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
Weather
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High In 70s
Low In 40s

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THINGS COULD BE WORSE
With freezing weather and finals upon us,
Bonnie Helm, 2UC, tries to study in this
mornings cold weather for finals.

(EDITORS NOTE: A Gainesville City
Commission exploded Monday night
when a Negro community leader
charged the city police of several
counts of racial prejudice in perfor performance
mance performance of their duties. Correspondent
Bob Moran who attended the meeting
saw the ingredients that could spark
racial violence: blind complacency on
one side and hot-headed and militant
Impatience, bred of centuries of dis discrimination
crimination discrimination on the other.)
By 808 MORAN
Alligator Correspondent
Monday night serious charges were
brought against the Gainesville City
Police Department at the City Com Commission
mission Commission meeting.
Granted, what happens in Gainesville
City Government usually is of no con concern
cern concern or interest to students because
we live in a world of our own divorc divorced
ed divorced from reality. But when something
happens that threatens to destroy our
world, then we need to get involved.
Well gather round, because our
world has been threatened and on the
surface it appears to be with good
reason.
Irvin Jack Dawkins, recognized
1n the black ghetto as a leader and

The
Florida Alligator

Gainesville: A City In Flames?

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

spokesman, accused the police depart department
ment department of:
1. Failing to investigate the shoot shooting
ing shooting of two Negroes on University Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue.
2. Arresting teenage Negroes in the
ghetto at random because the police
department thinks this is a trouble
area.
3. Allowing an arrested Negro girl
to be propositioned by a jail official
on numerous occasions.
Dawkins has been before the com commission
mission commission before with similar complaints
against the police department. He has
charged brutality, racism and harass harassment.
ment. harassment.
Mayor Walter Murphee, chairman of
the commission, referred Dawkins on
previous occasions and again Monday
night to City Manager W. T. Green
who is responsible for city operations.
But Negroes consider Green a bigot.
Dawkins is not an educated man.
He is not a college student. He only
knows that he and the people who come
to him for help are being stepped on.
The City Commission, on the other
hand, is an educated body. The members
are all white and prosperous.
But they are blind. A Watts or a
Detroit is shaping up before their eyes

University of Florida, Gainesville

Former SG President
Seeks Judicial Post

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A former UF student body
president, Woodie A. Liles, an announced
nounced announced his candidacy Monday for
election to the Florida Supreme
Court seat to be vacated in Jan January,
uary, January, 1969 by Chief Justice Mil Millard
lard Millard Caldwell.
Caldwell was chosen Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice by the other justices of the
Supreme Court after Stephen C.
O'Connell resigned the position
to assume the presidency of UF.

SO PERSONS APPLY

Ch ancellor Choice
Still Undecided

Henry Kramer, chairman of the
committee selecting the new state
university chancellor, said Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that the final choice would
probably not be made until the
first of the year.
Kramer said his three man
committee had already elimin eliminated
ated eliminated approximately 35 of the
50 possible nominees.
The selection committee will
meet Thursday with all state
university presidents and one ad advisor
visor advisor from each university to
discuss the selection of the man
who will replace J. Broward
Culpepper.
Culpepper has said he will

ALLIGATOR PERSPECTIVE

and they don't see it.
Dawkins is militant and he is bitter.
He has come to the elected govern governing
ing governing body of the city with complaints
serious enough to spark a riot like
Florida has never seen.
The commission wants him to go
through channels. They have the power
to order the City Manager to inves investigate
tigate investigate these charges. Is it really Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins responsiblity to start these in investigations?
vestigations? investigations?
The City Commission has ob obligations:
ligations: obligations: to those citizens who feel
they are being had; to the general
public that doesnt want to see its
city on fire; and to us students, to
give us a safe home for the nine
months a year we live here.
Whites don't want a riot. Blacks
dont want a riot. The commission
doesnt want a riot. But a riot there
will be unless the black ghetto is
shown that its government cares a
little.
A city cannot sit back and wait for
a riot. Not when it has the problem
before it; not when a riot can be
seen blossoming.
This is not the time to put red
tape and channels before people who
neither understand them nor trust them.

Caldwell cannot seek reelect reelection
ion reelection because he will have reached
the mandatory retirement age of
70.
Liles is currently Chief Judge
of the 2nd District Court of
Appeals in Lakeland, Florida.
He said he will run for elect election
ion election to the supreme court seat
on the Democratic ticket. Liles
said he will be seeking both
Democratic and Republican
votes, however.

stay in his present position until
the first of the year.
The Board of Regents is
scheduled to meet Friday at
Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton. They will hear the
committees report at 1:30 p.m.
President Stephen C. OConnell
said Tuesday that the univer university
sity university presidents will act only in
an advisory capacity to the
selection committee.
OConnell will be accompanied
to the meeting by Manning Dauer,
chairman of the UF political
science department. Manning was
named as an advisor to the
committee by the University
Faculty Senate.

Wednesday, December 6, 1967

I believe a judge should be
elected on a non-partisan basis/
he commented. This is not the
type of race which involves
issues. A judge cant make pro promises
mises promises or assume preconceived
ideas.
The Democratic primary will
be held in May, 1968, and the
election will be held in November
of that year. To date, no one
else has announced their candi candidacy
dacy candidacy for this seat.
Liles was elected Chief Judge
of the 2nd District Court of Ap Appeals
peals Appeals in 1965. He served in the
Florida legislature from 1958-
65, where he served on the legis legislative
lative legislative council and numerous com committees.
mittees. committees. He was voted one of the
10 outstanding legislators in the
Florida legislature during this
time.
Liles served as president of
the UF student body in 1951-
52. He was vice-president of the
student body in 1949-50, and was
a member of Florida Blue Key,
Phi Delta Phi, and Kappa Alpha.
Liles served in the European
Theater in World War II and was
awarded the Purple Heart for
wounds which he received.
Liles said he believes the place
to correct wrongful laws is in
the legislatures, and the place
to gain redress for wrongful ad administration
ministration administration of laws must be
in the courts and not in our
streets.

City Attorney Osee Fagan told Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins he would like to talk to him
and learn more about the problem.
Okay, Dawkins answered, but not
here. I don't trust any of these poeple
here.
Reasons for this lack of trust were
not long in coming Monday night.
Commissioner ana ex-mayor Howard
McKinney recommended Dawkins be
held in contempt of the Commission
because Dawkins got emotional and
said there would be a riot if some something
thing something wasnt done.
Mayor Murphee tried not once but
three times to stop discussion from the
floor after Dawkins spoke. Citizens,
both white and black, were concerned,
but they were using too much time.
Commissioner Ed Turlington tried to
brush off the complaints as having no
substance.
One commissioner, UF Professor
Courtland Collier, tried to do some something.
thing. something. When he learned that there were
investigations into earlier complaints,
he asked that they be made public.
He was ignored.
(SEE GAINESVILLE PAGE 4)

Inside
Christmas Toys
Will Kill You
See Page 13



Page 2

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

r-
Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Brainwash? Not Romney
LANSING, Mich. (UPI) Gov. George Romney of Michigan Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday said he will not be misled about the war when he returns to
Vietnam this month as a candidate for the Republican presidential
nomination. Nobody's going to brainwash me," he declared.
Romney wil arrive in Saigon on Christmas Eve on the last leg
of a 25,000-mile world tour of 13 nations in Europe, the Middle
East, South Asia and Southeast Asia.
Romney has charged that he was brainwashed" by UJS. officials
during a three-day visit to South Vietnam in 1965. This time he
will be on guard, Romney said at a news conference.
Heart Patient Doing Well
CAPE TOWN, South Africa (UPI) Louis Washkansky, the heart
of a dead woman pumping life through his body, sipped soup and joked
with nurses Tuesday, even as the surgeon who performed medical
history's first heart transplant prepared for a second such operation.
Washkansky, 55, was still in an oxygen tent in Groote Schuur
hospital but X-rays showed the new heart, taken from a 25-year 25-yearold
old 25-yearold woman killed in a traffic accident, was working well.
Riots Organized,Mayor Says
WASHINGTON (UPI) The mayor of Plainfield, N.J., told Con Congress
gress Congress Tuesday riots in his city last summer were planned and that
rioters were encouraged by television coverage.
Mayor George F. Hetfield told a Senate investigating subcommittee
that the disorders were organized, precipitated and exploited by
a small, hard-core group."
They were worsened, he said, by television coverage of riots in
Newark, 20 miles to the north, which showed persons looting stores
while police were helpless to stop them.
Kremlin Denies Charge
MOSCOW (UPI) The Kremlin Tuesday denied it was seeking
to outlaw Peking from the Communist world and rebuked fence fencestraddlers
straddlers fencestraddlers opposed to its call for a world Communist summit to
discuss the difficulties" within the Red camp.
A major article in the Communist party newspaper Pravda did
not identify the fence sitters. But Romania and Yugoslavia have
balked at any such conference.
| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
l DISCOUNT l
/2> Off Our Low-Low Prices 5
5 Jfi&L FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
CAFETERIAS LORXSA 5
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Ifaff 14:30 PM 8:00 PM
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER jjjj
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS .GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must lie given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
i at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

FOR LATIN AMERICA

Common Market Hinted

by CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Hopes for a Latin American
Common Market were given a
boost in the recent conference
of Latin American nations in
Madrid, a UF professor said
Tuesday.
Professor of economics, Dr. R.
W. Bradbury just returned from
the conference where he spoke
before the Latin American lead leaders
ers leaders confident that the proposed
market will be carried beyond the
high level discussion stages"
of the meeting.
Bradbury spoke before the gov government
ernment government officials of all the La Latin
tin Latin American nations at a meet meeting
ing meeting designed to determine the
feasibility of a common mar market
ket market in South America. The pro proposal
posal proposal was informally approved by
all the Latin American pres presidents.
idents. presidents.
Gift Sale
An International Christmas gift
sale will be held in the ball ballroom
room ballroom of the Reitz Student Union
today and Thursday.
These Christmas gift ideas
offer the unusual in Christmas
shopping. All items are imported,
wrought iron owl from Germany,
An elephant from India, a
and an unusual array of haiid
carved items from thePhiliffpie
are just a few of the items that
will be for sale.
The imported gifts are priced
from 50cents to sls.
Items that will be for sale are
now on display In the showcase
on the second floor of the Stu Student
dent Student Union

I the French Quarter
&Village Park
1 And 2 Bedroom Apartments
Available January 1
Apartments Designed With
The Student In Mind:
Wall-to-Wall Carpeting
# Walk-in Closets
# Central Heat/Air Con.
0 Free Parking
Garbage Disposals
B 3 Swimming Pools
§ Recreation Building with:
Color TV
Pool Table
Fireplace
Study Rooms Monitored
Laundry Facilities
Dont Wait Call Now
SW 16th Street Call 378 3771

I believe that with the el elimination
imination elimination of a few specific pro problems
blems problems the Common Market will
become a reality by 1970, with
the elimination of tariffs by
1985," Bradbury said.
Bradbury noted that the crea creation
tion creation of a common market faced
problems in implementation am among
ong among the countries involved.
Such an enterprise faces the
problems of political animosities
between Latin American nations,
lack of adequate transportation
between countries, and the high
inflation which now plagues many
of these countries," Bradbury
explained.
He cited hostilities between
Bolivia and Chile that stem from
conflicts over an outlet to the
Pacific Ocean for Bolivia in the
1850*s.
The delegate from Bolivia
even refused to attend a meeting
in September to discuss the plans
for the common market because

PHI KAPPA PHI
The December initiation of the University of Florida Chapter
of The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi will be on Wednesday,
December 8, 1967 at 4:00 p.m. in McCarty Hall Auditorium. There
have been 79 undergraduate and 37 graduate student invitations
to initiation mailed this quarter. Ten of these 116 students have
attained a 4.0 honor point average, and all students who have
accepted the invitation are elegible to wear the Phi Kappa Phi
ribbon.
Dr. Franklin Doty, Dean of the University College, will deliver
the charge to the initiates with a topic in the general area of
in individual continuing self-education following graduation. The
brief initiation ceremony will be followed by an informal reception
and an invitation is issued to all resident of Gainesville members
of the society and their guests as well as the initiates and guests.

of the hundred-year-old hostil hostility,"
ity," hostility," Bradbury said.
He also noted border disputes
like those between Ecuador and
Peru, and Bolivia and Paraguay
which made agreement on a com common
mon common market treaty difficult.
Now 85% of all trade in La Latin
tin Latin America is conducted via oc ocean
ean ocean routes with the rest of the
world instead of among the coun countries
tries countries in South America," he said.
With .the implementation of the
common market, trade is expec expected
ted expected to increase within the coun countries
tries countries on the southern continent
The U.S. has pledged to give
aid in any possible way, Brad Bradbury
bury Bradbury explained. Highways and
transportation build-up in the
underdeveloped nations would be
the primary involvement of this
country.
According to Bradbury, there
is no real fear among the La Latin
tin Latin American leaders of U.S.
interference in their affairs.



