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
PLAYBOYS £
GRAHAM AREA
The Florida
Alligator
Vol. 58, No. 40 University of Florida Friday October 29, 1965

BENNETT

Floridas Gators put their fifth
place national ranking on the line
tomorrow when they meet the al always-tough
ways-tough always-tough Auburn Tigers at Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, Ala.
Cliff Hare Stadium is a complete

SG, Blue Key Gets Bloc Seats
For UF-Georgia Football Game

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government and Florida
Blue Key will be sitting on the
UF Fund Drive
May Set Record
The Campus United Fund
Drive has tied last year's
record and chairman Col. Wi
liam Boaz said he expect; to
set a new record thii year.
Yesterday Boaz and is
workers had collecteds-3,915
! 85 per cent of this year s
goal of $28,000.

FACE AUBURN ON TV TOMORROW
Gators Ranking 'On Line

sellout for the Tigers' homecom homecoming,
ing, homecoming, which will be televised
throughout the South beginning at
2:30 p.m.
The Gators face a jinx in the
battle in that they have yet to win

40-yard line in a reserved bloc
seat section at the Florida-Geor Florida-Georgia
gia Florida-Georgia game next week.
Although most of the student body
understood there would be no bloc
seating for the Gator Bowl, some
SG and FBK turned in approxi approximately
mately approximately 80 student activity cards
two weeks ago and were given
bloc seating.
Several days ago, another 47
tickets were requested by Jim
Crabtree, assistant director of
student seating. These were dis distributed
tributed distributed to SG officials a few days
ago.
Charles Goodyear, assistant
business manager of athletics, said
C rabtree called him asking for bloc
seating. I told him no, Goodyear
said.

in 14 tries in Cliff Hare.
Auburn is a paradox: It leads the
Southeastern Conference while in
the midst of a lackluster 2-3-1
overall season record. The secret,
of course, is Auburns conference

Then Crabtree called Percy
Beard, general business manager
of athletics, who gave him the
seats.
Crabtree said the seats were
not very good, but Goodyear
said they were good seats on the
40.
In the past, SG and the FBK
have had bloc seating fortheGator
Bowl game, but had to stand in
line to pick up the tickets.
This year they decided to work
out a better schedule for them themselves,
selves, themselves, Goodyear explained.
We go by the majority of what
the students want. The mouthpiece
they elected is their SG. If the
students dont like it, they should
See TICKETS on P. 4

Astronauts In
Space Meeting
JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (UPI) Two teams of American astronauts
will soar into space a week apart and attempt to fly their space cap capsules
sules capsules within a few feet of each other at 18,500 miles an,hour, the
White House announced yesterday.
The two Gemini 6 astronauts, disappointed when their two-day shot
had to be scrubbed last Monday, will be hurled into the heavens
after the two-man Gemini 7 capsule blasts off possibly in mid-Decem mid-December,
ber, mid-December, and try to come within a few feet of each other.
There would be no spacewalking on this one-two flight. December
8 was the likely date.
White House Press Secretary Bill D. Moyers said the trick of
rendezvousing without touching at 18,500 miles inspace was not unlike
two cars speeding down a highway together without smashing fenders.
Gemini 6 would lift off from Cape Kennedy seven or eight days after
Gemini 7, Moyers said.
He said the target time was January, but it may be moved to Decem December.
ber. December. Space agency officials have been talking of a Dec. 8 blastoff for
Gemini 7.

upset of Kentucky and a tie with
Tennessee and no losses.
Florida, ranked No. 5 nationally,
is a five point favorite. Regarded
by many as the Souths strongest
team, the Gators have not played
in two weeks. Their only loss this
season was to Mississippi State.
But the Gators have never beaten
Auburn in nine tries at Cliff Hare
Stadium. The closest was a 7-7
tie in 1939 when stadium was
dedicated.
Auburn is physically not the
same team it was at the beginning
of the season. Players are injured
so fast, the active roster changes
from day to day.
Only one interim lineman from
the offensive unit that started the
season still plays football. Andy
Gross was a guard, now hes play playing
ing playing left tackle.
The Gators, on the other hand,
regained many oi their injured
during the two-week J.ivoff follow following
ing following the victory over North Carolina
State.
Steve Spurrier, the deadliest
Gator of them all, is averaging
181 yards per game and pushing
for the conference total offense
lead.

