Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida
Alligatr
Vol. 58, No. 28 University of Florida Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965

Mautz Says
He Wrote
THE Note
Dr. Robert B. Mautz, vice-pres vice-president
ident vice-president of academic affairs, told The
Alligator yesterday that he is the
author of the note which appeared
on Page 1 in Tuesdays edition.
The note said: I am scared
of questions from the floor. Dauer
is there, for example. 1 am going
to limit them to Bruce and Stu.
A news source found the note
on stage in the Health Center
Auditorium last Thursday after
Gov. Haydon Burns came to cam campus
pus campus to discuss the Reitz-Budget
Commission situation.
The Governor was on campus
as a guest of our university,
Mautz explained. And as you
know, there was some e*motion
about this issue.
The audience was diverse--
there were some in it with pic picket
ket picket signs. It would have been
embarassing to me and to the
Governor to allow questions from
the floor.
The Governor came to discuss
the issue with students. He came
down generally prepared. He
wasnt specifically prepared to
answer questions from experts
in the audience.
The Governor was on a very
tight schedule. He did NOT have
unlimited time.
Mautz said the note was my
decision; the Governor shouldnt
get any blame.
If I had to do it over, Mautz
said, Id make the same decision.
Whether Id use the same words,
who knows?

Gator Mailout
Proves Popular

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Yesterdays special edition of
The Alligator was sent to nearly
HERE WE
| COME AGAIN f
g Well fans, itll be another X
g Alligator spectacular Friday, x
This time weve aimed our g
X sights towards homecoming, g
gand Fridays special edition g
x will be chock full of color pic- g
gitures, feature stories, news g
X; about what will be going on £
gover the weekend, and other g
:g elected goodies. Watch for g
git: Fridays Alligator. g

2
mJik
n&. ;
HOMECOMING HAMMERING: Mike Thomas drives
Phi Kappa Tau house decomtion nalU

3,000 people in all parts of the
state, country, and world, includ including
ing including four to President Johnson,
according to Bruce Matza, circu circulation
lation circulation manager.
There were several duplica duplications,
tions, duplications, but all of the papers were
mailed out Tuesday afternoon, he
said.
More than one edition was mailed
to the following: Governor Haydon
Burns, 20; Board of Regents, 12;
and Robert King High, 9.
Matza said most of the papers
were sent A within the state to the
large cities such as Miami. Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and Tampa.
Fifty papers went out of state
and several to foreign countries.
The response to the mail-out
service was greater than anyone
expected, Matza said.

4lf I I
CIRCULATORY PROBLEMS: The Alligator's Bnjce Matza

Take Your Pick
Os Activities

UFs two-day Homecoming
weekend Friday and Saturday pro promises
mises promises to be filled with social func functions,
tions, functions, politics and a full slate of
entertainment.
Activities officially begin at noon
Friday when the University's
annaul Showcase from colleges and
schools on campus goes on display
at the Plaza of the Americas. The
Showcase will be open until 6 p.m.
Friday and from 8:30 a.m. until
1:30 p.m. Saturday.
Seventy-five mobile and march marching
ing marching units will participate in the
Homecoming parade down Univer University
sity University Avenue, starting at 1 p.m.
Friday. Seventeen high school
bands and the Universitys Gator
Band will be featured, along with
numerous floats from fraternities,
sororities, student organizations
and housing areas all keyed to
the general Homecoming theme
Gators Cheer Floridas 400th
Year.
The Florida Blue Key smoker
for honored and invited guests of
the leadership fraternity that spon sponsors
sors sponsors Homecoming begins at 3:15
p.m. in the basement of Florida
Gymnasium and continues until the
Florida Blue Key banquet com commences
mences commences on the main floor of the
gym at 4:45 p.m. Tallahassee at attorney
torney attorney Dexter Douglas will be
toastmaster for the event.
Republican Sen. Thurston B.
Morton of Kentucky will address
the Florida Blue Key banquet audi audience
ence audience and Mrs. E. D. Pearce of
Miami, a member of the Florida
Board of Regents, will speak to
the Mortar Board dinner group
at the Student Service Center at
5 p.m.
The first of two presentations
of Swimcapades at University Pool
is on tap at 4 p.m. The program,
Rippling Rhythms Rhythm in
Motion,' will be repeated at 10
a.m. Saturday.
A one-hour pre-Gator Growl
session is booked at Florida Field
from 7 to 8 p.m., spotlighting five
high school bands, the Billy Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell Drill Team, Gator Guard,
Gator Raiders and Mrs. University
of Florida and her court.
Gator Growl, the largest stu student-produced
dent-produced student-produced show of its kind in
the world, is expected to attract
a capacity crowd of 47,800 to the
stadium for a two-hour series of
Individual talent acts, pep rally
featuring football coach Ray
Graves and the Gators, skits by
Phi Kappa Tau and Delta Upsilon
fraternities, Alpha Delta Pi soror sorority

ity sorority and Graham dormitory, presen presentation
tation presentation of the 1965 Homecoming
Sweetheart and her court and a
giant fireworks display.
Supreme Court Justice Stephen
OConnell, of the
Universitys Alumni Association,
will be master of ceremonies for
Gator Growl.
Saturdays agenda includes five
professional fraternity breakfasts,
the alumni reunion on the Plaza
of the Americas from 8:30 until
10:30 a.m., College of Medicine
reunion at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, a soccer game be between
tween between Florida and Jacksonville
University, the John Marshall Bar
Association skits at the College of
Law, the annual alumni barbeque
from 11 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. at
Florida Gymnasium and the Flor Florida-North
ida-North Florida-North Carolina State football
tilt at Florida Field at 2 p.m.
Gov. Haydon Burns, gubernator gubernatorial
ial gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Comptroller Fred. O.
Dickinson, Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court Campbell Thornal
and Mrs. Barbara Strickland will
be featured at the professional
fraternity gatherings. The
schedule is shown below.
Delta Theta Phi (legal), Holiday
Inn, 7:30 a.m., Gov. Burns; Phi
Delta Phi (legal)j Ramada Inn, 8
a.m., Justice Thornal; Phi Alpha
Delta (legal), University Inn,
8 a.m., Dickinson; Phi Delta Del Delta
ta Delta (womens legal fraternity),
Episcopal Center (Weed Hall), 8
a.m., Mrs. Strickland; Alpha Kap Kappa
pa Kappa Psi (business), University Inn,
8:30 a.m., Kelly.
University President J. Wayne
Reitz, Alumni Association Presi President
dent President Nelson M. Harris Jr. of
Jacksonville and Graves will speak
during the alumni reunion program
from 9:45 until 10:15 a.m. Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Harris will present Gov.
Burns with an honorary member membership
ship membership in the Alumni Association and
will award a SIOO scholarship to
the college or school from the Uni University
versity University reflecting the greatest per percentage
centage percentage of alumni registrations
during the morning.
The first annual College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine alumni reunion will include
an organizational meeting at 11:30
a.m., luncheon at 12:15 at the
Teaching Hospital and a buffet
supper for the class of 1960, host hosted
ed hosted by Dean Emanuel Suter immed immediately
iately immediately after the football game at
his home.