$
The Many Faces Os Lester Hale

s ** *dBBHLJBMB
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HHHHHHHHHHHBHHHHBnHHHK BBBBHHHHHHRRBBHBBHHMBM
Student Affairs Les- /. V S '*-.-; '/ " -. /- v .--
ter L. Hale perform performy~'
y~' performy~' i f*. "''pA *' 9HHHBBHH e d the Chris tm a s > x c-_ m A. Jr;- v '''.A'. ,';:' /; y* y£AA- £ .pw'; yp
favorite, * \ Christ- *
night before a cap-
I acity crowd in the Pw¥j|t^HH|Bfc%y Pw¥j|t^HH|Bfc%y-
- Pw¥j|t^HH|Bfc%y- Cnivers it\ Auditor- -VaR
(Photos by Mike Huddleston)

2 Nominated
For Prexy
Os Alumni
Jim Ade of Jacksonville and
Doyle Rogers of Palm Beach
have been nominated for the 1969
presidency of the University of
Florida Alumni Association dur during
ing during the fall Executive Council
meeting on campus.
William O. E. Henry of Bar Bartow
tow Bartow will become the next presi president
dent president Jan. 1, succeeding Maxwell
Wells Jr. of Orlando. The choice
of the 1969 president-elect is
part of the agenda for the Alumni
Associations spring meeting
here March 23.
Both Ade and Rogers are law
graduates of the university and
both have served as presidents
of their local organizations.
Rogers currently is chairman of
the 1967 Annual Giving Program
for the association.
/it\
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** ,i * I*.*
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blast
off to a safe and solid future.
Start investing your dollars in
life insurance right away. And
save big money on lower rates.
Build up tax-free cash value
sooner. Spread your wings. Act
now. Happy landing.
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL l IFF
MILWAUKEE
Klk i| There is a difference ...
I lIVIL and Hie difference grows
Bill Olinger
1831 N.W. 13th
378-1391

Wr' % ~
bS
1123 W. University Ave.
(P*£j. £ C7) t 372-0472
ffoiti s fog

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

FEA Sanctions
Remain Valid,
Constans Says
by JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Phil Constans, executive
secretary of the Florida Educa Education
tion Education Association, told an audience
Tuesday that Gov. Kirk is not
obligated to support the report
of the Governors Commission
on Quality Education, once it has
been sent to the Legislature.
Constans also told the stud students
ents students and faculty assembled in
Norman Hall that sanctions are
still in effect, though sanction
activities are in abeyance. In
other words, he said, weve
quit bad-mouthing the Gover Governor.
nor. Governor.
He said that accepting teaching
employment in the state is in
violation of sanctions. They will
not be lifted until the conditions
that brought them on are correct corrected,
ed, corrected, he added.
Constans said Floridas edu education
cation education situation now is a truce,
with the teachers waiting for the
results of the Commission. The
whole thing is ambiguous, he
said. So many things are un uncertain.
certain. uncertain.
The report will probably be
delivered to the Governor on time
(Dec. 22), Constans said. Their
recommendations will be far su superior
perior superior to present conditions.
He said the report will recom recommend
mend recommend substantial change for kin kindergarten
dergarten kindergarten through high school ed education,
ucation, education, and possibly some for
higher education.
After the report is received,
Constans said, passage of its re recommendations
commendations recommendations rests with the
Legislature. When they want to
move fast, he said, they can.
The only thing that would hold
up this process is partisan man maneuvers.
euvers. maneuvers.
A political squabble would
damage either party, he said.
Vacation
Due to approaching finals, Stu Student
dent Student Governments Code-a-phone
is not taking any more calls this
quarter. The service will resume
in January.

- T.V. LOG
2 4 b 12 5 Igive the gift that
nbc CBS ABC n nei GIVES THE YEAR AROUND
7:00 Wells Fargo Honeymooners MOVIE Rifleman Whats New p |^|
7:30 Virginian Virginian
a loHHin International
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8:30 Virginian Beverly Hillbillies Virginian Hubert Humphrey AND TIME
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Run For CBS Casanovas ~ ~ HtMH
10:00 Your Lite Playhouse Big Night Run For Your LUe
10:30 YoTr rl l Run For Your Life I | SOLId|sTATE~|
11:00 News News News News FM/AM CLOCK RADIO
11 ;30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson CELESTE Model X4BO
eL f "We Gladly GIFT WRAP Oor Sales
Moment
Fearless Forecast f* ST.
VVUVn O PH 376-7171
Dear Friends is tonights performance of CBS Playhouse. r AiKirrwii inr >
An all star cast tries to talk Michael and Lois Graves out of divorce GAINES VILLE S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
after fifteen years of marriage. ZENITH DEALER SINCE 1933

7:00

7:30

8:00

8:30

9:00

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11:00

11:30

TUMBLEWEEDS by TOM K. RYAN
PELIVER THE TWO BOXES TO THE ( /cvT~\ PsqFF~OlTx I?
PRY GOOPS STOREPROP OFF THE (FI RST UH LESSEE ) / l
CASK AT THE SALOON-AN'PICK OP V MH FIRST UH "S )YA NEW ULCER ) p
FOUR

Educator Confab At UF

Dean Kimball Wiles of the UFs
College of Education has an announced
nounced announced the appointment of Dr.
Emmett L. Williams as director
of the University-to-School
project which is attempting to im improve
prove improve programs in American de dependent
pendent dependent schools in South Am America.
erica. America.
Color Day
Friday will mark the begin beginning
ning beginning of a new tradition on the
UF campus Orange and Blue
Day.
Sponsored by F Club, the or organization
ganization organization of UF lettermen,
Orange and Blue Day is designed
to show school spirit and team
support for Saturdays impending
football victory over bowl-bound
Miami. Students are asked to
wear orange and/or blue on cam campus
pus campus ail day Friday.
All lettermen are requested to
wear either their letter sweaters
or letter jackets Friday.

jj )&C\ CHUCK WAGON MEALS ij
i; JLSVjYit OPEN 11 AM-9 PM i|
iITpIIEROSA 1
JUL l BTSAK HOUCK*
% In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. !|
L 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. !|
ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE <

Dr. Williams is associate pro professor
fessor professor of secondary education.
The project is responsible for
conducting an annual workshop
in South America for teachers
and administrators at dependent
s chools in five countries of South Southern
ern Southern South America.
The workshop is funded by the
U. S. Department of State through
the American Association of Col Colleges
leges Colleges of Teacher Education. The
University-to-School project,
now in its fourth year, estab establishes
lishes establishes a working relationship be between
tween between the college and the de dependent
pendent dependent schools. The college has
been working closely in recent
years with the American School
in Asunci6n, Paraguay.
In past years, education facul faculty
ty faculty staffing similar workshops in
South America have included Dr.
Williams, Dean Wiles, Dr. Wald Waldemar
emar Waldemar Olson, Dr. Marian Young
and Dr. Peter Oliva.

The police department will an answer
swer answer the charges next Monday,
but this is hardly enough. Negroes
want a police review board. If
city police are as bad as Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins claims, they certainly can cannot
not cannot be trusted to investigate
themselves.
Negroes want a matron in the
city jail. The commissioners say
there are not enough females ar arrested.
rested. arrested.
But if the complaints are true,
a matron is needed to protect
women. If the charges are false,

CHRISTMAS IDEAS
for
The Music Lover
likes starting at $1.65
Student Guitars including case,
instruction book, instruction record,
strap and pick $24.95
Borgas Bongos starting at $3.75
Tamborines starting at $3.75
Maracas starting at $1.35
20% Oft on all Guitars,
Amplifiers & Drums
Gift Certificates
Lipham Music
1004 N. Main

Gainesville

a matron would protect the good
name of the police department
and help it keep the confidence
of the people.
Monday night, Dec. 4, 1967,
the City Commission watched the
birth of a riot. But the con consensus
sensus consensus seemed to be: it was only
black blowhards. But if they blow
hard enough, buildings are going
to topple.
And somebody is going to say,
How did it happen? And no nobody
body nobody will know. But the tanks
and the marshalls and the Nation National
al National Guard will be on the streets
of Gainesville, a city in flames.



FBKs 'The Second 100
Has Personnel Problems

By CUFF SCHULMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Tbe Florida Blue Key tele television
vision television series, The Second 100,
is having personnel problems that
are resulting in delayed product production
ion production schedules according to ex executive
ecutive executive producer Jon Wershow.
The problem stems from stu students
dents students not knowing about the posit positions
ions positions available/ Wershow said.
The amount of work needed to
produce a good show also dis discourages
courages discourages some students.
At present there are four shows
in production. They include doc documentaries
umentaries documentaries on the Medical Cen Center;
ter; Center; Gatorade; UF Pres. Stephen
O'Connell and the Florida Play Players.
ers. Players.
Each show requires at least
one producer/ according to ex executive
ecutive executive producer (of production)
Gregory Jones. His job is to
research the idea and try to for formulate
mulate formulate a show. If his ideas are
agreed upon, he must line up
talent, write the script, and su supervise
pervise supervise the production.
In the production stage the
major problem encountered is
the producers being out of their
major field of Interest.
I'm completely out of my
field, said Jones, a political
science major. In fact, thats
also an advantage to being on the
staff. It is produced, written,
and researched by students, most
of whom are learning about tele television
vision television production for the firs*
time.
The problems have arisen when
non-broadcasting majors, who

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I W e ll Have The Same Great Service j
X I And Finest Quality Food.
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I 1802 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6820
I
z Inside Service Car Service Food To Go z

are producers, bring their ideas
to Dr. Arthur J. Jacobs and
Mrs. Norma Einbecker, in charge
of directing the show for WUFT WUFTTV.
TV. WUFTTV.
Some of the ideas suggested
are just impossible to produce
with the facilities and personnel
available, Jones said. So the
ideas have to be simplified by
Dr. Jacobs and Mrs. Einbecker.
The show also gained in com complexity
plexity complexity when the format was
changed from 15 to 30 minutes.
The longer show calls for more
creativity and more production
time.

looking
For An Apartment?
Come To University Gardens
Built for the Sports Enthusiast,
the Student, the Family with
Separate Buildings For Each.
# Fully Carpeted
# Laundry Facilities
# Gigantic Pool
# Bar-B-Que Areas
# Individual Control Heat/Air
Office: 708 SW 16th Ave. 376-6720

The money for the 39 shows
taped every year comes from
student funds. The budget for
this year is $3,850.
The only money we actually
need is for video tape, explained
Jones.
Executive chairman of the
series is James Hauser, the only
member of Blue Key actually
having any part in the show.
The show is run just like
homecoming, said Wershow,
because Blue Key starts the
ball rolling and we report to
Hauser on our progress.

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Just In Time for Christmas
ljgk..,,|g
f -3|&-
/
Santa comes to town with store full of fine wearing apparel for your Christmas
Giving.
Nationally advertised and nationally known brands of Sweaters, Slacks, Jackets,
Sport Coats, Suita, Jeans, Velours and many other wearables
Sweaters 1 Reduced!
Jackets I A _ ~
= 25%
Velours I
mawemawetmaaamem.mear
SPECIAL RACK ASSORTMENT
JACKETS and $£"00
C.P.O. SHIRTS D
Values to $15.00
tkMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMmMMMMMMHSMakMMMI
SPECIAL RACK ASSORTMENT
While They Last
ALL WEATHER ft /\QQ
TOP COATS
Odd and End Group Reg. to $25.75
SPORT COATS
All Wool and Wool Blends Herringbones, Flan Flannels.
nels. Flannels. Plaids, Checks, Solids and Corduroys. Values I
to $39.95
Short Sleeve t A 38
BANLON SHIRTS H*. 15.95....N0V I
DRESS AND SPORT SHIRTS
IS- 2fors
Checks
Plaids Each *2"
-
Long Sleeve Cardigan
BAN LON SHIRTS *6BB
Reg. $7.95 NOW
PERMANENT PRESS
SLACKS
Checks Nationaly Known Brands mM
stripes Reduced ddt) /O
Solids
Silk Look I Continental $099
Mohair-Blend MaCKS ajlu*
X Suite -20% off
No Rtfunds On Sale Merchandise
YOUNG AMERICAN SHOP
208 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Across lAa street from Silvermens

Rag. $7.95

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
(iSsESBBS/ To Let The People Know**
Steve Hull
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
\ Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Hm Florida Alligator's official position on Issues la expressed
only in the columns below, other material in this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that at the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

The File System

In Tuesdays editorial,
the Alligator voiced its op opposition
position opposition to fraternity exam
files. However, we are not
so naive as to believe that
illegal files do not exist
among independents as
well.
No matter whose files
they are, they violate the
spirit of UFs Honor Code.
While fraternities have the
most organization and av available
ailable available manpower to estab establish
lish establish such files, it cannot
be forgotten that the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system is only one onethird
third onethird of the student body.
We do not single the
Greeks out as being the only
groups who maintain exam
files. We cite them as ex examples
amples examples because theirs is
reputed to be the most or organized.
ganized. organized.
Cheating is an act of a
student unable to cope with
the pressures of academics
at UF. Sometimes laziness
on the part of the student
creates the will to cheat;
often the lung-bursting