UF Coed Selected
| Notre Dame Queen
§: By JO ANN LANGWOHTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
Anna Marie Roquer isnt going to forget Wednesday night for
:£ a long time.
The green-eyed brunette from Panama City, Panama, was
:£ selected by the all-male student body at Notre Dame as the 1965
homecoming queen. She was officially notified by a long distance
phone call Wednesday night that the boys had picked her.
I was shocked beyond belief, Anna Marie said. All I could
say to the boy (on the phone) was 'thank you.

at
ANNA

MARIE Though Anna was born In Chile, she moved to
£ Panama soon after her first birthday.
*V O

BECKMAN

Anna, who is 20 years old and 5 feet 8, was
notified that she had been chosen queen from
six other finalists. The student body of Notre
Dame selected Anna from pictures entered by
students. Annas picture was entered by Ale*
jandro Sosa, a family friend.
Anna knows little about her duties as Home*
coming Queen, other than the fact that she will
fly to Indiana this afternoon and return sometime
Sunday.
She has spent her spare time since Wednesday
shopping for suitable clothes, including a long,

xne Gemini 6 space flight an
attempt to rendezvous and hook up
with an Agena rocket was can cancelled
celled cancelled last Monday when the rocket
vanished after liftoff and was pre presumed
sumed presumed to have fallen into the South
Atlantic.
The Gemini 7 spaceflight was
scheduled as a 14-day endurance
test. Tentatively date for the flight
had been given as Dec. 8.
Moyers told newsmen the two twovehicle
vehicle twovehicle operation would be a
visual formation rendezvous,
with the two capsules flying within
feet of each other but not touching.
Astronauts Walter Schirra and
Thomas P. Stafford, the Gemini
6 crew, were holding a news con conference
ference conference today at the manned space spacecraft
craft spacecraft center to discuss the
disappointment of their scrub scrubbed
bed scrubbed space shot.
See SPACE on P. 4
Packed House
Hears Debate
By NOKMA BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Two UF professors taking op opposite
posite opposite views on United States
policy in Viet Nam staged a heated
debate in a crowded University
Auditorium Wednesday night.
Arguing that the war is a sym symbolic
bolic symbolic struggle, a test of American
credibility and a determining fac factor
tor factor in the Sino-Soviet quarrel, Dr.
John W. Spanier, an associate pro-
See DEBATE on P. 4



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 29, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press Interv vtonal
International
IN INDONESIA ... A state of war was proclaimed in a wide area
of Java and curfews were imposed on two of the islands biggest cities
-- Semarang and Surakarta. The report came amid an announcement
that over 200 persons have been killed in Central Java since the at attempted
tempted attempted coup of Oct. 1. A communique released by the Army charged
Communist terrorists with mounting armed attacks on innocent civil civilians
ians civilians and carrying out a reign of murder, arson, kidnapping and robbery.
ABOLISHED . Capital punishment was
abolished in England Thursday. The House of
Commons approved without vote the anti-hang anti-hanging
ing anti-hanging bill first introduced by abolitionists almost
20 years ago. The British have had anunofficial
moratorium on hanging since the abolitionists
forced Parliament to give serious considera consideration
tion consideration to the subject. Two young criminals were
the last persons to die on the gallows in 1964
for the murder of a Welsh farmer.
I V
SOVIET SATELLITE . The Soviet Union Thursday launched
another unmanned satellite, the 94th in the Cosmos series that began
in 1962. The official Tass news agency said Cosmos 94 carried instru instruments
ments instruments for further continuation of the space research program. At the
same time Soviet astronomers reported mysterious waves ofpower ofpowerful
ful ofpowerful radiation from an unknown origin have been recorded from Zond
2, a 1964 Russian space ship.
ANOTHER PEACE MISSION . The Security Council Thursday
considered a suggestion for a new Kashmir peace mission by Secretary
General U Thant seeking to save the shaky India-Pakistani cease-fire.
It was hoped that the council could work out a resolution to bridge the
widening gap between India and Pakistan. India, holding firm to its
contention that the future of Kashmir which it considers a state of
its union is not negotiable, boycotted the Wednesday meeting.
National
LEADERS MUM . The House Committee on Un-American Activi Activities
ties Activities Thursday found the Grand Dragon of the Ku Klux Klan in South
Carolina just as reluctant to answer questions as his colleagues from
North Carolina and Virginia. Robert E. Scoggin, 43, of Spartanburg,
S. C., told the committee his name and acknowledged that he had been
supoenaed to appear. Thereafter, he invoked the Fifth Amendments
protection against possible self-incrimination and refused to give
testimony.
ADMIRALS PROTEST . Two Navy ad admirals
mirals admirals asked for retirement Thursday in an
apparent protest against the way Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Robert S. McNamara is running the
Pentagon. They are William A. Brockett, 51,
chief of the Naml Bureau of Ships, and his
deputy, Charles A. Curtze, 54. Both are grad graduates
uates graduates of the U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis.
Their retirement requests, submitted to Navy
Secretary Paul H. Nitze, cited only personal
reasons' for the decision to leave their high highranking
ranking highranking posts.
SEEKS WEAPONS PACT . The United States Wednesday promised
to miss no opportunity and spare no effort to achieve a treaty bar barring
ring barring the spread of nuclear weapons which do not have them. U. S.
negotiator William C. Foster told the main political committee of the
General Assembly his government is opposed to any form of dis dissemination
semination dissemination of nuclear weapons, direct or indirect. He said the
resolution is the best way of ensuring progress towards such a treaty.
Florida
SHUTTLE HALTED . Cuba called a halt
Thursday to the hazardous refugee shuttle a across
cross across the Florida straits, paving the way for
an orderly airlift of persons wanting to leave
the Communist island. The announcement said
that the Cuban government was calling a halt
to the small boat shuttle at midnight Thursday
because of progress in the talks with the U. S.
on the transportation of the refugees. Only
minor details remained to be settled the re report
port report said.

