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
Youre In A Crowd In A Fallout Shelter ...

By JOE TORCHLA
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: Hie following is the second
of a three-part series.)
You are in a hallway and are told to sit quietly
and remain calm. People are entering and filling
the limited shelter area* They are instructed in the
same manner.
Each person has only 10 square feet of space.
Some have personal necessities they managed
to obtain before they left their quarters. Some dont*
You wait.
You are told that conditions will be bad. You
are asked to cooperate.
You see your English professor, or maybe your
psychology professor. He is a ll radiation monitor.
Two of the instruments he operates are like
gelger counters and you hear them clicking. Both
measure the rate of radiation.
But one of his instruments is the size of a foun fountain
tain fountain pen and is clipped to his pocket; it is called
a dosimeter. It measures the total dosage of rad radiation
iation radiation that has penetrated the shelter area.
Humans can safely be exposed to no more than
200 roentgens of radiation. After 200 a few people
will get slightly nauseated; after 300 a number of
people will get nauseated and sick; after 450,
50 percent of the neople will die; after 600, all
of the people will an.
Outside the shelter there may be as much as
1000 roentgens of radiation.
As you look around the crowded area you notice
a doctor and a nurse from the health center. They
are there because of the possibility of respiratory
and other diseases; the proximity is dangerous.
You are given instructions to help prevent such
diseases.
You become hungry and thirsty. But rations are
limited. Each person get one quart of drinking wat water
er water and 36 high-protein crackers a day; this gives
you 700 calories. If you are lucky you may get
a carbohydrate supplement in the form of .herd

.p / i
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MnSsr"' wt
i ifci i mi' JS&s
ii b
_JK_ V^H
UF CHRISTMacJ TREE
# . in front of University Auditorium
'Christmas Carol
Reading Tonight

THe thirty-third annual
reading of Charles Dickens'
A CMistraas Carol*' will
be presented in University
Auditorium tonight at 7:30
5y Dean of Student Ass-
L. Hale.
The reading this year is
ledlcated to Robert L. Ar Arnond,
nond, Arnond, the first Sigma Nu to
ae killed in Viet Nam, ac according
cording according to Frank Gramling,
Sigma Nu chairman of the
Carol reading.
In addition, Gramling said

.that tor the first time
this year the reading would
be followed by a nativity
scene tin front of the Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu house complete witlr
animals, music and Sigma
ftfus as actors. The nat nativity
ivity nativity scene is t pected to
begin at 9 p.m. in front
of the Sigma Nu house and
last until approximately 9:30.
A reception will follow in inside
side inside the Sigma Nu house for
faculty members and
Gainesville citizens.

candy.
The shelter manager appoints officers.
Someone roust maintain security and law and
order within the shelter. It is his duty to see that thatno
no thatno one violates the severe but necessary limita limitations
tions limitations that are Imposed.
Someone must also be appointed to distribute
supplies and regulate sanitation.
Someone may lead the shelterees in song, or
tell stories to the children, or encourage conver conversation.
sation. conversation. It is his job to keep up morale.
The plastic water bags are hermetically sealed
(sealed air-tight with heat) and are in tin barrels*
When the water barrel is empty a plastic seat
is fitted over it and a comode is formed. There
is also iodine and other sanitation needs.
You become uneasy and restless but are told
to move as little as possible. You ask why and are
informed; at first it is a little confusing but you
understand.
A human body gives off 400 BTUs of heat when
doing nothing but sitting in a hallway. With move movement
ment movement it gives off more. People might be in Hume
Hall with 1667 other shelterees and this heat
causes perspiration. After a while the perspiration
no longer evaporates and respiration becomes
difficult because of the humidity. Body temperature
rises and lever results. When the human body
reaches a certain temperature, it dies.

Vol. 59, No. 66

Board Os Regents Waits
On University Budgets

TAMPA (UPI) The Board of
Regents deferred final action to today
day today on a proposed $356 million
imperative state budget to fi finance
nance finance operation of the state uni university
versity university system in the coming bi biennium.
ennium. biennium.
The budget, to be acted on at
the boards next meeting in Jan January,
uary, January, amounts to a 99.6 per cent
increase over the present budget.
Besides the $356 million in state

UF Graduate
Wins Silver Star
In Viet Nam

a UF alumnus serving in Viet
Nam, Lt. William Waechter, was
recently awarded the Silver Star
for his skill and courage in what
one Navy officer described as
the most daring rescue of the
war.*
i k
Lt. Waechter is a Navy helicop helicopter'
ter' helicopter' rescue pilot who eniereu the
Navy after his graduation from
the UF.
We are in the copters 13 to
14 hours at a time,** Waechter
said, and just wait for a little
excitement. When a plane goes
down, we try to pick up ui* crew."
A plane did go down and Lt.
Waechter and his crew had to fly,
more than 70 miles into North
Viet warn to scoop tne lone Air
Force pilot out of the hostile
jungle.

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

You le*rn that heat is as much your enemy as
radiation. When heat becomes dangerous the rad radiation
iation radiation monitor and the doctor must make a joint
decision: what will do more harm, the radiation
or the heat? A choice must be made.
Maybe theyll decide that your body temperature
can stand it a little longer until the radiation
becomes low enough to move people into other
areas. Or maybe theyll decide some must be
moved to higher radioactive areas.
But there's a good sign radiation decreases
fairly rapidly. Changes are they may not have
to make this decision. And theres another good
sign: your body will reconstitute 90 percent of
the damage done by radiation up to 200 roentgens.
In fact, after a few days it may be possible for
people to go out for short periods of time. But
the shelterees can plan on a two-week stay to
keep the total dosage below 200 roentgens.
So you wait with you 10 square feet of space and
your quart of water and 36 crackers. You do what
you are told and help where you can. And chances
ara you might survive*
(NOTE: The facts in the above article are not
fictional; all of the information was obtained from
UF Civil Defense Coordinator Robert G. Sherrard.
See Wednesdays conclusion: an overall look at
your chances for survival.)

funds, the budget proposes an ad additional
ditional additional $93.5 million in spending
in research grants and trusts,
pushing total requests to slightly
more than $450 million for the two twoyear
year twoyear period.
The board, meeting at the Uni University
versity University of South Florida, got its
first look at the budget requests
today and went along with the
abjection of member Dr. Clarence
Menser of Vero Beach to taking

We were a litue nervous,
said Waechter. It was only 23
miles from Hanoi, and thats
darned deep into Viet Nam! There
were a lot of risks, too. If we
went in too low, wed get small
arms fire; higher and itd be
anti-aircraft fire and missiles.
- /qcp HFT.ICOPTER PAGE 3)

GATORS 95
World Champions 65
The Florida Gators placed four players
in double figures as they rolled to a 95-65
vicotry over the world amateur champions
in St. Petersburg Monday night.
Leading the Gators to their smashing
victory over the Yugoslavian National Team
were sophomore Neal Walk with 14 points
an Skip Higley with 12 points each.

Tuesday December 6 1966

final action witnout further study.
Chairman Chester Ferguson of
Tampa agreed with Menser and
said the paper work on the bud budget
get budget alrer '.y had been forwarded
to the Cabinet Budget Commission
so they are aware of our think thinking."
ing." thinking."
Chancellor Broward Culpepper
told the regents the proposed bud budget
get budget is in line with the construction
of new institutions and the expan expansion
sion expansion of existing ones.
This amount is imperative if
we are to arrive at a quality pro program
gram program and handle the number of
students we will have," Culpepper
said.
We feel the request is Just
and we recommend it."
Hie board also approved and sold
$1.6 million worth of University of
West Florida dormitory revenue
certificates to the Community Far Farcilities
cilities Farcilities Administration of the De Department
partment Department of Housing and Urban
Development at an interest rate
of 3 per cent.
Members also approved the op operation
eration operation of the Florida State Uni University
versity University study center at Florence,
Italy, for another year and urged
greater participation in the center
bv other state Institutions.