Draft Dilemma

Selective 'Service Di Director
rector Director Lewis B. Hersheys
announced policy of draft drafting
ing drafting persons who protest
against the draft is iron ironically
ically ironically un-American.
The American way of life
leaves much room for pro protest,
test, protest, for freedom of ex expression
pression expression and for freedom
of action.
The very idea that a
person can be drafted into
the armed forces as a pen penalty
alty penalty for saying what he
thinks, and acting accord accordingly,
ingly, accordingly, isnt democratic.
Service in the armed
forces is not ordinarily a
very pleasant business.
But, it is a duty and not
a form of punishment --
or it should not be.
And, there is another
irony.
What is the pro-draft
person to think when he is
drafted along with the draft
protestors? If they (the
protestors) are being

race for grades and pres prestige
tige prestige does, too.
At any rate, the people
in position to do most about
cheating next to the
students are faculty
members. As far as we can
ascertain, most cheating
seems to center in Univer University
sity University College around those
durable progress tests
which have remained un unchanged
changed unchanged for years.
Groups of students
Greek and independent --
attempt to collect copies of
these tests. This is illegal,
according to UFs Honor
Code, unless the professor
involved makes no attempt
to keep his exams secret.
One way to seriously
curb organized cheating
would be for UC profes professors
sors professors to periodically re rewrite
write rewrite their progress tests.
This would cramp the style
of any filing system.
That is what we were
getting at in Tuesdays ed editorial.
itorial. editorial.

drafted -as a punitive
measure, isnt he (the
draft supporter) being pun punished
ished punished for so nething he has
not done?
No, it doesnt m ake much
sense.
For this reason, we sup support
port support the National Student
Association in its proposed
suit against this latest de decision
cision decision by General Hershey.
We are also pleased to
learn that Student Body
President Charles Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd has joined with the
Alligator in this opinion.
Shepherd has written Ed Edward
ward Edward Schwartz, president
of the NSA, and said he
intends to elicit support
from other universities in
Florida for the NSA move.
We think this type of
action is gravely needed.
General Hershey must be
shown a democratic nation
will not stand for draft
tactics which remind us of
the 19th century tactics of
European monarchs.

"X
\
lkf
m
EDITORS NOTEBOOK "fPSW
President Bobby
BY STEVE HULL

Robert Kennedy plans to run for President
of the United States in 1968 and will take
over the spot Sen. Eugene McCarthy is
filling as an opponent of the Vietnam war.
This information was revealed to me
while in Washington last month. The source
of the statement came from an aide close
to a Washington Congressman.
For those who dont know, Sen. Eugene
McCarthy recently announced that he would
run as a peace candidate against President
Lyndon Johnson in four and possibly
six Democratic presidential primaries
next year.
The Minnesota Democrat is splitting the
liberal movement wide open as proved by
manueverings within the Americans for
Democratic Action. One powerful Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic group, the Conference of Concerned
Democrats unanimously endorsed McCarthy
for President..,
McCarthy is basing his campaign on
getting an honorable, rational and political
solution to the war. He has stated he
is concerned that the present Administrat Administration
ion Administration seems to set no limits on the price
it will pay for military victory.
These words are well and good, but
according to my source McCarthy is only
echoing what Bobby Kennedy believes.
Politicans have a habit of measuring
public opinion by filtering the item to the
public before it is officially released.
President Johnson has sent up "trial Bal Balloons
loons Balloons before and now Bobby Kennedy is
following suit with McCarthy.

I Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
RICHIE TIDWELL DAVE DOUCETTE
Copy Editor Assistant News Editor
, LORI STEELE JOE TORCHIA
Campus Living Editor > Feature Editor
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Caplan, David Chafin, Alan
Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Doucette, Janie Gould, Margie Gross, Dee
Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Fred
McNeese, Denise O'Connell, Allen Pierleoni, Carol Sanger, Jery Silberberg,
Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro.
CARTOONISTS: Paul King, Dennis Skigen, Steve Rushing.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston, Ernie McGill,
Peter Allinson.

In 1964 McCarthy and Kennedy were on
bad terms over who would get the nod as
Vice-Presidential condidate under LBJ.
Hubert Humphrey was chosen instead and
in the intervening period since the election
Kennedy and McCarthy have patched up
their differences.
Now Kennedy is pulling one of the greatest
political maneuvers in history.
He has been able to split the Democratic
party up via McCarthy. Many Democrats
are unhappy with Johnson,s handling of the
war. But before McCarthy they had been
scared to come out with a candidate to
oppose LBJ in 1968.
Bobby Kennedy has vowed that he will
not run for President nest year. But with
his sentiment against the Vietnam war
effort and his obvious split with the Johnson
Administration, Kennedy is shaping up as a
prime candidate for this years presidential
elections and the U.S. is looking for a change
not necessarily in parties but just in John Johnson
son Johnson as President.
McCarthy has gained wide acceptance
since his announcement to run for Presi President.
dent. President. The new candidates purpose is not
to win the election. He wants to -- and
undoubtedly will set a restraining motion
against expansion of the war. Then Kennedy
will step in as candidate.
In a wire report from Washington Friday,
McCarthy denied he was a stalking horse
for Kennedy but he said it would be no
great disaster if Kennedy took over for
him.
Watch for Bobby in 6B.



OPEN FORUM:
Additi (ud
i There is no hope for the complacent man.

Keep Yule Spirit

MR. EDITOR:
When you brought out the ri ridiculousness
diculousness ridiculousness of seeing Christmas
decorations up before Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving even back to Halloween
I agreed with you 100%. It
seems like a misplaced sense of
value when Santa beats the turkey
to Thanksgiving. When we drove
home for Thanksgiving, we didnt
see the pilgrims giving thanks
but Santa saying buy.
But when you advocated a two
week, brief, Christmas season you
lost part of my vote. For many of
us we have a 4 week advent season.
This is a time when we remember
the 4,000 years the Jews waited
for a Messiah. We begin to pre prepare
pare prepare ourselves for the coming of
Our Messiah. We begin to pre prepare
pare prepare ourselves for the festive holi holiday
day holiday and eagerly fook forward to
Christmas.
I love the decorations, music
and spirit of Christmas. Its a
time when the work is made a
little easier because theres a
happy spirit before the holi holiday.
day. holiday. I look forward to gifts for
my loved ones, for seeing the ex excitement
citement excitement of kids, for decorating and
An
education
in itself.
BRITISH
STERLING
So fine a gift,
its even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
from $3.50.
Cologne
from $5.00.
Essential oils imported from Great Britain.
Compounded in U S.A.

doing the traditional things that
bring me closer to my loved ones.
I love tne gaiety that prevails
at Christmas and the dreams and
love that mean so much. We dont
take enough time during the year
to be happy and to rememberothers
and I think we need more than a
brief, 2 weeks to bring our ourselves
selves ourselves out of the year long grind
that we get into. I thank the
merchants for trying to help the
spirit and happiness of the sea season
son season prevail. Yet I hate them for
losing that spirit because we
havent had time to give thanks
for the blessings we have received.
FAYE PREDNEY, 3ED

I COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE on all
American and Foreign Cars I
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee I
on Brake Job I
Rebuilt Generators & Starters I
HULLS BRAKE SERVICE ||?flliiyi
1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
MemberlndependenK}arag^Owner^)^merica^^^^^^^^^^B

y. y /TNT* Holiday Time is a sociable season when
I SHELL Want Something New I | I
I and Sparkling for the Holidays... n* 1 I
I Just Count Silverman's to I
I Unusual Pants, Tops To'coordinate
I Romantic-Look Dresses For After Five O'Clock q every night I
I Youll Glitter and Youll Shine and have a Great Time, Dressed in a til 9 p.m. I
II 225 W. University Ave. FREE Parking On Huge Lot At Rear Os Our Store 8
H

Cut It
MR. EDITOR:
In a letter headlined,
Kurtzman Asks: Fox Said
What? (Alligator, Dec. 1)
David R. Kurtzman rambled
on for more than 850 words
In a manner typical of univer university
sity university professors garbled!
The letter was a waste of
space and was evidently pub published
lished published In Its entirety because
the Alligator was short of
copy.
In the future you should do
a better job of cutting or
conduct a workshop to teach
faculty members how to write.
JEFFREY ALFORD, 3JM

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Alligator Wrong

MR. EDITOR:
As the Thomas D Intramural
manager, I wish to inform you
that our final basketball record
was 2 and 2 not 1 and 3
as you had previously pointed.
These boys have worked hard
this season. After suffering two
crushing defeats, they rebounded
to win their last two 15-14 and
30-28. These were both fine ef efforts.
forts. efforts.
They have played their hearts
out and I think that they deserve
some amount of recognition even
if it is only the standing appear appearing
ing appearing correctly in the Alligator.
Yes, the Thomas D cagers have
overcome overwhelming odds in
posting their final two victories,

mfiK n *HfiK

I U3L a VUnl
IfEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
I DININGROOM
I COUNTER
I CARRY OUT
I Open Til 1 AM
| 1610 S.W. 13th St.

and I can say that I am proud
to be called coach by them.
COACH PATRICK ERNST, lUC
REGISTER NOW!!
for
STUDENT HEALTH
&
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
Sponsored By
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Coverage Begins Jan. 2 thru
Srfpt. 18
Student ...... $12.95
Student & Spouse .. 28.50
Student, Spouse &
Children .... 43.70
Student & Children 28.50
Pick up your brochure at the
Infirmary or call 376-8393

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale
ORANGES PICK YOUR OWN. $2
BU. YEAR ROUND WATER WATERFRONT
FRONT WATERFRONT HOMESITES. ORANGE
LAKES HO RES, McINTOSH 591-
1143, SIGNS 13 MI. SO. ON 441.
(Ar46-7t-p)
MUST SELL: Two bedroom, fully
furnished, 1965 Pacemaker
Mobile Home, 10* x 46', air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, cantral heat, complete completely
ly completely wood paneled, beautiful con condition,
dition, condition, $2,500. Call 378-3777
after 5:30 p.m. Available Dec.
15. (A-48-6t-p)
GOING INTO THE SERVICE
must sacrifice: 1966 Honda S-90.
Excellent condition. Helmet
included. $220. Call 376-2839.
(A-48-6t-p)
1965 HONDA 50 good condition.
Call 378-7155 after 6. $125 also
new Bell 500 TX helmet S4O.
(A-49-3t-p)
305 HONDA DREAM, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Excellent condition. Must
sell $325. See at SPE House
or call 378-2126 or 372-5966.
(A-50-4t-p)
TRIUMPH 650 CC, 1964, $650.
TR-6, 376-8494 evenings. (A- 46-
st-p)
1967 HONDA CB 160, excellent
condition, S4BO. 372-9438 room
43. (A- 50- 4t-p)
[SUZUKI 50cc, good condition,
$125, only 7,300 miles. Call Dave
at 378-3231 or call 372-6893
and leave number. (A-49-2t-p)
FOR SALE: STERO to highest
bidder. One year old. Cost new
SIOO. 378-3449. (A-50-st-nc)
TENOR SAXOPHONE, King
Cleveland, like new, $225. Call
378-7963 after 5 p.m. (A-50-
3t-p)
ENCYCLOPEDIA AMERICANA
plus Books of Knowledge and
Childrens Classics. Like new.
$l5O or best offer. Phone 372-
3727, Mrs. Morris. (A-50-4t-p)
FOR SALE: 8 x 37 Buckeye
Mobile Home carpeted, new ap appliances,
pliances, appliances, excellent condition,
close to campus, $1,400. Call
372-5848 NOW. (A-51-2t-p)
1967 HONDA 90, like new, Only
1,300 miles, Paid S4OO new, Sell
for $285, 4401 SW 13th St., Apt. 1,
after 5 p.m. (A-51-3t-p)
FOR SALE: Camera: Yashica
D- $20.00. Saxaphone $30.00.
Call 378-3937. (A-51-3t-p)
*62 LAMBRETTA scooter with
helmet $90.00 or best offer. Per Perfect
fect Perfect for getting around campus.
Call Pat (room 318) 372-9180.
(A-51-It-p)
1967 HONDA Trail 90. $200.00
Call 376-6074. (A-51-3t-p)
REFRIGERATOR. 1956 Frigi Frigidaire
daire Frigidaire 12 cu. foot, automatic de defrost,
frost, defrost, excellent condition. Call
378-3161. (A-51-3t-p)
65 HONDA 160 Engine Runs
good. Body needs minor work.
S2OO. Call 372-0036, 6-8 p.m.
(A-51-2t-p)
1963 VESPA G.S.Scooter, 175 cc,
Good Shape, $125. Call Greg ro
Bill Room 242 Hume West, 976-
9229. (A-51-3t-p)
autos
f
JAGUAR, XKI2O Roadster, 53,
wires, new top and paint, mech.
sound. $795, 372-2742 for Jax
appointment. (A-51-lt-p)

