Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 65

Month-Long Festival
To Feature Fine Arts

A month-long festival designed to take
UF out of its cultural doldrums was an announced
nounced announced Sunday by Fine Arts Festival Chairman
Pete Zinober.
The festival, The Arts in a Changing Worlg,
will be held from Feb. 12 to March 10. This is
the festival's sixth year, Zinober explained, but
its concept is generally different from pre previous
vious previous festivals.
In previous years the festival was neg negligible,

Patronage Demo
DownfallKelly

Faced with a challenge from the
Republican Party, Democrats in
Florida must reorganize and st strengthen
rengthen strengthen their ranks and look to
its youth for leadership, Scott
Kelly said here Thursday.
Kelly, former state senator and
two-time candidate for governor,
spoke at a Forums Committee pro program
gram program at the University Auditorium
on campus.
His address to university stu students
dents students was his first public appear appearance
ance appearance since the November general
elections when Robert King High,
the Democratic candidate for
governor he supported, was defeat defeated
ed defeated by Republican Claude Kirk.
Saying the Democratic Party is
at the crossroads in Florida, he
remarked that in the past it has
been a party of every man for
himself.
Kelly then criticized the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic system of patronage on the
governor's level, saying the gover governor
nor governor has had his own organization
in each of the 67 counties from
which appointments and other pa patronage
tronage patronage have been dispensed
rather than through party organi organization.
zation. organization.
This has been one of the rea reasons
sons reasons the Democratic Party has
not been any stronger in Florida.

Regents Need More Fiscal Authority

FLOYD CHRISTIAN
supports Regents

0i
SCOTT KELLY
reorganize
he said. Precinct committeemen
and committeewomen on state and
county levels have had little or
no say-so in the operation of
government in Florida.
Consequently, there has been
little or no incentive for men and
women to seek precinct positions

(SEE PATRONAGE PAGE 13)

CHRISTIAN TELLS FBK

Floridas top school administrator Thursday
night gave strong support to the Florida Board
of Regents request for greater financial backing
to achieve overall excellence in the states higher
education system.
Floyd T. Christian, state superintendent, De Department
partment Department of Education, in an address at the
Blue Key installation banquet, concurred with
the remarks made at the university Nov. 26
by Board of Regents Chairman Chester H. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson before Florida legislators.
Christian, stressing the need for quality educa education
tion education and leadership and assumption of roles of
responsibility by Florida Blue Key members,
concurred with Fergusons nine points of em emphasis
phasis emphasis and added two of his own.
In brief, Christian said if greatness is to be
achieved, universities must be able to expand
and strengthen programs, recruit quality faculty
and meet the needs of a growing population.
He said, In order to attract to Florida the top
faculty and students which will bring a reputation
of distinguished universities, and in order for the

University of Florida

ligible, negligible, Zinober said. It was just there.
It didn't generate much enthusiasm among
students or faculty.
We want to make our festival so big
that eventually the whole month will be
attended and participated in by people from
all over the world. We want to set it up
to flourish in years to come.
He noted the Festival previously had mainly
been concerned with music and had neg-

lected the whole scope of fine arts.
The Festivals rebirth was fa faculty-inspired,
culty-inspired, faculty-inspired, Zinober said,
based on an acute need for
cultural improvement on cam campus.
pus. campus.
He cited two factors which caus caused
ed caused action: the generally poor cli climate
mate climate towards the fine arts on cam campus
pus campus and the general image of UF
in the area of the fine arts as
viewed by prominent scholars and
artists.
Frankly, this place is frowned
upon as a cultural center, Zin Zinober
ober Zinober said.
Lyceum Council, Florida Play Players,
ers, Players, UF's Music Department,
Forums Committee, the University
Symphony and the Fine Arts Com Committee
mittee Committee are some of the groups
that will work together to pre present
sent present the Festival, coordinated
by the Fine Arts Festival Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Some of the people expected to
participate in the Festival include
trumpeter A1 Hirt, poet W. H.
Auden, sculptor Douglas Frazier
and poet Edward Field. The main
speaker as yet is unchosen.
Some of the names being men mentioned
tioned mentioned as main speaker include
playwright Edward Albee, theatre
director Mike Nichols, theatre
critics Brooks Atkinson and Wal Walter
ter Walter Kerr and Shakespearean actor
John Gielgud. Zinober said a
speaker from the field of dra dramatic
matic dramatic arts would probably be
chosen to coincide with the open opening
ing opening of the theatre in the new Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.

universities to be provided a proper climate in
which to operate, Florida must take several im important
portant important steps in the 1967 Legislature.'
These steps involve providing: (1) fiscal and
administrative authority and account ability to the
Board of Regents and state universities; (2)
adequate operating funds; (3) necessary cap capital
ital capital improvement funds to meet expanding
growth; (4) enlarged and modernized libraries;
(5) outlays for oceanography and important new
programs; (6) expanded professional programs;
(7) continuing education programs; (8) more
scholarship and loan programs; (9) improved
teacher education programs, and (10) means of mak making
ing making more effective use of newer instructional de devices.
vices. devices.
To complement this list, Christian added that
just as Florida must move ahead in the field
of higher education, so must we move ahead
in the entire field of educationfrom the kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten through the graduate school.
(SEE REGENTS* PAGE 2)

I 11 11 v
i M
i B
I j|V^a
I Hr
. i^B k
I **" I
I MEAN OLD SCROOGE Dean 1
of Student Affairs Lester Hale
really looks the role reading
from Dickens* Christmas Ca Carol.
rol. Carol. See story on page 12.

Civil Defense And You:
Provisions For Survival

(EDITORS NOTE: The following
is the first of a three-part
series).
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Let us suppose an imaginary
yet not so imaginary situation:
an enemy aims a nuclear war warhead
head warhead at Jacksonville (the nearest
thing to what might be considered

Monday, December 5, 1966 N

a primary target) and fires.
If the enemy overshoots its
target and hits the Gainesville area
the 44,000 people connected with
UF have nothing to worry about
--theyll be dead.
But if it doesnt overshoot
and hits Jacksonville, the nuclear
particles carried by the wind
will take approximately four
hours to reach Gainesville with an
average effective wind velocity of
15 m.p.h., according to UF Civil
Defense Coordinator Robert G.
Sherrard. With a faster wind,
which is very possible for this
area, the radiation could be here
in one hour.
What provisions are there for
getting students, faculty, families
and UF employes to a sheltered
area before the fallout arrives?
Once they reach the shelter sheltered
ed sheltered areas what food and supplies
are provided, who will take
charge, how long must they re remain
main remain and what other difficulties
will they encounter?
These and other needed ans answers
wers answers were provided by Sherrard.
In 1961 Civil Defense under
Secretary of Defense Robert Mc-
Namara conducted an investigation
to determine what would be best
to protect the largest number of
people from the dangers of a
nuclear attack.
They decided to provide pro protection
tection protection from fallout rather than
(SEE CIVIL PAGE lfi



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5. 1966

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AT CONFERENCE Pictured
at the coffee honoring delega delegates
tes delegates to the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Caribbean Conference are
(left to right) Dr. Robert S.
Bolles, dean of the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts;
William Barnes, vice pre president

WILL CONSIDER BUDGETS

Regents Meet Today At USF

TAMPA (UPI) The board of
regents meets Monday at the Uni University
versity University of South Florida to ap approve
prove approve operating budgets for Flor Floridas
idas Floridas seven universities expected
to total about $250 million for
the coming two years.
Current spending for operations
throughout the system is $137
million.
In addition, the board will take
final action on proposals for spen spending
ding spending $169,664,000 in state funds

S Wtrts Hw It I
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THE DAY BOOKS OF EDWARD WESTON I
Edward Weston 1
FREUD AND HIS TIME Fritty Wittels I
PICTURE HISTORY OF WORLD WAR II I
C. L. Sulzberger I
YES I CAN Sammy Davis, Jr. I
SCRAMBLED EGG SUPPER Dr. Seuss I
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WINNIE THE POOH A. A. Milne I
SHROPSHIRE LAD A. E. Houseman I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Cowpos Shop t Bookstore |
tIM PMH AMpHr rmirrm Ha right to the timmMwl Midill HwtmU tad
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WO KMmOdl OUAJtAirrTKP, Hoag> dortrod oaHa aUI ha fteaa Hwwr poaaHli
Th> mm lHm*or am aa> aaaeldar tUmtmam of pay ft tar uy Utirthial taeohrtog typ*.
ffgaaHiy mar adtmtlaiaioat mw.

for construction at the same sch schools.
ools. schools.
The regents got their first look
at the proposed operating figures
on Oct. 7 and adopted guidelines
that cut about SSO million out of
a total S3OO million in spending
requests by the universities.
Under the proposed guidelines,
spending for library books would
go from the present $2 million
to $4.1 million. Professors would
get 14 per cent salary hikes the

sident president of Esso Standard Oil
for Central America, and
Roy Craven, director of the
University Gallery. The cof coffee,
fee, coffee, held in the University
Gallery Thursday opened the
special exhibition of art from
Central America and Panama

first year and seven per cent in increases
creases increases the second, while working
under reduced class loads.
The regents staff said the con construction
struction construction money would provide
space to meet enrollment needs
by 1971. There is normally a
three year lag between appropria appropriation
tion appropriation of funds and the time build buildings
ings buildings are occupied.

