fullback in the schools
history.
The unflagging dedication, de dependability
pendability dependability and, mostly, raw cour courage
age courage of McKeel may not be re recognized
cognized recognized by the average fan .
or written about in newspaper
columns.
But to his teammates, Whitey
is as big a hero as any.
McKeel personifies the atti attitude
tude attitude of said Ken Kensler.
sler. Kensler. He wants worse than any anything
thing anything else for us to have a fine
season and for Steve Spurrier
to win the Heisman Trophy. And
he will sacrifice anything to that
end.
The 1966 season began as a
questionmark for the 6-1, 203-
pounder from Lakeland. His gimp
knee was repaired by doctors, with
no assurance that it would with withstand
stand withstand contact.
His knee passed the test. And
so did Graham McKeel, the For Forgotten
gotten Forgotten Man of Florida football.
It would not be surprising to
see Spurrier, should he win the
Heisman, reach over and tear
off a chunk of it, then present it
to McKeel.
Seldom before has a player ask asked
ed asked for so little and done so much.

To quote from my column of Nov. 14: ... Os course, many
have learned never to pick against Bama, and with his (Bear
Bryants) luck, Notre Dame and the Spartans could TIE . Dont
count the Tide out ...
Saturdays Dream Bowl between the Irish and Michigan
State ended in the worst possible way the 10-10 etalemate
left neither team with an unblemished record.
Once again, Alabama and Bear Bryant have a golden oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to win the national championship. You see, the Tide has
rolled over eight straight foes.
In 1964, Alabama finished the regular season with a 10-0
slate and was declared national champion in both the AP and UPI
polls, which was conducted in mid-December. Alabama then went
on to the Orange Bowl, and lost 21-17, to fifth-ranked Texas.
In 1965, after a shaky start, Alabama limped through with a
8-1-1 mark and was ranked fourth nationally, behind three un undefeated
defeated undefeated teams.
But the pollsters decided to wait until after the New Years
Day games for the final balloting. Alabama whipped third-ranked
Nebraska, and Michigan State and Arkansas were also upset.
So, the polls again chose Alabama No. 1.
Easy Schedule For Tide
This morning, Alabama will be the only team in the nation
to get a major bowl bid, after playing only eight games. But the
promoters can be almost certainBama will go undefeated, since
it faces such an unbelievably easy schedule.
This no-contest schedule and the fact that Bryants charges
were idle lastweek-end are the only things keeping Alabama from
being named No. 1 in this weeks polls.
Alabama has faced Louisiana Tech, Mississippi, Clemson,
Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Mississippi State, LSU and South Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. At the beginning of the season, the only teams expected
to give Bama a test were Mississippi, Tennessee, and LSU.
The Tides schedule was appropriately spaced so as to give
Bryant plenty of time to concentrate on the big games. However,
Mississippi and Tennessee both gave Alabama a scare. Mississi Mississippi
ppi Mississippi stayed close for three and one-half quarters, before falling
17 -7.
Bryants lucky star really shone against the Volunteers. The
Tide squaked through 11-10 as Tennessee missed a 17-yard
field goal in the final seconds.
But this week, at least, Notre Dame and the Spartans must
still rank above Alabama. Their game was a hard-hitting dis display
play display of football at its best.
However, if Bama beats Nebraska soundly in the Sugar
Bowl to finish 11-0, Notre Dame and Michigan States marks of
9_o_l will pale a little. Neither of the northern giants will have
played for six weeks when the final standings are made, and
Bryants magic may work once again.
Bowl for Irish?
Faced with this threat of losing the national crown jt still
must feel deserving of, Notre Dame should review its bowl policy
and play Alabama in the Sugar Bowl, and really prdve whos
best in the country. Unfortunately, the chances of this happening
are extremely remote.
Alabama had been pushing to play SMU in New Orleans, since
Arkansas was ticketed for the Cotton. But Texas Tech changed
things by butchering the Hogs, 21-16, and SMU (if it wins its
las* game) will play against Georgia in the Cotton. (Nebraska
will meet Bama, leaving stumbling Arkansas with a berth in
the Bluebonnet Bowl against Mississippi. This Hog-Rebel match
could be a great game.)
The Rose Bowls problems grew thorny this weekend when
Beban-less UCLA outplayed USC, 14-7. The win left UCLA
with a 3-1 slate in the Pacific-Eight Conference, but the van vanquished
quished vanquished Trojans from across the city of Los Angeles are the
league champions with a 4-1 mark.
Conference officials meeting today should choose UCLA for
the Rose Bowl trip, but may pick USC since the Bruins went last
year.
Gators Season Not Over
Now that the Gators are in the Orange Bowl, the players must
keep in mind that the regular season is not over. The team must
not allow all of its hard work this year to go to waste.
No UF team has ever gone 9-1, but this 1966 squad has a
good chance. The Gators do not have an easy foe in the Hurricanes
from Miami this should make the record for victories that
much sweeter.
According to head Coach Ray Graves, Miami is superior to
Georgia, which manhandled the Orange and Blue. Miami is just
as big, if not bigger than the Bulldogs, and has a much more
effective passing attack, as well as some bruising runners.
The Gators cannot win on sheer superior ability alone. They
must have the desire to win. But the memory of last years
16-13 loss to the Hurricanes must still be etched in the memory
of the juniors and seniors.
Steve Spurrier and Jack Card, both of whom have shown they
can rise to a challenge, certainly will want to wipe out the memory
of their performance last year. $
If the team wants to build tradition, the kind of tradition that
gets you in a major bowl after only eight regular season games
(like Alabama) then this Saturday is a great time to start build building.
ing. building.