I autos 1
FOR SALE: 1966 FORD FAL FALCON,
CON, FALCON, 16,000 miles, under war warranty,
ranty, warranty, Automatic transmission,
radio, heater whitewalls, and
more. EXCELLENT CONDI CONDITION,
TION, CONDITION, $1,395 cash. Call 378-
8507 after 5:30 p.m. (A-50-3t-p)
1960 CHEVROLET WAGON, V-8,
AT, PS, Clean one owner, SSOO.
372-1079. (G-50-4t-p)
1963 PLYMOUTH SPORTS FURY
CONVERTIBLE Excellent
condition, Power Steering & win windows
dows windows factory air, radio, bucket
seat stereo! 1! $1,300. Contact
Bob 378-4063. (G-49-3t-p)
1966 OPEL KADETT STATION
WAGON. 16,000 miles, excellent
condition, economical, great
roomy family car. Best offer.
Call 378-1320 evenings. (G-50-
4t-p)
1961 MGA 1600 white, conver convertible,
tible, convertible, new tires, fuel pump, ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover, great shape. Call
Bill Brooks, 372-9372. (G-46-
st-p)
1961 TR3, new paint job, top
and seats. Has differential
trouble. Must sell $235.00. Call
Bucky, 372-9283. (G-48-3t-p)
X-KE JAGUAR 1963, convertible,
blue, new tires, good top, runs
like new, needs hood work.
$1,875. Archer Road Village
Trailer Park. Lot #B. (G-51-
3t-p)

A new triumph from the Director of DIVOKut ITALIAN STYIE"
e&k
|B%
Kjfflj ihStalians^^
starring VIRN A LISI and the funniest group ot Italians ever assembled 1
(open""!
6:30 J
I STARTING TOMORROW 3 HORROR SHOWS I
HSSSitt?
CHWISfnPHfB IFF
rfiirs^Kr/
I 'jfc. 1 $0 /
aCCOOL, /
mo st. mM I
*W\ Turned-on teens and
| the teacher who had to
40 tame them!
wMtJg- j SIDNEY POITIER
VI to sirJM
try j with
MCQLOR^

Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

| help wanted"j
2 OPENINGS. Drug-Cosmetic
Saleslady and Cashier. Full time.
Shift work. McCullom Drug Co.
1124 West University Avenue.
Apply in Person. (E-50-4t-c)
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
has vacancies for qualified full fulltime
time fulltime clerks, secretaries and typ typists.
ists. typists. Good starting salaries plus
paid vacations and other fringe
benefits. Equal opportunity
employer. Come to or call the
Central Employment Office,
Building E M Ext. 2645 to sched schedule
ule schedule tests and interview. (E-42-
tf-nc)
WANT a swinging vacation plus
some money? Now hiring child
counselors for a Miami Beach
Hotel for Xmas. Need both male
and female, experience not
necessary. Contact Marilyn at
372-9209. CE-46- st-p1
PART TIME typist wanted.
University Classification n or
higher to operate Justowriter
typesetting machine. Hours: 7
p.m. to 11 p.m., Sunday through
Thursday. See Ed Barber, Rm
330, Reitz Union. No students or
state employees. (E-48-tf-nc)
LISTENERS WANTED. Decem December
ber December 6-15, $2.00 per hour. Must
be native North American, Eng English
lish English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Miss Pam
Deloach, Ext. 2307. (E-50-4t-c)

help wanted
STUDJSNT PUBLICATIONS hir hiring
ing hiring now for Term Q. Start work
Immediately or apply for next
term. College Work Study Pro Program
gram Program people only. To apply for
C.W.S.P. see Mrs. Stechmiller,
Rm. 183, Bldg. E (behind Tigert
Hall). If you qualify see Sern
Seykora Rm. 330, Reitz Union
after 6:00 p.m. Sunday through
Thursday. (E-48-tf-nc)
MAN KNOWLEDGE OF CATTLE
ranch to work full or part time
at his convenience. Experience
with tractors and implements
essential. Phone 376-6339 after 8
p.m. (C-51-ts-ch)
STUDENTS TO WORK NOW AND
through Xmas vacation and thru
January. Full or part time. Apply
Florida Book Store, W. Univer University
sity University Ave. (E-51-ts-ch)
HELP WANTED: We are look looking
ing looking for a student wife who is
interested in a full time job.
Call 378-1963. (E-51-10t-c)
I PAUL JONES JEAN SHBIMPTON |
TECHNICO^F^^^I
LIMC-J

Laurence Harvey
William Shakespeare*
lusty tragicomedy *
Jane Asher Diana Churchill
Jim Date Esmond Knight
Moira Bedmond £ aj|
David rVeston
A GLORIOUS
HH COLOR BBml
BmHBBm film MMB
THE
SCREEN W jg||j|||||
tr i ' * - -.p
A rirNRV G GAPIRpItIN Release ala SfVCN AR!S Riodacl.ons PrKCnUal.a..
LAST NIGHT sis P ...
50< Students SI.OO Staff
$1.50 General Public

i i I | r m ym
for ront
VERY CLEAN TWO BEDROOM
FURNISHED APT. Central
heat and air conditioning. Also
have one bedroom apartment.
315 NW 19th Lane (Ave.,) 376-
2892. (B-49-st-p)
KlTiTlTiliT^
show 1
evert i
h.w. i uk st. mvsawr*
Last two dayslOpen 6:30
Features at 7:07, 10:35
*K SSf
There's
only one, fejk
Wonderful, TJrii
Wacky jj7
ROSIE V W
Rosalind Russell
Sandra Dee
in
ROSS HUNTERS
production of
At 9:00



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, radiant heat, air condit conditioned,
ioned, conditioned, carpeted, pool, laundry
facilities and Bar B Ques. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Gardens Apts. 1130 SW
16 Avenue. 372-7555. (B-46-lot (B-46-lot
FOR RENT: One bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Jan. June, $125/month.
Frederick Apts. #65. 1130 SW
16th Ave., call 378-8407.
MODERN, furnished, air-condit
ioned, heated apt. Block from
campus. Available starting 2nd
quarter. $65/mo. Call 378-8605,
#426, College Terrace Apts. (B (B---46-st-p)
--46-st-p) (B---46-st-p)
APARTMENT-SUBLET. $37.50
per month. Complete kitchen with
3 boys. Paid through January
15-68. Available December 15-
blocks from campus. 378-
7651 Ed. (B-49- st-p)
LANDMARK APARTMENTS. One
bedroom, $ 140/month. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, pool. Will sublet be beginning
ginning beginning January 3, Apt. 69 or
Call 378-3939. (B-50-3t-p)
MODERN, efficiency apartment
Utilities included, 1/2 block from
campus, pool, parking facilities.
Lease from January to June.
Call 372-2882 from 4-7 p.m.
(B- 50-4 t-p)
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS. 1
vacancy in double room for male
student. AC, refrigerator. 327
NW 15th Terrace. 372-8929 af afternoons.
ternoons. afternoons. (B-48-6t-p)
FOR RENT: December 15, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 141, Colonial Manor, 1216
SW Second Avenue. One bedroom
for two, furnished, $115.00 per
month. Walk to class. (B-49-
3t-p)
TO SUBLET: Spacious two bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartment, be beginning
ginning beginning January. University Gar Gardens
dens Gardens Apts. $l7O per month. Call
376-5894. (B-50-4t-p)
FOR RENT: 2 Bedroom Apart Apartment,
ment, Apartment, January Ist occupancy.
$155.00 per month, AC, pool,
Butler Apts, Call 378-8905. (B (B---51-3t-p)
--51-3t-p) (B---51-3t-p)
MODERN FURNISHED duplex
apartment. AC, Carport, stor storage,
age, storage, patio. $115.00 for 2, $125.00
for 3. Available Dec 16. 3218
NW 21st Street. Also Triplex
$105.00, 376-0894. (B-51-3t-p)
TWO FURNISHED rooms and bath
in private guest house back of
1217 SW 3rd Ave. Block from
campus. AC. Available now. S7O
for one, SBO for two. 376-0894.
(B-51-3t-p)
1 BEDROOM Apt., AC, SW 16fh
Section, Sublease Dec. 15 to Aug.
Day phone: 372-9569. Evenings
phone: 372-2701. (B-51-3t-p)
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished house, equipped kitchen,
1/2 block from campus. $140.00
per month starting Jan. Call
376-7065. (B-51-3t-p)
MODERN EFFICIENCY for two.
Ideally located two blocks from
campus. AC, heat and pool. $220
per quarter. University Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. Call after 5. 376-5896.
(B-51-3t-p)
FOR RENT: beginning Jan. 1,
2 bedroom upstairs apartment
overlooking pool in Village Park.
Call 378-2149 after 1 p.m. (B (B---51-lt-p)
--51-lt-p) (B---51-lt-p)
SUBLET one bedroom iurnished
apt. near campus. Call 378-5645.
1824 NW 3rd Place, #4l. (B (B---51-3t-p)
--51-3t-p) (B---51-3t-p)

1,. '
wanted
4 PEOPLE TO SUBLET top floor,
two bedroom University Gardens
apartment. Male or female.
Lease runs through June finals
week. Call 376-8064 after 5:00
p.m. (C-48-st-p)
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
wanted: for Sum mit House Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment. Available December 15,
centrally air conditioned and
heated. $39.75 month plus utilit utilities.
ies. utilities. 378-8604. (C-49- st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
spacious one bedroom apartment.
University Gardens, overlooks
pool. Move in sometime Decem December.
ber. December. Call 378-3595. (C-46-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share spacious Williamsburg
Apt Luxury at only 51.25 per
month. Come by 125 Elmwood
or call 378-6865. (C-49-st-p)
WANTED: Male roommate for
winter quarter or rest of year
in Summit House apartment. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, and centrally heat heated.
ed. heated. $38.25/month plus utilities.
378-8806. (C-45-9t-p)
3 GIRLS NEED ROOMMATE. Ga Gatortown
tortown Gatortown Apts. Starting January.
Upperclassman preferred.
Should be liberal and easy go going.
ing. going. Call 378-6638 after 5 p.m.
(C-50-4t-p)
RIDER WANTED to Los Angeles,
leaving 1-2 weeks, Corvette,
share expenses, driving. 376-
8494 evenings. (C-46-Rt-p)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share one bedroom apartment
for Winter and spring quarters.
University Gardens apts. $62.50
per month plus utilities. Move in
after December 15. Call Bill
at 378-5462 after 4 p.m. (C (C---49-st-p)
--49-st-p) (C---49-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE. Share com comfortable,
fortable, comfortable, quiet house three blocks
from campus. $32.50/month.
Near everything. 826 NW Ist
place. Immediate Occupancy. (C (C---50-lt-p)
--50-lt-p) (C---50-lt-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share apartment 3 blocks from
campus. 378-7995. (C-49-4t-p)
WANTED: Female roommate for
Village Park apartment. January
through June. Call 378-7462 or
come by apartment 77. (C-49-
3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATES wanted
for wood paneled house with fire fireplace,
place, fireplace, one block from campus.
$35 per month. Call 378-8777
after five. (C-49-6t-p)
HAVE BOOKS, need on campus
office space with free access.
372-1071. (C-50-3t-p)
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE
to share top floor, modern, AC,
2 bedroom duplex with two others.
Walk to campus and stores. Pre Preferably
ferably Preferably January to August. Call
378-2279.
MALE ROOMMATE for comfor comfortable
table comfortable two bedroom apartment.
Air conditioned, one block from
campus. SSO Call 376-2329. (C (C---50-lt-p)
--50-lt-p) (C---50-lt-p)
WANTED: ONE FEMALE ROOM ROOMMATE
MATE ROOMMATE to share two bedroom
Williamsburg Apartment with 3
other girls. Call 378-6865 after
5 p.m. (C- 49-st-p)
A WELL-KNOWN BAND is look looking
ing looking for a drummer. Call Steve
Gustafson, 378-9138. (C-51-3t-p)