SENIORS!
GRADUADUATION
ANNOUNCEMENTS
gS|a| o H
r
|||l ||||
I NOW ON SALE
I IN HUB
IB f
hhH Haig

Regents Need
Support: Christian
(FROM PAGE 1)

And so must we move for forward
ward forward In the field of mental
and public health, and public
welfare, and conservation, and
roads, and in every aspect of
Floridas economyin every field
of public service and concern,
Christian added.
Christian told Florida Blue Key
members that we are commit committed
ted committed in higher education, as in all
education, to the principle of
education above all, and educa education
tion education for all.
I know of no commitment more
4 mrv/\rlo ni AT nwirp vital to our

I Keyed-up I
i students unwind i
! at Sheraton^^
! Q money |
fev, v Save with weekend discounts! i
Get your free ID card from {
! jMm the Sheraton rep on campus.
I lip" It entitles you to room dis- j
l Wi- counts at nearly all Shera- {
S X ton Hotels and Motor Inns.
Good over Thanksgiving and |
' Christmas holidays, summer j
; vacation, weekends all year t
round.
Neil R. Gottehrer
Phone: 378-5170
i Sheraton Hotels 6? Motor Inns |
i.. ri

future and to the future of our
people than the commitment we
make to education, he added.
Move forward w e must, and
with your help, move forward
we will, he told Florida Blue
Key members.
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Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

UF Needs 'Tinder
To Light Concern,
Professor Says

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Correspondent
Is UF an academic commun community"?
ity"? community"?
There is little sense of com community
munity community feeling except at foot football
ball football games and parades/* claims
English professor Corbin S.
Carnell.
There are serious geograph geographical
ical geographical barriers to communication
and a lack of 'tinder* to ig ignite
nite ignite the smouldering coals of
concern/ he said.
Carnell, who holds a Dan Danforth
forth Danforth appointment to explore ways
to improve the personal ele element
ment element in higher education, said
this concern is over a freer
exchange of ideas on Campus.
This lack of the exchange of ideas
between the student and professor,
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he said, exists despite sincere at attempts
tempts attempts to find a solution.
I am sure this is true at most
large state universities and a
person begins to wonder if there
is an institutional answer/ he
said.
Carnell explained that the so socalled
called socalled newleft* has been search searching
ing searching for non-institutional answers.
This view is held by some of
the freedom fighters at Berke Berkeley,
ley, Berkeley, he said.
Students come to college
expecting rewarding friendships
with a stimulating faculty/* Car Carnell
nell Carnell said. We must ask our ourselvesls
selvesls ourselvesls the university living
up to its responsibility to the
student?*
Some suggestions he offered
to improve student-professor
relationships were: find ways to
make the instructor less anony anonymous;
mous; anonymous; provide more places on
campus where people can sit down
and talk and give greater at attention
tention attention to good teaching.
Carnell, who was program ad advisor
visor advisor to the recent
Life Conference, said students
should experiment more with
the academic ideas they have
learned.
When a student thinks of
experimentation he thinks of
sex, alcohol or LSD/* he said.
The religious centers are
doing the professors* job/* said
the 37-year-old Carnell. They
are making an important educa educational
tional educational contribution.**
Some campus organizations
hold stimulating discussion ses sessions,
sions, sessions, he said. The Educational
Forums Program sponsored by
the campus residence halls have
periodic discussions with profes professors
sors professors on topics ranging from
Questions About God** to TTie
Playboy Philosophy.*
Carnell said students and facul faculty
ty faculty members expressed concern
over campus intellectual at attitudes
titudes attitudes at the Campus Life Con Concerence.
cerence. Concerence.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5, 1966

FOLLOWS UP MANILA TALKS

Rusk Makes Asian Tour

WASHINGTON (UPI) Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of State Dean Rusk flew
to Asia Sunday on his way to
NATO talks in Paris that could
touch on the Viet Nam war as well
as the present health of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Alliance.
Rusk left by Air Force jet
from Andrews Air Force Base,
Md., for Tokyo, where' he will
arrive Monday for two days of
discussions with Japanese Prime
Minister Eisaku Sato.
From there Rusk will fly to
Formosa, South Viet Nam, Thai Thailand
land Thailand and Iran en route to Paris
for meetings of the NATO Coun Council
cil Council of Ministers Dec. 15-16.
Hie Asian tour was the idea
of President Johnson as yet anoth another
er another followup to the Manila con conference
ference conference on Viet Nam in Octo October.
ber. October.
In Saigon, Rusk doubtless will
be briefed on the progress of
U.S. military and pacification ef efforts
forts efforts in Viet Nam as the Chris Christmas
tmas Christmas season approaches.
The United States and South
Viet Nam have agreed to tem temporary
porary temporary ceasefires at Christmas,
New Year's and the lunar new
year, or Tet, observed in Viet
Nam in early February. The Viet
Cong have announced they would
GE Strike Settled
WASHINGTON (UPI) Fed Federal
eral Federal mediators Sunday announced
tentative agreement of a con contract
tract contract dispute between General
Electric and workers at its
jet engine plant at Evendale,
Ohio.
Terms of the agreement were
not announced pending ratifi ratification
cation ratification by the two unions involv involved,
ed, involved, the United Auto Workers (UAW)
and the International Association
of Machinists (LAM).
Tentative agreement in the
contract dispute was reached after
intensive negotiations in mediation
service office in Washington.

Q Junior Year
in
New York
Three undergraduate colleges offer students
from all parts of the country an opportunity
to broaden their educational experience
by spending their
Junior Year in New York
New York University is an integral part of
the exciting metropolitan community of
New York Citythe business, cultural,
artistic, and financial center of the nation.
The city's extraordinary resources greatly
enrich both the academic program and the
experience of living at New York University
with the most cosmopolitan student body in
the world. ;
This program is open to students
recommended by the deans of the colleges
to which they will return for their degrees.
Courses may be taken in the
School of Commerce
School of Education
Washington Square College of Arts
and Science
Write for brochure to Director, Junior Year
in New York i
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
New York, N.Y. 10003

withhold fire at Christmas and
the New Year at years end.
The United States has been und under
er under widespread pressure to ex extend
tend extend the casefires into an ex extended
tended extended bombing pause of the type
it observed last December and
Jin ry for 37 days.
DI I l IIS SI
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a new pause was out of the ques question
tion question unless the Communists in indicated
dicated indicated they would reciprocate.
This presumably will be his answer
to officials along his Asian route
and in Paris who might press a plea
for a bombing halt.
In Tokyo, Rusks discussions
with Sato were likely to include
Viet Nam and Communist Chinas
nuclear testing series.
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STARTING AT
MENS CORDUROY A C A
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SELECTROTTrademark Sperry Rand Corporation. 1966 S.R.C.

If youre under 25
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you need this dial.

TO ALL STUDENTS u j
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL v|
W
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BORDER TENSION HIGH

Reds Attack French Patrol

BERLIN (UPI) Western di diplomats
plomats diplomats said Sunday a tear gas
attack by East German border
guards on a French military pa patrol
trol patrol was part of an intensified
Communist propaganda campaign
against the new West German go government.
vernment. government.
In a protest letter to Soviet
authorities, French commandant
Maj. Gen. Francois Binoche said
the attack Saturday was an in inadmissible
admissible inadmissible provocation.*'
A French spokesman said the
Communist guards threw two tear
Student Chairs $ 1 ss
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604 N. Main Street

Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator, ]

gas grenades at a French mili military
tary military jeep patrolling the border in
the French sector's Frohnau dis district.
trict. district.
The jeep, carrying four Fren French
ch French soldiers, was not damaged and
the French troops were not in injured.
jured. injured.
Diplomatic observers said the
attack was an isolated Incident
connected with the bitter East
German denunciation of the new
Bonn government headed by ex-
Nazi Kurt Georg Kiesinger.
Diplomats said the Communist
border guards had been under
strict orders not to create any
incidents along the borders of this
divided city.
An increase in tension could
result if the Communist govern government
ment government does not allow Christmas
visits by West Berliners this year.
Talks for such an agreement
bogged down after the West Ber Berline
line Berline Senate refused to recognize

... denouncement?
the East German regime, a con condition
dition condition set by the Communists.
Saturdays tear gas attack took
place in broad daylight along the
northern sector of the border. The
French spokesman said there was
no wall obstructing the view from
the East and that the four French
soldiers in the patrol wore the
traditional steel helmets of the
French military.
Viet Cong
Kill Six
SAIGON (UPI) Communist
guerrillas and U.S. sentries fought
another sharp battle on the frin fringes
ges fringes of the big Tan Son Nhut Air
Base near Saigon Sunday night
only hours after the Viet Cong hit
the sprawling installation with a
mortar barrage.
Six Viet Cong were killed in
the latest battle and American
military spokesmen reported no
U.S. losses. But three American
guards were killed and five others
wounded in the pre-dawn mortar
raid. Counter-attacking U.S. for forces
ces forces killed 20 guerrillas as they
tried and failed to destroy Amer American
ican American planes parked on the runway.
In Saigon itself, Viet Cong ter terror
ror terror squads detonated 100 pounds
of plastic explosives In ft UJS.
military billet and psychological
warfare office building early Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning, wounding 11 persons,
one of them seriously.
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Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5, 1966

The Florida Alligator
* A AKw* ftj. Ij 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.
No Editorial
(EDITORS NOTE: Due to the large
backlog of letters and colymns and the
fact that there are only three issues
left in which to print them, we have
waived editorial space in order to print
as many as possible.)