Page 2

, Tbe Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 6, 1966

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I NATIONAL CONTEST - Donna Kay
I Berger has entered the Miss Cheerleader,
I USA Contest held annually at Cypress Gar Gar-1
-1 Gar-1 dens. The junior coed from New Orleans,
1 La., will compete with more than 600 entries
1 to select Americas Miss Cheerleader. Five
finalists will be chosen from entry blanks
I and photographs on Dec. 4, and the finalists
will be flown to Cypress Gardens, Fla., to
Ctt/fc- BWU6V I
K.C. STRIP STEAKS I
$1.50 $1.95 $2.35 I
(8oz) (12oz) (14oz) I
LONDON BROIL STEAK $1.15 I
Complete With Potato.,
Salad, Rolls & Butter I
WONDER HOUSE I
RESTAURANT \L I
14 S.W. First St,. -4A |
At HUB tiHfUr rnrrn the rtcfct to rffUte the typcgnphleal Mae Os til advertlaeneaU tod
to ntte or ten mi copy Ueh U ooaeMen objeetlooahle.
mo NOTION OUANANTIED, thoogb deelred poatltoo will be flreo vbeeever poeettle.
Tta nuts* Alligator etll oot euelder adjoetmeste of payment tor esy edeeftieemeat lavoinud type typearm
arm typearm or ernecate Imrtlnn * * la (toea to toe Adtrer (1) eee day toter towtlwed appean.
Tta norm Antf** oIU eat bereepoaslMetor more Mae 000 taeoeet toaerttoa at a* advertlMDcst
etoedtoed to na aooenl ttoaea. Nettoaa far eorteettoa ft he (tooa haftee aart tittoa.
THI PLOBDA allbaTO to toe efdetal atadtot aeeepaper as too Oatoantty of norm ssd to
atoltoied Se M eetoly aaotot dorlto May, Jtma, aad My ehea II to pobltohad eemUeotody. Oaly
rimi, npeeaael toe it****** 1 th* ot matt aotoora. The *=* to eatored aa aaessd eUea
a to Ototed Stofsa Beat o£3os at Oalaaevato.
_ j>

The upbeat buttondown. jf
Everything about this Arrow
Decton Perma-lron shirt I%^
is traditional except the
start a whole new tradition. 'f*^F
Note the wide stripes, the mJT ;H
just-so roll of the collar. 1 J
Its in a blend of Dacron
polyester and cotton that's
other stripes, solids and m
whites, too. A winner lj M
-ARROWS y/A y/A-
- y/A- v4| DECTONOXFORD BUTTON-DOWN j
YHB Very conservative... very acceptable.
Permanently pressed 65% Dacron*
# A polyester, 35% cotton in an oxford
IHh weave. Sanforized-Plus labeled... t
tapered throughout. In stripes and
I Klw smart solid colors. Very Bold New Breed.
KKH Te/cfam* |
I -arrow- button-down oxford <|
Here's a shirt specifically tailored for i
the Bold New Breed of men. Fashioned I |
of durable weave oxford thats as new 1
as today. Traditional button-down V O M
collar with back pleat, loop, back J**'
collar button. In a wide selection of W f/A |
unusual stripes. Sanforized labeled. ss*oo |
( GAINESVILU StOPPIHS CENTIR STRE *9^
A.
AW| IT S ELEMENTARY ;
m#; yire Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR



B
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A
N

£- ||i V BLAST ye, BATMAN//T AND YOU'RE )1 f LET'S SEE A \\\\S\ 4 f WHAT A CUTTING j ~ \
1 p"l nil =-& V£'VE CAPTURED NEXT.
ATTENTION STUDENTS
LIVING IN THE MIAMI AREA
For the benefit of students living in these areas Trailways
Bus Line is glad to announce the running of special buses to
Fort Lauderdale, Hollywood, and Miami for Dec. 14, 15 and 16.
On Dec. 14 and 15 the bus will depart from Gainesville at
12:01 A.M. arriving in Miami a short 6 1/2 hours later.
On Dec. 14,15 and 16 a special bus will leave Gainesville at
4:15 P.M. to these same cities. t
All are non-stop express buses.
Call Us for Times & Rates in other cities
TRAILWAYS BUS LINE -r=^
527 W. University Ave.
Avoid the Rush
CALL 372-6327 for Reservations NOW

i
KJ| IPB KgaS nyUBB m- BS
W&imSn BK/ ; i.-'ujr, B \ 4? *;* A
L IB
** \t)v^| 11
1123 West University Ave.
Clifts feonv 3 foe ei?erf one

UF Debate Team Cops First
In National Debate Tourney

This past week the UF debate
team capped the grand prize at
the Loyola National Invitational
Debate Tournament in Baltimore,
Maryland. Rhett Rednour and
Gregg Mathews, both 2UC, com composed
posed composed Floridas team in the tourn tournament.
ament. tournament.
They were up against such
schools as Dartmouth, Cornell, and
Princeton. The tournament was
sponsored by the Baltimore Sun.

OR ADS SELL! GATOR ADS SELL! GATOR ADS SEL

Tuesday, December 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The UF team was the only un undefeated
defeated undefeated team in the tournament
and was awarded two trophies.
This brings the debate teams
record to winning three out of
four tournaments in which they
have participated. They took a
first place at Miami Dade and
won the sweepstakes at Stetson.
Future debate trips include con contests
tests contests with Harvard, California In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology and North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern.

Naval Team
Recruiting
On Campus
The Naval Officer Recruiting
Team of Jacksonville, Florida,
will be on campus today through
Friday from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30
p.m. to discuss the many Naval
officer programs.
The Go Navy team will in interview,
terview, interview, counsel and test eligible
students, both men and women,
who are interested in earning a
commission in the United States
Navy.
Available programs include Of Officer
ficer Officer Candidate School (OCS) at
Newport, R.1., for men and women,
and Aviation Officer Candidate
School (AOCS) at Pensacola, Fla.,
for those men interested in be becoming
coming becoming naval aviators or naval
flight officers.
Also, for those with appropriate
degrees, there are specialists pro programs
grams programs available in the engineering,
medical, chaplain, legal and
nursing fields.
Students are invited to discuss
their interests with the team. For
those who desire, testing may be
accomplished on campus without
obligation.
CAMPUS
BREIFS
The Craft Shop in the Florida
Union will be closed from Decem December
ber December 9th to January 9th for the
Christmas holidays.
All members of. Alpha Delta
Sigma, Mens Professional Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Fraternity are to meet to tonight
night tonight at 6:30 p.m. in room 236
at the stadium to have their pic pictures
tures pictures taken for the yearbook. White
shirt, tie and dark coat is re required
quired required dress. Newly elected
officers are: James K. Cotton
Jr. president, Dave Bumen
vice-president, Edward Cornwell
secretary, and Phil Jones trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer.
Helicopter Pilot
Wins Silver Star
(FROM PAGE ONE)
The helicopter flew for more
than 45 minutes into some of the
hottest country in the North.
Coming back home after the pick
up was even more dangerous be because
cause because the fuel was getting low.
And they had time to roll out
their heavier weapons and really
let us have it.
The UF graduate and brother
of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity
was relieved to get back on solid
ground. However, Lt. Waechter
won a life-long friend in an Air
Force pilot who gave him a leaf
from the North Viet Nam jungle
as a souvenir. I still have it,
and its something Ill always
keep,*' said Waechter.
Now It's Bat Gun
Vaccinations!
NEW YORK (UPI) Pain Painless
less Painless and needle-less vaccina vaccination
tion vaccination guns, dubbed Bat guns by
the youngsters, are protecting
children with the Schwarz Schwarzstrain
strain Schwarzstrain measles vaccine against
common measles in mass vac vaccination
cination vaccination programs, the Medical
and Pharmaceutical Informa Information
tion Information Bureau reports.
Without a pow. wham, zonk
or zowie. the jets injector guns
give as many as 400 injections
in an hour. The hypospray jet
injector guns have been used
in vaccination programs in
Rhode Island. Chicago. Los
Angeles, Asheville. N.C.. and
other areas.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 6, 1966

COULD GET GEORGIA SEAT
Supreme Court Says Bond
Denied 'Free Expression

WASHNGTON (UPI) Tlie Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court ruled Monday that
Georgia violated the free ex*
pression rights of Negro Julian
Bond by twice barring him from
a seat in its House of Represent Representatives.
atives. Representatives.

Suspension Measure
Clears Convention
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A measure to empower the governor
to suspend indicted city officials if municipal charters do not
provide another way to handle it cleared the constitutional
convention Monday by a unanimous voice vote.
But the delegates, also by voice vote, beat down a provision
that would make it mandatory upon the governor to oust the
official until hisi guilt or Innocence is established.
Also rejected uy an amendment that would let a majority of
the Legislature extend a regular session beyond its regular
limit.
The convention, entering its second week with Gov.-elect
Claude Kirk again on the rostrum as an observer, was warned
that it may have to start meeting nights and Saturdays to get
through the bulky 50,000 word document, along with more than
100 pending amendments.
_ Sen. John Mathews Jr., Jacksonville, pushed through the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendmet providing for removal by the- governor
of city officials who are indicted by a grand jury. He wanted to
make it mandatory but Rep. Lawton Chiles of Lakeland engineered
through a change to provide the governor may* oust the official
, and appoint a successor. The suspension would have to go before
the next Senate for approval or rejection just as is done now in
the case of county and state officials.
I Come in and drive I
| a Pussycat wild. I
I t I 1
IH Mi fr
Wr il

S VOLKSWAGEN OK AMERICA, INCH
I Believe it or not, our Volkswagen Kai- 1
I marin Ghia (The Pussycat) has a lot in com- I
I mon with expensive sports cars. I
I Start with its stick shift. It has four for- I
I ward gears, and to slow down you can I
I down-shift, just like a race car driver. I
I Also (like on many racers), each wheel I
I has its own torsion bar suspension system. 1
I So a bump bumps only one wHfeel while the 1
I rest of the car sticks to the road.
I Os course, if youd rather not stick to the I
I road, you cart drive off with less chance of I
getting stuck, because a VW engine is in the I
I rear. It bears down on the rear wheels, giv- I
I ing them extra traction in mud and snow. I
J A lot of people buy our Pussycat strictly §
for Its looks. I
y Later they find out that its more car than I
I r: : tney bargained for* J
I KARMANNGHIA I
I MILLER-BROWN /Ov I
I MOTORS INC. I
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.\ r

It marked the first time the
high court has assumed jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction in a case involving
the qualification of a member of a
state legislature.
Chief Justice Earl Warren deliv delivered
ered delivered the unanimous opinion.