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I wanted
WANTED: One roommate to
share large, beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $47 per month
plus utilities. TV equipped. Call
378-6070, John. (C-45-st-p)
POETRY WANTED for coopera cooperative
tive cooperative Antholgy. Include stamped
self-addressed envelope. Idle Idlewild
wild Idlewild Publisners, Frederick, San
Francisco, California 94117. (C (C---45-12t-p)
--45-12t-p) (C---45-12t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE for comfor comfortable
table comfortable two bedroom apartment.
Air conditioned, one block from
campus. SSO. Call 376-2324. (C (C---51-lt-nc)
--51-lt-nc) (C---51-lt-nc)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
for French Quarter Apts for win winter
ter winter and Spring quarters. Call
372-6832 for more information.
(C-51-3t-p)
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE
for winter quarter only at Sum Summit
mit Summit House Apts. Call 372-7268.
(C-51-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
Winter quarter or rest of year,
$50.00 per Month. Call 372-3073.
(C-51-2t-p)
ONE MALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Apt. 86 French Quarter. $25
first month, starting Jan. 1968.
Call 376-2315. (C-51-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
for winter quarter and on, in
two bedroom apartment. Only
$38.75 per month plus utilities.
Butler Apts. Call 376-0785. (C (C---51-3t-p)
--51-3t-p) (C---51-3t-p)
WANTED: 2 or 3 older males
to share house. 4 bedrooms, 2
baths, Fireplace, TV room,
study, 1 block off campus $37.50
month plus util. 1004 SW 6th
Ave. Call 376-2321. (C-51-3t-p)
NEED MATURE MALE upper
division student to share modern
furnished Summit House apart apartment
ment apartment starting Winter quarter.
Only $35.75 monthly plus utilit utilities.
ies. utilities. Call 372-2607. (C-51-3t-p)
DESPERATE! Ride needed from
Detroit or vicinity leaving for
Gainesville around Jan. 2 call
Karen, 376-1613, rm/1301. (C (C---51-3t-p)
--51-3t-p) (C---51-3t-p) ~
FACULTY OR SENIOR STAFF
member to share house, separate
bath, large yard, boat, and house housekeeper-cook,
keeper-cook, housekeeper-cook, in Mclntosh 20-25
min. from University 561-1007
or Col. Boese, Box 68, Mclntosh.
(C-51-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wante:
AC, 2 blocks behind Norman
Hall for winter and spring quar quarters.
ters. quarters. 912 SW 6th Ave. $32.50
per month plus tuilitles. 378-
7227. (C-51- 3t-p)
ROOMMATE WANTED: To share
2-bedroom, 1 1/2 bath apart apartment
ment apartment with 2 graduate students
at The Landmark. Pay 30 %,
Immediate Occupancy. Call 372-
1706, Apt. 37. (C-51-3t-p)
1 MALE ROOMMATE to share
1/4 utilities and food plus $35
per month rent for quarters 2
and 3 in large duplex. Call 372-
6837. (C-51-3t-p)
services 1
|
TENNIS RACKET RESTKI.NG RESTKI.NGING
ING RESTKI.NGING satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & R
Tennis, Services 378-2489. (M (M---33-10t-p)
--33-10t-p) (M---33-10t-p)
it*..

Page 9

services
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS'
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested -.repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second St
378-7330. (N-36-ts-c)
. personal
YACHT PARTY 100 foot luxury
yacht chartered for weekend ex excursion
cursion excursion to Bimini Island (Dec.
15-17). Includes Sightseeing in
the British Isles,swimming,ski Isles,swimming,skiing,
ing, Isles,swimming,skiing, fishing, Saturday night party
on board, and cruise around the
islands. Only $25 per day. Make
arrangements early. Offer ends
Friday, December 8. Ph. 376-
4019 ro write P. 0.13926,.13926, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. (J-48-6t-p)
FORESTRY CLUB CHRISTMAS
TREE SALE starting Thursday,
Dec. 14, 1967, Corner of Main
St. and NW 14th Ave. by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Shopping Center. For infor information
mation information call Univ. Ext. 2879.
GOOD MUSIC LOVERS this is an
open invitation to attend the Bobby
Vincent Show Concert Friday,
Dec. Bth at 8:30 p.m. at Sante
Fe Junior College and Also ap appearing
pearing appearing are Sandi Howard who
sounds like Striesand, and Big
Joe Davis and the Exciters. A
talent-packed evening youll long
remember. Tickets on sale at the
door. Social Chairmen urged to
attend. (J-51-3t-p)
THE THRILL COMES SOONER
at the GATOR GROOMER where
friends meet, romance blooms
And LOVE DOES PREVAIL. (J (J---45-ltfHhD
--45-ltfHhD (J---45-ltfHhD

fl I
iPOff I hH

personal
SANTA has already left a cute
kitten for you. Call 378*6262
to arrange to pick it up. (J (J---48-st-p)
--48-st-p) (J---48-st-p)
JEFFREY LOVES SUSIE-Q.
Merry Christmas and Good luck
on finals. Love, Jeffrey. (J-55-
lt-p)
TO THE 24 (or more) People
in The Gang: Don't raise too
much hell over the holidays, save
some for next year. Hope Miami
is still in existence after Jan. 1.
Two words for finals: Study and
Pray. Tuffy and Sam. (Jsl (Jsl
GIVE A GIFT OF DANCE for
Christmas. Creative dance for
children. Classes begin in Jan.
at Jonl's Dance Studio. Call
Sharia Herndon, 372-6271. (J (J---51-3t-p)
--51-3t-p) (J---51-3t-p)
1
lost-found
LOST: One all white female cat
in the French Quarter area. RE REWARD.
WARD. REWARD. Call 378-8106. (L-50-
3t-p)
FOUND: Ladies Suit Jacket at
FSU vs U of F game. Found in
Sec. 44 Row 39 South Side. Owner
may claim upon identification in
Room 330, Fla. Union. (L-51-
3t-nc)



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: The quarterly plague is upon the UF student.
Exam time is one of the least-liked traditions on campus, perhaps
because it has the power to turn a normal, healthy student into a
rare, psychotic case. Cheer up, though, in two weeks it will be all
over. . to start again next quarter.)
There it sat. The typical Florida student.
Its hair hung down over its eyelids which hung down over its
chin which hung.
It sat at the remnants of a desk surrounded by a dusty barricade
of books. Twenty-seven inches of them. Untouched.
Finals were here.
I should study. . no, really I should worry. . heck, I should
care!
It talked.
Rationalizing. A common symptom of the last minute cramming
disease. The Bubonic plague was never so widespread.
The clock ticked.
Fourteen hours...* A grunt.
I have this basic problem. Where to begin.
You havent yet?
What?
Begun.
Yes. I took two an hour ago. Do you think its time for more?
What?
No, I guess not either. .
Apparently, communication was impossible. Chronic cramming had
set in.
I waited for the next symptom to develop. It raised its head and
gazed at the clock. .the wall. .the floor. ,me. It stopped.
Scientifically, study is conducive to ill health and low morale. .
movies and dances are much more advantageous.

It talked.

For what? I asked, but it
was gone again.
If you multiply the grams of
lead over the grams of uranium
by 7,600,000,000 you can find
out how old something is.
How interesting. I didnt
want to upset it.
No its not. I already knew
how old I was. And if I wanted
to know how old someone else is
I just ask. .stupid formula. .
The formulas for rocks and
dead things.
I dont talk to rocks and
dead things.
Os course not.
How do you know?
Impossible. It was too late.
Already at the stage where it
finds grammar mistakes in
science books, and scientific
theory in kiddie lit courses, there
was little I could do.
Chronic cramming had destroy destroyed
ed destroyed the brain cells.
The clock ticked. . Thir Thirteen
teen Thirteen hours. .
TUI what?
The final. .THE final. It
lowered its eyes and chin.
Which one? I feared the
worst. .
Phys Ed, it groaned. And
it was gone one last time. Un Until
til Until next quarter.
K9*'Vj|H

The Cramming Plague Sets In

DISCOVER HAPPY EATING
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
A T GAINES VILLE MALL
Come and discover how you can now enjoy Morrison's Cafeterias famous throughout the
delicious food in beautiful surroundings at mod- Southeast for almost half a century.
erate cost! At | or dinner any day youll find all the
At the new Morrisons, with its turn-of-the-cen- ingredients of happy eating
tury, village green decor, youll think you're so sto P n soon ar| d .BGBOppy*
dining out of doors in a handsome walled and ff|
tree-lined garden. &
Visit Morrisons twenty-seventh Florida cafeteria fHirffTniT fld
soon and enjoy the wonderful food and the MJt A
speedy, courteous service which have made GAINESVILLE MALL
* ... y
SERVING HOURS
Lunch 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Dinner 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
.-..
AMPLE FREE PARKING!

. | pP I I {MRS! BBS b
- ~ a' (, s f t* y <



MAY WE SERVE YOU
IV E j
FOOD SERVICE \^P\/y
Dpen 7 Days A Week j l
7:am -ll:pm
k.
To Serve You Better
THRIFT MEAL PLAN
/
This program represents a savings to the student of 30% on his food costs.
The fee is a nominal $159.50 for the ilweek Winter Quarter. This is a cost of
about 69 for the same food. This means members save $71.50.
The program offers 3 meals a day from selective menus planned by a registered
dietition and prepared by a Professional chef.
The plan does not permit the transfer of the card for any
missed meals. But a participant can miss better than %
of his weekend meals and still realize a substantial savings.
Participants may eat in any cafeteria or snack bar during these hours:
Breakfast 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
Lunch 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 p.m. to 7:00 p ni.
ur
Meal allowances are: Breakfast6s<, Lunchsl.lo Dinnersl.2s
Refunds will be made upon withdrawal from the University on a pro-rated basis.
(Inquire At Any Os The Food Service Locations)
ALL NEW ARREDONDO RESTAURANT IN THE NEW FLA. UNION
MAINCAFETERIA 1 ITOLBERT
" I APPLICATION FOR U. OF F. THRIFT MEAL PLAN I
CAMPUS CLUB 1 Name ' FLORIDAUNION
| Home Address ____
. University Address
CO-ED CLUB 1 7 ; #HUME HALL
I Check Payable to: Servomation, University Food Service I
FLORIDAROOM \ Mail Check and Application to: University of Florida !jennings
I Food Service Office
GRAHAM AREA| !*RAWLINGSHALL
-SIGN UP NOW NOW*
* NOW* .-V

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

Orange and

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Wednesday, December 6
International Comm.: Christmas
Fair Sale, Union Ballroom,
11 a.m.
Fla Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7 p.m.
ALA. Film Series: The Impres Impressionists/
sionists/ Impressionists/ and William Tur Turner/
ner/ Turner/ 105 AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: aud auditions,
itions, auditions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
8 p.m. Talent wanted, come
by or call Bob, 372-9663.
Return Peace Corps Volunteer
Comm.: guest speaker, J. C.
Dickinson, Union 150 C, 8 p.m.
Music Dept. : Student Collegium
Musicum, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Food Science Club: mince meat
sale, Food Science Office.
Thursday, December 7
International Comm.: Christmas
Fair Sale, Union Ballroom,
11 a.m.
Baptist Student Center: Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Supper, 1604 W. Univ.
Ave., 5:30 p.m. Everyone wel welcome.
come. welcome.
Friday, December 8
Dept, of Secondary Education:
Dialogues of Inquiry, 148
Norman, 10 9.. m.
Univ. Chess Club; Chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: The Chase, Un Union
ion Union Aud., 7 & 9:20 p.m.
Murphree Area Council Movie:
King Rat, Main Cafeteria,
7 & 9:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movies: The Hust Hustler,
ler, Hustler, 8 p.m., Cat on a Hot
Tin Roof/ 10 p.m., South Hall
Rec. Room.
Food Science Club: mince meat
sale, Food Science Office.
Beginning December 4, 1967,
all Lost and Found items may
be picked up and delivered to
the Reitz Union, Room 130. The
new Lost and Found Department
will serve all campus. The hours
of operation will be Monday thru
Thursday 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Mr. Toby Spahr will be in charge
of operating the department.
As of December 4, there are
some 52 pairs of prescription
glasses, one pair of blue con contact
tact contact lenses, any number of text textbooks
books textbooks and notebooks, a prayer
book, jewelry, two flutes, many
key rings, 8 umbrellas, a rain
cap, 1 pair of mens trousers,
sweaters by the dozen, three rain
coats, several class rings, and a
teething ring.
If you are missing any of the
above items, they may be claimed
at the Reitz Union Lost and Found
Department. Any item not
claimed within a six week per period
iod period will be distributed to needy
organizations. All inquiries must
be made in person at Room 130
between 3:00 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.