OUR MAN HOPPE

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
Good -morning, housewives,
small children and other watchers
of daytime television. Its time
for another re-run of that rol rollicking,
licking, rollicking, impossible situation com comedy,
edy, comedy, I Love Lurleen.
As we join them today, Lurleen
is seated in the Governors chair
of a large Southern State, hold holding
ing holding her very first press confer conference.
ence. conference. Her husband, George, is
standing by her side. This makes
him look loyal, dedicated and a
half a head taller than she is.
LURLEEN: I just want to say...
GEORGE: What my wife wants
to say, gentlemen, is how proud
she is to succeed me as Governor
and how hard shell try to emu emulate
late emulate my great record.
LURLEEN: Yes, I know .
GEORGE: What she knows,
friends, is that she is merely a
poor, frail woman and none too
bright in the head when it comes
to governing this great State.
LURLEEN: But .
GEORGE: But she is confident
shell do a magnificent job be because
cause because she has faith in the divine
guidance of the Good Lord. The
Good Lord and me.
LURLEEN: As you know. .
GEORGE: Yep, as you know,
shes promised to appoint me as
her humble sl-a- year consultant.
So when she has to make one of
them monumental decisions of go government,
vernment, government, shell pray for divine
guidance. And then she can check
it out with me.
LURLEEN: Os course, you have
to realize ..
GEORGE: What she realizes, of
course, is that while shes tech technically
nically technically Governor, the good voters
were really voting for me. I mean
what voter in his right mind is
going to vote for some poor, frail
woman who dont know a thing about
running a big State like this?
LURLEEN: But .
GEORGE: But dont worry, I
will faithfully discharge the duties
of her office. Unless, of course,
them beatniks and Commies up
North dont do what I say and
I got to run for President in
19 and 68.
LURLEEN: But what I want to
add ...
GEORGE: But what she wants
to add is that a smart, hand handsome,
some, handsome, go-getting fellow like me can
run the United States with one hand

add ..

Will Lurleen Let George Do It?

tied behind his back and still have
plenty of time left over to take
care of this great State here.
LURLEEN: All I want to say ...
GEORGE: ... is that shell
do her best to do what I tell her
to do. And you got to admit, gen gentlemen,
tlemen, gentlemen, that shes done a bang bangup
up bangup job handling this here press
conference. I reckon thats all
she was trying to say. Right,
honey?

By JIM MOORHEAD
Our Man Inside The Woodwork
BETHESDAOverheard inside
the operating room:
Ist Maskls he out?
2nd MaskHe must be. Hes
stopped giving orders.
Ist MaskWhew! Thats the
only man I know whose anesth anesthetizing
etizing anesthetizing takes longer than his
cutting-and-stitching.
2nd MaskTrue, Doctor. And
when you consider thats one of
the toughest hides in all Chris Christendom
tendom Christendom .
3rd MaskShhh. Suppose hes
not out?
Ist MaskWhat do you mean,
one of the toughest?
2nd Mask--Well, I once assist assisted
ed assisted on Charley De Gaulle.
Ist MaskMm mm, yes. Well, I
suppose we ought to get to
work. Repair the damage. You
know, fixing up these previous
stitches wouldnt even have been
necessary if he hadnt insisted
on staying awake last time and
telling us how to perform our
own surgery.
2nd MaskWell, you knowhow
he is. The only thing I know of
that he DOESNT personally
direct is the governments beauti beautification
fication beautification programand you know
whos in charge of that.
4th Mask (femininesort of ofvoice)Les
voice)Les ofvoice)Les go easy with the
pussonal diatribes, Yankee boy!
Ist MaskGood heavens, Mrs.
Johnson, what are you doing here?
4th MaskJus keepinan eye on
Lyndon, boys. Lotta mighty pretty
nusses prissin around these
wahds.
Ist MaskWell, youll have to
leave. You havent been sterili sterilized.
zed. sterilized.

LURLEEN: (sweetly): Wrong,
George. What Ive been trying to
say is that Im suing you for di divorce.
vorce. divorce.
GEORGE (aghast): Divorce?
LURLEEN: But if you dont put
up a custody fight, Ill give you
reasonable visiting privileges.
GEORGE: Well, it will be nice
to see our children once in a
while.

THINKING OUT LOUD

Under The Anesthesia

4th MaskPut those for forceps
ceps forceps down! Im goin. But jus
waitll Lyndon hears what you
said. (She exits.)
Ist MaskNow how did she get
in here?
3rd Maskl think she was
putting out some potted plants
around the hospital . with
her husbands name on them.
Ist MaskWhat kind of plants?
3rd MaskForget-me-nots.
Ist MaskFat ehance. Lets get
to work. This is taking too long
already Four hours just to
administer the anesthesia! Why the
heck didnt we use laughing gas?
2nd MaskWell we used that
a few years ago on Hubert Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey and look what it did to him!
3rd Mask Hee, hee, hee. Funny
you should mention my name.
Ist MaskMr. Vice President!
What are YOU doing here?!
3rd Maskl just had to be here,
while I'm in charge, and see what
it was like to be the boss .. even
(gestures toward operating table)
with HIM around. Hee, hee. And
nows my chance to do some something
thing something Ive been wanting to do
for a long time. (He starts to toward
ward toward the table, pauses.) Are you
sure hes out? (They nod. He
rises up on his tippy-toes, hover hovering
ing hovering over the supine form.)
BRAACK!! Mercy, these masks
certainly do get in the way when
one is trying to honestly express
oneself, dont they?
Ist MaskSir. I must ask you
to leave.
3rd MaskOh, all right. I
want to run over to the Oval
Office and shuffle a few papers
any. And make a few appointments.
What do you fellows think of Bob Bobby
by Bobby Kennedy for ambassador to
Outer Space? Hee, hee. (He leaves.)

LURLEEN: Oh, them, too. But
I was referring to my State.
Guards! Throw this gabby bum
out!
****************
Well, tune in to the next epi episode
sode episode of this impossible situation.
And meanwhile never forget the old
adage: Hell hath no fury like
a woman who doesn't get to talk."

Ist MaskFor pete's sake!
Gentlemen, let's get on with it.
I've got a date with my pub publisher
lisher publisher in two hours. Yes sir,
an anonymous article on this
little caper ought to be good for
a couple of thousand. Now, let's
see. Scalpel. Ill just re-open this
lateral cut here .. theerrre
we are .
sth MaskGentlemen, you're
all under arrest.
Ist MaskWhat th .. who
the devil are you?
sth MaskYoungblood, Secret
Service. I arrest all of you for
the inflicting of bodily harm' on
the person of my President.
Ist MaskBut we're doctors,
(SEE UNDER PAGE 7)

Florida Alligator Staff
TYLER TUCKER NEWT SIMMQNS GENE NAIL
Assistant Managing Editor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNEI 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,
Jim mey 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 Brown, Peggy Snelder, Dave Reddick, Brady Farris
Joe Varon, Marie Varon, David Weiss, Greg Borden
m order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism aM Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent

SPEAKING OUT
Israel
Inflicted
Injustice
A letter under the heading lsrael
will be recognized' appeared in
the Alligator issue of November
29 For the records, we first
would like to state bluntly that
the so-called state of Israel
will never be recognized. The
wound inflicted by the creation
of the so-called state is too deep
to heal. The injustice that has
been inflicted by the Zionists
and their sympathizers upon
the* people of Palestine is too
much to accept, and any re reconciliation
conciliation reconciliation with aggressors is
contrary to every principle to
which a nation adheres.
Now to gef back to the let letter,
ter, letter, we gathered that Mr. Al Almannai's
mannai's Almannai's main argument behind
his proposal for recognition of
the so-called state of Israel
by Arabs, is that the Zionists
have bought the land from the
Arabs and, thus, have legal right
to it. We don't know to what kind
of Zionist publications Mr. Al Almannai
mannai Almannai has been exposed lately,
or perhaps he has been seeing
too many Hollywood movies; but
we would advise him to go and
look for better sources than these
for his information. We wonder if
Mrt* Almannai is familiar with
the existence of an organization
called the United Nations which
keeps records straight. Perhaps
Mr. Almannai and everybody else
who thinks like him should
take a look at the records be before
fore before coming up with wild
statements.
Due to space, we don't want
to go into the details of these
records, but just state briefly
that the survey of Palestine in indicates
dicates indicates that the Jews possessed
2.5 per cent of the land in 1920
and by 1945 the Jewish landown landownership
ership landownership was 6.06 per cent. Efvery
year the United Nations dis discusses
cusses discusses the issue of Palestine,
and every year it comes up
with resolutions calling upon
the so-called state of Israel
to rehabilitate and reconciliate
the Palestinian Arab refugees,
this indicates that the U.N.
recognizes the right of the Pa Palestinians
lestinians Palestinians to the land. Historian
Arnold Toynbee has stated that
the Zionists have bought only
a minor area of the land.
To conclude our letter, we
believe that the Arabs will nev never
er never give up their rights in Pal Palestine
estine Palestine at any cost. We know that
the road to the attainment
of our rights is filled with
obstacles, but in the end justice
shall prevail.
ABDEL-HAMID KASSEM,
For the UF Arab Club



Under
(FROM PAGE 1)
man! Were supposed to be doing
this!
Voice From The Tablelts all
right, Rufus. Ill handle this. (Sigh
. . sometimes that boys devo devotion
tion devotion is just too much.) Now,
fellas, lets have a look at that
cut you just made. Hmmm, all
wrong, all wrong. Shoulda been
about a hog hair further over
this way. Thats gonna cost
you, boys.
Ist and 2nd MasksWh .
what are you going to do?
VoiceAs of right now, you boys
have just contributed SIO,OOO
apiece to the Presidents Club,
become patron members of the
Americans for Democratic Act Action,
ion, Action, endorsed Medicare and re renounced*
nounced* renounced* your membership in the
AMA.
Ist and 2nd MasksA fate worse
than unnecessary surgery!
VoiceWhich is poetic justice.
Aint nothin wrong with me that
a little of Dr. Mudds Licorice
& Tar Mange Compound wont
fix right up. Cmon, Rufus, lets
us git on down to the ranch for a
few days sun and barbecue.
sth MaskAt once, Kemosabe.
But wait one. You'd better recu recuperate*
perate* recuperate* a few days so no one will
be the wiser.
VoiceGood idee. Ill head on
back up to the room. And, Rufus Rufussee
see Rufussee what you can do about gittin
me some of those pretty nusses
I hear tell they got prissin around
these wahds.
The perfect
Christmas gifts
youll find.
Your gifts
beautifully wrapped
I franklins
Qbum BXKScSfcp'
2401 S.W. 13th. St.
I Across the street
from Jerrys South
I Can 372-4606
[OPEN 9;3OAM 6;OOPM