Sudden Resurgence In Pleasure Boating

By JACK WOLISTON
United Press International
NEW YORK Marine
industry sources estimate that
7.865.0C0 recreational boats
were in use in the nations
navigable waters in 1965. an
increase of about two million
over 1955.
Why this sudden surge in
pleasure boating in the past
decade and the good possibil possibility
ity possibility that it will continue for
some years to come, even if not
at the same pace?
visit '
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Where Everyone
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One of the best explanations
we have seen comes from the
National Association of Engine
& Boat Manufactureis in a re recently
cently recently issued pamphlet It lists
these factors:
The creation of navigable
water in landlocked areas by
power and conservation proj projects
ects projects
Availability of quality
stock boats and motors in
quantity, in a wide variety of
types and price ranges.
The family acceptance of
boating as a sport for all mem members
bers members to participate in together
Women take to boating quite
readily and enjoy a holiday
afloat with the family Boating
also permits the family to en enoy

oy enoy allied sports together, such
as water-skiine. swimming,
fishing and exploring of out outof-the-way
of-the-way outof-the-way places
A can be financed as
easily as an automobile Most
of the large financing corpora corporations
tions corporations have programs which ex extend
tend extend credit to dealers Many Manylocal
local Manylocal banks now make con consumer
sumer consumer loans to boat purchasers
There is freedom, solitude
and relaxation on the water waterways.
ways. waterways.
The adventure and ro romance
mance romance associated with boats
and the sea. When a man gets
in his boat, he is master and
lord of her from stem to stern.
Depending on the individual,
this can be one of the strong strongest
est strongest attractions boating has for
a prospective skipper.

I ENTER THE I
pnftrer*tt|x jiff op I
I FOOTIAU CONTEST I
I PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladies' Wear I
I Place an M X" in the box of she team you think will I
I win Saturday, Nov. 26. Estimate total yards to be §
I gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker. I
I Florida Miami I
8 Georgia Georgia Tech 8
B Army Q Navy 8
I Baylor Rice I
8 Q Florida State Maryland 8
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I 5.95 Bept. 4.49 I
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B Illinois vs. n Northwestern 8
I Miss. State vs. Ej Mississippi 8
I Notre Dame vs Sou. California 8
8 Tennessee vs. Vanderbilt 8
8 Virginia vs. North Carolina I |
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA 8 j
8 Winners Signature Must Agree With Name on Entry. I j
I H
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., NOV 25 8
8 n case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners. 8
B WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN: P 8
I bc Imupmtij iWjop I
8 1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza 8
8 ADDRESS 8
8 CITY STATE 8
**S pfc fcNTlES UMI TED, TWO PER PERSOtfiHHHM t

Monday, November 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The high standards of
living enjoyed by Americans
and the relatively great amount
of leisure time they have
The growing eas with
which beginners can learn
boating Sailboat instruction
courses also are bcomine more
accessible through such organ organizations
izations organizations as the American Na National
tional National Red Cross. Boy Scouts
and YMCA. as well as marinas,
dealers and special schools

Giants Fans Row
To The Ball Game

SAN FTtANCISCO UPI*
Twelve hearty men with a flair
for the sea get together twice

New on the market is a life lifebavins
bavins lifebavins eadget shaped like a
ball and about the size of an
orange It is tossed to anyone
in distress in the water, and
the manufacturer claims it can
he thrown accurately up to 200
feet.
I
Before it is tossed, a string
is pulled, which starts a timing
device Within three seconds
after hitting the water, the ball
opens and out pops a lifebelt