Page 2

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
VC ESCAPE . Reports from the front Tuesday indicated that more
than 2,000 Viet Cong believed trapped in a valley 280 miles north of
Saigon apparently fled before thousands of American and Vietnamese
troops encircled the area. The invasion -- more than 10,000 troops
strong pushed into the Soui La Tinh Valley Sunday amid reports
that over five battalions of Communist forces were massed in the
valley near the South China Sea.
DECLARATION THWARTED ... The U. N.
General Assembly called on Britain to use "all
possible means" including force if necessary,
to prevent Rhodesia from declaring its inde independence.
pendence. independence. The resolution expressed the as assembly's
sembly's assembly's fear of trouble in the African colony
because rule by a white minority. Britain
should take all steps necessary to put an end
to the rebellion," the resolution said, if Rho Rhodesia
desia Rhodesia declares its independence.
LEADER ARRESTED . Radio Jakarta announced Tuesday the
arrest of coup leader Lt. Col. Utung. Two cohorts were also arrested
with Utung, who led the September 30th Movement" attempt to oust
Indonesian President Sukarno. As Utungs arrest was announced, a
screaming mob of 500,000 Indonesians packed into a northern city of
Medan, demanding death for the Communist rebels and a ban on
Indonesias powerful Communist Party.
National
HEARING OPENS . Activities of the Ku Klux Klan will be thrown
into the open next Tuesday when the House Committee on Un-American
Affairs starts its public hearings on the organization. The investigation
will be based on a six-month study of the group and a series of closed
sessions before a special subcommittee. The investigation was origi originally
nally originally requested by Rep. Charles L. Weltner, D-Ga., who said Monday
that the preliminary investigation had turned up evidence far worse
than I anticipated.
IMPROVEMENT CONTINUES . .President
Johnson continued to experience mild dis discomfort
comfort discomfort from his gall bladder operation and
kept his schedule clear of official callers. On
the fifth day of his convalescence, the President
was under doctor's orders to follow a take-it take-iteasy
easy take-iteasy routine to help speed his recovery. He is
no longer getting intravenous feeding and is
walking unaided.
GOING HOME . Congressional leaders finally cranked up the
adjournment machine Monday. They said that by the end of next week
they hope to end the first session of the 89th Congress. Several ad administration
ministration administration must" bills were being reconsidered by the House in
the efforts to clean-up." In the Senate, where there are indications
that the right-to-work repealer will be dropped for this session, re rereports
reports rereports say that Johnsons self-government bill for the Nations
capital might be revived before the closing bell.
Florida
PROGRESS STALLED . Despite reports of thousands of Cubans
wailing on the beaches of the Communist island for evacuation, the
small boat exodus appeared stalled. There was speculation that the
boat skippers may have switched to blockade-running to avoid trouble
with U. S. authorities. Havana Radio Monday reported six boats had
left the island vith refugees. The Coast Guard conceded they must have
slipped through their patrolling aircraft and radar unnoticed.
NEW RATES REFUSED . For the tenth
time this year State Insurance Commissioner
Broward Williams has refused requests for
boosts in insurance rates. The ax fell Tuesday
on a Travelers Insurance Co. request for a
14 per cent boost in automobile coverage. It
would have meant an increase of about $7.50
for the company's Florida customers. Williams
said Traveler's proposed rates were "not jus justified
tified justified and were excessive and unfairly dis discriminatory."
criminatory." discriminatory."
BAI* LIFTED . For the first time since August 28, newsmen and
photographers from the Tribune Company were welcome in the office
of state attorney Paul Antinori. The ban had resulted from a charge
by Antinori of wreckless disregard of journalistic responsibility" on
the part of the Tribune Company. The attorney had clamped a lid of of
- of on a murder case he was investigating, but the company
published a series of articles on the case from information obtained
by another source.

NATO Plans Delayed

By STEWART HENSLEY
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States and Britain have
decided to hold more talks with
West Germany and other European
allies before making a final de decision
cision decision on the controversial NATO
nuclear force.
British Foreign Secretary Mi Michael
chael Michael Stewart, in a conference
here Monday with Secretary of
State Dean Rusk, agreed to this
course despite his publicly ex expressed
pressed expressed misgivings over the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of the project.
Rusk will review the subject
with West German Chancellor
Ludwig Erhard when Erhard visits
Washington after formation of his
new government. Indications are
that he will be here in late No November.
vember. November.
The British will talk the sub subject
ject subject over with West German De Defense
fense Defense Minister Kai Uwe von
Hassel, who plans to visit London
soon. Italy and other NATO mem members
bers members also will be consulted again
on the project.

ART EXHIBIT
Behold The Man
from
Georges Rouaults
October 11-17
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER 1604 W. UNIV. AVE.
INO PICTURES
PLEASE!
I NO SEMINOLE PICTURES WILL BE TAKEN AFTER NOON,
I FRIDAY, OCT. 15, OR ANYTIME THE FOLLOWING DAY
I BECAUSE OF HOMECOMING
NO MORE SUNDAY PICTURES AT All!
I If you re scheduled for Sunday, please come at your convenience.
I THIS WEEK'S & NEXT WEEK'S SCHEDULE:
I October 10-14 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, AGRICULTURE
ARCHITECTURE & FINE ARTS.
I October 17-23 LAW, MEDICINE.
I PLACE: Room 200, Florida Union.
I TIME: Monday thru Friday .Saturday
I DRESS: Girls blouses
Boys coats and ties
PRICE: $1.50 per person
IMPORTANT: No one will have hie
is taken bvth c Picture in the yearbook unless the picture
y Seminole Photographer.
Except as noted above.
1 l

American officials discount
Russias arguemnts concerning the
spread of nuclear weapons, con contending
tending contending that they are principally
propaganda. The U.S. view is that
ihclusion of Germany in some
sort of NATO arrangement is nec necessary
essary necessary to prevent that country
from eventually giving in to the
urge to have its own independent
nuclear force.

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Burns Says Favoritism Charges Are False

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Haydon Burns said yesterday he
has documented proof that charges
leveled against his administration
by an angry member of the state
Forestry Board are inaccurate
and unfair.
Burns told a news conference,
called to reply to the charges lev leveled
eled leveled by Emmett B. Peter Jr. of
Lakeland while Burns was out of
town Monday.

Take Road Bond Stickers Off
Cars/ Burns Tells State Police

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Haydon Burns ordered bumper
stickers touting the S3OO million
road bond issue removed from
State Highway Patrol cars today,
saying he did not want to pro provide
vide provide cheap propaganda for op opponents.
ponents. opponents.
Burns issued the orders after
Sen. John McCarty of Fort Pierce
and others fighting the proposed
bonds to finance fourlaning of 1,200
miles of highways announced in intentions

Burns denied there was any two
page list of favored insurance a agents
gents agents slated to get state business
because they supported his elec election.
tion. election.
He said there is a list which
may run even longer than two pages
that includes the names of about
every general agent in the state
able to provide wide coverage for
state agencies.
The list has no political sig significance,

tentions intentions to file suit to enjoin use
of state facilities to promote the
program.
Burns said during a special
news conference that he felt the
patrolmen had the right to push
the program because it was for
highway safety. But he said rather
that furnish material for his op opponents,
ponents, opponents, hed have them removed.
Burns said he had nothing to
do with their being on the cars
in the first place. The bumper

11 Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

nificance, significance, he said.
But he said not a single new
insurance policy has been dictated
by him since he took office and not
one has been cancelled.
He said records will show that
the Forestry Department has made
only one insurance contract since
he took office and it was awarded
on a basis of bids to Reed and Co.,
Jacksonville, for a premium of
$2,596.

strips were furnished by a citi citizens
zens citizens committee pushing the bonds
at no expense to the state, and
Patrol Director H. N. Kirkman
said he felt it was perfectly pro proper
per proper since more people are killed
on two-lane than four-lane roads
and one of his purposes was to
promote highway safety.
Senator McCarty is using the
courts as a gimmick to get pub publicity
licity publicity to mislead the public, Burns
declared.

I don't even know who runs this
company, he said.
Expenses Tallied
For Burns Plane
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Three
state agencies have kicked in close
to SII,OOO to buy gasoline for the
big twin-engine Convair airplane
loaned to Gov. Haydon Burns by
the Winn Dixie grocery chain.
The governor's pilot has a credit
card from a fourth, agency but has
not gotten around to use it as yet.
A UPI survey Indicated that the
costs of operating the big plane
are running lower than anticipated
because it has been laid up a
couple of months for repairs and
has not been flown since early
August. The use of the gaso gasoline
line gasoline credit cards from other state
agencies came to light Monday
when an angry member of the State
Forestry Board, Emmett.Peters
Jr., of Lakeland, a newspaper
editor, accused Burns of using
strongarm tactics to bring
agencies not solely under his juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction to heel.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. Oct. 13. 1965

EDITORIAL
a lonely seat
Any administrator sits in a lonely seat.
\ University officials are no different than other
administrators in this respect.
Just ask Dr. Rober* B. Mautz. Vice-President of
UF academic affairs Gov. Haydon Burns came
to v -opus last "hursnaj toL.'.v local leaders about
the Reitz-Budg Commission situation. Mautz was
faced with ad .-ion.
Burns, Mautz says, had been invited here to dis discuss
cuss discuss the issue with st dents. In addition to students,
the Medical Center Auditorium office was filled with
what Mautz termed experts political science
professors, among others, who were well versed in
state budgetary matters.
Mautz says Burns came down generally pre prepared
pared prepared to answer questions from students. He says
the Governor wasnt prepared to answer specific
questions from experts and. therefore, he felt it
would be unfair to force Burns to do so.
A decision had to be made: whether or not to
play fair with Burns.
Mautz, and Mautz alone, had to make the decision.
He chose to limit the questioning.
If Mautz made a mistake, it was in his choice of
words in the note he wrote. Especially bad was the
fact he singled out an individual, Dr. Manning J.
Dauer.
We don't bel.eve Mautz intended to embarrass
Dauer; rather, webqjieve, he used the wordDauer,
perhaps in haste, in an effort to point out to other
panel members that political science professors were
in the audience.
Mautz also demonstrated courage in stepping forth
quickly to say he was the author of the note. The soft softspoken
spoken softspoken dean called The Alligator early Tuesday to
say he wrote it.
This was my decision. he said. He emphasized
the word my.
It would be easy for The Alligator to tear into
Mautz. It would be easy for the student body and the
faculty to make Mautz a scapegoat. It would be easy,
in other words, to be diverted from what should be
our main task:
To fight the State Budget Commissions arbitrary,
nitpicking changes in university budgets; to fight the
archaic, unwueldy budgetary setup; to fight for fiscal
autonomy for state universities.
T flow ou selves to r come nvo ed in per perso
so perso ans. t .t ai un unfor.
for. unfor. c rote divert us ire t our main goal would
be playing into the hands of those instate government
whod rather keep things just as they are.
The Alligator believes Bob Mautz is a good man.
an honest man. who wrote the note in good faith and
with good intentions.
In his haste, he made an unwise choice of words.
We strongly believe Mautz wants what we want:
The best possible system of higher education that
Florida can provide.
The dean was faced with a decision last Thursday,
and only fie could make it.
Bob Mautz. sitting in his lonely seat, made it.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gone Nail .......... ........ wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo. Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit
Nonna Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keiro
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight J e h mon
Suzi Beadles toil c. rono: on n ard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis -jene Caplin