EDITOR:
True, Peter Pritchards logic
is less than impeccable., But,
the issue isnt logic. The issue
(one of the main ones Pritchard
mentioned) is that when a Negro,
or a white who is with a Negro,
walks down the street, he should
not be attacked. But Pritchard was!
When such an attack occurs, the
police should arrest the assailants.
But, they dont!
Gainesville police have a his history
tory history of being loath to arrest a white
man who attacks either a Negro
or a white who is in the company
of a Negro. When a man with a
gun threatened Pat Frank, because
he was with a Negro girl, the
Gainesville police did nothing.
When Leon Mincey and King Ro Roberts
berts Roberts (Negroes) were attacked
by whites, the police again did
nothing, until demonstrations
began over the incidents.
I generally have a rather high
regard for the Gainesville po police.
lice. police. Rarely are they brutal
and abusive as police are wont
to be in other cities(something
I can document). In fact, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville police are usually court courteous
eous courteous and often helpful. A general
exception to their conduct is
stated above. An exception on the
part of one officer occurred when
I accompanied Mr. Pritchard to
the police station about two weeks
after he was attacked. The po police
lice police officer at the desk was
snotty and unhelpful. According to
him, there was an infinity of tech technicalities

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Pritchards Logic Not The Issue

nicalities technicalities preventing action. After
a 10-minute filibuster, I suggested
a course of action, which the of officer
ficer officer agreed to. This was two weeks
ago. The police have still done
nothing. Perhaps they have once
again lost the license number.
Thijssen and others consider
Pritchard hasty and illogical.
I consider Pritchard overly pat patient
ient patient and in this case, a little
too academic.
If Thijssen and others who

EDITOR:
We read with interest and dismay
of the plans for a new luxury dormi dormitory
tory dormitory for housing university
athletes. The implication of the
caption for the picture the best
for the best insults everyone of
us who is not a participating uni university
versity university athlete. The stultifying ef effect
fect effect of the totally non-intellectual
environment in which our athletes
will now live by day and by night,
will make them totally unqualified
for any life except that of a pro professional
fessional professional football player. We can
only be thankfulsthat funds for this
dormitory will be supplied by those
egotistical enough to wish to have
their im memorable names preser preserved
ved preserved by purchasing the right to have

Athletes Superior Class?

have *so expressed themselves
consider Pritchard unreasonable,
I wish them luck in finding
superlatives to describe me. If
the people who quibble about Prit Pritchards
chards Pritchards logic dont begin to see
his point, then perhaps more
people with Pritchards viewpoint
will begin to adopt mine.
I dont expect trouble in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville (though Ive run into it other
places), except for frequent in insults
sults insults from passing cars. But

a room in this dormitory named
after them.
If we must maintain a privileged
patrician class on this campus, can
we not devise a more meaningful
criterion of superiority? The Ro Romans
mans Romans kept their gladiators in

II 1. Uni... uh... now that we know 2.1 have an exciting pipe
I each other a little, I was won- collection,
dering if, uh, you think Im the
type of guy you could go for? f want to be where
| the action is.
I could go for a
real swinger.
3.1 know some daring chess 4. I read all about it in The
openings. New York Times.
I want a man whos I want to do in things
making it happen. with in people
in in places.
5.1 spend a lot of time in 6. Then I guess you wouldnt be
the library. interested in someone like me
w r who has landed a good-paying j
My motto is fun today job that will let his family
and ftin tomorrow. live well and who, in addition,
has taken out a substantial
Living Insurance policy from |
Equitable that will provide
handsomely for his family if," j
--'r heaven forbid, anything should 1
happen to him. f
Hows about showing 1
me that pipe 1
collection, swinger? 1
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For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or K
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Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the police have demonstrated to
me, beyond a reasonable doubt,
that if I am attacked (something
which has occasionally been
threatened) they will do nothing.
Therefore, if I am attacked, ra rather
ther rather than relying on police, I
shall simply assume their re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility and protect myself,
just as some acquaintances of
mine in Bogalusa, La., have done.
MIKE GEISON

housing conditions which were in inferior
ferior inferior to their own. Why should
our gladiators enjoy better con conditions
ditions conditions than we?
DALE BURNSIDE, 7AS
PETER C. H. PRITCHARD, 7AS

Page 7



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5, 1966

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Campus Calendar

KIDDIES '\ wishes YOUR XMAS CAR(SPI
X Stocking Stuffers \ you and yours Spit / AT YOUR CREDIT UNION j
I PLASTIC BANKS 7 I Th Seasons BesfWk i sportsman's FREE POCKET I
V Piggies, Teddies Elephants J Wd r c mnA VcTfNDAR & APPOINTMENy
V Only 30 c Each AINESVILLE FLORIDA All
EDIT U a
Wtffiffl!

i'njji.uiilUlUTOl

Monday, December 5
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 Florida: 4-H
State Club Office, 7:30 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
Fine Arts Committee: 10th Annual Student Art Show,
FLU North Wing Gallery
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Prayer meeting,
4th floor of the Library, 5 p.m.
Tuesday, December 6
Fine Arts Committee: 10th Annual Student Art Show,
FLU North Wing Gallery
Sigma Nu: Dean Lester Hale Reading A Christmas
Carol,* Univ. Aud., 7:30 p.m.

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: Applications for stu student
dent student financial aid including scholarships and all
long term loans repayable after graduate for all or
any part of the 1967-68 academic year beginning in
September 1967 may be obtained at Room 182, Build Building
ing Building E. Deadline for returning completed application
is Feb. 28, 1967.
CAMPUS JOBS: Typists, draftsmen, library and
miscellaneous workers and all students eligible for
WORK STUDY* needed for numerous vacancies.
Juniors and seniors in chemistry and related fields
or equivalent to assist in research needed. Contact
Student Employment Office, Building E, Room 183.
H
GRADUATING SENIORS: Your student account must
be cleared in the Student Depository, Student Ser Service
vice Service Center, no later than 3:30 p.m., Friday, Dec.
16, 1966, or your diploma will be held.
FLORIDA PLAYERS LAB: A Night of Drama
will be presented Dec. 5,6, and 7, 8:30 p.m., Room
239, Tigert Hall, by the Florida Players Lab Thea Theatre.
tre. Theatre. One of three plays given each night. Admis Admission
sion Admission is free.

BLUE BULLETIN

Administrative Notices

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

Architecture and Fine Arts Dames: Christmas Idea
Exchange, 2306 S.W. 13th Street, 8 p.m.
Business Administration Dames: Christmas Party,
home of Mrs. R.C. Pichardts, 550 N.W. 55th Street,
8 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: 118 FLU, 7 p.m.
Wrestling Club: south end of the Gym floor, 4 p.m.
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Group meeting, 220 FLU, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited
Wednesday, December 7
Fine Arts Committee: 10th Annual Student Art Show,
FLU North Wing Gallery
Basketball: Fla. vs. FSU, at Gainesville
Bent Card Coffee House: Auditions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 8:30 p.m. Every kind of talent wanted
Speleological Society: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7
p.m.

FLA. vs. FSU BASKETBALL GAME: Wednesday,
Dec. 7, 5:15 p.m. (Freshman) and 7:30 p.m. (Var (Varsity).
sity). (Varsity). Students must show I.D. (photograph) and Fee
Cards to be admitted. Faculty must show Faculty
Cards and some additional form of identification with
them in order to buy tickets at faculty discount.
These rules will be inforced at all home games.
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 In Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for December,
April and August grads unless otherwise Indicated.
* indicates hiring juniors for summer employment.
DEC. 8: UNILEVER LIMITED, INC. Chem,
Physics, Blochem, Stat, Biol.
DEC. 9: STATE ROAD COMMISSION OF WEST
VIRGINIA CE.



Qb>?.
Glut/
'-
b + / <*z, ~v > one in your life from Hide 'n Chic. W~jM
Let her choose the hairpiece, fall
or wiglet to suit her hoi iday mood
miillH 1013 w Univ. Ave. Ph. 372-1189
I -r e 1
Jp LeCadeau SSOSIk JP o*** 0 *** 4s.
# Extraordinaire ftlSwS Secret #*
|| NINA RICCI |W
Lair do temps Coeor-ioie Capricci §gl St 188
body lotion |||L
||j| perfume dusting powder bath oil ataUm^^Upsdoll
1 SUPER STORES *m
* H * * IT wEjtgate Shopping cehuw
T|n -^." ;3w ,u ivmi y
f f(PL*J JWV A coordinated Christmas gift lets her have a matched jF t*?
#7 wardrobe for months to come. Cardigans, shetlands,
Hong Kong cables, and shells are tones of peach fuzz,
WjE ..y T rn buttercup, fresh green, true blue, and clover pink. ^oo
T '* SPORTSMAN CYCLE CENTER Shirts in muted plaids and solid heathers mahe a
819 W. UNIVERSITY AVE perfect Christmas match. ..for a perfect mate.
Enjoy the -Uolidays Ahead... _____
SHOP NOW F^gHBISTIMS. 1

Monday, December 5, 1966, Hie Florida Alligator, ]