# VisitJJs AtJ)ur New Home
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONi
'** l v '* i i f < i

FINAL EXAM CHANGES: All
changes in the published final
examination schedule must be
approved by the Sub-committee
on Variations from the Published
Schedule of Courses of the
Schedule and Calendar Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Requests submitted to the
sub-committee for changes in
examination times must be jus justified
tified justified and include a specific state statement
ment statement of the effects on the stu students
dents students of such change.
STUDENTS INTERESTED IN
LAW: John Corry of the Univer University
sity University of Georgia Law School will
be in Peabody 201, Dec. 6 be between
tween between 1 and 3 p.m. to talk with
any students interested in at attending
tending attending the University of Georgia
Law School.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN
PROGRAM: Students who have
been approved for a release of
funds from the National Defense
Loan Program for the Winter
Quarter 1968, will have fees
paid by the Student Loan Of Office
fice Office from the loan providing the
following conditions are met: (1)
Students are currently participa participating,
ting, participating, or have participated, in the
privileged registration program,
or have been assigned a regis registration
tration registration appointment for Jan. 2
or Jan. 3, 1968. (2) Students
appear at the Student Depository
with fee cards and Certificate
of' Registration before Dec. 18,
1967. (3) Students already ap approved
proved approved for the National Defense
Loan need not come to the Stu Student
dent Student Financial Aid Office but
should go directly to the Student
Depository.
SATURDAY CLASSES: The
University calendar for the Win Winter,
ter, Winter, 1968 Quarter, provides for
three Saturdays to be normal
class days. These Saturdays are
Jan. 6, 13, and 20. Classes which
normally meet on Mondays will
be held Jan. 6; classes which
normally meet on Tuesdays will
be held Jan. 13, and classes
which normally meet on Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays will be held Jan. 20.
GRE: The Graduate Record
Exam is to be given at 8:45
a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 9, in Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium.
GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP
TEAC HING LOAN continuance
forms are available in Room
124, Norman Hall. Each Florida
State Teaching Scholarship hol holder
der holder must complete this form if
he expects to continue his schol scholarship
arship scholarship beyond the current quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Completion of the above form
assures the student that his
scholarship funds will be reser reserved
ved reserved for 1968. The deadline for
completing this form and return returning
ing returning it is Dec. 22, 1967.

BLUB BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

FINAL FIVE DAYS OF
CLASSES: No examinations,
class quizzes, special projects
or term papers shall be given
or assigned during the final five
class days of the regular term.
Take-home examinations shall
not be due prior to the regul regularly
arly regularly scheduled examination per period.
iod. period.
DEPOSITORY HOURS: Student
depository hours for the winter
registration period are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Regular Registration
Tuesday, Jan. 2, from 8:30 a.m.
to 4 p.m.; Wednesday, Jan. 3,
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Late
Registration Thursday, Jan.
4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Jan. 5, from 10 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. There will be a drop
box at the Gym during regular
registration and a permanent
drop box is located at the Hub.
Students are urged to use these
drop boxes in making fee pay payments.
ments. payments. Effective Jan. 8, 1968,
Student Depository hours will
be from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
PRIVILEGED REGISTRAT REGISTRATION:
ION: REGISTRATION: Winter Quarter bills will
be mailed to privileged regis registrants
trants registrants around Dec. 5 and should
be paid by Dec. 18. If paid by
Dec. 18, privileged registrants
will have the satisfaction of hav having
ing having completed their registration
and payment of fees prior to
Christmas and will, therefore,
avoid long payment lines during
regular registration at the Hub
on Jan. 2 and 3. Privileged re registrants
gistrants registrants are urged to mall fee
payments, or utilize the drop
box at the Hub. By spreading
out the registration impact, Stu Student
dent Student Depository personnel will
be able to provide better ser service
vice service to the students.
GENERAL NOTICES
DIVISION OF BIOLOGICAL
SCIENCES COLLOQUIUM will be
held Thursday, Dec. 7, at 8 p.m.
in McCarty Auditorium. Dr. E.
Peter Volpe, professor of bio biology
logy biology at Tulane University, will
speak on immunity and tolerance
of embryonic homotransplants in
amphibians. The meeting is open
to the public.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, Room
22. All companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Dec., Mar., June and
Aug. graduates unless indicated
otherwise.
DEC. 8: U.S. INFORMATION
AGENCY, Washington, D.C. Lib.
Arts, Bus., Edu. Also summer
employment.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
. ...
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

>
Think small.
Feed one
hungry person
The statistics of world hunger stagger
the imagination. But the figures are
only a multiplication of individual men,
women and children. Think in terms of
helping at least one hungry person.
Your contribution, joined with others,
adds up to millions fed through CAREs
Food Crusade.
Every dollar sends a food package,
with your name and address a per personal
sonal personal fact of American concern for
war and famine victims in Asia, refugees
in the Middle East, distressed young youngsters
sters youngsters and adults in countries from Latin
America to Africa. Foods include U.S.
commodity donations. CARE uses your
money for packing and delivery, and
to buy other staples.
Your gifts save lives, help the hungry
ultimately feed themselves. Roughly,
$1 serves a child a daily meal for 3
months ... $lO can pay a man for
5 months, in packages to feed his fam family
ily family while he builds village schools and
roads . SIOO sends more than a ton
of food, to nourish 25 people for a
year. Give as big as you can.
CARE
Food Crusade
660 First Ave., New York 10016
or your nearest CARE office
Here is $ to feed the hungry.
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP
Make checks out to CARE. Contributions are tax-exempt.



Christmas ToysThey'll Kill You t

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Feature Writer
Tbe most spectacular things
in G'ville during the pre-Christ pre-Christmas
mas pre-Christmas season are the toy depart departments
ments departments in the department stores.
Dressed in red and green and
decorated with glittering tinsel
and bright colored lights, toy
departments are the stages for
comedy, drama, adventure, ro romance
mance romance and tragedy.
Take a look around: over here
we have the toy gun department.
There are guns that shoot caps,
guns that shoot plastic bullets,
guns that make noise, guns that
spit sparks, guns with clips, plas plastic
tic plastic guns, metal guns, pistols,
revolvers, repeaters, automa automatics,
tics, automatics, semi-automatic, and guns
just like the ones that the Ma Marines
rines Marines use to kill people with in
Vietnam.
In this section we have the doll
department. There are dolls that
cry, dolls that laugh, dolls that
talk and walk and sing and dance
and sleep and wet and roller
skate and say funny things and
cry out for Mama. Dolls that are
white and red ones like Indians
and black ones (a minority of
these) and yellow ones and brown
ones and ones that are dressed
like queens and there is that
childhood Raggedy Ann with her
lover Andy. Over there is a doll
dressed like a soldier. When you
pull his string his head falls
off and he dies.
If you will step over this way
to the game department. Here we
have 13,000 different kinds of
games, complete with detailed
instructions and guaranteed for
a month. All of the pieces are
non-toxic but you have to buy
your own batteries. Our battery
Now You Know
NEW YORK (UPI) Why
do children at Christmas hang
"the stockings by the chimney
with care?
The answer lies in customs
of the early Dutch settlers.
Ever a people to celebrate, the
Dutch chose a burgher to dress
as St. Nicholas and to distrib distribute
ute distribute toys and sweets to the
children of the New Amster Amsterdam
dam Amsterdam colony. With him, came
his helper, Black Peter. The
children shortened the name
Nicholas to NiKlaus or Claus.

Gift Suggestion
until Christmas
only $17 95
Hi
w \
. v Perfect conversation piece on any desk or night
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cents; accents; this AM set stands under 5" tall and 3" in diameter, and
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department is just two aisles
over.
0
We have games that will as astound
tound astound you, games that will amaze
you, games for the family, for
friends, or games to play with
by yourself if you're introverted
or a social outcast.
We have expensive games,
cheap games, animal games, sol soldier
dier soldier games, large games, small
games, simple games, compli complicated
cated complicated games, games in every col color
or color and shape, games with play
money, games with dice (quite
correct two dice are di, Ma Madam),
dam), Madam), games that let you solve
the riddle of who the murderer
is, games that test your skill,
your intellegence, your powers
of reasoning and observation,
games games games. .
Follow me now to the device
department. This is a rather
COLLEGE
Top quality 100% nylon tricot pantioj with
your favorite college mascot screen-flocked
in college colors. Ideal for party favors
and gifts for favorite girl friends. Avail Available
able Available in all major college and university
emblems. Never before offered on any
campus. Sold in college book stores or
order direct with coupon below, sizes 5-4-7
white only. Immediate shipment.
SATISFACTION to n r $C
GUARANTEED pT. *0
For orders of 3 doz. or more we will screen
your own special design at no additional
cost. Allow 2-3 weeks delivery.
FANCY FANTS CO.
F. ROX 1 1024 RETHARARA STATION
WINSTON SALEM, N. C. 27104
G. P * (coll.g.) foncy pants. Sizei
Nam.
Address
City State
SorryiteC.O.D.'s Check Cash M.O. Q

clever section of the toy depart department.
ment. department. Here we have devices for
your amusement and enjoyment.
We have toy tunnels, wooden
houses, ovens and washing mach machines
ines machines and tiny sinks that have
real running water and toy sew sewing
ing sewing machines with a real needle
that will stick you and make you
bleed if you're not careful.
We have race tracks for cars
that crash and kill the drivers
and horse tracks and toy trucks
and exploding vehicles of all
sorts, the products of years of
technology and experiment. We
have dart boards and darts with
metal tips that will put your eye

SPECIAL SfWOF QUALITY
AT HAWES-POWERS USED CAR LOT MOST HAVE
ORIGINAL FACTORY WARRANTY
LARGE SELECTION Os CARS ON HAND WITH LOW MILS
1962 Comet 495 1956 DoSoto 82
2 Dr Sedan White with Blue interior 6 Cly a Real Good Fishing Cor
Standard transmission, R& H. Ideal for _
cheap dependable transportation a QC 1956 Ply 109
BoiCk A lot rt, an walking and almost
Special White & Baby Blue 4 Dr. Sedan as c hap
6 Cly S. Shift Radio & Heater a real nice 1964 Olds 1295
1965 Fury 111 1895 4Dr sedan White & Blue V 8 A.T.,P.5., I
Loaded one owner and In extra clean Extra Clean and drives out nice
condition a a m p
1966 Dodge Dart 1895 19 A* J7J* 2245
4Dr Sedan 6 Cly Auto Transportation j* Dr Sedan WhU# 4 Shodow 9Y
Radio & Heater you can't beat this one Engine, A.T., P.S., R&H, Air
at this price § Cond a car to appreciate
31964 Imperials 2095 1967 Ply Fry 111 3695
All loaded with Air, P.S. ,P. 8., Radio, 9 Pass Wagon3l Engine, A.T., Air
Heater, Electric Seats, Electric Windows Cond P.S., R&H, 10,000 Actual Miles
Come in and take your pick _ _ Bal New Car Warranty
1965 Ply Fury 111 1645 1966 Simca 88 8
2 Dr Hardtop Fire Ball Red V 8 A.T., Grey Law Milage and bal of now car
P.S., R&H Check out this one before warranty. If you like 38 to the
you buy _ gallon of gas, long tire life, easy to
21962 Imperials 1195 handleytt as comfortable as large car
Real nice cars and loaded Ride in O O 7
comfort at a price you can't pass up If 00 mflllDU / L/ / <3
a., -A J / AA 4Dr Sedan White with Blue Interior
156 Dodge OUU V 8 A. T., Radio & Heater real clean
You have to see this one to belive how and drives 0 < r am £ r
nice it really is 1967 Ford ZJ7J
1966 CbrYsler 3395
New Yorker White & Tan Beige mtenor Save a bundU on this one
Air Cond,P.S.,P. B.,R&H,A.T. Just 1 Qkk C a t A |itft 2 295
like new with bal. of new car warranty ITUy Mm w e*
.... | 2Dr Hardtop Dark Green with black
1965 Impala l/OO interior 318 motor A. T., R&H bucket
Sta. Wagon 9 Pass. Loaded with extras seats & console. Low milage Bal
New paint job that shines like gold New Car Warranty
it u Rebel 2Dr hardtop White & Blue OAO C
1966 Rambler Bl.lnt.rlorVA,T.,P.S., Air 4UYD
Cond, R&H, Bucket Seats & console
low milloge & one owner
All Models of 6B Chrysler & Plymooths oe Haed
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EVERYBODY GETS A SETTER DEAL AT HA WES. POWERS
USED CARS 3rd & MAIN ST. 374-3400 NEW CARS S7IJS4I

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

out and machines that can make
bugs and insects out of rubber
candy that you can eat and you
won't be poisoned.
We have created a world with within
in within a world one that is just
as real and deadly as the one in
which we live. We have toys of
death and destruction and war
and tragedy and robbery and ar arson
son arson and murder and currently
were working very hard on rape.
Now step right up to the cash
register and purchase your toys
that are just as real and hor horrible
rible horrible as life itself. Your child children's
ren's children's faces will light up with joy

on Christmas morning. Don't for forget
get forget that we have a sale on the
crucified Christ doll.
WATCH REPAIR
* QUALITY WORK
* FACTORY PARTS
* UNCONDITIONAL
GUARANTEE
"just two blocks from campus"
11Z9 WutJNIV. AVENUE

Page 13



Page 14

[, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

' Masters/ Myt! i' Is Brilliant, Unique

By DIANE MIMS
Alligator Correspondent
A good tragedy Is ageless. Mix
men, women, passion and a little
pride with death, treason and
sorrow and there is little dif difference
ference difference between the classic
Greek plays and those of the
existential playwright.
Scenes from the antiquated
tales Agamemnon, Electra
and Antigone were contrasted
Thursday and Friday nights with
modern versions on the same
themes in Masters and the
Myth.
Masters and the Myth is the
unique creation of Philip
Lawrence, a brilliant Shake Shakespearian
spearian Shakespearian actor who merged
Euripides with Jean-Paul Sartre,
Aeschylus with William Alfred
and Sophocles with Jean Anouilh.
The seemingly incongruent
contrast of playwrights was ac accomplished
complished accomplished by extraordinary
narration coupled with the moving
performances of Miss Laura
Stuart and Lawrence.
The two Shakespearian actors
literally coaxed the audience to
the edge of their seats in the
University Auditorium. They may
have felt admiration, scorn or
even hate for the characters,
but never indifference.
The set was simple. Two
podiums were placed on extreme
ends of the stage. Miss Stuart
and Lawrence exchanged narra narrative
tive narrative parts from the podiums,