a year to take in a game at
Candlestick Park and they
get there by rowboat
When favorable tides coin coincide
cide coincide with a Giants home game,
the men. members of the Dol Dolphin
phin Dolphin Swimming and Rowing
Club, assemble at their club clubhouse
house clubhouse and climb aboard an 80-
year-old rowboat for the 11
mile trip down the bay.
Candlestick Park, home of
the Giants, is located on San
Francisco Bay. just south of
the city.
The trip in the 40-foot craft,
which coxswain Lawton Hughes
describes as a rowing barge."
is rigorous and usually takes
about one hour and 20 minutes
But the crew cherishes the
twice-a-year outing and it sure
beats struggling with freeway
traffic, says Hughes.
Six men row at one time.
Hughes, explains, while the*
others "simply ride along and
take in the view until their
time comes to spell the row rowers.
ers. rowers.
WSEUJWi i
Free to
College
Students
25 to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any otherwhat
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor "Opportunities
tunities "Opportunities in Selling," will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave.,Ncw.
I GATOS 1 ) B
| ai>s nr a
I REACH 1 jj
BjpEOPIE II
Imaaii i a

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 21, 1966

Cross Country Elite
Aims At NCAA Firsts
A three-man contingent, led by junior Frank Lagotic, is being
sent to Lawrence, Kansas to participate in the NCAA cross
country championships, Monday, November 22.
The other two boys are junior Don Hale and sophomore Steve
Atkinson.
The NCAA race will be six miles instead of four miles and
the course will be quite different than any the Gators have run
on.
It starts on an incline for the first two miles, stated Lago
tic. It is so steep that most of the guys are walking after a
mile and 3/4. Os course after the hill they come on like gang gangbusters.**
busters.** gangbusters.**
There will be 53 schools entered and approximately 350
runners from all over the nation.
Gerry Lindgren, a former world record holder in the dis distances
tances distances from Washington State, will be there. Also, Oscar
Moore from Southern Illinois, who recently won the Central Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate in Chicago will run,* commented Hale.
The competition will be stiff and the course is a lot harder
than the one in Birmingham for the SEC, said Atkinson.
The SEC course in Birmingham was ideal to Hale, a boy who
worked himself up from sixth man to second by hard work and
a lot of running.
We practiced for the SEC Ly running the hill by the medical
center and when I ran those little rolling hills in Birmingham
it was like running downhill. I was passing guys when we were
going uphill,* announced Hale.
Frank Lagotic said the course was good for the spectators
because it was somewhat circular and everyone was in sight.
In preparing for the extra two miles the Gators will run more
distance with less emphasis on speed.
We will run two sets of six miles,** stated Atkinson. The
last set will be run up and down the medical center hill.
I hope the NCAA course doesnt have those night golfers,
mused Atkinson.
He was referring to the night before the meet when the Ga Gators
tors Gators were just running the course to loosen up. It seems that
it was almost pitch dark when they started their lap. After a
few minutes there was a faint fore.
As the Gators stood in disbelief a man came hustling up and
said excuse me and kept playing.

CrOSSWOrd by Alfred Rosenberg
Across

1 The pros do it. 58 Disney's
7 Lsd in satin. Petunia.
14 Fib. 59 Flirts.
22 Bauer. 60 Resinous
23 Worships. substance.
24 Filigree. 62 Act
25 Piano part. valorously.
26 Sandy. 64 Pleased.
27 Put in. 66 Wine vessel.
28 Or . 67 Gross
29 Girls exaggerator.
nickname. 69 Not as fat.
31 Islet. 70 Chemical
32 Deserter. suffix.
34 Is sorry. 73 Hitlers pride.
35 Throes. 75 Feeler.
37 Interjections. 77 Irate.
39 111-fated 78 Neighbor of
couple. 55 Down.
42 Islands. 80 Ship-shaped
47 Jones. vessel.
49 Unpopular 82 Odious
head. insects.
53 Language of 84 Army VIP:
the Gypsies. abbr.
54 Lifelike. 85 Slightly
56 Capuchin. derogatory
57 Pare. exclamation.

1 Took a trip. 38 Least.
2 Os an age. 40 Biblical
3 Darkens. kingdom.
4 Narcotic. 41 Spirit in The
5 Arena sound. Tempest.
6 Divided 42 Stuttering
nation. sounds.
7 Showing off. 43 Astronauts
8 Irish sea god. alls well.
9 Eye part. 44 Texas
10 meenie. campus.
11 Fra: Ital. 45 Flavor.
12 Diphthongs. 46 Flower part.
13 European 48 Least
river. ostentatious.
14 Penmen. 49. Choke.
15 Layer. 50 Soft drink.
16 a great life. 51 Site of
17 Rows. Aswan Dam.
18 Tan. 62 Pumice.
19 Musical 55 Symbol of.
instrument. freedom.
20 Islands: Fr. 59 Becoming
21 Moslem like: comb.
Easter. form.
30 Fini. 61 Throw.
33 Pub s.gn. 63 LfH-
36 Drink. 65 Moslems.
36 Steamer 68 Do a repair
route. job.