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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-
10t-c)
STEROS, R.C.A., MOTOROLA,
ADMIRAL, Portables and con consoles.
soles. consoles. Good selection, easy
terms, Lay-way. now for Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. VOYLES APPLIANCE
CENTER 419 NW Bth Ave. Phone
372-5303 (A-58-lit-c)
DEER RIFLE, Marlin model 1894,
Cal. 38-40 asking SSO. Jim 372-
0491 (A-63-3t-c)
ELECTRIC PORTABLE type typewriter
writer typewriter with case. Smith Carona,
sand color, empire style, pica type,
excellent condition. 376-5890
(A-63-3t-c)
TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE 1957
650 cc. recent valve job, runs good,
Must sell $350 or best offer. Call
Ed 378-2276. (A-63-3t-p)
FENDER DUEL pick up, Jazz
bass, Ampeg 15 bass amp. Very
well taken care of, 11 months old.
New cost $625, Must sell, Call
378-6138 (A-63-st-c)
MOTOROLA 21 TV. Brarid new.
8 months old. Guarantee. sllO or
SSO and resume payments. 378-
6337 after 5 p.m. (A-63-3t-nc)
FENDER DELUXE Reverb Amp.
year old, and Sllvertone twin pick pickup
up pickup guitar with case. Best Dffer
over $l5O Call Rick 372-7177.
(A-65-3t-p)
1961 BSA SUPER Rocket, 650 cc,
metallic blue, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, sacrifice S3OO. Call 378-
6486. (A-65-3t-p)
17 PORTABEL Television, good
condition, good reception tube
one year old, S3O, Call 378-
6688, 7-11 p.m. (A-65-3t-p)
EE'S, EXPERIMENTORS, TIN TINKERS,
KERS, TINKERS, TV REPAIRMAN, We are
housecleaning tubes, speakers,
relays, TV chassis, color TV
parts, and complete sets, re resistors,
sistors, resistors, transformers, 1960 Fal Falcon
con Falcon station wagon, radios, etc.
Come by FREEDOM TV, 501
SE 2nd Street, 9-5 Mon thru
Fri. (A-65-lt-c)
FENDER MUSTANG Guitar, new
condition, $l5O. or best offer. Call
Dave 378-5196. (A-64-2t-c)
1965 BMW R-50 500 cc IWln:
In good conditipn. R. Daly 3631
East University Ave. or RM.
101 Bldg. I (A-64-2t-p)
[s!!El3thStat23rdoldl TH RU
I Telephone 378-2434 |TI |p^
I STANLEY KRAMER
presents
IN COLOR
I MAD, MAD,
I MAD,
MAD WORLD
1:30 ,4:0, 6:30, 9:OC

for sale
1966 MODEL 5280 Wollensak 4
track full stero taperecorder 378-
4257 after 6 p.m. (A-63-st-c)
PUSH LAWNMOWER $10.00;
All channel TV antenna, $8.00;
Guitar, $3.00, call after 5 p.m.
372-6986 (A-63-3t-c)
DUCATTI 160 cc 1 year old oldgood
good oldgood running condition many
extras S3OO or best offer. Call
Don Jones Room 2003 376-9227.
(A-63-3t-b)
BABY BED, walnut contemporary,
best offer; Magnovox Stero,
walnut finish, S9O; 376-4136
(A-64-2t-c)
wanted
ONE OR TWO roommates need needed
ed needed for two bedroom, 1 1/2 bath
French Quarter apartment. Con Contact
tact Contact Ben at 378-3449. (C-63-st-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share studio apartment. S4O plus
1/2 utilities. Call Paula 376-
3261 ext. 2601 or 376-1131 (C-63-
st-c)
WANTED
One Male Room mate to share suave
Apt. with three others for com coming
ing coming trimester, at Frederick Gar Gardens.
dens. Gardens. Heated pool. Radiant heat.
Wall to wall carpeting. S4O month.
Call 378-6306 (C-62-3t-p)
WANTED: Riders to Philly-South
Jersey area. Leave Dec. 14thp.m.
Share costs and driving. Rick
Smith, 65 Buckman, 372-9367.
(C-64-3t-p)
RIDE TO CALIFORNIA WANTED,
SAN FRANCISCO PREFERRED,
CAN LEAVE DEC. 15, RETURN
BY JAN. 9th. CALL 376-4983. (C (C---64-4t-p)
--64-4t-p) (C---64-4t-p)
RIDERS TO WASHINGTON DC,
leave Dec 15th, return Jan. 8.
Share expenses, Call 372-5413.
(C-64-2t-c)
GOING TO LOUISIANAriders
wanted to help drive, share
gas cost to Baton Rouge or
New Orleans. Leaving on or
after Dec. 12. Contact Newt Sim Simmons
mons Simmons 378-6625. (C-64-4t-nc)
WANTED ONE male roommate
to share modern, three bedroom
apartment. 1 1/2 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. Central a/c and heat. SSO
per month plus utilities. Call 378-
3978, (C-64-4t-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
next trimester. Colonial Manor
apartment, 378-3878. (C-60-10t-c)
GRAND PRIZE WINNER 1966
CANNES FILM FESTIVAL
-A Man
anclaWoman
> >l. r a* iuoucx usmocaotu r hib mrsn

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5, 1966

wanted
WANTED: female roommate for
winter tri. Modern, aircondi airconditioned
tioned airconditioned apartment. One Block from
campus, Olympia Apt.s $37.50
per month, plus utilities. Available
Immediately. 378-6956 (C-64-
4t-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
Olympia Apts, behind Norman
Hall. $37.50 a month plus 1/4
electricity. Call 378-6877 or come
by Apt. 107. (C-64-4t-p)
PASSENGERS WANTED to
N.Y.C., Washington D.C., Phily,
or points enroute for Christmas
vacation. Save money by help helping
ing helping me drive instead of flying.
Door to door S2O each way. Call
Hillel Segal between 10 p.m. and
12 p.m. at 372-9341. (C-62-
st-n>
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE TO
SHARE TWO BEDROOM APART APARTMENT
MENT APARTMENT WITH THREE GIRLS
AT VILLAGE PARK. CALL
378-6029. (C-65-3t-p)
RIDER NEEDED to New York
and points between. Leave Dec.
16, return to Miami Dec. 26
or 27. Call Gary Miller 372-
9353 between 11-12 P.M. (C-65-
2t-c)
RIDERS WANTED TO NEW YORK
CITY AREA, leave Gainesville
Dec. 16 or 17, returning Jan. 3.
S4O round trip 372-6603. (C-65
3t-c)
WANTED female roommate,
Jr. or Sr. preferred. Colonial
Manor Apts. Call Pat 378-3913.
(C-65- 3t-c)
lost-found
LOST Green wallet important
identification. PLEASE return,
no questions asked, Call 376-
9176. (L-63-3t-p)
LOST Dark green plaid rain
jacket in Graham area, if found
return to Graham area
63-3t-n>
LOST one Bulova Accutron watch.
If found please call Allan or
Billy in room 670 at 372-9220;
REWARD OFFERED. (L-65-2t-p)
I aauftg *i
Box Office Opens 6:30
HELD THRU TUES.
mimn Delon &swp
Across
i4\ Theiver
in Wrkr technicolor e
- AumvtOSAl PKTUBC
At 7:10 & 11:00
PLUS
JdMCS (InSNCft hunter^*
DwKVaNDvKe B&SHl
EusSomm£r. EntjHSt
ANgteDicwNSON
EmetMeMaN mBSSB/t
AS MAOAHC COCO" #

help wanted
SALE NEWSPAPER subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions partime, male or female.
Liberal commission. 372-7500.
(E-58-10t-cT
MAN TO WORK on cattle ranch;
feeding, tractoring, etc. Few hours
a week and/or week ends as
desired. $1.25 per hour. Phone
after seven PM 376-6339. (E-64-
4t-c)
HELP WANTED Students who
type and students eligible for
work study program. For further
information report to room 183,
Bldg. E on campus. (E-46-6t-nc)
Legal secretary needed immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. Must be proficient in short shorthand
hand shorthand and typing. Send resume to
Managing Partner, Post Office
Drawer O, Gainesville, Florida.
(E-56-ft-c)
services
IN A HURRY? PASSPORT
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT
LEY-ROOSEVELT WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT STUDIOS,
372-0300, 909 NW 6th Street.
(M-52-lOt-c)
SEE Hide n Chic for your Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Hair Happenings. Falls S3O
and up. Hair pieces, wigs, wiglets,
styling service. 1013 W. Univer University
sity University Ave. 372-1189. (M-63-st-c)
MEMBERSHIP is now available
in the Triangle Flying Club.
Unlimited use of four place
plane for $4.00 per hour upon
obtaining membership. Call 372-
3353 or 378-2431 (M-63-3t-c)
personal
KITTEN FREE Adorable, 8 weeks
old, fawn with shots. Call Sandy
372-9277. (J-65-lt-p)
FEMALE TO share 2 bedroom
Village Park Apt. with 2 other
girls. Have your own room. Call
378-6234 after 5 p.m.
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
teJLoW cHAUU=at
3,5,
minis <3 I
I
DOWNTOWN
|j| M Wed. Sat
1J g,,n 2 pm
THEATRE Evenings
8 PM
i WINNER OF 6
ACADEMY
AWARDS! SSjpm
wmnamvm tC&km
auSSdponti proouctcn
DAVID LEAN'S
OrBO6NSTOIN*KS
DOCTOR
ZHIIAGO
i NHmnamr and ucnocouw

autos
1958 CORVETTE completely re reconditioned
conditioned reconditioned with hard top, best
offer over $1,400, Call Craig
Rm. 790, 372-9285. (G-64-4t-p)
1956 CHEVY, radio and heater
plus defroster, new rubber. Ask
$165; 378-6824. (G-64-3t-c)
1963 VW, clean, mechanical sound,
radio and heater, SB9O. original
owner. 378-3886 (G-63-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1961 4 door Ford,
good condition, good tires, $490.
376-9950 days or 378-2000 nights J
(G-62-st-c)
1961 COMET, 4 door, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, heater, good condition.
Must sell for best offer. Call
Mike 378-5146 (G-63-3t-c)
1962 RENAULT DAUPHINE De Deluxe,
luxe, Deluxe, with radio and heater. $395
or best offer. See at 1031 NE 12th
Ave. or call 376-1919. (G-63-st-p)
1962 Ford Fairland Sport coupe,
bucket seats, automatic trans-.
mission. V-8, radio and heater,
good mileage, excellent condl-
tion, only $695. 376-8156, 1108 NE
15th Place (G-63-st-c)
1965 GTO CONVERTIBLE, yel yellow,
low, yellow, four speed transmission,
positraction 389,400 horsepower,
Tri-carbs, Call 376-2757.
(G-63-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1963 Ford Galaxie
6; stick shift, low mileage, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, $695. 372-9311
Yulee f Hall, Room 172 (G-63-st-p)
- - 1
1963 FORD, two door, V-8, extra
good tires and paint, real clean
only $750. Student must sell,
372-3251 after 6 p.m. (G-56-10t-c)
1966 PLYMOUTH FURY 111,
9 passenger station wagon, fully
equipped. Less than 10,000 miles,
will sacrifice at 25% discount
of original purchase price. Call
ext. 2994. (G-65-3t-c)
FOR SALE OR TRADE, 1963
Plymouth. Phone 462-2059 even evenings
ings evenings or weekends. (G-65-3t-c)