Bond a successful candidate
from an Atlanta district, was first
denied his seat by the Georgia
House on Jan. 10, 1966. A special
election was held and he won again
but the House Rules Committee,
acting while the legislature was
adjourned, ruled against him.
He won again the Novembers
election, by a vote of 2,136 to 948.
The court did not say so in so
many words but presumably Bond
must now be allowed his legisla legislative
tive legislative seat.
The grounds cited for denying
him his seat were statements made
to a newsman supporting a state statement
ment statement critical of UjS. policies in
Viet Nam put out by the Student
Non-Violent Coordinating Com Committee
mittee Committee (SNCC).
Bond said he was eager and
anxious to encourage people not to
participate in war for any reason
that they chose.
Bond argued that denial of his
seat was unauthorized by the
state Constitution and violated
his free speech and other rights
under the federal Constitution. In
todays opinion, Warren said:
legislators have an obligation to
take positions on controversial
political questions so that their
constituents can be fully inform informed
ed informed by them, and be better able
to assess their qualifications
for office; also, so they may
be represented in governmental
debates by the person they have
elected to represent them.

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A*

The Tifltin professor made mention
Os hiapwhteni:
"Try said the Dean
#
"and youll see what they mean
0 About giving new lift to dedensions! J
a

(hCZf^Am
(By Dobie GilUs etc.)
US THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY
I know how busy you arestudying, going to class, help helping
ing helping old grads find their dentures after Homecomingbut,
hark, the Yuletide is almost upon us and its time we
turned our thoughts to Christmas shopping.
Well start with the hardest gift problem of all: what to
give the man who has everything. sir, here are some
things Ill bet he doesnt have: 1) A dentists chair. 2) A
Mach number. 3) A street map of Perth, Australia. 4)
Fifty pounds of chicken fat. 5) A pack of Personna Super
Stainless Steel Blades.
What? you exclaim, your eyebrows leaping in wild
incredulity. The man who has everything doesnt have
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades ? What arrant non nonsense!
sense! nonsense! you scoff, making a coarse gesture.
But I insist. The man who has everything doesnt have
Personna because everyone in the dorm is always borrow borrowing
ing borrowing them. And small wonder! Wouldnt you be there with
an empty razor and a supplicating sidle if you heard some somebody
body somebody had super-blades that were super-sharp and super superdurable
durable superdurable ; that scrape not, neither do they nick; that shave
you easily and breezily, quickly and slickly, scratchlessly
and matchlessly; that come both in Double-Edge style and
Injector style? Os course you would!
So here is our first gift suggestion. If you know a man
who shaves with Personna, give him a safe.
Next let us take up the thorny problem of buying gifts
when you have no money. Well sir, there are many won wonderful
derful wonderful gifts which cost hardly anything. A bottle of good
clear water, for example, is always welcome. A nice smooth
rock makes a charming paperweight. In fact, one Christ Christmas
mas Christmas back in my own college days, these are exactly the
gifts I gave a beauteous coed named Norma Glebe. I took
a rock, a bottle of water, a bit of ribbon, and attached a
card with this tender sentiment:
Heres some water
And heres a rock.
I love you, daughter,
Around the clock.
Norma was so moved, she seized the rock, smashed the
bottle, and plunged the jagged edge into my sternum.
Here now is a lovely gift for an American History major
-a bronze statuette of Millard Fillmore with a clock in
the stomach. (Mr. Fillmore, incidentally, was the only
American president with a clock in his stomach. James K.
Polk had a stem-winder in his head and William Henry
Harrison chimed the quarter-hour, but only Mr. Fillmore
of all our chief executives had a clock in his stomach.
Franklin Pierce had a sweep second hand and Zachary
Taylor had 17 jewels and Martin Van Buren ticked but, I
repeat, Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Fillmore alone had a clock
in his stomach. Moreover, Mr. Fillmore was the first presi president
dent president with power steering. No wonder they called him
Old Hickory])
But I digress. Returning to Christmas gifts, here s one
thats sure to pleasea gift certificate from the American
Society of Chiropractors. Accompanying each certificate
is this fetching little poem:
Merry Christmas, Happy New Year,
Joyous sacro-iliac!
May your spine forever shine,
Blessings on your aching back!
May your lumbar neer grow number,
May your backbone neer dislodge,
May your caudal never dawdle,
Joyeux Noel! Heureux massage!
' * 1966, Max Shulman
And greetings of the season from the mfikers of
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades Double-Edge or
Injector and from Personnas partner in shaving lux luxury
ury luxury fturma-Shave.

BY COMMUNIST ALLIES

MOSCOW (tfPD Despite an
intensive lobbying campaign in
Budapest last week, the Soviet
Union made little headway lz *ts
drive for a world Com munist sum summit
mit summit conference to condemn and
isolate Red China.
The Hungary party conference
in Budapest failed to answer the
big question: Why are the Sov Soviets
iets Soviets insisting on such a potent potentially
ially potentially divisive meeting? The idea
of a conference on China was first
publicly presented last month at the
Bulgarian party congress in Sofia
by the Bulgarians. Soviet party
Leader Leonhtl. Brezhnev second seconded
ed seconded the plan.
But if Brezhnev and the Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians expected immediate and
overwhelming acceptance by
their Communist allies, they were
disappointed.
Os the 50 parties represented at
Sofia, speakers from 36 nations
approved the plan. But Romania
said it opposed the idea, Italy's
Communist party said "maybe"
and 12 other delegations abstained.
The Soviets need almost unan unanimous
imous unanimous backing from the 90 Com Communist
munist Communist parties to make any joint

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Tuesday, December 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

condemnation of Red China ef effective.
fective. effective.
Diplomats said they could not
understand why fee Soviets, who
must have been aware of the
opposition or indifference to the
summit conference, would let it
come out into the open. They
concluded that the Kremlin over overestimated
estimated overestimated fee support.
Os fee 32 Communist parties
represented at last weeks meet meeting
ing meeting in Budapest, only 15 spec specifically
ifically specifically called for a summit con conference.
ference. conference. Communist Yugoslavia,
Cdfe, North Viet Nam and
North Korea abstained and
their support is deemed vital if
the conference is to succeed.
The Soviets apparently intend
to press forward with the plan,
but experts in Moscow say it
is doubtful that any summit meet meeting
ing meeting can be held in the coming year.
t.
Brezhnev denied last week that
there were plans to excommun excommunicate
icate excommunicate China, and declined that the
purpose of the conference was only
to set out a new line for inter international
national international Communism.

Gregory
Flies To
Viet Nam
NEW YORK (UPI) Negro
comefean Dick Gregory flew off
to North Viet Nam today in the
hope of entertaining captured
American troops, but he said he
would not entertain service
personnel in South Viet Nam even
if asked.
That would be like enter entertaining
taining entertaining a convention of bank robb robbers,
ers, robbers, he said.
Gregory left Kennedy Inter International
national International Airport for London and
Paris where final travel ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to Hanoi will be
made for him. He was invit invited
ed invited to North Viet Nam by two
representatives of the Commu Communist
nist Communist regime whom he met re recently
cently recently in London through Bertram
Russell, philosopher and pacifist
Ive never been asked to
entertain the men in South Viet
Nam, he commented. Thats
probably because of my attitude on
social matters.
Gregory, a veteran worker for
civil rights, said the state de department
partment department sent a telegram to
his Chicago home Sunday advising
him on two points of law. He
said he couldnt tell whether the
department approved of his trip
or not, since he was ignorant on
legal matters, so he turned the
telegram over to his attorneys.
Fuqua Wants
Rep. Powell
Removed
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) U.S.
Rep. Don Fuqua, D-Fla., said to today
day today if any move was made in the
next Congress not to seat contro controversial
versial controversial Congreeeman Adam Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Powell, he would vote to
deny the Harlem lawmaker his
seat.
Fuqua, of Altha in Floridas
Panhandle, said any member of
Congress which had shown the
contempt for judicial process
as had Powell, should not be allow allowed
ed allowed to serve in Congress.
I think there will be great
support from every section of the
nation on this move which is based
purely and simply upon the
contempt which Powell has evi evidenced
denced evidenced in refusing to abide by the
judicial process, Fuqua said.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 6, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A h Out Pbi 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.