PUZZLE

87 Aids partner. 123 Want badly.
89 Used Ben Day 125 Lome .
process. 126 Short for Rue Rue-92
-92 Rue-92 Abner. sian name.
93 N. Y. river. 127 Churchmen.
95 Indo-Chinese 129 Orchestral
native. part.
97 Aricular leaf. 131 Making a
98 Inlets. dupe of.
100 Queen. 132 Suffix: var.
101 Started. 134 Smear again.
103 Conger. 135 Rural scene.
104 They live 138 Hawk: Scot,
near a 140 Burough,
Russian lake. York Co., Pa.
106 Sign of 142 Males,
ennui: e.g. 143 Poetical
107 Lincoln. word.
109 See 87 across. 147 Apportion.
11l Famed boxing 150 Pakistan city,
arena. 153 Mineral.
113 Mail: Indian. 155 The machine.
114 He had a pig. 156 Indicates.
116 Dirge. 157 Puzzle.
120 Nows 158 As opposed
partner. to woofers.
121 Adjective 159 Most inert,
suffix. 160 Abhor.

Down

70 Suffix with 110 Winter
linguist and vehicle.
Gymnast. 112 Hindu
71 Hit the garment.
head. 115 Primitive
72 Merrymaker. Indian.
74 Nevertheless. 117 Poetical
75 Upright contraction,
atone slab. 118 African
76 Race the quadruped,
motor. 119 Arab nation:
79 Stating. abbr.
81 Parts of a 122 Tarries,
golf course. > 124 Ancient
83 Village iS country.
Malaya. 125 Peeked.
86 Dolt. 128 Self.
88 blank 130 Feminine
blank! ending.
90 Translator. 131 Whole.
91 Crandall of 133 fro.
baseball. 135 Storm.
94 Drink. 136 Egyptian
96 Aider. dancing girL
98 Prices. 137 Noose.
99 Pouch. 139 Program:
102 Cheerful. office argot.
106 Bounds. 141 Behold: Lat.
107 Follows Mar. 143 Last notice:
108 Money saver. e.g.

flCxs.'* i tiMi n is 11
- ill 8 ifM

-
' y >:
RMRmRRI 1
DON HALE
. . No. 2 distanceman

T~ l*~ 17 Ig TT 20 21
p mm
(IT 50 51 52
Smet
ia os
jgflM
1 W
00 01
7
loa """TBrIoT
"oi
110 117 118 119
125
180
1142 144 148 148
189 194
_
|H 1M

144 Senate 145 Graceful
employee. trees.

NFL-AFL Playoff
Slated For California

LOS ANGELES (UPI)-The Super
Bowl, pitting the top team in the
National Football League against
the winner of the A met lean Foot Football
ball Football League, probably will be play played
ed played in Memorial Coliseum in Jan January
uary January it was indicated Wednesday.
National Football League
Commissioner Pete Rozelle was
not available for comment on the
possible site of the playoff between
the two leagues but was believed
in the city making arrangements
for the date.
A spokesman at the Dillingham
Ticket Co. confirmed that he had
been asked Wednesday to change
dates on tickets for the probowl
from Jan. 15 to Jan. 22.
*We weren't given any reason,
they just told us to change
the plates, said the spokesman.
A spokesman for the sponsors of
the probowl said they never had
occasion to change the date in the
past.
Coliseum manager William Nich Nicholas
olas Nicholas said the pro bowl still Is on
reservation for Jan. 15 and he had
received no request for a change
in the date.
He confirmed that the Coliseum
Commission had put in a request
to host the Super Bowl game and
received a reply from Rozelle say saying
ing saying he had received requests from
many cities.
Nicholas said Rozelle told him
he was in favor of **a warm cli climate
mate climate and we would be notified of
the decision when it was reached.

146 Suffix with 147 Do.
photo. 148 Dined.

Nicholas said aside from the day
set for the pro bowl game, the Col Coliseum
iseum Coliseum was available for any date
in January for other events.
Orangemen
Accept Bid
To Gator Bowl
% >
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse University accepted a bid
Sunday to meet one of three sou southern
thern southern teams in the 22nd annual Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl football game Dec. 31.
Gator Bowl authorities said the
other team, probably to be announ announced
ced announced today, would be Mississippi,
Tennessee or Miami.
Syracuse lost its first two games
this season, to Baylor and UCLA,
and then finished with eight victor victories,,
ies,, victories,, the final one 34-7 over West
Virginia Saturday.
The Orangemen have made six
previous trips to major bowl
games, the last one in 1964
when they lost to Louisiana State
17-10 in the Sugar Bowl.
Frat Track Meet
The Orange and Blue League
fraternities conclude their first
trimester sports activities today
and tomorrow as they meet in
their respective track com competitions.
petitions. competitions. Events will be held
at UF's Track beginning each
day at 4 p.m.

149 Thrice. 152 Maks.
151 Salutation. 154 Number.