Tlie
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
f AND NOW ARE TriERE.~ANy~ V ?'
questions from the Floor/
I DQbl'T SEE AN'j 50... J
E.
LETTERS
commends
Editor:
The education supplement of The Alligator was the finest I have seen
in my seven years on the campus. May I wholeheartedly concur in your
editorial position.
Ron La Face
injunction
v
Editor:
Yesterday I started Honor Court proceedings to place a permanent
injunction on checking-off duringelections within 100 ft. of the polls,
because it is campaigning; consequently a violation of the election laws.
On speaking informally to an Honor Court official, he told me, in
effect, that m\ chances were nil. because all the justices belong to one
party or another. He also told me that he could see my view, and had to
admit that checking off within 100 ft. of the polls is an election violation.
In my quest for an injunction I stated that the election laws prohibited
campaigning within 100 ft. of the polls and that an exchange, and/or
vocal communication is an act of campaigning if the rendering of the
check-ofi slip to an official allows other voters to see or hear the
choice of the voter rendering the slip. I also stated that it is a case of
campaigning if a student not having a check-off slip is presented with
the opportunity to check-off within 100 ft. of the polls.
In writing this letter I hope to give The Alligator and the students a
chance to see the issues and difficult choice facing the justices when
they make their decision: Shall astrong majority be allowed to continue
a party privilege unlawfully in violation of the election laws; or shall
a small number of orgamzationless students be able to demand and win
the given rights of fair election for all?
Ed Matz
£ Note:
X SPEAMNG OIT. aww format for he edUona|
feature articles written by students and faculty ou subjects Jr
taining to student interests.
;j:j THOSE wishing to submit an article may do so bv mailing it tc
Editor, c/o The Florida Alligator. \ M U
Editor

radically speaking I
By ED RICHER I
7Q y the end of last weeks controlled emer? P I
HJthe whole campus, lepers and pariahs I
through to blueblooded. establishmentarians
holding sweaty palm to sweaty palm MagiM] 1 I
an external threat of still mysterious motivational
proved vehicle enough to make a profoundly divujj
campus at least look unified. The bother was that!
everyone involved in this collegiate chain of bei*!
distrusts everyone else,
Freedom Party picketed to the embarrassment I
of Bruce Culpepper, through whose weak offices I
Burns drove his visiting ten-ton truck of power into I
our tiny Troy. But the Governors majesty was spared I
the sight of pickets uncontaminated, he escaped I
the way ambulances and other siren-equipped I
machines go. (Bruces purity is still intact, also:
he has yet to sign the petition.) The Senate passed a I
resolution, the bravery of which is not to be believed I
until one is awakened half way through it by a gram-1
matical error; it also commends Pres. Reitzs I
contributions to higher education in language of I
almost ludicrous reservation. The AAUP resolution I
passed unanimously after its members were re- I
assured that it would have no influence on any one I
since disaccreditation is almost impossible over this I
or any other issue.
AND VICE-PRESIDENT MAUTZ, his salary in- I
suited by the budget commission and his job in tan- I
dem with Dr. Reitzs, was discovered wheeling-and- I
dealing in of all places an AAUP meeting. I
Later discoverd to have had a foot in both camps, I
he was in great spirits, liberated (it seemed) by a
collision no one else could straddle with so graceful
a dynamism, a veritable rebel coolly maneuvering
within the system.
Now was it the Senate resolutionlhat really brought
the Governor to campus, or did he anticipate being
booed in the Homecoming parade? This talk of Burns
being afraid the voters will thumb down his road
bonds is plain silly. Roads, like anti-Communism,
are part of the great American consensus to avoid
doing anything that will rock the boat of Gold Coast
life. The voters of Florida have watched with lazy
fascination as their university system melts away
beneath one humiliation and outrage after another.
No, it wont be anxiety for roads that will get Burns
to pry loose from his cabinet the power over univer university
sity university fiscal matters that can be delegated to the Re Regents;
gents; Regents; it will be his fear of organized opposition
from teachers and students on half a dozen campuses
when he has to face increasingly conservative Mayor
High and increasingly liberal Kelly-A-Go-Go in next
years elections.
I HEARD SOMEBODY say he was going to rent a
room above the Florida Book Depository for the
Homecoming parade. Why not? The Governor has no
college degree; of what use could he be to our society
with a crippling limitation like that? Didnt we all
hear him say at the Medical Center Auditorium that
hed rather be Governor of Florida than be a Pulitzer
Prize winner? Has populism no limits? As a matter
of fact, 1 thought his comments on budget preparation
proved him quite literate (though a psychologist told
me he detected a verb (Jjyfr'not agree with a
subject). Most of the teachers around here couldn t
have followed him in any case. Os course what he said
was absolutely irrelevant. The problem -- aside from
where the power is was one of priorities, not
procedures. But then w r hy should the political science
department be so upset? *1 thought, judging from
course materials, that American priorities were
allocated forever, that all there was left to do is train
lots of bright kids with tools like statistics and docil docility
ity docility the better to staff the nearly perfect consensus
in Burnsville.
And priorities, remember, are allocated by elected
representatives of the people politicians who speak
for the community of Florida that always knows
best when you get picked up by the Dean of Students
office for being naughty. Indeed, I know one or two
split from our happy village scene because they
meddled in politics. The next thing you know Tigert
Hall will be advocating civil disobedience publicly
w itnessing against the laws of the state in order to
effect a more just distribution of public
wouldnt call that revolution, but the Gainesville
Independent might call it ** atheistical principle-*
I HAVE A PROPOSAL. What this campus needs is
a safe Mario Savio, someone, say. like Boh N a' ltz
someone who has the confidence of Professor Bro.>
les, Freedom Forum, and the Bent Card. Instead o
leading a revolution of merely brilliant beatnik? to
unseat a college president, Mautz could ral > 1 e
whole spectrum of us just plain folks to keep Ke J z
on the job for another decade. A general strike le
by men over 30, think of it! Lets show those C.i i
fornia radicals a thing or two about rebellion a> At?l
as space racers and orange grove manage rne ^
And when w*e get sick of being politically medd
with we can all go to work for George Wallace a
Auburn. And never come back.



Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Weekend
Church Events
A number of religous student
centers have planned activities
for Homecoming weekend.
BaptistThe Baptist Center is
holding an art exhibit of the works
of Roualt entitled Behold the
Man. An open house will be
held before and after the football
game on Saturday.
PresbyterianStudents from
the Presbyterain Center will have
seats for the Homecoming parade
Friday. Refreshments will be
served at an open house before
and after Saturdays game.
MethodistThe Wesley Found Foundation
ation Foundation will have an open house
Saturday at 9 a.m. for alumni
with refreshments served. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday from 5 to 8 p.m. there will
be a cookout at the Center.
EpiscopalSunday morning at
8:45 there will be a breakfast
for the alumni at the center.
HillelSaturday there will be
an 11 a.m. service at the Hillel
Foundation followed by a reception
for alumni. That evening there
wilH be a social at the center.
Sunday morning a brunch will be
held for alumni.
LutheranAfter the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming parade on Friday the Lutheran
Student Center will ha\fe an open
house with refreshments for
alumni. Saturday there will be
an open house before and after
the football game. The Lutheran
Center features the Bent Card
Coffee House.
Church of NazareneStudents
at the Church of the Nazarene will
have an open house Friday at
5 p.m. with sandwiches served.
Sunday at 12:30 p.m. there will
be a dinner at the Fellowship
hall.
CatholicSaturday night at the
Catholic center the Newman' club
will have a dance. The dance
will feature the Four Scores
and will last from 8 to 12. An
open house will be held during the
weekend.
Math Man
Talks Tonight
Dr. J. Sutherland Frame, dir director-general
ector-general director-general of Pi Mu Epsilon
math fraternity, will talk on
Functions of a matrix tonight
at 8:30 p.m. in Room 220 of the
Florida Union.
Frame, professor of mathema mathematics
tics mathematics at Michigan State University,
will be* on campus to initiate the
newly-organized UF chapter of
Pi Mu Epsilon.
lots of Racket
..with
qatop Ads
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
as second class matter.