Campus
Mirror
By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor
Will the real presidential can candidates
didates candidates please stand?
Not the might-be candidates
who could bust out of Law School
before they run.
Not the apolitical candidates
who are really messing with pol politics
itics politics in a big way.
Nor the dark horse candidate
who is being persuaded that
he will be another Ernie Litz y
but one who can win.
Yes, things are really in a stew
up on the third floor. The boys
up there just don't know whether
they are coming or going. Law
school is taking its toll on several
campus bigwigs. That, coupled
with the biggest politician of
them all leaving UF for Uncle
Sam, should create quite a
change in the political at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere.
Yes they are leaving UF in
droves, leaving the Dog" to mind
the show on one side of the fence.
He wants to win so he can go to
a pie-cutting session. Trouble
is, he hasn't been to one in
so long, hes probably forgotten
how to cut one.
Law School could take its
toll on a former student body
vice-president, who is said to be
in dire straits gradewise.
Apolitical candidates seem
to be the thing nowadays, with two
of the frontrunners shunning the
boys in Blue (Key, that is). If
these two get together,, they could
field an unbeatable ticket.
And speaking of dark horses.
Ah yes, a dark horse is supposed
to be one who can come out of
the woodwork and win, despite
a lack of qualifications.
Jack Zucker, Forums Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman, is being men mentioned
tioned mentioned as a third party candidate.
Jack, who once was associated with
Freedom Party, certainly has
qualifications. Jack is a very hard
worker and generally does well
in everything he attempts. In this
case, idealistic Jack would do well
not to heed the advice of the
student politicians, who will surely
throw him to the wolves the first
chance they get.
Short Stuff:
Rumor has it that a student
in a high place really doesn't have
the grades to hold the high office
that he does. We understand this
student really is not alone and that
there are several students hold holding
ing holding positions which require a 2.0
average, which they don't have. Oh
well, skip it.

'7 Do Not Imbibe**

Pritchard Clarifies Previous Letter

EDITOR:
My letter in the November 29
Alligator has aroused much
comment, both verbal and in print
in Thursday's edition. I hope I
will not arouse too many bored
groans of lt's him again* if I
ask for space to write a clarifi clarification.
cation. clarification.
Some have said that the letter
is the best I have ever written;
I don't think this is true. Others
have said 'you must be a nut';
I don't think this is true either.
What is true is that I was in
rather a destructive frame of mind
when I wrote the letter, and I
gave it an extremist slant which
I now regret. I still believe, how however,
ever, however, that my basic argument was
both logically developed and based
on true premises.
First, I hope I did not give the
impression that I am just another
lousy foreigner telling Americans
where they get off. I came to this
country and to this university be because
cause because of the great opportunities it
provided in my specialist field.
Having come here, I am more than
happy with my academic environ environment.
ment. environment. I like most Americans, I
admire many of their qualities, and
in general am glad I came here.
Nevertheless, when I see Amer Americans
icans Americans themselves split into groups
of opposing ideologies, I feel it
is my right to associate with one
of them. If one of the groups, in
my eyes, disgraces itself, then I
will naturally incline to the other,
without necessarily agreeing with
the entire philosophy of that group
(which is very heterogeneous any anyway).
way). anyway).
I apologize for my statement
about holding parties when
police get shot. What I should have
said was that, judging by the ex experiences

Are (trades Necessary?

By DAVID MORRIS
Alligator Columnist
They probably are, at least und under
er under the present educational system.
Grades are needed to differentiate
between students for graduate
schools and for prospective
employers. It probably would be
better to have entrance to grad graduate
uate graduate schools based on the re recommendations
commendations recommendations of professors but
this is an impractical idea.
First of all, professors' recom recommendations
mendations recommendations tend to become rath rather
er rather uniform in their praise. Se Secondly,
condly, Secondly, a competent repom

periences experiences with the police which
the friend I quoted, and also oth other
er other people, have reported, I begin
to understand how bitter Amer Americans
icans Americans themselves can feel towards
the police force, though I do not
myself condone such extreme re reaction.
action. reaction. I am not so stupid as to
believe that the FBI or the po police
lice police forces in this country are un unnecessary.
necessary. unnecessary. But I do believe is
that some of their methods could
be modified.
Let my reply to some of the
particular points in the two letters
in Thursday's Alligator. Name
withheld says that I have no
idea of the contents of the FBI
dossier on my Cuban friend. I
don't know precisely what it said,
but I have a good idea. My FBI
interviewer glanced through each
page of it and then asked me quest questions,
ions, questions, presumably based on what he
had just read.
I do still believe that the po police
lice police covered up the evidence I
gave them, if they didn't they are
inefficient beyond belief. The
Gainesville Police Force is busy;
it has murders, rapes and thefts
to investigate. I didn't expect them
to mobilize the entire force to
investigate an attack which caused
no lasting injury. But I still think
they should have kept the most im important
portant important piece of evidence, which I
did see them write down. To lose
it or throw it away suggests they
are in sympathy with people who
attack others from behind in the
street at night.
Name Withheld writes that two
incidents do not make a political
philosophy. I agree with this, but
mine was based onlmany factors;
the incidents I reported merely
prompted my letter, they did not
create my philosophy. Lib-

ra endation can only be composed if
there is a sufficiently intimate
relationship between professor
and student, and this, in turn,
necessitatessmaller classes. Since
the trend has been to larger clas classes,
ses, classes, the possibility of useful re recommendations
commendations recommendations except in honors
seminars has become quite small.
At' the same time most peo people
ple people admit that grades put an un undue
due undue amount of pressure upon the
student, and that in many cases it
distorts the educational process by
making grades into the goal in instead
stead instead of learning (and the two
are not synonymous). Most pro professors
fessors professors would also admit that
the difference between a high
C and a low B is insignificant,
grades being only inexact and
vague lndir.fl.tors of distinctions in
ability. In addition the stress on
grades often leads people to by bypass
pass bypass the more difficult course and
enroll in the easier one, even
though the more difficult one be
the more worthwhile.
The University of Southern Cal California
ifornia California this year has undertaken
a bold experimental program bas based
ed based on itslack of conviction in
the value of a grading system.
That school's freshman class is
not being graded. This columnist
does not believe that a similar
program could be implemented
at this university, the Board of
Regents would not approve. But
there is a compromise method
which is being increasingly im implemented
plemented implemented by major universities
in the country. This is to have
one of the courses taken by a stu student
dent student to be graded on a pass passfail
fail passfail basis. Under the quarter sys system
tem system this would mean that one out
of four courses could be taken as
such. If a student passes he gets
credit for the course, witn no
grade. If he fails his record shows a
failure but still the grade" is not
included in his average.
The obvious advantage to this

eralism is a philosophy based
in large part on awareness of
and protest against deficiency or
shortcoming. I have become aware
of shortcoming and deficiency in
16 months here, and I have assoc associated
iated associated with the group which shows
the greatest awareness of this de deficiency.
ficiency. deficiency. Is this too rash? Many
philosophies have been based on
one moment's great insight or
inspiration. I do not claim this,
but I do refute the argument that
my time in this country is insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient to have formed any ideas
or to have worked out a provis provisional'
ional' provisional' philosophy. Political prob problems
lems problems are, of course, highly com complex
plex complex and many-sided. Those who
have the short answer are us usscheme

Florida Alligator Staff
TYLER TUCKER NEWT SIMMONS GENE NAIL
Assistant Managing Editor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNE* NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Society Editor Wire Editor,
STAFF WRITERS Susan Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury dicker, 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, Diana Devine, Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Laura Brown, Peggy Sneider, Dave Reddick, Brady Farris
Joe Varon, Marie Varon, David Weiss, Greg Borden
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.

scheme usscheme is that it would allow the
individual student to strike out
into new fields, into new areas
which he has previously been
inclined to resist for fear of
registering a low, though passing,
grade* The engineer could take a
course in Shakespeare; the socio sociologist
logist sociologist could register for a higher
mathematics course. Students
could enroll in language sections
without feeling that this would
unduly affect their other school schoolwork
work schoolwork or grade point average.
Now is the time for this Uni University
versity University to undertake such a pro program.
gram. program. There are many precedents
throughout the country. Contacts
should be made to the universi universities
ties universities using this approach to discov discover
er discover if it has been deemed success successful.
ful. successful. The quarter system, according
The quarter system, according
to the limited number of pro professors
fessors professors and students with whom
I have talked, is going to iry
crease the pressures on, and the
tensions of, the individual stu student.
dent. student. This is an excellent remedy
for alleviating this pressure.
There, of course, is a potential
drawback to this system. An in individual
dividual individual student could choose not
to have a grade in a course, and then
work below capacity just to squeak
by. There are risks whenever
a new system is instituted. But
I believe that the advantages
far outweigh the potential
disadvantages.
The Alligator's pages should
be used as an open forum for
discussion of this question,
beginning next trimester. There
is still plenty of time left to
institute this program. Since Stu Student
dent Student Government undoubtedly will
not call an open forum on this
question I would ask the faculty
members to expound their points
of view on the letters page of The
Alligator. The partial elimination
of grades would be a step in the
right direction.