~ v aw 1 ICSI iirt.
: IPIfjSP
THAT /rANKUN GIRL
Decisions! Decisions! Wouldn't this outfit be a wonderful
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at home this black crepe jump suit" could be the high
light of the holiday season. We're full of interesting sug suggestions.
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n
~ framUins
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adding background information
and cohesiveness to the scenes
in poetic, yet understandable lan language.
guage. language. A chair and stool were
placed in stage center.
*o
Much of the narrative aspect
of the production was read from
the script, and this could be
considered a flaw in the per performance.
formance. performance. Yet, the transition into
the emotional, vigorous charac characterization
terization characterization was surrealistic, leav leaving
ing leaving the audience a twisted group
of ardent followers.
Theater
Review
The timeless conflict between
conscience and authority is per personified
sonified personified in Sophocles An Antigone.
tigone. Antigone. Although the theme is
not new and lacks believability,
Antigone as the heroine projects
the anguish of one who is trap trapped
ped trapped in the course of fate and
can do nothing to change the

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circumstances. Torn between
giving her brother a humane
burial, which would call for her
execution, and keeping tight jaws,
Antigone chooses her famed
death.
Lawrence, in his narration,
tells us that all one can do in
a situation like this is to shout.
And Antigone does a good deal
of shouting, tearing her auburn
hair out and beating her frus frustrations
trations frustrations into the floor with her
fists. How can an audience re remain
main remain indifferent when emotion is
thicker than reason?
Antigone by Anouilh is es essentially
sentially essentially the same as the Greek
original. The change into the
vernacular is obvious, but what
is less obvious is the change in
interpretation. Written in Paris
1943, Antigone may well have
symbolized the spirit of demo democratic
cratic democratic freedom in conflict with
the German invader.
gator ads
get quick results

The plots presented were myth,
but it is clear that even in
thousands of years passing,
human responses and feeling re remain

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main remain the same. But I wonder
if Greek theatres attracted
sparse audiences, as did
Masters and the Myth."



Student Makes Record,
Is Banned In New York

By DAN HOG
Alligator Correspondent
? #
UF student Wayne Harley has
a record out that has been ban banned
ned banned in New York City.
Harley, a sophomore majoring
in architecture, is a member of
the singing foursome know as
Pearls Before Swine.
Their first and only album
to date entitled One Nation Un Underground"
derground" Underground" was recorded in May
at Impact Sound Studios, New
York City.
Harley said that Murray the
K, disc jockey for New York
radio station WOR, played a se selection
lection selection from the album called
Miss Morse and later received
several letters from irate listen listeners
ers listeners complaining about the inde indecency
cency indecency of the song.
The actual words are not
necessarily offensive. But, if the
Morse Code message used as
background for the selection were
to be decoded, certain four-letter
words would be spelled out which
are normally censored over the
airwaves.
The thing is ... we never
expected that anybody would play
the album on the air because we
just put it out to say what we
wanted to say, but apparently its
catching on. It's doing very well
in Boston and Chicago, said
Harley.
Pearls Before Swine was
nominated as best vocal group
of the year in the 1968 Ja*z
and Pop Poll which appeared in
the October issue of Playboy
Magazine.
Regarding the controversial
song, Harley said, This isnt
our major type of song. It was

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originally intended to be simply
a small, short, novelty song.
Our group is not a typical
folk group. We have what I would

Law Library Budget
Allows No Additions

Bv BILL HOTTENSTEIN
Alligator Correspondent
The College of Law Library
will not be able to buy any new
books this fiscal year.
Our budget is so limited this
year that we were not granted
permission to buy one new book,
said Mrs. Betty Taylor, head
librarian for the law library.
The professors are buying
their own research and class
material this year, Mrs. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said. We are keeping up
with our continuous titles- books
Play Reading
In Little Hall
Invitational honors students in
Freshman English will present
readings of one-act plays
Wednesday and Thursday at 8
p.m. in 113 Little Hall.
Ustinov's The Unknown
Soldier and His Wife and Strind Strindbergs
bergs Strindbergs Miss Julie will be read
Wednesday, and Albee's The
Sandbox and Hall and Middle Middlemass's
mass's Middlemass's The Valiant will be
read Thursday.
The readings are open to the
public; there is no admission
charge.

lor said.

consider a unique style.
The sound we put out is a cross
between Bob Dylan and The As Association.
sociation. Association.

that weve had standing orders
with for many years and supply
us with sequences to previous
books. But it appears at the pre present
sent present time there will be no funds
allocated for new material.
Unless the legislature ap approves
proves approves an allocation when it
meets in January we will fall
behind what is required, stated
Mrs. Taylor. Even then it will
take a few months to receive
the money. There is actually very
little hope of gaining funds this
fiscal year.
The law students use the li library
brary library completely for their edu education.
cation. education. The library is their lab.
Previously the library bought
only essentials and discontinued
buying quality books. Now quality
and quantity have been cut out.
The library was appropriated
only three-fourths the amount
appropriated them last year. In
this amount no money was in included
cluded included for new books.
We requested special funds
and have used every available
avenue but all requests were re rejected,
jected, rejected, continued Mrs. Taylor.
Its to the point now that we
need a lump sum to make up
the deficit.
The law school hopes to be
in its new buildings in time for
the '6B fall quarter.

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Agricultural Award Given

William J. Bowers, University
of Florida Agricultural Econ Economics
omics Economics student was awarded the
Borden Agricultural Scholarship
Award for 1967.
The award is presented an annually
nually annually to the senior student who
achieves the highest grade
average among the members of
his class. It is sponsored by

pR On Campus MaxShuJman I
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie GiUis fc-)
TIS 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. Well 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.
1 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, heres 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 Sholman
And greetings of the season from the makers of
Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, Double-Edge or
Injector, and from Personna 9 s partner in shaving lux luxury,
ury, luxury, Burma-Shave. regular or menthol.

the Borden Company Foundation
Inc.
Bowers came to Florida after
attending Western Washington
College and the University of
Washington.
Bowers plans to continue his
undergraduate studies at the
University of Florida. He will
enter the teaching field when
he graduates.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

AGAINST MIAMI SATURDAY
Rentz Can Win SEC Offense Title

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) That Ga Gatorade
torade Gatorade the fellow concocted to
help the Florida football team
must really be something.
Larry Rentz, a 6-foot-2, 158-
pounder who bears a resemblance
to the Scarecrow of Oz, has a
chance to succeed Super" Steve
Spurrier, his Heisman Trophy Trophywinning
winning Trophywinning teammate of last year,
as the total offense champ of the
Southeastern Conference.
And, get this: if he wins the
title, hell have done it play playing
ing playing less than six games as an
offensive back.

Jj^L
i fIU '\ vM
r m ~ T %*. iMk ;^9
NO. 10, LARRY RENTZ
. . can dance his way into being the top
offensive man in the Southeastern Conference
this Saturday in Miami.
B 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
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
New York, N.Y. 10003
at * - * '* * HU.t ti4l

The idea isnt as far fetched
as it might sound. Florida is
playing the Miami Hurricanes in
a nationally televised game that
FINALLY ends the regular sea season.
son. season. Rentz needs 227 yards pass passing
ing passing and running to snatch the
SEC title away from Auburns
Loran Carter.
Rentz, a junior from Coral
Gables, Fla., spent his sopho sophomore
more sophomore season on defense and
started this year at split end.
He took over at quarterback in
the Gators fourth game after
sophomore whiz Jackie Eckdahl
broke a leg.
He didnt waste any time ad adjusting,
justing, adjusting, leading Florida to a 35-

0 victory over Tulane in his de debut.
but. debut.
In his four and one-half games
at quarterback (he missed half
of the Georgia game and all of
the Kentucky game because of an
injury), Rentz has passed and
run for 1,057 yards an aver average
age average of 235 yards per full game
and eight more than he needs to
top Carter.
He actually has 1,147 yards
in total offense at present since
the league counts the 90 yards
in pass receptions he picked up
as a split end.
Spurrier, who fell 64 yards shy
of the SEC record, averaged 212
yards per game as a junior
and 208 yards last year.
Coach Ray Graves never doubt doubted
ed doubted Rentz' ability despite his in inability
ability inability to put weight on his lanky
frame. He was named top soph sophomore
omore sophomore safety in the SEC in 1966,
then switched to offense in the
spring when Graves announced
hed play split end, flanker and
quarterback; handle the punting
(hes averaging 40 yards per
kick); and still be used at safety
from time to time.
Saturdays game will be in the
Orange Bowl stadium and that
must seem like home to Rentz.
He played 17 games there while
in high school and his team
won every time. He returned to
the Orange Bowl as a Gator
freshman and scored four touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns against the Miami frosh.
However, Rentz will have to
be at his best if hes to get that
needed yardage. The Hurricanes,
who will play Colorado in the
Bluebonnet Bowl, are tough de defensively.

*
- V -
DONT MISS
The
o -
Medical Center Bookstores
Semi-Annual
BOOK SALE
Dec. 4, 5 and 6
<. *v
2nd Floor in front of Auditorium
9a.m. 4p.m.
i ...
r I
. I ...* I. . k V 4 S i -* ** . - "

fensively. defensively. Theyve allowed their
nine previous foes an average of
only 227 yards per game

a A
EX: 2832
THE DEPARTAAENTOFREREATION AND PARKS
CITY OF LOS ANGLES
HAS A POSISTION FOR YOU AS A
RECREATION DIRECTOR
$560 A MONTH
Requires college graduation with at least 24
units in physical education and/or recreation.
College seniors should apply now.
A recruitment team from Los Angeles will
be at the National Parks and Recreation
Congress in Miami Beach, Florida, December
3rd through 7th, 1967.
For interviews contact Mr. Ross A. Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, at the Conference Registration Desk,
Hotel Fontainbleau.

just what Rentz needs.
It could be Gatorades great greatest
est greatest test.



TATE GUIDES NEW 1 TEAM

Canes Stress Balance

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
In 1963, when the exciting and
talented George Mira was a sen senior
ior senior quarterback for the Univer University
sity University of Miami, the nationally
ranked Hurricanes struggled
through a miserable 3-7 season.
Gorgeous George scored a
lot of points, but the not-so not-sogorgeous
gorgeous not-sogorgeous defense had the nasty
habit of giving up a few more
points than the offense would
earn.
Tilings are different now. A lot
different.
Mira was gone the next season,
but a short, fat, cigar-smoking
head coach named Charlie Tate
was brought into the picture and
UM started winning games
consistently.
This season has been an in indicative
dicative indicative one for a Tate-led Miami
squad. Their starting quarter quarterback
back quarterback is the unspectacular David
Olivo, who started the season
as a third-string reserve quar quarterback
terback quarterback and was being looked to
for possible fullback duties. Full Fullback!
back! Fullback!
Olivo runs well, but hes no
Larry Rentz. He throws pretty
well, but hes no George Mira.
Dave has been our starter
in the last seven games and weve
won six of them with only a
two-point loss to Notre Dame,
Tate said Monday. Does it seem
like weve got quarterback
troubles?
Since coming to Miami, Tate
has stressed an all-around rug rugged
ged rugged ball club that would not have
to depend on one player as the
*63 club was forced to do.
The result has been a strong
defensive team, a strong
offensive line, rugged running
backs, unspectacular quarter quarterbacks,
backs, quarterbacks, and a winning team.
But as anyone will tell you,
the unspectacular team that wins
is pretty spectacular. Ask
Charlie Tate. Ask George Mira.
Before the season started UM
was tabbed as having a great

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offense and a good defense. The
defense has been great and the
offense has been good.
Bill Miller, their quarterback
from last season and theii
steady fullback Doug McGee were
supposed to be sensational this
year. Miller is now second string
and McGee is playing behind the
fine sophomore, Vince Opalsky.
Its not the way Tate planned
it, but hes winning and hes
happy.
Opalsky has been a real asset
to the club, Tate said. He
was hurt in the Notre Dame
game and its questionable
whether hell be available to
play the Gators.
But weve got a lot of strong
runners who can fill in; this is
a well balanced team.
Typical. Typical!
Unfortunately (or maybe for fortunately),
tunately), fortunately), the most potent as aspect
pect aspect of the Hurricanes offense
has been relegated to a when
necessary use.
With Jim Cox and Jerry
Daanen, UM has two of the finest
receivers in the nation. But with without
out without a consistent, throwing quar quarterback
terback quarterback they have not been as
effective as they might be. But
Miami has been winning and Tate
is happy.
This season, defense has been
the story. The defensive unit
has won the games when the
Canes have won, and the of offense
fense offense has lost the games in the
three contests the team has drop dropped.
ped. dropped.
Ted Hendricks.
The name and the defensive
end stand alone. Thus far, he
is a consensus first-team All-
America as a junior.
Tate doesnt talk much about
Big 89. Hes great, Tate
chuckles with finality.
But like the offense, Hendricks
is not a one-man defensive show.
Strong-men such as Ken Corbin
and Bob Tatarek would make the
biggest (or better yet, the fast fastest)
est) fastest) ball carriers sit up and take
notice.