Page 5

Restaurant Design-
Back To The Womb?

CHICAGO (UPI) Eating and
drinking are anxiety-evoking si situations
tuations situations that reduce mans inde independence
pendence independence and make him regress
to a child-like dependency, ac according
cording according to Richard Kramer, head
pf Integrated Design Associates
Inc., Beverly Hills, Calif.
Restaurant design thus has a
great influence on the mood of
customers and how food tastes,
the designer told the National Res Restaurant
taurant Restaurant Association.
Offering a delicious menu is
not enough, Kramer said. It
is a known fact that one not only
tastes food, but that taste is mod modified
ified modified by the psychological frame
African Art Show
At Florida Union
The Florida Union is featuring
an unusual display of African
watercolors in the first and
second-floor display cases. The
paintings are on loan from Col.
Robert Sherrard, Civil Defense
Director of the University.
With the paintings are a set of
ebony bookends and a carved e ebony
bony ebony head.
Sherrard purchased the water watercolors
colors watercolors in 1958 in Leopoldville and
its neighbor city, Brasaville, while
in Africa with the National War
College.
Charcoal Drawing
Series Starts
Charcoal Drawing in the Paint Painting
ing Painting for Fun Class Series, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Fine Arts Committee
of the Florida Union Board, be begins
gins begins next week.
The first class will meet Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays and is limited to 30 people.
The cost for the program is $5
for six lessons.
Sign up in room 315 of the
Florida Union.

The Gainesville .Chapter Os
THE AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION
invites the public to hear
*
MR. LAWRENCE SPEISER
WASHINGTON LOBBYIST FOR THE ACLU
Speak On
CURRENT LEGAL
AND LOBBYING ACTIVITIES
*
OF THE ACLU
/
HILLEL FOUNDATION
Wednesday, October 13
8:00 P.M.

of mind the person is in. To
an angry, anxious person, the best
food can have no taste except bad.
Kramer said a customer who
is kept standing in the middle of
a room while the maitre d'hotel
is chatting at another end of the
restaurant feels insecure, frus-.
trated, and a little angry.
He is angry because he is
hungry and also dependent on
someone else to feed him. He
also feels awkward standing in
the middle of nowhere waiting to
be seated.
To reduce anxiety, the entrance
should be friendly and offer the
patron protection from complete
exposure. An example is a rel relatively
atively relatively seculded foyer area that
permits the patron to glimpse the
dining area without feeling that all
the other patrons are gaping at him.

Still Sweltering?
Were Air Conditioned,
and well have room
for you
late next month in
UFs Off-Campus Ideal*
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720

Schnell Grant
Goes To Coed
The Herman W. Schnell Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship has been established by the
UFs College of Physical Educa Education
tion Education and Health in memory of the
late Mr. Schnell, head of the Men's
Department of Physical Education
from 1946 until his death.
Corine Dodge, a junior from
Jacksonville, received the first
$l5O grant from the scholarship
fund this week. Miss Dodge is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
E. Dodge Jr., 7252 Greenway
Drive.
ROY SIEG
FLYING SERVICE
Air Taxi Service
Flight Instruction
Call Us Day Or Night
Air Taxi To All
Football Games
STENGEL FIELD
372-2911

Neither rain
nor snow
nor heat
nor Liz
-a a
f m
Jk 11
m
j jH 1
can ever
wrinkle
hJ.&
Press-Free
Post-Grads
Nothing puts a crease in
these .pants where a crease
doesnt belong. They hold
their crisp, neat look hour
after hour. No matter how
often they get washed, they
never, ever need ironing.
Trimly tapered with belt
loops and cuffs. Colors and
fabrics for casual and dress
wear. 65% Dacron* polyes polyester/35%
ter/35% polyester/35% cotton, $6.98. Flan Flannels,
nels, Flannels, hopsacking, reverse
twists, Acrilan*acrylic, $7.98.
(Slightly higher in the West.)
Headquarters in Gainesville
For
b.i.s.
SPORTSWEAR
Belk-
Lindsey
THE STORE WITH MORE
GAINESVILLE
Shopping Center
Use Your Charge Card
Open Evenings 'til 9 PM



~ .. .-f^lk. | :;g S M
f y|f M*' ;^pf
HI J? v -: Jf

ThaUs right! You can do 14 lbs. of
laundry for only 25$ at the E-Z Wash. JjJ £ J^Clstt
lUs right across the street from the
Twig at 1126 W. University . and
theres plenty of free parking
P. S.: P-Z Wasft z's open 24 hours a
day and its fully air-conditioned.

I j;
4 f II Jtwim. j[jj^
it tl t tl. Jrl
:lli < /
li £WM i M
iij'j rl j | i.i i
,1 1 !iH I ..
j/* s vJ B I
J t jr *"tC \ V / 'J i.'> f J '' j ,( ,Vj ' *J* l i .- 4; ?' Vr
n ftlslll 9 .. fflf s : "
jjjT y%&588&9 ajif S lm I
Mr <<-
i|& ; ft S* Sfc 9
I' n-||s*fja^^W^^^MFte
Ail I JL
'. ;> > .. *, ;- -*; "' i .\M t\
-.. .,'' '' .' ' . :.. -x i '.
r
fii
University City Bank
i
friendly atmosphere makes
banking a pleasure at University
City Bank. With the convenient loca location,
tion, location, just 2 blocks from campus on
University Avenue, many students
have chosen University City Bank
to take care of all their banking
needs.

Silvermans
Belonging almost
any place on your busy
Homecoming schedule
-a tailored, knit suit
from Silvermans.
Youll agree with
Linda Saunders, lUC,
that Silvermans 225
JP. University Ave.
has the stairway to a
womans heart. Come
on up .. youll find
clothing for every
occasion.

jEL* &jp
H bbi

A Smart Q
GATORS and
1^ ../If
Jill
AA 4 £g
iRL
mm*' '^' 4^Bl
W'Mm & ** ' WmZmmmmmmm |p"'
StoW on the right foo\
. . Dress with that T
the stable door . conn
. . enjoy the rustic de
clothes . just one
1131 West University Avi
Twi
"^mmamm^aammmmmmi^^mmmmm*

'



bordinate
GAINESVILLE
§||
''MB s
jj I
w Mr f § M || ;|1
>: fr B
prafc%wr ?i IJBT JH::,. *., B^B
&B - > %s>& "Ht
HBSEL Ba >&* || : 'S
R v
fP? 1 )jl : HWi V
rn II
wuifo
>; "'"' "*' 'js '> B
W ,-*£, m&mM JH B I
dmSfM fl
l||v : y*
B
'HI 11
:>o/ to a fashionable fall 11
mg look . Loo/? for 11
me in and browse around I 1
decor . Twig country 11
- block from campus at 11
venue. II
oi g |l

The Tiger Girl* for 1966 is here!
See the tiger at Tropical Pontiac . 220
NW Bth Avenue the home of Pontiac Wide
Track tigers in Gainesville. IPs new good
looking and really quite a car. Come on by
and see the 1966 GTO.
Tropical Pontiac

? mW |H j^ibl
l
t V lly^
Bf B|
MbSm 4jSflflHH BHBHMb wP> B
b v "ili *jd !
"a. >. W^B
I ~ Jb^', Jbb* ** *^b
Linda Saunders, KD, receives some
special help from Bill Donigan in selecting
' a suit But the service advice and variety
J)o]%lfy£lJ f se^ec^on are as well known as the
& quality of brand names at Donigans
1123 W. University, your headquarters
for collegiate clothing

tbH*i i
IlfVa
* v ( /
pw
hiUi BBBBBBBBifc ; 188

w ,r h'-
1 I
lM|_

Jerrys
a For a special treat
I think I'll have the
Golden Fried Chickeyt
Dinner," says Sherry
Brush, 4HS.
-f
You, too, should try
Jerry's at the comer
of 13th Street and 16th
Avenue, or the 2310
SW 13th Street loca location
tion location for your favorite
meal or special treat
. . tonight!