ually wrong. My precise outlook
will very probably undergo mod modifications,
ifications, modifications, major or minor, in the
vears to come.
To summarize: My main point
is that it is a great pity that the
FBI and the police forces in
this country, two organizations
which do many good jobs well
and are trying to update their
methods by educational and other
legitimate methods, should pre present
sent present a bad impression to a
foreign visitor by isolated but
not all-that-infrequent lapses
from ethical behaviour, and I urge
them to place the elimination of
these lapses as a high priority on
their list of scheduled improve improvements.
ments. improvements.
PETERC. H.PRITCHARD, 7AS



EDITOR:
Well, Tigert once more has
pulled the wool over the stu students
dents students eyes and this time they've
really gone too far. For the last
few weeks, the Administration has
been spreading the word that
school will soon be out and students
will be free to go home.
Hiis is a matter of common
knowledge. But what is not gen generally

Stolen Papers
EDITOR:
I would like to place a complaint against your Honor System.
, As an operator of one of the Gainesville Sun street sales
* uutes, I speak for all other papers, also. Last week when
Steve Spurrier won the Heisman Trophy, I sold a total of 74
papers, this should have been a profit of $2.22, but I made a
total profit of 2 cents. Your students stole over half of the pap papers.
ers. papers. This happens every day, mainly on Sunday. The main rack
is at the University Cafeteria. I have honest people who pay for
each paper they take and if I take this rack out, they would
have to go way up town to get their papers.
I would appreciate if you would print this letter so your stu
dent friends will see that they are not stealing from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun but from me. I have to pay for these papers whether I
make any profit or not. I can't afford losses like this.
I will be watching for this letter in the next few days.
GEORGE GRUSSEMYER

r |
V -IMS m u I m W I
I Stkame I
,1 W- at two I
I Corner of NW 13th St. & 16th Ave. I
1 and 2310 SW 13th St. I

Tigerts Put It Over On Us Again

erally generally known, what, in fact, is
being kept from the students
is the existence of Memo No.
218. This memo authorizes the
Administration to initiate a whole
new trimester beginning the
first week in January.
Shocking as it may seem,
up to now, this extra trimester
was a closely guarded secret
known nniv to a few student gov government

ernment government higher-ups, some of the
more important meiuueis of *ie
Administration, and Dr. Reitz.
But, yesterday, a prominent
spokesman for the Office of
Student Affairs finally admitted,
when pressed by the Executive
Committee of Tonto*s Riders,
that this plan has been in
existence for several weeks, that,
in fact, a post-Christmas trimes trimester
ter trimester will be perpetrated.
Perceiving tne furor aroused
by this announcement, Tigert put
into operation a last-ditch pro propaganda
paganda propaganda program designed to
allay all suspicion. For the
last few days, the word has been
passed to the students that final
examinations will be given at the
end of the trimester.
In truth, these exams are not
final at all.
The word "FINALS," it has
been discovered, is a code name,
a pre-arranged signal to thou thousands
sands thousands of trained technicians stat stationed
ioned stationed at strategic positions
across the campus to begin
putting the finishing touches on
the new irimester. In the face

Tuesday, December 6 t 1966, The Florida Alligator,

of a scheme of such magnitude,
we see only one recoursefor
the students and faculty together
to evaluate the Administration in
a manner similar to the student
evaluation of the faculty, now und under
er under way.
Supported by the results of
such a fair analysis, the plan

ITALIAN SPAGHETTI NIGHT
Every Tuesday
Ulf . MirOC>
Spaghetti with ~
Tossed salad and V. J
garlic bread
From 5-9 P.M.
2310 S.W. 13th St. rnmmmkW Phone
1505 N.W. 13th St. 376-2696

which we have formulated would be
overwhelmingly accepted. The
plan, astonishing in its simplicity,
is the abolishment of the Admin Administration
istration Administration and the conversion of Ti Tigert
gert Tigert Hall into an indoor parking
lot.
JOHN BURGESS, 2UC
JOSEPH NEUSTEIN, 3AS

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

fas sale
GIBSON GUITAR amplifier. Ex Exceilent
ceilent Exceilent condition. Below list
price. FiMsdal Problem! MUST
SELL! Gail 372-1802 (A-66-
4t-c)
IBM TOTWRITER, excellent
coaditiontfHPwo years old. Call
376-1878. (A-66-2t-c)
CAR STERO TAPE RECORDER
plus tapes. Cost $l5O, need Xmas
money, will sacrifice SSO. Call
378-6669. (A-66-2t-c)
VESPA GRAND SPORT
1965 EXCELLENT Ideal for
trips, spare wheel, broken in pro properly
perly properly maintained regularly,
was $439 POE. New, must sell
s29B, 10.5 ACTUAL horse horsepower.
power. horsepower. 378-3317. (A-66- 2t-p)
FENDER DELUXE Reverb Amp.
year old, andSilvertone twin pick pickup
up pickup guitar with case. Best offer
over $l5O Call Rick 372-9177.
(A-65-3t-p)
STEROLS, 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-Ht-c)
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)
J 961 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)
;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-cl
1966 MODEL 5280 Wollensak 4
track full stero taperecorder 378-
4257 after 6 p.m. (A-63-st-c)
I
for rent
i i-
TO SUBLET two rooms across
street from campus. Girls only
January Trimester. Call 372-
3311 after 4:30 and ask for Dee.
Very Reasonable. (B-65-2t-p)
TWO FEMALE graduate students
t bath central air conditioned
apartment. Has carpeting dish dishwasher,
washer, dishwasher, pool, Call Sharon or
Andy at 376-0983. (B-65-2t-c)
FLORIDA STATE THEATKto
t"V
3,5,
Pfwiw 7 / 9 PM
iijbijoibkbeddshi
f 20 Century-fa pw* 1
I I
i jumm m I
| ONEMASCOFt CftO by Odigg J

for rent
FOR RENT two bedroom French
Quarter Apt. Starting Dec. 17. Call
376-5731. (B-64-3t-c)
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)
SINGLE ROOM, one block from
Matherly Hall, wall to wall carpet.
Air condition, heat, linens and maid
service furnished. Share new frost
free refrigerator. Call 372-
6263. (B-63-st-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 12th St. (B-65-
2t-p)
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.
FOR RENT: Single rooms **
Male students, upper class. S4O S4O
- S4O Maid, linens parking util utilities
ities utilities furnished. Walking distance
to school. Call Mike 378-5411.
(B-66- 2t- c)
DUPLEX APARTMENT available
immediately, One bedroom furn furnished
ished furnished SBS monthly. Contact Mr.
Mason, Ernest Tew Realty at
376-6461. (B-65-3t-c)
TO SUBLET NEW, modern, two
bedroom apartment near cam campus.
pus. campus. Completely furnished, air
conditioned, swimming pool on
premise. From Dec. 19, 1966.
Phone 378-6024. (B-65-3t-nc)
TWO BLOCKS FROM campus,
modern furnished, air conditioned
apartment, balcony bedroom,
built in kitchen, washer. $l2O
a month. Call 378-5921 after
6 p.m. (B-65-3t-c)

mm 1 i CLAUOt GIROUX '(l |[)
I
. AN(I aWoman
h t
L |1 V| Y | Its A Mad, Mail, Mad,
mL m Wm II Mad World'
N!w!l3thStat23rdoad] |PNHHHBSESSS£~
Telaphon. 378-2434 | STARTS WEDNESDAY
IsECRETSOnH^RBIDOENWORL^REVEALI^n^^^^^

Tuesday, December 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
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)
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)
WHERES 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)
WANTED TWO GIRLS to sub sublease
lease sublease two bedroom, University
Gardens poolside apartment to
share with two other girls.
Call Gail or Sharon at
7310. (B-65-2t-p)
AIR CONDITIONED efficiency apt.
for two or three people, close
to campus. Swimmihg pool $85.00
monthly, 4 months lease. Call
University Apts. 1513 NW sth
Ave. 376-8990. (B- 65-3 t-c)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted; (one fourth rent either
way) Two Bedroom Village Park
Apt. Call 372-1541, Joel hfter
5 p.m. (B-65- 3t-p)
TWCr BEDROOM Village
apartment for rent, poolside
location. Available Dec. 17th.
Must Know immediately. Call
378-5633. (B-65-3t-c)
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.
1 (B-64-3t-c)
* TWO BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $75 monthly. 309 SE 7th
St. 376-4019. (B-64-4t-c)