So it will be an all-around
UM team against a Gator de defensive
fensive defensive line that UF Assistant
Coach Gene Ellenson terms
one of the best in the nation,
and a Gator offense that is keep keeping
ing keeping Charlie Tate awake late into
the night.
Larry Smith is exceptional
and can pull the big play, Tate
said. Well be watching him.
And Larry Rentz . Well,
Ive liked him since he started
playing football here at Coral
Gables High School.
But what impresses Tate the
most?
I think its a real pat on the
, back when national television
chooses two schools from the
same state for their game. Just
great.
But Miami has been winning
and Charlie Tate is happy .
j/L M Ik
b v <-
' v
CHARLIE TATE

Give me
what I want.
I want that beautiful slim-handled shaver with all those darling little
attachments. I want a manicure and a facial. I want to stimulate my scalp
and soothe my muscles. I want to be beautiful for you, you fool. Give me
what I want. Give me the Norelco Beauty Sachet.
The new
Norelco Beauty Sachet- f|L~* \
a shaver qlus 1&0' \ (Or, jive me the new
Jgj|||§ Norelco Classic Beauty
Warn. fflfflMg' k\, Shaver. It comes in a
Uo "\ tail, gorgeous package.
'W- lust tike me.)
tkm i *' tin**'*'*^
/ C/ i I
In. M '" fi
finh> iit > i f.n ium n i i in# i* i aii #i i rr* lir #i i .t*i** k **.. . r

Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Boots Hats# Belts
'Jackets #Levis
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Page 17



Page 18

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

Gridders Head Home

UF football players wont mind
spending Christmas at home this
year.
Since they lost the Florida
State game they wont be faced
with the choice of whether to go
to the Gator Bowl and miss
Christmas vacation at home for
UF Swimmers
Beat Tide, 66-47
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. TheUF
swimming team smashed the
University of to
open up its 1967-68 season here
Monday afternoon.
The Crimson Tide won five
out of the first six events and
were leading 29-23 when the
Gators came back.
In the remaining seven events,
Florida held Alabama to one first
place and outscored the Tide
43-18. Several Gators turned in
impressive times.
The win gave Florida its
eighth win against one defeat in
the series against 'Bama. The
Gators will be opening at home
Jan. 6 against South Florida, fol followed
lowed followed by Georgia, Jan. 13. Then
the Gators will travel to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee for their biggest dual meet
of the year with Florida State.
TEP Wins
No. 17, 28 16
Tau Epsilon Phi, UFs Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Flag Tag Football Cham Champions,
pions, Champions, ended its season with its
17th straight win, 28-16, over the
Gainesvilles Jaycees Monday Mondaynight
night Mondaynight on East Side field.
It was the Jaycees first loss
in two years.
BOA TING
By JACK WOLISTON
NEW YORK (UPI) Ca Canoeing
noeing Canoeing down the river on a lazy
Sunday afternoon may be all
right for some, but not for 71-
year-old Luther Meyer.
The former San Francisco
newspaperman recently com completed
pleted completed a 2,400-mile solo canoe
trip to the Arctic during which
he was overturned once in rag raging
ing raging waters, was almost struck
by an ore barge, and was al almost
most almost capsized by 30-foot waves.

r hungry? I
I Why Waste
/ l se Jerry's Telephone
I Carry-Out Service. I
/ 2310 S. W. 13th Street 370-2696
I 1505 N. W, 13ih Street 378-2481 / __

the third year in a row.
Some of the players seem al almost
most almost relieved.
When asked if he would have
voted to play in the Gator Bowl,
flanker Gene Peek said no.
Defensive safety Bobby Downs
said he'd rather go home.
End Jim Yarbrough said that
none of the players have been
home since this summer.
Training rules state that we
arent allowed to go home on
weekends, he said.
Because they have played in
bowl games for the past two
years, they havent been able to
have any Christmas vacations.
Most of the vacation time has
been spent in practice for and
playing in the games.
Last year the Gators played
in the Orange Bowl in Miami
and two years ago in the Sugar
Bowl in New Orleans.
But the Gator Bowl doesnt

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have the prestige of these two
and a trip to Jacksonville wouldnt
be anything unusual for The
Florida players.
Weve already played Georgia
in the Gator Bowl this year,
said Peek.
Peek explained that if they had
been invited to go to the Sun
Bowl in Texas it would have been
more interesting because many of
the team members have never
been that far away before.
Money isnt a prime objective
in the decision, he said. Each
team in the Southeastern
Conference gets a share of the
profits in the bowls.
Coach Ray Graves thinks it
would be a fine honor to be
invited to any bowl game.
I always let the boys make
the decision, he said.

%
r% ri #i 4 1 t ir%
FOOTBAU
&S& gw> ::: :: .S*
m
;x|x|: : >xs: V : : :-y' ::
Rifles Win Four
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Led by Toby Muir and Lee Morse, the Florida Rifles won four and
lost one in match competition last Saturday in Miami.
The Gator marksmen recorded victories over Florida Southern,
Florida A & M, Miami Military and the second University of Miami
team. The first Miami team captured top honors in this five-school
match.
Muir fired 278 total to place second among all firers. Morse
fired a 272 mark out of a possible 300.
Other Gator sharpshooters competing were Jim Waugh, Kerry
Chatham, Lynn Peoples and Larry Lunden.
The Florida Rifles currently sport a 12-2 season mark.
I was very pleased with the teams overall effort, said Captain
Tommy Smith, advisor to the Rifles. Our 1061 team total will
win most matches we fire in.
The subject of this months col-
umn paperback, and, in
sense, it is required reading.
Required reading, that is. for all 'BPwi I
who are concerned about their fflp
own and their nations future; |||
about the quality of American HgflOk iPrf
life in the 60s, 70s, and beyond.
To *eek l \ river II or hi, by
Senator Robert F. Kennedy, is j|
a book which poses simple Jfl|
question: Whether we are nre- ; M
pared to dare dare to admit BBMHBRm
the failure of enshrined policy when necessary, dare 1
I to try bold new approaches that keep pace with the I
I whirlwind of change and hope and progress. I
I The question is simple, but our problems are awe- 1
I some and complex. As Senator Kennedy states a few 1
fl of them: I
We are the most powerful nation on earth; I
yet our young men struggle and many die in a I
I war in a small, far-off country where our power I
often seems impotent. I
We have passed civil rights legislation of a fl
reach and detail unknown since the Civil War; I
yet never has there been a greater sense of alien- I
ation and more opeiChostility between the races. I
I We have found material wealth far beyond I
8 our dreams of a few years ago; yet perhaps we I
count the wrong things, for the forms of new fl
I wealth seem to destroy as many pleasures as they fl
fl give." fl
fl These, and other problems among peoples, countries, I
I and generations, cannot be dealt with in generalities. fl
fl To Seek A ISeuer World is filled with Senator Ken- fl
I nedvs specific recommendations for legislative and I
I executive action .. and for your individual action. fl
I Significantly, the book begins with an appeal to, and fl
fl on behalf of, youth. fl
fl The gap between generations will never be fl
I completely closed. But it must be spanned: for I
fl the bridge across the generations is essential to I
fl the nation in the present; and more, it is the I
fl bridge to our own future and thus in a central fl
fl sense, to the very meaning of our own lives ... fl
fl Today's young people .. demand a limitation fl
fl upon excessive power. They demand a political fl
I system that preserves the sense of community fl
I among men. They demand a government that fl
fl speaks directly and honestly to its citizens fl
fl It is Senator Kennedys clear-cut demonstration that fl
fl these goals are possible through joint and personal I
I effort that makes To Seek A ISeuer World one of fl
fl this decades most important and wide-ranging state- fl
fl ments of national strategy and purpose. I
fl To Seek A Newer World by Robert F. Kennedy is published at I
fl H. 95 by Doubleday X- Company. Inc., Garden City. New York. fl
fl You'll find it at one of the best equipped booksellers in the country fl
fl your own college store. fl



Jeff Denkewalter
/ i j: '
ALLIGATOR SPORTS WRITER
With sweet thoughts of a high national ranking and a major
bowl bid no longer dancing in their heads, the Miami Hurricanes
renew their blood-letting and bone-crunching rivalry with the foot football
ball football Gators this Saturday afternoon in the Orange bowl.
Ranked number one in some pre-season polls, the Hurricanes
dropped their first two games to Northwestern and Penn State.
The Magic City crew then reeled off consecutive victories over
Tulane, LSU, Pittsburgh, Auburn, Virginia Tech, Georgia Tech
before losing to Notre Dame two weeks ago.
Besides the intra-state rivalry, a personal feud still smolders
between Miami coach Charlie Tate and members of the UF ad administration.
ministration. administration.
When Bob Woodruff left as UF head football coach in 1960
for greener pastures in Tennessee, Tate was mentioned as a possible
successor. He received strong support from some influential south
Florida alumni.
However, it was reported that then UF president J. Wayne
Reitz nixed any hopes Tate might have entertained.
CHARLIE REMEMBERS
Charlie hasn't forgotten. There is no team that Tate enjoys
beating more than UF. Two years ago, Miami blasted a UF Sugar
Bowl-bound grid team. Last year, the Hurricanes beat a Gator
team headed for the Orange Bowl.
As in past years, Tate has the horses to win.
Receivers Jimmy Cox, Jerry Daanen, and Larry La Pointe
are fine pass catchers.
Defensive ends Ted Hendricks and Phil Smith rush the opposing
quarterback with abandon.
All in all, Miami is without a doubt the biggest and physically
strongest team the Gators have faced this season.
From this corner, the UF-UM contest shapes up as a defen defensive
sive defensive battle with an early fumble or interception possibly pro providing
viding providing the difference.
The final analysis: UF 17 Miami 15.
SEC ON TV
The Southeastern Conference basketball TV series for 1968
will be carried over an expanded regional network of 39 stations,
almost double the number of stations (20) which carried the tele telecasts
casts telecasts when the program was inaugurated in January of 1965.
SEC Commissioner A. M. (Tonto) Coleman and TV Sports,
Inc. President Eddie Einhorn revealed the increase in announcing
the 1968 schedule of ten games, one telecast from the campus of
each of the ten conference schools. As in the past three years
of the program, all televised games will be played on Saturday
afternoons to avoid interference with attendance at other college
or at high school games.
WEDNESDAY
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Booters Have A 'World 1 Team

Foreign students are the key
to success for UFs soccer
team.
Students from 21 different
nations, mostly South American,
comprise 75 per cent of the team.
The Gators 7-1 record this
year can be attributed to the
skill of international students,
eight of whom are in the teams
11 starters.
Last weeks 2-1 victory over
South Florida, which recently
beat third-ranked St. Louis, was
cinched by an astonishing 40-
yard goal kick by Geraldo Dusi.
Dusi is a thirty-one-year-old
graduate student from Brazil.
It was probably one of the
best goal kicks ever made in

The University of Florida
chapter of
THE PHI KAPPA PHI
HONOR SOCIETY
Cordially Invites
All resident of Gainesville members and their guests to
The INITIATION CEREMONY
and Informal Reception immediately following
4:00 pm, Friday, December 8, 1967
McCarty Hall Auditorium
wvSS'lmi'vk difcl &****<>£fnM
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shirt shown. Trophies,
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Wednesday, December 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

a soccer game, said David Self,
a teammate. A regular foot football
ball football punt doesnt go much
farther.
Although not a major sport
In the United States, soccer is
played in more countries and
draws more spectators than any
other game in the world.
I started playing soccer when
I was seven said co-captain
Max Ventura.
Ventura, a graduate student
from Honduras who is majoring
in dairy science, is one of the
Gators key scorers.
Coach Alan Moore speculated
that the team is between 6th and
10th place in the nation.
Moore formed the team in 1953

when some International students..-
came to him and asked for help.
He now coaches them iri his
i-,
spare time.
The soccer team is actually a
club of which anyone can be become
come become a member. It is not a
letter sport or University sup supported
ported supported as is South Florida and
others. Therefore, it cannot be
officially ranked with NCAA
teams in the nation.
We dont really want to be become
come become a letter team, said Self.
If we were, then most of the
good players who are graduate
students wouldnt be eligible."
The team includes students
from Sweden, Colombia, Brazil,
Germany, Argentina, Honduras,
and others.

Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 6, 1967

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