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965

[gator classifieds

| for sale |
1963 MARLETTE Mobile Home.
10x55, 3 bedroom, air-condition air-conditioning,
ing, air-conditioning, washer, utility house, fenced
yard. Call 6-8896 after 5:30 p.m.
Pinehurst Park. (A-20-10t-c).
HARD TOP fits all 1963-65 MG
Midgets or Sprites (without roll
up windows). Like new used 6
months. Can be seen at the Pure
Gasoline Station on 13 and Univ.
Ave across from Wolfies. (A (A---27-st-p).
--27-st-p). (A---27-st-p).
-
ENGAGEMENT RINGS wholesale
prices, 1/2 of retail. Price plus
10% for my trouble. SBOO. ring
would be $440. Fully guaranteed.
Can get any styles, sizes or price.
Call Joseph Reda 2-1076 or see at
1304 NW 6 Ave, above Teds Ta Tavern.
vern. Tavern. (A-27-3t-c).
LIMITED MEMBERSHIPS are now
available in Triangle Flying Club.
Buy a part of 2 modern airplanes
and learn to fly at worlds lowest
cost. Call Bill Burwell at 372-3563.
(A-28-3t-c).
1965 TRIUMPH TIGER CUB, still
under warranty, like new. Will
finance. Ph. £36-2287. Silver
Springs, Fla. (A-28-st-p).
MOVING will sell: baby play playpen-bed,
pen-bed, playpen-bed, basic record player,
iron, baby bath. Call 372-7627.
(A-28-3t-c).
WOLLENSAK 4 track tape record recorder.
er. recorder. Model T-1515. Good condition.
SIOO. All accessories included.
Call 378-3776. (A-28-3t-c).
60 LB. BEN PE ARSON BOW. Great
for target or hunting. Excellent
condition. SSO. 462-1904. (A-28-
3t-c).
for rent
NEWLY DECORATED apartment
for University man. Call 376-9864.
11l SW 3 Ave. (B-27-3t-c).
MOBILE HOME, completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 2 bedrooms, 20 miles from
Gainesville, on lake front location.
S6O a month, electricity furnished.
2 male seniors preferred. Contact
T. A. Hancock or J. Williams 475-
4471. (B-27-3t-p).
1964 NEW MOON house trailer.
For sale or lease. 2 bedroom,
65x10. Carpeted, air-conditioned,
fenced yard. Pool. Fuel supply.
Floor length drapes. Call 372-
7659. (B-25-3t-c).
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED apart apartment.
ment. apartment. SSO. 419 NW 2 Ave. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-28-ts-c).
wanted
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE, immedi immediately
ately immediately occupancy. 1 bedroom apt. in
Colonial Manor. Oct. rent already
paid. Call Barbara 8-3744. (C (C---27-st-c).
--27-st-c). (C---27-st-c).
TUTOR FOR MS 206. Needed im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Call 8-2421 after 7:00
p.m. (C-28-pt-c).

Attention SENIOR & GRADUATE MEN Students-U.S. Citizens
NEEDING NOMINAL TO COMPLETE THUS EDUCATION THIS
ACADEMIC YEAS AND THEN COMMENCE WOSK COSIONESS SEQUISED.
SEND TSANSCSIPT AND FULL DETAILS OP YOUB PLANS AND SEOUISEMENTS TO
STEVENS SROS. FOUNDATION, INC.
410-412 ENDICOTT BLDO., ST. PAUL 1, MINN. A NON-PSOPIT COSP.
CLIP AND SAVE^hshhJ

- ------
wanted
HORSES: THE TEPEE RANCH
Ladies Horse Polo Team has a
vacancy for one, or more student,
students wives or faculty wives
who can furnish their own horse
and equipment for the weekly free
polo instruction and polo practice
at Tepee Ranch. Mrs. Barbara
Kohler (student and student wife),
president. Miss Helen Price (grad (graduates
uates (graduates daughter), vice president.
Mrs. Mary Pancgyk (students
wife), secretary-treasurer. For
information call Col. Price, Caval Cavalry
ry Cavalry (retired), 372-5844 between 7
and 9 p.m. weekdays. (C-26-3t-c).
ONE SHARP ROOMMATE to share
ultra-cool bachelors pad in Lake Lakeshore
shore Lakeshore Towers. Call 378-4138 after
5 p.m. (C-27-ts-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE io share
apt. close to campus. S3O. per
month. Call Univ. ext. 2425 between
8-5. (C-27-3t-c).
help wanted
MALE OR FEMALE students to
work your own hours. Earn $2.50-
$3.50 per hour. Call 6-8830 after
7:00 p.m. for appointment. (E (E---27-3t-c).
--27-3t-c). (E---27-3t-c).
PART-TIME SECRETARY for
Tuesday and Thursday. Typing re required.
quired. required. Experience preferred. No
evening hours. Apply Hillel Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, 16 NW 18 St. or call 372-
2900. (E-27-ts-c).
CONTROLLER. Men to train for
controller assignment which offers
excellent opportunity for those
qualified. Age 25-38. College edu education,
cation, education, major in business adminis administration
tration administration or accounting. Experience
would be advantageous but not ab absolutely
solutely absolutely essential. Many outstand outstanding
ing outstanding employee benefits. Apply
Personnel Dept., Sears, Roebuck
and Co., 1420 NW 23 Blvd. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla. (E-28-10t-c).
autos
1958 AUSTIN HEALY, wire wheels,
good tires and paint. See at Kappa
Sigma House. Call 6-9198. (G (G---24-st-c).
--24-st-c). (G---24-st-c).
: 11 1
1963 FUTURA CONVERTIBLE.
Bucket seats, 4 speed transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, r & h, like new condition.
$1195. Call 8-4229 or see at 327
NW 15 Terr. (G-25-ts-c).
1961 IMP ALA CONVERTIBLE
beautiful metallic blue with match matching
ing matching interior and new top. V-8,
Automatic. PJS., P. 8., radio and
heater, good tires. SIOSO. Call
378-2647 after 5 p.m. (G-27-3t-c).

-y - - - - J
autos
1960 RAMBLER AMERICAN.
Radio and heater. Four new tires.
Excellent condition. 372-9307.
Paul Kaiser. (G-28-2t-p).
1963 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE.
Radio and heater. Clean. SIOSO.
Phone 8-3392. (G-28-3t-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMPALA hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, white, radio and heater.
Powerglide 283. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Want SBSO or best offer.
Call 378-1 87 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
1964 VOLKSWAGEN, light beige,
heater. Owner going abroad. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. $1395. Call 372-
7627. (G-25-3t-c).
real estate |
10 ACRE TRACT, 12 miles west
of city, part wooded and part
cleared. $360 per acre SIOO down
$45. per month. Call Wayne Mason
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc., 376-
6461. (I-25-6t-c).
FOR SALE: 2 CBS HOUSES.
1, 5 rooms; 1, 6 rooms. Good
condition. Low down payments. No
reasonable offer refused. 2-3118.
(I-25-st-c).
MOBILE HOME SITES. 5 acres
for $1,650. Orly $25. down and
$25. per month. 11 miles West of
Gainesville. Phone 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. only. 372-5219. (I-26-4t-c).
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly painted. Carport
and storage area. Small downpay downpayment.
ment. downpayment. 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
B >I MI
B~ TWO COLOR HITS |
Ir~JAMES|
|^STEIA/ART|
[SHENANDOAH I
I Jv 1 A CTU#t
I ANTHONY QUINN I
I ALAN BATES I
H H
I IRENE HWS I
I 12*45,3:25 I
I 6:05,8:45 I
I Adults $1 I
I I
I ms
8 B

personal
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you
purchased a Seminole last year
bring your receipt by Room 9 in
the Florida Union and claim your
book. All unclaimed books go on
sale Oct. 15. (J-15-10t-nc).
READY FOR THE NEW LOOK?
Tenas just returned from the
Jacksonville Trade Show with the
new short curly cut, fantasy eye eyedos,
dos, eyedos, Paris styled hair coloring
and make-up. For Appointment call
372-5549. Tena is also anxiously
waiting for the LOACH. 319 W.
University Avenue. (J-21-ts-c).
THE LOACH is coming for Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. (J-28-lt-p).
SARAH HOPE invites all her
friends and customers to visit her
at Rame* Hair Stylist, 319 W. Univ.
Call 372-5549 for appointment. (J (J---28-3t-c).
--28-3t-c). (J---28-3t-c).
i
GAIL GYNNS Pot Pourrie Shop
at the Village Square. Classes in
tailoring Tuesday at 7:00 p.m.;
Custom designing Tuesday at 8:00
p.m.; knitting Wednesday at 10:30
a.m., beginning on Oct. 19 & 20.
FR 8-1001. (J-28-3t-c).
lost&found
LOST Gold charm bracelet be between
tween between Florida pool and Graham
area. Reward. Call Bonnie 3-9176.
(L-28-2t-c).
FOUND key chain with many keys,
Chain of small hearts. Left at Gail
Gynns Pot Pourrie. (L-28-3t-c).
Tfeur!
Pater Glbote Peter Sell ere
nil,
FIRST AREA SHOWING
ALAIN DELON ANN MAR6REI
VAN HEFLIN JACK PALANCE
Once a Thief
-always a target, for
either side of the law I
"A thrhei back into THE
THE HUMAK RACE
Sunanon
111 R maw Am hp-Ms lm Tfito!
EDMOND CHUCK
O'BRIEN CONNORS