Wed. Sat
Sun 2 PM
S Evenings
_8 PM



BATOR CLASSIFIEDS

nTED TWO GIRLS to sub-
Ke two bedroom, University
Kdens poolside apartment to
re with two other girls.
H Gail or Sharon at 372-
O. (B-65-2t-p)
n CONDITIONED efficiency apt.
two or three people, close
campus. Swimming pool $85.00
nthly, 4 months lease. Call
verslty Apts. 1513 NW sth
e. 376-8990. (B- 65-3 t-c)
E OR TWO male roommates
nted; (one fourth rent either
By) Two Bedroom Village Park
Et. Call 372-1541, Joel after
K>.m. (B-65-3t-p)
IpLEX APARTMENT available
mediately, One bedroom furn furnled
led furnled SBS monthly. Contact Mr.
Ison, Ernest Tew Realty at
6-6461. (B-65-3t-c)
) SUBLET NEW, modern, two
droom apartment near cam cams.
s. cams. Completely furnished, air
ndltioned, swimming pool on
emise. From Dec. 19, 1966.
lone 378-6024. (B-65-3t-nc)
WO BLOCKS FROM campus,
odern furnished, air conditioned
*.rtment, balcony bedroom,
lilt in kitchen, washer. $l2O
month. Call 378-5921 after
p.m. (B-65-3t-c)
OMPLETELY furnished house
ir rent. Two bedroom large
irage, convenient to University,
30 per month. Call 376-6900.
1-65-3 t-c)
O SUBLET two rooms across
treet from campus. Girls only
-January Trimester. Call 372-
311 after 4:30 and ask for Dee.
ery Reasonable. (B-65-2t-p)
'WO FEMALE graduate students
i share two bedroom, 1 1/2
ath central air conditioned
partment. Has carpeting dish dishwasher,
washer, dishwasher, pool, Call Sharon or
ndy at 376-0983. (B-65-2t-c)

'
NOTICE
Si
m
' t*
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Will Cease Publication December 7, 1966, Until Jan. 9, 1967.
Please Place All Classified Advertising For Dec. 7 Issue By 5 P.M. TODAY
r*
} ': v v ':/ : : i .....'
\/. ii_ '- s f r ~ '
/ \
1

In Quest Os A
Im **/*
a 5 > i
\ \ .ni Igi *i\ la I'i
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\V- ****_lv ** h*l
V 9 II v- s \Sa\ Pi.*
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m 2. W. #Nd2 = Ci W, \p* % P \ §
JR 9, ? il O o' w c X. S\o § V
l l o

PLUSH ONE and two bedroom'
apartment for rent. Furnished in including
cluding including all utilities except elect electricity.
ricity. electricity. sllO and $l5O a month.
Olympia Apartments. 1100 SW Bth
Ave. Call 378-3457 6-9 p.m.
(B-64-3t-c)
TWO BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $75 monthly. 309 SE 7th
St. 376-4019. (B-64^4t-c)
AM LEAVING school and will
sublease efficiency apartment in
Lakeshore Towers for winter
trimester. Pool. Party room. Cen Central
tral Central A/C, heat. All utilities
furnished, except electricity. Call
378-6890 (B-64-lt-p)
FOR RENT two bedroom French
Quarter Apt. Starting Dec. 17. Call
376-5731. (B-64-3t-c)
SPACIOUS, UPSTAIRS, FURN FURNISHED
ISHED FURNISHED APARTMENT. IDEAL
FOR TWO, ONE BLOCK FROM
CAMPUS AND SHOPPING
AREAS. S6O PER MONTH. COME
BY ANY TIME AFTER 4:00
P.M. 11l SW 13th St. (B-65-
2t-p)

Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

SINGLE ROOM, one block from
Matherly Hall, wall to wall carpet.
Air condition, heat, linens and maid
service furnished. Share newfrost
free refrigerator. Call 372-
6263. (B-63-st-c)
APARTMENT for rent, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, swimming pool, two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, $126 monthly. Available Jan.
1. 378-4015 1405 SW 10th Terr.
(B642tc)
SUBLEASING attractively fur furnished
nished furnished wood paneled, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. One block from
campus, to married couple or
girls. Available Dec. 16th or Jan. 1.
SBO per month. Call 378-3134
(B-64-4t-c)
l
ALL MODERN two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment; CAC; adjacent to
pool and laundry facilities; One
block from campus. Available Jan
1. Summit House Apt. 378-1157
(B-63-st-p)
TO SUBLET, new modern one
bedroom apartment. AC-EH. car carpeted.
peted. carpeted. Frederick Gardens, Apt. 25.
1130 SW 16th Ave. $125 monthly
378-6337 (B-63-3t-nc)

Page 11

FEMALE TO sublease in College
Terrace. Close, convenient, air
conditioning and heating. Call
376-9982 (B-63-4t-c)
TO SUBLEASE large two bed bedroom
room bedroom a/c, duplex for four. $125
monthly. 1941 NE 16th Way. Ph.
378-6448 (B-63-st-p)
SUBLEASE ONE bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two blocks from campus.
Available Dec. 16. See at 1730
NW 2nd Ave. between 2-9 p.m.
(B-63-3t-p)
WHERE'S HOME NEXT TRI?
Looking for: low cost? cooper cooperative
ative cooperative living? good study con conditions?
ditions? conditions? three meals a day?
Got TV too. Only $260 trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. Georgia Seagle Hall, 1002
W. University Ave. 372-6736 or
372-9410 (B-63-4t-c)
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY cot cottages
tages cottages for single students who
wish to live alone and have
quiet place for study. Bedroom,
electric kitchen, tile shower,
S6O per month. Linda Ann Court
Ocala Rd. 3 mi. South of Campus.
(B-63-st-nc)

COOPERATIVE LIVING Organi Organization
zation Organization announces openings for
next trimester. Room and board
S6O per month, one block from,
campus. Inquire 117 NW 15th
St. or call 376-6203 (B-62-Bt-c)
FREDERICK APARTMENTS
1130 S.W. 15th Ave.
One & two bedroom apts.,
furnished, including range &
refrigerator, wall to wall carpet,
radiant heat, air condition, extra
outside storage, coin-operated
laundry, and heated pool. Office
hours: 9-5 weekdays, 1-5 Sundays.
(B-58-10t-c)
WHY LIVE IN a traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bedroom
apartment, air conditioned, gas
heat, fully equipped kitchen in including
cluding including washing machine. Call
372-3357 fB-57-10t-c)
TWO BEDROOM Village Park
apartment for rent, poolside
location. Available Dec. 17th.
Must Know immediately. Call
378-5633. (B-65-3t-c)
FOR RENT two bedroom furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, 1/3 block from cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 372-3853. (B-64-3t-c)
ONE B.R. APT. for two over overlooking
looking overlooking sorority row. Has kitchen,
carpeting, a/c, heating. sllO/mo.
Apt. 206. Olympia Apts., 1100
S.W. Bth Ave. 378-3264 after
7:30 p.m. (B-62-4t-p)
ONE BEDROOM comfortable,
furnished apartment with central
air conditioning and heating.
May be seen at 1227 W. Univer University
sity University Ave. (B-63-st-c)
TO SUB-LEASE: one bedroom
furnished apartment, 5 min.
from campus, quiet area, ideal
for couple. Available after Dec.
20. Call Nick 378-6548 (B-63-
3t-p)



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5, 1966

-.y I | f nnn 1 VUmv f** -I *4 * t**?
esmn ~K

f Christmas Carol Reading
Set For Tuesday Night
UFs traditional presentation of Dean of Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale's reading of "A Christmas Carol" is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in University Auditorium.
Tills is the 33rd annual presentation of the programand
Hale's 27th appearance in reading the 1843 Dickens classic.
The tradition began in 1929 when the late Dean Walter J.
Matherly held the reading as a private party at the Sigma
Nu fraternity house. In 1932 y Sigma Nu began sponsoring the
event annually.
Over the years the invitation list grew so large that in 1957
the fraternity opened the presnetation to the public. Since then,
approximately 1,500 persons have attended the program in the
University Auditorium each year.
In 1937, Hale, an instructor of speech, began reading "A
Christmas Carol." Since then he has missed only three read readingstwice
ingstwice readingstwice while at Louisiana State University working on his
Ph.D. degree and once while on leave at Wayne State University.
The dramatic reading will feature the accompaniment of the
Sigma Nu Singers, organist Helen Bell Jones, pianist-composer
Russell L. Danburg, carilloneur Willis Bodine and trumpet
ter Larry Hale.