Page 8

for rent
LUXURIOUS PAD AT FRENCH
QUARTER; 1 Male needed to
share 1 bedroom, upstairs upstairsdownstairs
downstairs upstairsdownstairs apartment right on
pool and courtyard. Wall to wall
carpeting, central heat and air,
fully furnished. Band parties on
weekends by the management*
Available January Ist. See: Apt.
43 or Call: 378-4251. (B-66-2t-p)
NEED ONE OR TWO female
roommates for two bedroom
apartment or will sublease. New
modern Olympia Apts., across
from Sorority row. Available
any time after Dec. 15th. Call
378-5602. (B-66-2t-c)
TWO BEDROOM FURNISHED air
conditioned apartment. S9O per
month. 916 SW 77th Ave. Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 2, 378-6408; lease through
April. (B-66-lt-p)
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-lOt-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 rB-57-10t-c)
RENT NICE APARTMENT
2 or 3 coed living two
blocks from campus. S3BO/tri,
Apt. 17, 1530 NW 4th Avenue.
(B-66-2t-p)
FOR RENT two bedroom furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment, 1/3 block from cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 372-3853. (B-64-3t-c)
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)
mm
L p¥f.N nmuiiP I
Box Office Opens 6:30 |
HELD ihRU TUto.
'-~. U DEM n UM n JOEY >
mMartin Delon Bishop
Texas Across
Ilk The River
U/aj TECHNICOLOR $
: a universal picture
At 7:10 & 11:00
PLUS
Janies Gamm
DKSK.V3N DYKg E7 JfMm
ELKSSOMMeR,
ANgte DicwNsoN wtlmtarc
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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-6s (C-6s-
- (C-6s-
QNE 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)
ROOMMATE WANTED up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Village park apt. on pool
patio. Sumptuous living at S4O
month. Call 378-4165. (C-66-2t-
P)
RIDERS WANTED: To Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut and points north. Leaving
Dec. 16th, returning Jan. 6th. Cost
will be S2O each way. sl2 if
you share with the driving. Call
Tom at 378-3713.
(C-66-2t-p)
DOWNTOWN j
| mm\ Wed. Sat
: S un 2 PM
.P THFATRE Evenings
8 PM
i WINNER OF 6
ACADEMY -Jmfk
AWARDS! Ofll
METWWOICWYN-MAYER
AORIDPONTIPfiOOUCTION
DAVID LEAN'S
OFBOR6MSTERNAKS
DOCTOR
ZHIVAGO
IN PANAVISION- AND METROCOIOR
UkH
va KBs
IBLOOD COLO^^^



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

1 wanted
WANTED riders to Lansing
Mich, or points on route. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving early Dec. 13th. Call Bruce
372-1508 from 4-6 PM. (C-66-
2t-c)
WANTED ROOMMATE for next
trimester to live in Colonial
Manor. Call 378-6265 if inter interested.
ested. interested. (C-66-2t-c)
RIDER WANTED: To New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, San Antonio, Alberquerqu,
N. M. and relative points. Share
expense with thre others. In Inquire
quire Inquire 372-9283 Bob Bartusch.
(C-66-lt-p)
WANTED ONE MALE roommate
to share apartment at French
Quarter. Expenses approximately
SSO per month. Call either Joe
or Allan at 376-8317 Apt. 68.
(C-66-2t-c)
FEMALE to share 2 bedroom
Village Park Apt. with two
other girls, have your own room.
Call 378-6234 after 5 p.m. (C-6 6-
3t-c)
TWO MALE students to share
two bedroom French Quarter
Apartment. Phone 378-5146 (C (C---66-2t-c)
--66-2t-c) (C---66-2t-c)
ONE OR TWO roommates want wanted
ed wanted to snare two bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment one block from campus.
Central air conditioned and heat heated.
ed. heated. Call 378-5601. (C-66-2t-c)
RIDERS WANTED: Leaving for
Buffalo, New York, Dec. 14,
Return about Jan. 6th. About
$25. Call: Dale 372-8173 or Room
105 376-9171. (C-66-2t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE for Olym Olympia
pia Olympia Apartments to share with
2 others. Call Joe: Rm. 75 376-
9171 or 378-1370 or Dale: Rm.
105; 376-9171 or 372-8173. (C (C---66-2t-p)
--66-2t-p) (C---66-2t-p)
ONE SHARP male roommate
to share modern one bedroom
apartment. Close to campus, air
conditioning, heating. Call for
full particulars, 378-1914. (C (C---66-2t-p)
--66-2t-p) (C---66-2t-p)
STUDENT TO SHARE house with
three fellows. Close to campus.
s3l. per month plus share of
utilities. See at 20 SW 10th St.
Call 378-3363. (C-66-2t-p)
WANTED ONE MALE roommate
for two bedroom apartment. $33
her month plus utilities. One
block from campus. Must be
neat. Call 378-6173. (C-66-2t-c)
WANTED MALE ROOMMATE
huge house, close to campus.
1/2 Block to Gatorland, stores.
Air conditioned and heat. $31.25
month. Call Jerry 378-5405.
(C-66-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEDED
Olympia Apts, behind Norman
H&U. $37.50 a month plus 1/4
lectrlcity. Call 378-6877 or come
by Apt. 107. (C-64-4t-p)
I
PASSENGERS WANTED tc
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
Hi!lei Segal between 10 p.m. and
12 p.m at 372-9341. (C-6*-
st-q).

wanted
WANTED: Riders to Phllly-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)
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. 11/2 blocks from cam campus.
pus. campus. Central a/c and heat. SSO
per month plus utilities. Call 378-
3978. (C-64-4t-c)
WANTED female roommate,
Jr. or Sr. preferred. Colonial
Manor Apts. Call Pat 378-3913.
(C-65-3t-c;

help wanted
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 Offioe
Drawer O, Gainesville, Florida.
(E-56-ft-c)
SUBJECTS for visual Science
experiment needed over Xmas
vacation. Call Visual Science
Lab ext. 5276. (E-66-2t-c)
autos
1966 PLYMOUTH FURY 111,
3 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)
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)
FOR SALE: 19bl 4 door Ford,
good condition, good tires, $490.
376-9950 days or 378-2000 nights*
CG-62-st-c)

Page 9

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 6, 1966

~v
autos
i 1962 RENAULT DAUPHINE De De'
' De' luxe, with radio and heater. $395
: or best offer. See at 1031 NE 12th
Ave. or call 376-1919. (G-63-st-p)
)
t 1962 Ford Fairland Sport coupe,
bucket seats, automatic trans transmission.
mission. transmission. V-8, radio and heater,
good mileage, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, 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 Hall, Room 172 (G-63-st-p)
1960 TR3 Yellow, Engine re recently
cently recently overhauled only S7OO.
Call Alan. 376-3261 Ext. 2360
days. 376-1127 nights. (G-66- 2t-p)
1961 FALCON, four door sedan,
standard shift, engine
good condition. Air conditioned and
radio $375. Call 376-3261 Ext.
2731 M. Higashi. (G-66-2t-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)

ARE YOU SURE YOU
KNOW WHAT YOURE DOING?
sk l wM
People in love have a crazy way of getting wrapped
up in each other and forgetting about everything else.
So, unless you want to make a mistake, forget about love
when youre buying a diamond ring.
If youd like some expert help, in fact, go see your
Art Carved jeweler. He has beautiful diamond rings from
$l5O to over SIOOO. Every one has a gemologists evaluation
inscribed on the inner band. Every one is guaranteed.
So dont get emotional at a time like this. Get careful.
If you dont know anything about diamonds, see your
Art Carved jeweler. He does.

lost-found
LOST one Butova Accutron watch.
If found please call Allan or
Billy in room 670 at 372-9220;
REWARD OFFERED. (L-65-2t-p)
LOST: NEAR Bist hall. Blue Lon London
don London fog with monogram PTU if
found please turn in to Tolbert Area
Office. (L-66-2t-p)
personal
DESPERATELY need three stu student
dent student tickets to the Orange
Bowl together. Call 372-9910
Ask for Mike Sanborn. (J-66-2t-
P)
}
services
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)
IN A HURRY? PASSPORTS,
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT
LEY-ROOSEVELT WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT STUDIOS,
372-0300, 909 NW 6th Street.
(M-52-10t-c)

be discriminating j
PATRONIZE GATOR I
ADVERTISERS I

i See Dream Diamond Rings only at
these Authorized Art Carved Jewelers
Bartow CITY JEWELRY STORE
Belle Glade GOLDEN CHARM
JEWELERS
Cocoa WILLIAM BAILEY
Coral Gables CARROLL'S
JEWELERS
Daytona Beach BEILS JEWELERS
Fort Lauderdale CARROLL'S
JEWELERS
Fort Lauderdale LORDS JEWELRY
CO.
Fort Lauderdale PRIBBLE'S
JEWELRY STORE
Fort Walton Beach VANIJERGRIFF
JEWELERS
Gainesville RUTHERFORDS INC.
Hialeah MAYORS JEWELRY
Hollywood MAYORS JEWELRY
Hollywood BILLY ROSE
Homestead FISCHER & SON
Jacksonville UNDERWOOD
JEWELERS
Key West BEACHCOMBERS
JEWELERS
Miami LITTLE RIVER JEWELRY
CO.
Miami MAYOR'S JEWELRY
Miami PONNS JEWELERS
Perry WELLS JEWELRY
Panama City ARMSTRONG
JEWELRY CO.
Plantation JACKSON'S-BY RONS
FINE JEWELRY
Pompano Beach JACKSONS
BYRONS FINE JEWELRY
St. Augustine PHINNEY JEWELRY
St. Petersburg BOND JEWELERS
Tallahassee VASON JEWELERS
Tampa ADAMS-MAGNON JEWELERS
Tampa BECKWITH-RANGE
JEWELRY CO.
Titusville JAY BEE JEWELERS
Vero Beach DUBOSE JEWELRY
CO., INC.
Wauchula R. H. HERR JEWELERS
West Palm Beach KRAUSS JEWELRY
Winter Haven FREEMANS JEWELRY