services
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
FAST, ACCURATE typing. Term
papers, reports, etc. Call Carol
Parker, 2-6353 or 2-2783. (M (M---28-3t-c).
--28-3t-c). (M---28-3t-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coto
laundry, E-Z Wash, 1126 W. UniV~-
Ave. While doing your laundry at
E-Z Wash, Launder-It at 1122
W. Univ. Ave. is open till 9 p.m.
Mon. thru Fri. and from 8-6 on
Sat. for dry cleaning and shirt
service. (M-28-3t-c).
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP
Doors Open Daily 12:30 P.M
Cont. Shows All Day Start 1 P.M.
Feature At
J ill s 3:15- 5:15-7:30- 9:40
John Wayne
STARTS
FRIDAY
A MOVIE THAT YOU
SHOULD NOT MISS!"
-JUDITH CRIST,
on NBC-TV "TODAY" show
isurence uarver- diix BOGaroe
JUuecHnsnem
llnriiiur
an em sassy Picrures reiftay #P
An Adult Picture
For Adult Audiences.
- No Childrens Tickets Sold



lender Engenders Trouble
B u nil t ..... i nlernltloMl f n ( Neuter Computers

In this autumn of the Beatles
nd eye lash-teasing bangs, com comuters
uters comuters are wrestling with the same
roblems as people telling the
oys from the girls. Sometimes
hey goof. For instance:
Rhodes Entries
3eing Taken
Applications for Rhodes Schol Scholirships
irships Scholirships are now being taken and
must be submitted by Oct. 23.
Applications maybe picked up from
Professor Albert Murphree in An Anderson
derson Anderson 202.
To be eligible a student must
be at least a junior and between
the ages of 18 and 24 on October 1.
He must be unmarried and a
citizen of the U.S. A sutdent may
marry after the first year of the
scholarship.
Thirty-two students from the
United States are selected each
year. The country is divided into
eight districts and four students
are chosen from each district.
The scholarship, which begins in
1966, is worth $2,500 a year. It
is awarded for two years with a
possibility of three years.

Ford Motor
Company is:
\
responsibility m I A key dimension of any job is the responsibility
%yX- > involved. Graduates who join Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company find the opportunity to accept responsibility
early in their careers. The earlier the better. How How'll
'll How'll ever, we know the transition from the academic
world to the business world requires training.
Scholastic achievements must be complemented by
a understanding of the practical, day-to-day
aspects of the business. That is the most direct
B route to accomplishment.
jaeger Stephen Jaeger, of the Ford Divisions Milwaukee
Unit, of Pittsburgh District Sales Office, is a good example of how it
works. His first assignment, in January, 1963, was in the Administrative
Department where he had the opportunity to become familiar with pro procedures
cedures procedures and communications between dealerships and the District Office.
In four months he moved ahead to the Sales Planning and Analysis Depart Department
ment Department as an analyst. He studied dealerships in terms of sales history, market
penetration and potentials, and model mix. This information was then
incorporated into master plans for the District. In March, 1964, he was
promoted to Zone Managerworking directly with 19 dealers as a con consultant
sultant consultant on all phases of their complex operations. This involves such areas
as sales, finance, advertising, customer relations and business management.
Responsible job? You bet it is-especially for a man 25 years old. Over one
million dollars in retail sales, annually, are involved in just one dealership
Steve contacts.
As a growth company in a growth industry, Ford Motor Company offers
an exceptionally wide spectrum of job opportunities. The chances are good
that openings exist in your field of interest. See our representative when
r he visits your campus. We are looking for men who want responsibility
and will be ready for it when it comes.
THERES A FUTURE FOR YOU WITH...
Th American Road, Dearborn, Michigan

Members of a military science
class at the University of Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin saluted in glee when a
student joined the class. The
student was a coed, there by mis mistake.
take. mistake.
Girls at Sacramento, Calif., high
school found themselves assigned
to varsity football and wrestling.
A 17-year-old boy turned up in
a girls gym class.
The miscues were blamed on
computors, which are being used
in increasing numbers to register
and schedule record numbers of
students.
A UPI survey showed Thursday
that the mechanical brains still
have a few things to learn--par learn--particularly
ticularly learn--particularly on the subject of sep separating
arating separating the boys from the girls.
But the survey showed, too,
that computers have scored notable
successes in the vast task of
putting students in their places.
Computor manufacturers said
things were going about as they
expected. Boosters of the ma machines
chines machines said many of the goofs
actually were made by people feed feeding
ing feeding the computers, not by the auto automated
mated automated equipment itself.

A Los Angeles Doy transposed
a class number. He wanted draft drafting,
ing, drafting, but wound up in homemaking.
Computers are successfully
handling the massive enrollemnts
at New York City colleges. They
processed 18,500 students at the
University of Southern California
with less than 1 per cent error.
They keep track of the student
body at Brigham Young University
Provo, Utah.
At Washington State University,
computers broke down when asked
to program 1,800 Ferris High
School students from Spokane,
Wash. Class listings for students
whose last names began with the
letter H were one hour off.
Late registrants started classes
behind schedule. University of officials
ficials officials said the data had to be
programmed later, in smaller
chunks. The erring computers,
they said, were 6 years old.
The University of Montana, using
a computer for the first time, got
class lists out one week tardy.
Students had a choice of attending
classes or taking undetected cuts.

Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

i
vs
v .. M|M
mM^ k si w^>
ORR PLUS SQUIRREL: the smallest pledge

PKT Pledges
Furry Orphan
A UF engineering student has
become a father image to a
five-inch long baby squirrel.
Rick Orr found Herman, as the
has been
newest Phi Kappa Tau pledge has
been dubl>ed, on the house lawn
Sept. 23 after Hermans mother
was run over by a car.
Herman, gray and furry, usually
rests on Orrs shoulder. The
squirrels bedroom suite consists
of towels inside a cardboard box
which Rick keeps in the bathroom.
The first few days after he was
found, Herman drank out of a
baby bottle. Now his dally fare
is a good ration of lettuce and
nuts. One day he even ate a lemon,
Orr said.
V
There were some emotional
qualms in the Phi Tau house over
the new pledge at first. It was
feared that the squirrel might
be female. University Regulations
certainly wouldn't allow a girl to
bunk in the bathroom. However,
the worried minds can rest
Herman is not a she.
'*********** P ****"***'
Uie
is ;jf
1 almanac |
Today is Wednesday, Oct. 13,
the 286th day of 1965 with 79
to follow.
The moon is approaching its
last quarter.
The morning star is Jupiter.
The evening stars are Mars, Venus
and Saturn.
On this day in history:
In 1775, the Continental Con Congress
gress Congress ordered construction of a
naval fleet, thus originating the
U. S. Navy.
In 1792, George Washington laid
the cornerstone of the Presidents
house, the first public building
to be built in Washington.
In 1937, Nazi Germany promised
Great Britain and France that it
would not violate the Belgian neu neutrality.
trality. neutrality.
In 1943 Italy declared war on
Germany, her former Axis part partner.
ner. partner.

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965

KtC
iJL * i/ /BHHHH|'
r 4*3
TROPHY WINNERS: (Left to right) Runners-up Diane
Swigert, Delta Gamma; Marie Dence, Phi Mu; Maxine
Jacobs, Delta Phi Epsilon (Winner); Barbara Felsenthal,
Alpha Epsilon Phi; Not pictured, Alpha Delta Pi.
x i ::
:: Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority received the third annual Student #
£ Publications Trophy this week for outstanding work last year. ::
Runners-up for the trophy were Phi Mu, Delta Gamma, Alpha ::
$ Epsilon Phi, and Alpha Chi Omega.
Those were the girls sitting in front of the library, Peabody :*
X; Hall, and the Hub, trying to sell Seminoles, and New Orange £\
Peels to obtain points in the competition. £
Said Steve Conn of Student Publications, The tremendous
:* job done by the sororities last year helped us to surpass our
jij sales goal. jx
This year, with an even keener competition, we hope to
X sell over 8,000 Seminoles.' *
The majority of Seminole sales are made by the Sororities,
£: said Conn.
M335538P38
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS ORGANIZATION: Today, 7:30
p.m. Room 236, Stadium Building.
CITRUS CLUB: Thursday, 7 p.m., 105 McCarty H&ll. Speaker:
Mr. Bob Davis of the Extension Service. Topic: Methods of current
fertilizer application.
AMER. INST. OF ARCHITECTS STUDENT CHAPTER: Today,
8 p.m., 103 B Arch, and Fine Arts Building.
AIAA: Today, 7:30 P.m., 512 Engineering Building. Speaker:
Dr. C. W. Wilkinson of the English Dept. Topftc: Key points for
effective technical writing.
ARTS AND SCIENCES DAMES: Today, 8 p.hn., Home of Mrs.
Robert Marcus, 4821 NW 20th Place.
BRAZIUAN-PORTUGUESE CLUB: Today. 7:30 p.m., 324 Florida
Union. Speaker: Dr. Ruy Paiva, visiting Brazilian professor.
PI MU EPSILON: Today. 8:30 p.m., 220 Florida Union. Speaker:
Professor J. Sutherland Frame. Topic: Functions of a Matrix.
GAMMA BETA PHI SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m., 116 Florida Union.
All former Beta Club members are invited to attend.
JOURNALISM DAMES: Today, Bp.m., Homeof Mrs. C. W. Lambert.
3423 NW 7th Place.
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE CLUB: Today. 8 p.m., 105 B
Arch, and Fine Arts Building. Speaker: Professor Thomas Hanna,
chairman of philosophy.
NEWELL ENTONOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Today. Bp.m., 343 McCarty
Hall. Speaker: Dr. E. E. Hagen. Topic: Upper Amazon.