-xsisSs?- Hfe, IK
OFFER GOOD
M| MONDAY THRU THURSDAY f
B ORDER BY PHONE WM
m FOR FASTER SERVICE. fl|
pB ALLOW 20 Ml NUTES. MH
B 1723 SW 13 ST. B
f | CALL 3

All States
Except Alaska
At UF...
The record enrollment of 18,039
students at the UF for the fall
trimester includes students from
every county in Florida and from
every state in the United States
except Alaska.
In the enrollment by county,
Alachua leads with 2,970 stu students,
dents, students, followed by Dade with 2,771,
Duval with 1,212 and Broward with
1,045.
Other counties with large enrol enrollments
lments enrollments include Orange with 953;
Pinellas, 913; Hillsborough, 686;
Brevard, 646; Palm Beach, 641;
Polk, 449; Volusia, 443.
In the state classification, Flor Florida
ida Florida has 15,897 residents enrol enrolled
led enrolled at the university this fall.
New York has 216, followed by
Georgia with 160. New Jersey has
123 and Virginia has 106 students
at the university.
Os the total enrollment, 2,699
students are in college for the
first time, including 2,529 Flor Florida
ida Florida residents. Enrollment figures
include 12,173 men and 5,866
women.
Graduate students number
2,478 with 1,706 of those from
Florida.
Jefferson Contest
Competition is open for the
Thomas Jefferson award for
the student writing the best essay
on the topic of "Thomas Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson and the Modern World."
The cash award for winning is
SIOO. For further information con contact
tact contact committee chairman Mann Manning
ing Manning Dauer of the political
science department.

Stubble, situbble
Igfnsfeers are J
trouble!
Jlorelco JXotarp iUabeg ]KOyf\
rib tfiee of $ pfeflv r \
Hail to the Norelco'Flip-Top'Speedshaver" 20. Close.
Comfortable. And smooth. Famous rotary blades
stroke Never
razor blades and shave cream!
Eyes right for the new Norelco Tripleheader Speedshaver 35T.
You're finished shaving nearly 40% faster than ever before! &
18 rotary blades whip away whiskers at 77 miles an hour.
So close we dare to match shaves with a blade.
With Microgroove floating heads and pop-up trimmer.
florelco*the fast, dose, comfortable electric shave WgpP^
1966 North American Philips Company, Inc., 100 East 42nd Street, New York, New York 10017

...Foreign Students
Well Represented

Customs, traditions, diets and
native sons of 69 foreign na nations
tions nations are mingled within UFs
18,039 students.
Claiming allegiance to those
countries are 690 students en enrolled
rolled enrolled at the university during
the current fall trimester.
Consequently, at some future
date, nations throughout the world
(as they already do) will have
citizens loyal to an alma mater
thousands of miles away over
land and seain Gainesville.
Figures released recently by
Glenn A. Farris, foreign stu student
dent student adviser at the university,
show students from Argentina to
Walesfrom Iceland to Brazil.
Having a miniature United Na Nations
tions Nations on campus has many
benefits. Students learn first
hand of other nations, participate
in international programs and
dinners, create international
goodwill . and the university
gains recognition throughout the
world.
Although foreign students
on campus represent all parts of
the globe, they come primarily
from the Latin American and
Caribbean nations, the Far East
and Europe. However, the Middle
East and Africa are re represented,
presented, represented, too.
The Latin America-Carib America-Caribbean
bean America-Caribbean area leads the list with 327
students. Next comes the Far East
with 168 and Europe with 82.
Specifically, the country with
the most students is Cuba,
which has 217. India is next
with 75. China has 38, Canada, 30,
England, 19, Colombia, 18, Iran,
17, and both the Philippines and

Germany claim 15 students.
Other countries represented
and the number of students on
campus are:
Argentina, 7; Australia, 4;
Bahamas, 3; Belgium, 3; Ber Bermuda,
muda, Bermuda, 2; Boliva, 2; Brazil,
9; British Honduras, 2; Burma,
3; Cambodia, 1: Chile, 3;
Costa Rica, 4; Cyprus, 2; Den Denmark,!;
mark,!; Denmark,!; Ecuador, 2; Egypt,
12; El Salvador, 5; Korea, 8;
Kuwait, 1.
Others are: Lebanon, 5; Mal Malaysia,
aysia, Malaysia, 4; Mexico, 6; Nether Netherlands,
lands, Netherlands, 12; Nicaragua, 6; Nor Norway,
way, Norway, 1; New Guinea, 1; Pak Pakistan,
istan, Pakistan, 7; .Panama, 8; Peru,
10; Poland, 2; Ethiopia, 2;
France, 7; Greece, 4; Gua Guatemala,
temala, Guatemala, 5; Honduras, 5; Hong
Kong, 7; Iceland, 1; Indonesia,
2; Iraq, 3; Ireland, 3.
Also Israel, 2; Italy, 4; Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, 1; Okinawa, 1; Rho Rhodesia,
desia, Rhodesia, 1; Scotland, 2; South
Africa, 1; Spain, 3; Sudan,
1; Sweden, 1; Syria, 3; Thai Thailand,
land, Thailand, 11; Trinidad, 1; Turkey,
5; Uruguay, 1; Venezuela,
12; Viet Nam, 5, and Wales, 1.
In addition, there are 108 non-
United States citizens on the faculty
or staff of the University and the
J. mills Miller Health Center.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
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(FROM PAGE 1)
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CIVIL DEFENSE AND YOU

ion that could be provided would
have to be underground.
The investigation showed that
every building with a protection
factor of 40 (meaning that 1/40
of the radiation would permeate
the building) would be a suitable
shelter.
The CD then awarded contracts
to local architects and engi engineers
neers engineers to determine what build buildings
ings buildings could be used. Every public
building in the U.S. having a

capacity of 50 or more was studied,
including UF.
Since 1961 there have been
four such surveys of UFs build buildings
ings buildings and there are now 38 build buildings
ings buildings on campus used as shelter
areas. These areas are capable
of protecting 53,915 people.
A list of all such buildings is
supposed to be posted perman permanently
ently permanently on all student bulletin
boards," along with the pro procedure
cedure procedure of what to do in case of
attack.
The next step was to supply
the shelters.
Presently there is enough food
and drinking water in the shelt sheltered
ered sheltered areas to keep 43,238 people
alive for two weeks. There are

Patronage Said Demo Downfall

(FROM PAGE 1)
and state executive committee pos positions,
itions, positions, Kelly declared.
The result is that many pre precincts
cincts precincts throughout the state have
no committeemen or women, Kel Kelly
ly Kelly said.
Now that the first real chal challenge
lenge challenge in the state for the chief
executives office has come to
pass the election of a Repub Republican
lican Republican governor, the Democratic
Party can accept this as a real,
honest-to-goodness challenge, he
asserted.
Kelly listed two courses that
can be followed: (1) action or
(2) inaction.
The inaction group he placed
in the category of the old guard
who is quick to give advice after
the defeat, but failed to give ac action
tion action during the campaign. >
This is the old guard to which
our party can no longer look to
for leadership, Kelly stated.
He listed the other course to
which he subscribes is bringing

jg, A SPORTS GIFT MEANS MORE
II TENNIS
RACKETS MENS SHORTS & SHIRTS
VWrPH LADIES SKIRTS
2ft SW PRESSES SHOES MENS & LADIES
BALLS by Beacon Falls-Voit-U.S. Keds
N \ TABLE TENNIS
VjTT TABLES PADDLES
SETS BALLS
COMPLETE SETS BALLS
STARTER SETS BAGS jlfcgy
JUNIOR SETS CARTS
PUTTERS shoes & socks
WEDGES COMPLETE LINE E J
OF ACCESSORIES
JIMMIE HUGHES W t
Sporting Goods s. JgLf

Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

provisions for sanitation, med medical
ical medical care and radiation detect detect-1
-1 detect-1 ion.
These supplies are provided free
to the university by the federal
government and are valued at
$86,000.
Every new building constructed
on campus will be surveyed
and furnished supplies by the fed federal
eral federal government.
Next came organization.
So far 50 professors have been
trained as radiological monitors
and have been assigned to spec specific
ific specific shelter areas. Their funct function
ion function is to operate the radiation
monitoring instruments and de determine
termine determine when it will be safe
to leave the shelter.

into active participation into the
Democratic Party from the pre precinct
cinct precinct level up the young people
of our state.
Kelly pointed out that it has
been his observation in public
life the youngmen and women pur pursue
sue pursue the Ideals and respond quick quicker
er quicker to the needs of the people
than any other segment of our
population.
Without naming him, Kelly was
critical of Gov. Haydon Burns for
not supporting the Democratic tic ticket
ket ticket and said if he personally could
not have accepted the verdict of
the party and supported the no nominee
minee nominee of my party ... I would
not have asked the people for
their vote because I would not have
been worthy of it.
In conclusion, he said in the
years and decades ahead if the
Democratic Party reacts to this
challenge as I believe it will
and meets it head on, the re results
sults results of the November election will
be a blessing in disguise.