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 6. 1966

A New Kind Os Football,
Soccer Coming Up In US

(EDITORS NOTE: The follow following
ing following report was written by a re reporter
porter reporter who is a native of Prague,
a fan of big league soccer and
definitely a critic of American
football.)
By ALFRED KRUSENSTTERN
WASHINGTON (UPI) Football
is finally coming to the United
States. That is, real football, as
it is played from Bangkok to Bar Barcelona.
celona. Barcelona.
In the United States the game
is called soccer, since the word
football has already been mis misappropriated
appropriated misappropriated by a strange game
which has little to do with foot
and nothing to do with ball. But
more about that later.
Beginning in May, 1967, big
league football all right, soccer soccerwill
will soccerwill be played regularly in twelve
American and Canadian cities.
During the first year, all the
participating teams will be import imported
ed imported from Europe and Latin Amer America
ica America to acquaint American audiences
with first-class football. In 1968
American and Canadian clubs will
take over.
Officials of the North American
Soccer League (NASL) sadly con concede
cede concede that they will probably not
be able to field a competitive
U.S. national squad for the 1970
world championship.
Will Try Hard
But we will be there in 1974,
and we will try hard to win,
says Jerry Cooper, general man manager
ager manager of the Washington, D.C.,Soc D.C.,Soccer
cer D.C.,Soccer Football Club.
NASL officials are presently
in Europe conducting talks with
the International Soccer Federa Federation
tion Federation (FIFA) and trying to sign
up top notch teams from sev several
eral several European countries for the
1967 season.
Present plans are to bring over
twelve teams from Europe and
Latin America to play in a round roundrobin
robin roundrobin tournament in the United
States between May and August.
Games will take place in the
twelve cities which hope to have
active teams of their own in 1968.
In 1967, however, the foreign teams
will play strictly among them themselves.
selves. themselves. They will thus during the
first season substitute for local
clubs which are not yet ready to
field high-quality squads.
According to NASL officials,
first league clubs from England,
Scotland, Spain, France, Germany,

c Diings
liappeit-..
with Old Spice Lime
Precisely what things depends on what you have in
mind. Whatever it is, Old Spice LIME can help.
Its spicy, lime-spiked aroma is very persuasive... but
so subtle, even the most wary woman is trapped Bfg||
before she knows it! Worth trying? You bet it is! K2X
OM Sptee LIME ColocMk Alter Shra, Gift feta. By the Mkm of wiciaal Old Spice.
^ M

Hungary, Italy, Brazil, Ecuador
and perhaps some other countries
will be invited to participate in
the 1967 season.
At the same time, NASL officials
hope to recruit and train sufficient
American and foreign-players to
form twelve American teams to
start a regular championship com competition
petition competition in 1968.
Until this year, interest in soc soccer
cer soccer in the United States has been
mostly confined to big universities
and ethnic minorities, such as
Italians, Germans, Poles and Hun Hungarians,
garians, Hungarians, in the larger cities.
But then the final game of the
soccer world championship tourn tournament
ament tournament held in England was tele televised
vised televised to the United States. Mil Millions
lions Millions of Americans saw England
beat West Germany in an epic
soccer battle and they liked
what they saw.
Meditation Exercise
American H football, in particu particular,
lar, particular, is more an exercise in med meditation
itation meditation than a sport. It is played
by giants in space suits who spend
most of their time in whispered
discussions on the field pre presumably
sumably presumably debating whether
Nietzsche is dead or other simi similarly
larly similarly fascinating subjects.
Every once in a while, the play players
ers players interrupt their deliberation
for a bit of physical exercise.
One of them grabs an oddly
shaped object mistakenly called
a ball and starts to run.
Tne otner players pursue him*
throw him to the ground, ana
pile on top of him, trying to squeeze
the air out of the ball. They seldom
succeed.

TO ALL STUDENTS u I
jjiW AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL jl
W I
I vIL. Lunch a Dinner _l.
I 11:30 2:00 CAHETBRIA 4:30 8:001
1212 N, MAIN St (4 min, from campus)Gln^^llg^bopplP£CePterJ

After a while they get up and
resume their debate.
Why the game is called foot football
ball football is a mystery, since the so socalled
called socalled ball is seldom actually
kicked by foot.
The reason for this is obvious:
The oddly-shaped object serving
is a ball is almost impossible
to aim. Perhaps it is the inabil inability
ity inability of American sports goods man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers to produce round balls
which so frustrates the players
that they spend most of their
time standing around and talking.
! NEED ZIPPY |
| RESULTS? |
V .
GATOR
1 CLASSIFIEDS |

** ** *-' -> i* x *^iliSii%
MORE SOCCER IN THE U.S.
. . UF battles USF
I Well award the brass figligee with bronze oak-leaf palm I
to anybody out there who can identify the author and the I
novel referred to in this quotation from a review in the New ft
York Post: The author obviously grew up in a Chicago- ft
shadowed Indiana mill-town and he . emerges with a I
spirited and entertaining tale of well-spent youth. All of I
B the characters are so believable wed like to get to know 8
B them better, and many incidents are gloriously funny. 8
B Okay, well give you a hint. This author (lets call him 8
B Charlie Applerot for the moment) has been described by 8
B the New York Times as one of the greatest raconteurs in 8
B the history of radio. Satyr, the humor magazine of UCLA 8
B said Applerot is a unique phenomenon: a social critic in 8
the mass medium. 8
Whats that? No, its NOT Susan Sontag, for crying out 8
B loud! 8
Who? Nat Hentoff? The Catcher in the WHAT? Holy I
B Smoke! Isnt there anybody out there who listens to the 8
B radio? 8
B Look. This guy once played the sousaphone. He won the ft
B Playboy Humor/Satire Award in 1965. (And again in 1966. 8
B Wow! Consecutive! The first time in Playboy history!) He 8
B appears every Saturday night at a place called the Village 8
B Limelight. Hes been a columnist for the Village Voice and 8
B the Realist. 8
B Hes written plays, movies, compiled anthologies, and 8
B acted on the legitimate stage. He performs at colleges. Six 8
I nights a week he tells them on the Jersey Turnpike what life 8
B is all about. Now hes written a novel which gets down to 8
B the furry, evil, green-eyed reality inside all of us! 8
B The syllables in his name are blank, blank-blank. All 8
B right, all together gang, who is it? 8
B Who said John Updike? Look kid, why dont you go out 8
1 and get yourself o job this summer. Maybe youll learn f
I something for a change. We have just what you need. Its |
1 called the Summer Employment Guide 1967 and we put
§ it out in paperback for the National Employment Services I
I Institute and sell it for $2.95. It has over 50,000 job possi- I
8 bilities in recreation, government, and business arranged 8
1 geographically and by type of job. There must be somethxng I
8 somewhere you can do. 8
B Oh, all right. Dont cry. You really want to know about 8
I the other thing? Okay, bring it up in the control room a J
ft little of that Reality Razzmatazz. Shepherd! Yes, as a 8
I public service, Mr. Jean Shepherd, everybodys favorite, I
8 has written a novel of reality entitled In God We Trust, 8
I All Others Pay Cash. It is at your college store now and £
8 it costs $4.50 and if you want one more reason to buy it I
ft Miles Smith of the good old A.P. says: This is a genuinely |
f funny book .. about a 20th century Tom Sawyer ... It 1
isnt funny-bitter; it is funny ha-ha ... Grab it for a real I
8 adventure into unabashed pleasure. 8
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT GUIDE 1987 and IN GOD 1
| WE TRUST, ALL OTHERS PAY CASH (yes, for crying |
I out loud, wo know its not a paperback but it M nitre- ft
8 quired) arc published by Doubleday A Company, Inc., ft
1 Garden City, New York, publishers also of Anchor Books 1
ft and lots of other books youll find at one of the best ft
ft equipped bookstores in the country your own college ft
ft store. I



UF To Compete In Senior,
Orange Bowl Track Meets

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Assistant
The UF track team has been in invited
vited invited to participate in the Senior
Bowl Invitational Track Meet on
December 22 in Mobile. Alabama.
- Traveling to Mobile are Frank
Saier and Ronnie Jordan, to rep represent
resent represent UF in the high jump. Saier,
who has leaped to a height of
six feet ten and one-half inches,
finished second in the- meet last
'Year. Jordan* who won the state
championship ~ at Pensacola, has
soared to six feet seven inches.
Dieter Gebhard, who holds the
'UF record for the 880-yard run
at one minute 51.1 seconds, will
try to better his time in Mobile.
Floridas Frame L.agotic will run
in the two mile race. Representing
visit ~
H\)t &eb Iton
Where Everyone
Meets

UF REPRESENTATIVES I
Dan Sapp Mel Ward I.
George con; I
f 636 w. Univ. Ave. I
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376-1208 I
NO WAR CIA USE I
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS I
(Until Your Earnings Increase) |
Tb C *P(m Th

... PUZZLE ...
%

Crossword by Herb L. Risteen
Aviary .