Gators Will 'Go-Go
At Homocoming Ball
The Homecoming Ball will take
on e new air this year.
The Ball, dubbed *'4oo a Go-
Go, will be held in the open air
for the first time. More than
2,000 people are expected to at attend,
tend, attend,
A hit band will provide enter entertainment
tainment entertainment after Floridas home homecoming
coming homecoming game on Oct. 16. "The
Drifters," famous tor "Under the
Boardwalk," will provide dance
music under the stars. Dress is
casual.

i aaaa
372-8658 211 W. University Ave

§VendingM achinesf
To Give Girls
V
| 'Balanced 9 Diet |
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Where can the poor girls stuck
in the dorm after curfew go for
a snack while gooking it late
at night? Eric Smith, secretary
of mens affairs, 1 says the girls
can only go to the candy machines.
Smith suggests putting soup and
sandwich machines in the girls'
dorms, to give them more bal balanced
anced balanced meals.
For a number of years,
students have expressed a%trong
desire to have these machines in
their living areas, Smith said.
He discussed the question of soup
and sandwich machines with boys
in Tolbert area and the consensus
seemed to be that the students
who were up late studying would
appreciate the service since it is
quite a distance to the nearest
restaurant.
Girls, who can't leave their dorm
areas, have even more problems.
It would appear that the stu students
dents students would use these machines
as an outlet for snacks, but not
in lieu of a balanced meal, Smith
said.
The vending machines were dis discussed
cussed discussed at the Presidents Retreat
last month and administrative of officials
ficials officials indicated a distince pos possibility
sibility possibility that the machines may be
installed, said Smith.
The need for the machines is
real. We want to fulfill it,
Smith said.
Smith, who was president of
Tolbert Area in 1963, discussed
the problem then, but the boys were
denied machines.
0
Y
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
REACH EVERYWHERE

Seminole Calls
For More Mugs
By CARL BROWN
Alligator Staff Writer
More than a thousand students have had their pictures taken for
the 1965 Seminole so far.
Even though we expect an increase in the number of students who
have their pictures taken, Beth Kraselsky, Seminole editor said,
we still arent getting as much response from the students as would
be expected from a school this size.
Since this is their last year, I think they should be interested in
having a permanent remembrance of their college life, Miss Krasel Kraselsky
sky Kraselsky said.
The Office of the Registrar said there are 2,675 graduating fourth
and fifth year seniors. The Mens and Womens Deans offices report
about 2,250 total membership in fraternities and sororities. Leaving
room for seniors in the Greek organizations, this shows a potential
for approximately 4,000 pictures.
Other pictures in the Yearbook include candid shots of campus life,
art covering events such as homecoming and sports, etc.
The Seminole will be similar to the 65 edition, with a change to 12
instead of 11 section, including an introduction and closing.
One new development for this years Seminole will be a section
dedicated to the campuss dormitories. This will give the yearbook
a total of 12 sections, including an introduction and a closing.
The format for the new Seminole will be similar to the 1965
edition, Miss Kraselsky said.
The Seminoles are on sale now and will be until the beginning of the
winter trimester in January. They cost $3.09.
There are still about 289 unclaimed 1965 Seminoles being held for
students who may pick them up at the Florida Union.
UF Choir Plans Tour

By STEVEN BROWN
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Choir is planning
a four-state tour of the Southeast
this year.
According to Art Johnson, tour
manager, the 55 member choir
will tour Georgia, Alabama, Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi and Louisiana. In the past
the group has traveled to the New
York Worlds Fair and throughout
the state of Florida.
This year the choir will per perform
form perform its annual Christmas con concert
cert concert with Handels Messiah on Dec.
4 and 5, with the Choral Union.
Compositions by Johann Sebas Sebastian
tian Sebastian Bach, Johannes Brahms and
Randall Tlhompson may be per performed
formed performed by the choir during the
coming year.
Dr. Elwood Keister, director
of the choir feels that this years
choir has the greatest potential
I have seen in many years.
The choir members come from
all schools on campus, varying
from a local disc jockey to a Jap Japanese

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anese Japanese girl majoring in interna international
tional international relations.
Choir officers are Woody Mc-
Donell, president; Marty Lawson,
vice-president; Barbara Chandler,
secretary; Art Johnson, tour man manager;
ager; manager; and Bill Merwin, business
manager.
Engineer Returns
Dr. Delbert Tesar, Associate
Professor in Mechanical Engine Engineering
ering Engineering at the UF, has returned to
his teaching and research posi position
tion position after a year of post doctoral
study at the Techniche Hochschule
in Vienna, Austria.
Supported by an NSF-NATO
grant Dr. Tesar visited several
universities in Europe and pre presented
sented presented lectures at Vienna and
Delft, Holland.
TfsyiSKJ
rm



Gators Look Ragged, Sloppy: Graves

They arent too sharp. They
look ragged and sloppy, and they
dont look too good, either.

Grant Vs. Osteen

MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Manager Sam Mele, over a
barrel because the World Series
could wind up Wednesday, made a
back-to- the-wall move Tuesday by
naming Jim (Mudcat) Grant to
face Claude Osteen of the Los
Angeles Dodgers in the sixth game.

MacPhail In Front
For Commissioner Job
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Lee MacPhail, president of the Baltimore
Orioles, suddenly has emerged as the No. 1 candidate to succeed Ford
Frick as baseball commissioner, United Press International learned
Tuesday.
The 20 major league club owners still are short of agreement but
the faction insisting upon a baseball man for the post has gained
ground over those who want a personality outside the game to take over
the top administrative job in the sport.
MacPhail, the 47-year-old son of the man who introduced night
baseball to the major leagues, Larry MacPhail, has not campaigned
for the commissionership but became the top candidate of those club
owners convinced they should keep a baseball man in the job.
Hard core of club owners led by Detroit President John Fetzer has
supported a non-baseball man, preferably a well-known politician or
attorney, to take over the chores of keeping baseball the nations no.
1 sport.
DONT Let us lock in 24-hour
Protection from Odors*
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Used In All
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permanent fabrics
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Stay neathowever I
1407 Broadway, N Y 18 A Division of Burlington Industries.

These were the remarks of
Coach Ray Graves concerning
members of the Florida football

Although the 32-year-old Grant
will start with only two days rest
after lasting only five innings in
Sundays 7-2 victory by the Dod Dodgers,
gers, Dodgers, he miormed Mele he was
ready to go Wednesday before the
Twins began an off-day workout at
chilly Metropolitan stadium.

team following Tuesdays practice.
Still stressing that North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State has a tough defense and
In No. 6
Mele was in his private office
at the ball park talking with his
coaches and some of his players
when Grant walked into the club clubhouse.
house. clubhouse.
Someone told the husky right righthander,
hander, righthander, who won the series opener
and lost the fourth day, that Mele
wanted to see him immediately.
Grant headed straight for Meles
office and the two spoke privately
for nearly five minutes. ( When
they broke up, the Twins manager
came out and announced: Itll
be Grant for us tomorrow.
Mele then added, Grant has
been my best pitcher all year.
He had a season record of 21-7.
I just wanted to check with him
to see how his arm is and how
he feels generally. He told me he
feels good.
I told him to go just as hard
and as long as he could. Ill
have Jim Merritt in the bullpen
along with a lot of other guys.
Ill propably use Jim Kaat in the
seventh game.
The only hitch there is that
there wont be any seventh game
if Osteen beats the Twins Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The popular, always smiling 26-
year-old left-hander can wrap up
the whole thing for the Dodgers by
pitching them to their fourth
straight victory after they dropped
the first two games to the Twins
here.
It was Osteen who really turned
the series around when he checked
the Twins on five hits for the
Dodgers first win of the series,
4-0 in the third game.
Always

Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

wont be an easy game, Graves
said the Gators were going to have
to pick their tempo up before Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
The homecoming crowd might
scare them, but they played good
before 27,000 persons last week,
the head coach said.
The Gators have been picked
to beat the Wolfpack by 24 points,
but the Florida coach isnt sure
his team should hold such an edge.
We dont deserve to be a three
touchdown favorite over anybody,
Graves said.
If you fool around, you can get