Print Sale,
Dance Recital
Schednled
. By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The Fine Arts Committee of
the Florida Union Board will be begin
gin begin next trimester with a modern
dance recital and the largest print
sale ever scheduled.
Appearing January 10 in the
University Auditorium will be the
Helen McGehee Dance Company,
presenting a program of modern >
dance. Miss McGehee was solo soloist
ist soloist and first dancer with the Mar Martha
tha Martha Graham Dance Company be before
fore before she formed her own group.
Miss Graham is recognized as
The Grand Dame of Modern Dan Dance/
ce/ Dance/
The company will present a
program containing several ori original
ginal original works by Miss McGehee,
entitled Undine" and Metamor Metamorphosis."
phosis." Metamorphosis." Featured guest artists
are Ross Parkes and Diane Gray.
The Fine Arts Committee Is
also featuring a print sale on Jan January
uary January 10-13.
The hours for the sale are 10
a.m. to 9 p.m. on January 10-
12, and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Jan January
uary January 13. This sale will feature
the largest variety of posters and
prints ever offered at a print
sale. The Committee has order ordered
ed ordered $5,000 worth of prints, ran ranging
ging ranging from Rembrandt to Batman
posters. The sale will most like likely
ly likely be held in the Social Room of
the present Florida Union Build Building.
ing. Building.
OFFICERS ELECTED
Jesse E. Pipkin was elected
president of Sigma Tau engineer engineering
ing engineering honorary fraternity Thursday.
The other elected officers in include
clude include Robert Jamieson, vice presi president;
dent; president; David Howell, secretary;
Leonard Schlomar, treasurer;
Douglas McDuffie, corresponding
secretary-Pyramid correspond correspondent;
ent; correspondent; Charles Myers, Historian
and Rush Elkins, parliamentarian.

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, December 5. 1966

'Baron Rupp No. 1
In Wlnnina Games

BIRMINGHAM Adolph Rupp,
the Baron of the Bluegrass Coun Country,
try, Country, is No. 1, on the list of the
nations Top Twenty Basketball
Coaches.
The old master of the Kentucky
Wildcats, almost annually a con contender
tender contender for the national champion championship
ship championship as well as the Southeastern
Conference crown,, has Won more
games and compiled a higher win winning
ning winning percentage than any other
coach of the 182 teams in the NC NCAA
AA NCAA playing a major college sche schedule.
dule. schedule.
In 36 seasons as a college coach
all at Kentucky, Rupp* who play played
ed played his own basketball under a
Coach Forrest (Phog) Allen at
Kansas, has won 747 contests while
losing only 152 for a winning per percentage
centage percentage of .831.
Hank Iba of Oklahoma State, the
reigning roundball tutor of the
Midwestern plains, is the only
other active coach with 700 vic victories.
tories. victories. ** Coach Hank, who play played
ed played the game at Westminster Col College
lege College in Fulton, Mo., has won 724
and lost 279 for 72.2 per cent
in his 37 seasons.
Johnny Wooden, an All-Ameri All-American
can All-American at Purdue in 1934 and now
a regular producer of national
championship contenders at UCLA,
is No. 2 in percentage with .731,
equated from 408 victories and on only
ly only 149 defeats in his 20 seasons.
Bill van Breda Kolff at his alma
mater, Princeton, is No. 3 with
282-106 for .727 in just 15 years.
Peck Hickman of Louisville, who
played his basketball under ano another
ther another all-time great, Ed Diddle
at Western Kentucky, places fifth
as the only other coach with a
career percentage above .700.
Pecks 22 years show a work workslate
slate workslate of 420 wins and 177 los losses
ses losses for .704.
The next five coaches in the

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Top Twenty are: Frank McGuire
of St. Johns originally, then at
North Carolina for an NCAA tit title
le title before settling at South Caro Carolina*
lina* Carolina* with 284-123 for .698; Jack
Gardner of Utah on .408-181 for
.693, Harry Combes of Illinois
with 304-138 for .688, Harold
Bradley of Texas on 325-158 for
.673 and Bob Vanatta of Missouri
at 329-165 for .666.
Lou Rossini of NYU, an All-
American at Columbia in 1946,
heads the second ten of the Top
Twenty, with 257 wins and 135
losses for .656 in his 16 years.
His first season, as Acting Head
Coach at Columbia, when his old
coach Gordon Ridings was ill,
Lou went 21-1, losing only in the
NCAA play-offs.
Five more of these top-notch
coaches have won 60 per cent
or more of their games. They
are: Ray Meyer at DePaul with
328-201 for .620, Ken Norton at
Manhattan on 291-183 for .614,
Howie Dallmar of Stanford at 270-
178 for .603, Stan Watts of Brig Brigham
ham Brigham Young on 281-186 for .602
and Doc Hayes at SMU with
279-186 for .600 even.
... The four others rounding out
the Top Twenty include: Madison
Brooks of East Tennessee with
273-184 for .597; Paul Hinkle of
Butler, with 514 victories and
355 losses in his 37 seasons for
.591; Marv Harshman of Wash Washington
ington Washington State on 316-253 for .555;
and Alvin Doggie Julian of Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth with 381-340 for .528.
BARGAIN
STARTING AT
MENS CORDUROY C A
JEANS-SKINS #L J V
Qttp Hntwrattg &ifap
Carolyn Plaza

Ivw 1 If r***~&k
* vWrraVia'" I m 9r&
CAGEDOMS MOST HONORED COACH
. . the Baron* Adolph Rupp

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After-shave and cologne 19 8 8 8 JHk
combined. Men like it, be- 8 8 8 1 Ww 80k
cause it comes on stronger. wHH 8 |9Hp|
Stays on longer. Women B 8 8 |BHB^
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smell like the stuff they B 8 8 8 ;/
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ounces, trapped in a cage. 8 8 8 1
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for the civilized man. She's 9 9 8
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and all, 59.00. Other items m W IM,
of JaguarSoap-on-a-rope, M 1
talc and body powder, deo- m
dorant,lotionhandsomely M
gift packaged From $2 to m
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YAHUtt'V Os LQNDOM,

5 Gridders
Named To
SEC Team
Five Florida players were nam named
ed named to the 1966 Academic All-SEC
team. Alabama also had five re representatives
presentatives representatives on the team.
End Jack Coons, tackle Doug
Spane, guard Jim Benson and full fullback
back fullback Graham McKeel were the
Gator players on the offensive
team. Tackle Paige Cutcliffe was
Florida's lone defensive pick.
Benson is the only senior among
the Florida players and Cutcliffe
is only a sophomore. The others
three are juniors.
The backfield Included, besides
McKeel, Georgia quarterback Kir Kirby
by Kirby Moore, Alabama tailback Frank
Canterbury and Alabama flanker flankerback
back flankerback Dennis Homan.
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SKIP HIGLEY DIRECTS ATTACK
. . also scores 17 points

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Gators Throttle Canes
In Record Road Show
By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Assistant
MIAMI BEACH The Florida Gators started slowly, but
turned on the gas to throttle the Miami Hurricanes, 113-88
Saturday. The point production against the Canes marked the
most any Florida team has ever scored on a foreign court.
Coach Tommy Bartletts charges were paced by lanky Gary
Keller with 32 points. Keller eclipsed his personal high of 31
points set last year on the same court against the same team.
Keller and teammate Gary McElroy combined to give the Ga Gators
tors Gators backboard advantage and forced Miamis two big scorers,
Bill Soens and Rusty Parker, into foul trouble. Soens and Par Parker,
ker, Parker, along with teammate .Mike Whitman fouled out. Miami
guard Junior Gee also left the game as he was ejected for arg arguing
uing arguing with a referee about a personal foul and an ensuing tech technical
nical technical foul.
The foul-infested game saw the Gators lose three front-line
performers via the personal foul route. Neal Walk, 6-10 soph
starter, was lost as was his backup man, 6-10 Jeff Ramsey.
Gary McElroy, Gator forward, also fouled out. Walk, Ramsey
and McElroy scored 15, eight and 17 points respectively.
Playmaker Skip Higley chipped in with 17 points as the Ga Gators
tors Gators placed four men in double figures. Boyd Welsch, former
Gainesville High star, and starter Dave Miller tossed in eight
points each.
Leading the Canes in scoring were Soens with 22, Parker and
Whitman with 20 each and Rick Jones with 13. Soens, a transfer
from Villanova, fouled .out early in the second half as did Par Parker.
ker. Parker.

Monday, December 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

is I
mmi I I
U| JrwJ | ;
Mir 'IK Jft %. 1 K
h **. ip* 1 S
** *a I v:. m
* ;
L |R
* a L 1 : st> ; : j^H
'?0 ; Jf
Gary Mcelroy
, . has tremendous
second half
Crimson Tide
Scrubs Tigers ;
Aims At No. 1
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA
Alabamas third-ranked Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide closed out their 1966
football campaign with a smash smashing
ing smashing 31-0 victory over inter interstate
state interstate rival Auburn. Bama, making
a concerted effort for an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented third straight nat national
ional national title, moved past the Tigers
in a surprisingly easy manner.
The Tide, using the arm of
s quarterback Kenny Stabler and the
running of fullback Les Kelly,
roared for 17 points in the se second
cond second period and took that lead
into the halftime dressing room.
The first period was score scoreless
less scoreless while Auburn mounted its
only scoring threat. An attempt attempted
ed attempted field goal sailed wide of
its mark and the Plainsmen
were never too seriously threat threatened
ened threatened again on the tauted Bama
defense.
Stabler, the slender south southpaw
paw southpaw from Foley, Ala., tossed a
63-yard scoring strike to All-
American end Ray Perkins for
a touchdown to start the scor scoring
ing scoring parade in the second quart quarter.
er. quarter.
The victory was the third in
a row for Alabama over the War
Eagles and upped the Tides SEC
record to 6-0-0. This gives them
a tie with the Cotton Bowl Bowlbound
bound Bowlbound Georgia Bulldogs for the
SEC championship. Alabama
meets Negraska in the Sugar
Bowl on Jan. 2.
Before the game Bama coach
Paul (Bear) Bryant said, We de deserve
serve deserve the national championship if
we can whip Auburn.
Bryant also saio that we have
three weeks left before our
bowl game and if Notre Dame
or Michigan State wanted to play
us, Im sure our boys would
readily accept.
The final polls for national
football ranking will be taken next
week.
VISIT
ije &e& Uton
Where Everyone
Meets

Page 15



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