Across

1 Sea birds.
8 Endure.
12 Indigent.
16 Stakes.
21 Shakespeare
heroine.
22 Pier: arch.
23 Thin.
24 GI favorite.
26 Arab.
26 People of like
character.
29 Middling.
30 America.
31 Hinge.
32 Chemical
suffix.
33 Amatory.
36 Fish.
38 American elk.
41 English gun.
42 Russian river.
43 Mans name.
46 grosbeak.
46 Reproach.
47 Irritate: si.
49 Church
features.
51 Topping.
53 Greek letter.

Down

1 Sheriffs
helpers.
2 Dorian
magistrate.
3 Millet
masterpiece.
4 Aloof.
5 Mans name.
6 Illuminated.
7 College
fraternity:
abbr.
8 Campus
building.
9 Zoo
attraction.
10 Walk.
11 Young boys.
12 Bear or
Packer.
13 Foolish
child.
14 Websters
forte.
15 Disprove.
16 Mr. Ladd.
17 Seine.

54 English river.
56 Feudal
bigwig.
57 Meeting.
58 Fractious
equines.
62 Certain
industrialists.
64 Future
flowers.
65 More tender.
67 sandwich.
68 Koufax and
Roseboro.
69 Sky .
71 Amusing
Martha.
72 Equal: comb,
form.
73 Cuts.
74 State: abbr.
76 Shackles.
77 Small
barracuda.
78 Farm
workers.
80 Dove-like
birds.
82 Slight error.
83 Troubles.

18 Gauguins
island.
19 Made
uniform.
20 Calm.
27 Compass
point.
28 Assam silk silkworm:
worm: silkworm: var.
34 Yellow bugle.
35 Visitors.
36 Marks.
37 sauce.
39 Honeybee
genus.
40 Capacity
units.
41 Leg part.
44 Bad luck
bringer.
46 Odd job.
47 Domestic
E'geon.
ye part.
60 British
politic:.
52 Pouch.

the Florida Track Club will be
Jack Bacheler, a UF graduate
student. Also competing will be
Bob Lawson from the University
of Kansas. Lawson won the NCAA
two-mile indoor run last year.
Lagotic has run the fastest two
miles ever by a Southerner with
a time of eight minutes 57.2 se seconds.
conds. seconds. This time, recorded in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays time trials, was 33 seconds
faster than the existing UF record.
Because ithe time was clocked in a
trial, 1 it does not count as far as
records go.
* Gebhard, Don Hale, Chris Hos Hosford
ford Hosford and Dave Wilson will team
for the two mile relay. Teaming
for the one mile relay will be
Bruce Rafferty, Ed Mahoney, Glen
Shirely and Gebhard.
Senior Bowl events are open
competition and Barry Handburg
-UF freshman will be running in the
50-yard dash as a Florida repre representative.
sentative. representative.
In the trials Saturday, Jonn Mor Morton
ton Morton threw the discus 177 feet.
This mark was 17 feet better than

84 Italian poet.
85 Cowboy gear.
86 Desert.
87 Pasture.
88 jury.
89 Weaken.
91 Metallic
film*.
94 Womens
group.
95 Colorado
park.
97 Final passage:
mus.
98 Percussion
instrument.
99 Short socks.
101 Pigmy
103 Grime.
104 Italian
family.
105 Cathedral
town.
106 Make a call.
107 Hidden
gunman.
109 Beverage.
110 Foundation.
113 Prune.
114 African area.

53 Seizes.
55 Gun powder
ingredients.
57 Garden
bloom.
58 Breakfast
foods.
59 Noisy birds.
60 Caravan
goals.
61 Hit hard.
63 Newport .
64 Cheated.
66 Maine town.
69 Concord.
70 Refresher.
74 Passport.
76 Flower.
77 Ancient
Italian.
78 Marble
Faun
heroine.
0 79 Buffalos
neighbor.
80 Blows his top.
81 Garish.

116 Vishnu
Incarnation.
118 Java tree.
119 World War II
naval man.
121 Beach
diversions.
122 Laundry
item.
125 Stadium
sound.
126 Relative.
127 Popular
comedian.
129 Biblical term.
130 Beauteous
birds.
135 Pie.
138 Clock dial
number.
139 Italian
island.
140 District.
141 Renovator.
142 of learning.
143 Gather.
144 Perform
again.
145 California
city.

82 Burbot genus.
84 Powdery.
86 Footwear.
88 Scoundrels: si.
90 Sacred
Sicture.
upport.
92 Choir singer.
93 Ooze.
96 Hindu title.
98 of the law.
100 Garlands.
102 Library item.
103 Cookie.
106 Foolish talk.
107 Moved.
108 Pack .
110 Explodes.
11l Indian.
112 Desert.
113 One who
camps out.
115 Stick.
117 Indiana river.
119 Song girl.
120 High note.
123 corps.

the school record, but because it
was only trials the record does
not fall. Mike Burton also bettered
the school record by tossing the
javelin 223 feet.
The Florida track team has also
been invited to run in the Orange
Bowl Invitational Track Meet to be
held Jan. 1 in Miami. The track
meet will be another rugged duel
between Georgia Tech and Florida.
At the Orange Bowl Ed Mahoney
will run for UF in the 440
while Tom Brown andGlenShively
will be the entrants in the 220,
Gebhard will run in the 880 in this
classic and frosh Barry Handburg
will enter the 100- yard dash. Hand Handburg
burg Handburg will also take part in the 220.
The high hurdles will see C. J.
Folkes and Jim Denney running for
UF while Lagotic, Hosford, Hale
and Dave Wilson will run the mile.
Putting the shot for Florida will
be Jim Chapman and Mike Gorham.
Throwing the discus will be Chap Chapman
man Chapman and Bob Romer. Doing the
pole vaulting will be Greg Peaupied
and Mike Flanningam.
The javelin will be thrown by
Burton, Jim Kelly and Bill Tucker
and Burton, Kelly and Ron Massey 7
will enter the broad jump.

>
PATRONIZE GATOR ADVERTISERS

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TSI RT 132 133 138 137
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___ ____ ___ Hi _i*_ BLJL 1

124 Sacred:
comb. form.

126 Malt
beverages.

Orange League Stars
100-yard Dash Tom Clark Sigma Chi > 10.6
220-yard dash Tom Clark Sigma Chi 23.0
880-yard run Rick Mumford Beta Theta Pi 2.09
Shot Put Guy Lombardi Phi Delta Theta 49* 9*
Discus Guy Lombardi Phi Delta Theta >. 131*
Broad Jump Pete Tilton Tau Epsilon Phi 20*4**
High Jump Mike Schuster Pi Kappa Phi "v 5* 11**
440-yard relay Sam Harris Tau Epsilon Phi a
Bill Parker Lambda Chi Alpha
Clint Chew Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Rick Beckman Tan Epsilon Phi
880-yard relay Sam Harris Tau Epsilon Phi y>£
Rick Perlllo Tau Epsilon Phi
Bill Parker LBShbdACh! Alpha
Dan Shepperd Phi Delta Theta
, V V-----
------ V----- - -

Florida Tailback Mamed
SEC Sophomore Os Year

Florida tailback Larry Smith
was named Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference sophomore of the year Mon Monday
day Monday in the Jacksonville Journals
annual poll.
*ne Journal said smith was the
overwhelming choice of the panel
of sports writers from SEC cities,
getting seven of the 10 votes for
first Diace.
The swift 216 pounder from
Tampa led the conference in rush rushing
ing rushing with 742 yards and was the only

128 Ag&lloch.
131 Soak, as flax.

Tuesday, December 6, 1966. The Florida Alligator.

132 Arab robe.
133 See 70 Down.

sophomore named to the All-SEC
offensive first team.
Kunnerup to bimui m the voting
was Tennessee wingback Richmond
Flowers Jr., followedby Louisiana
State linebacker George Sevan and
defensive tackle Bill Stanfill of
Georgia.
The sophomore tropny went last
year to LSU quarterback Nelson
Stokely, and this years Heisman
Trophy winner, quarterback Steve
Spurrier of Florida, won it in
1964.

136 Constellation.
137 Conjunction.

<2
134 Paulo.
135 Inlet.

Page 11



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