Baeszler
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST wKSMLM
It is customary after every football game for Coach Graves to
call the team together and say a few words about our victory or
loss. He often tells us if he is pleased or displeased and always
is quite frank.
Saturday afternoon in Oxford, Miss., after Florida had beaten
Mississippi soundly, Coach Graves wasnt as happy as one might
think he should be. As he told us how pleased he was with the
Gators play, his voice cracked a little and the feeling was that
the coach's mind was somewhere else.
Those who noticed the melancholy in his voice all knew what he
was thinking -- why did we have to lose to Mississippi State. Yes
Im sure Coach Graves had regrets.
To understand why he would have regrets, one first must under understand
stand understand what they are and this embodies understanding something
about the philosophyof theBull-Gatorscoaching. Now, by philos philosophy
ophy philosophy I dont mean that he kicks on second or third down or runs the
ball more than the fans would like. These are just quirks and have
little to do with his coaching.
When I talk about Coach Graves coaching philosophy, I mean
the broad idea of his approach with the 90 or 100 boys he handles.
Does he drive them, push them, how does he get them ready to play
a football game?
Graves Not Brutal
)It would take a rather ridiculous sports writer to call Coach
Graves a brutal coach. Sometimes people even say hes too easy,
although these loudmouths obviously havent played for him. These
people call it soft when actually hes leaving something to our
own initiative. This is the basis of Ray Graves brand of football.
I When members of the team graduate and get a job, Coach Graves
* realizes that their bosses arent going to drive them to do their
work and keep after them every minute of the way. If he makes
1 it easy on us now and pushes us what will be the outcome when
f were on our own? He doesnt use men, he BUILDS them.
A lot of so called Florida football fans would rathern have a Bear
1 Bryant type of coach who will drive the team and make them win.
f This, they feel, is the only way to win all the games and have a
perfect season. Let these fans cheer for Alabama.
The Florida football team works hard In preparation for a game,
not because were scared to lose, but because we want to win.
; Sometimes Let Down
Sometimes we let Coach Graves down and lose. Believe it or not,
we let him down by winning sloppy too. And in the same respect,
\ if we do our best and lose, hes happy.
/ But now what does Coach Graves regret? Hes a competetor,
' a fighter, and has always been a winner. He can push and drive
i himself, and he gets fired up for all our games like he was the
) starting center for the Gators. When he sees things not going
well, he, like any coach, probably wants to get in and do it himself.
The next best way to release this energy is to push your team
in practice and in games until they play their best whether they
feel like it or not. Perhaps one can win more this way, although it
is debatable. But to Coach Graves the character of a boy is more
important to him than the loudmouth alumni.
Coach Graves' real regret is not that he coaches the way he
does, not that he leaves much of the preparation of a game to us,
but simply that he, like any competetor, hates to lose.
BUY GATOR ADS Football Semis

XEROX COPIED
1-19 Copies, 10? ea- 20&
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

beat by anybody. North Carolina
State isnt going to be that easy.
They have a balanced offensive
attack, and they have a good de defense.
fense. defense.
Rough work will continue in th
Gator football camp Wednesday ai
the Gators work on the offensiv*
and defensive plays expected t<
be used by the Wolfpack Saturday
Richard Trapp returned to prac practice
tice practice Tuesday, but fullback Johi
Feiber and flankerback Jack Harp Harper
er Harper are still skipping any contact
work because of leg injuries.

On Docket
Semi-final games in the Murph Murphree
ree Murphree Area flag football race will be
played today.
In one game Murphree D will
tackle Thomas E while Murphree
G will take on Murphree E in the
other.
The finals between the winners
are scheduled for later this week.

Page 11



Gators Ranked 9th, 10th In Poll!

NEW YORK (UPI) Bruising
Nebraska, which has employed a
devastating rushing attack and an
unyielding defense to batter four
successive opponents, today re retained
tained retained its spot at the top of the
major college football ratings al although
though although sternly challenged by un undefeated
defeated undefeated Texas.
The Cornhuskers of the Big Eight
Conference received 13 first place
.votes from United Press Inter Internations
nations Internations 35-man board of coaches
and a total of 319 points to narrow narrowly
ly narrowly edge the Longhorns, who solidi solidified
fied solidified their runner-up position by
earning 311 points.
After a weekend almost devoid
of major upsets, the top five teams
in the UPI ratings all held their
ground although the competition for
third place, as well as first, grew
fiercer.
Arkansas, which smashed Bay Baylor
lor Baylor 38-7 for its fourth win against
no defeats, drew 247 points for a
tenuous grip on third which was
threatened by Michigan State. The
Big Ten Spartans received 245
points after routing a good
Michigan team 24-7 while Georgia
remained a distant fifth with 165
points.
Purdue and Southern California,
which were ranked seventh and
eiehth, respectively, last week.
Alabama, a 22-7 winner oi luck luckless
less luckless Vanderbilt, fell from ninth to
become the only new member of
the elite group.
Oregon, which had been tied with
Mississippi State foj~ 10th last
week, was the only member of the
Top 10 to lose. The Ducks plunged
from the ratings after absorbing
a 17-14 defeat by Stanford, which
edged into the Top 20, tying Colo Colorado
rado Colorado and Kentucky for 17th place.
Bamas Bates
Gets SEC
Line Award
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Alabamas
Tim Bates is a typical Crimson
Tide linebacker fast, ferocious
and light.
Saturday night, in the Tides 22-7
victory over Vanderbilt, the 188-
pound Bates made 16 unassisted
tackles and helped on others. For
this great defensive performance
he was named today as South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference Lineman of the
Week by United Press Inter International.
national. International.
Bates, a senior from Tarrant
City, Ala., didnt even letter as a
sophomore because he hurt his
ankle early in the season. Last
year, he was a regular linebacker
but saw only limited duty in the
last few games with the national
champions after hurting the ankle
again.
Vanderbilt was upset minded
Saturday night and Bates had a
large hand in keeping the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores from fattening a 7-0 lead
they held until midway through the
fourth period.
Other linemen nominated this
week were sophomore tackle Jim
Urbanek of Mississippi, guard
Jimmy Cooley of Georgia and end
David Leake of Tennessee.
Urbanek was in on 25 tackles.
Cooley blocked a punt and sparked
Georgia to a 23-9 win over Clem Clemson,
son, Clemson, and Leake caught a touchdown
pass and kicked a field goal and
three conversions in the Vols
24-3 victofv over South Carolina.
GATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL SELLllth,

llth, SELLllth, followed by Duke, Missouri,
Ohio State and West Virginia, in
that order.ZZ.ZZZ
Louisiana State slipped a notch
from 15th to 16th and surprising

The Florida Alligator

Page 12

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LARRY POWELL: Stretch Run Monday Pulled Out Tie With Seminoles

ENTER THE
Pwtitrrsitg jifynp
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladies' Wear I
Place an "X M in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 16. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker. I
N. C. State at FLORIDA I
Tennessee at Alabama I
Auburn at Ga. Tech
Georgia at FSU I
Kentucky at LSU
D u Texas at Arkansas
Ohio State at Mich. State
VPI M at Vanderbilt I
Indiana at Illinois
Miss. State at Memphis St.
Total yards gained by Florida I
Entries must be in thf> U" biiop ty fr riday, Oct. 15th. In case of I
a tie, the prize will be divided equally among the winners. 1
WINNERS NaMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Imuerfiitg |
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza I
NAME I
ADDRESS I
CITY STATE I
HHMBENTRIES UMITED, TWO PER PERSONhbhbmhmJ

5, The Florida Allieator, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 1965

UCLA, an upset victor over Sy Syracuse,
racuse, Syracuse, climbed into the 20th
position.
moved into a tie for sixth with 139
points. The Boilermakers and Tro Trojans,

jans, Trojans, each sporting 3-0-1 records,
pushed past Notre Dame, which fell
from sixth to eighth despite a 17-0
victory over Army.
Mississippi State took one step

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from 10th to ninth and Floric*,
another Southeastern Conferen
team, jumped from 18th to 10th ft
The ratings:
Team Poin
1. Nebraska (13) 4-0 31l
2. Texas (12) 4-0 31*
3. Arkansas (1) 4-0 24?
4. Michigan St. (6) 4-0 24s
5. Georgia 4-0 16§
6. (tie) Purdue 3-0-1 13*
Southern Cal 3-0-1 13fl
8. Notre Dame (1) 3-1 12*
9. Mississippi St. 4-0 5*
10. FLORIDA 3-1 48
Second 10-11. Alabama 26; 12J
Duke 25;13. Missouri 21; 14J
Ohio State 20; 15. West Virginia
9; 16. Louisiana State 8; 7. (tie*
Stanford, Colorado and Kentucky!
5 each; 20. U.C.L.A. 3.
Other teams receiving votes -j
Texas Western, Utah and Utah!
State.
AP TOP TEN
1. Texas (22) 4-0 438
2. Nebraska (16) 4-0 435
3. Arkansas (4) 4-0 384
4. Michigan State (3) 4-0 335
5. Georgia (2) 4-0 280
6. Southern Cal. 3-0-1 204
7. Purdue (1) 3-0-1 187
8. Notre Dame 3-1 162
9. FLORIDA 3-1 98
10. Miss. State 4-0 87
~