Road Bond
Allegations

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Circuit
Judge W. May Walker today dis dismissed
missed dismissed a suit that challenged use
of state funds and personnel to
promote the governor's 300 million
road bond program.
Judge Walker threw out the suit
just 24 hours after hearing argu arguments
ments arguments for and against the action of
four state agencies which ranged
from highway patrol cars bearing
bumper strips urging a Vote For
Four-Lanes to road department
personnel swinging around the state
to speak for the proposal and ask
support for it at the polls Nov. 2.
Just 20 minutes before Judge
Walkers decision was announced,
the State Turnpike Authority, one
of the agencies named in the suit,
went on record endorsing the pro program.
gram. program.
The authoritys attorney said the
endorsement, made at the monthly
meeting, would not affect the court
suit. Chairman Charles Gray of
Orlando, took pains to note that the
endorsement did not involve public
funds.
He said he had personally taken
a position in favor of the bond bondfinanced
financed bondfinanced four-laning program and
felt it would be proper for his

I feelthy peectiires? I
I They are, instead, pictures that are charming, I
I suave, debonair, beautiful...in short, I
I PICTURES OF YOU! I
I THEYRE SEMINOLE PICTURES I
I AND THIS IS THE LAST WEEK! I
I FRIDAY IS THE LAST DAY I
I HERES THE SCHEDULE: I
I THROUGH FRIDAY I
Phi Mu, Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Gamma, AChiO
Colleges of Law and Medicine
I PLACE: Rm. 200, Fla. Union; TIMES: 912 and 1-5; I
I DRESS: Girls, Blouses; Boys, Coat & Tie; PRICE: $1.50 I
I IMPORTANT No one will have his (or her) picture in I
the yearbook unless taken by the SEMINOLE photographer. I
ATTENTION, LATECOMERS: If you missed an earlier I
appointment, come in next week. We'll try to work I
you in somehow.
I I
I

Suit Is Dismissed,
Said 'Too Vague

colleagues to do so since the
authority knew from experience
with the multi-laned turnpike that
four lanes are safer than two.
Judge Walker did not go into the
matter of the propriety of the state

Now you can see
-it > If
' ye&MB '3F v --y -*-
b 2 KM V Jm. i mW H
M Magi?:
PARABLE
The COLOR Film Featured In The
PROTESTANT AND ORTHODOX CENTER
New York World's Fair
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
1604 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
FRIDAY 7:00P.M.

agencies backing the bond pro program.
gram. program.
He threw out the suit on the
grounds it was not sufficient to
back up the charges or bolster an
injunction.



'// > v\
a rc-fj > y
*:\f < '^ > :^ C6fS s '
-y.>- : \ m?
>. > F m 8 'I 5
.. v w mmm
"S, y WK &£gggti|>& . 5$ ^P%f > v ff%t%* tsitf r '^v?Vv^ s f£s*s *2. ?*&*£" * JB.

I THE V-neck Shag by Lord Jeff
.. .is for the man who likes his sweaters
deep-napped and comfortable. The light \
lively feel is achieved by blending kid
mohair with an incredibly soft imported
w 001.... Sound good? There is a great
new range of Fall colors: Harvest, peat,
I Carolina, lemon and oxblood. $lB 95
the cardigan shag is $22.95
U*
I mamm emeieiei
6 South Moin Stroot

Featuring Nottingham and Nonman Hilton Suits, London Fog Maincoats

Viet Cong Hunt Starts;
Missile Hits U.S. Jet

By RAY F. HERNDON
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. Marines
fanned out Thursday in search of
Viet Cong Commandos who de destroyed
stroyed destroyed or damaged 47 aircraft in
coordinated midnight mortar-and mortar-andhand
hand mortar-andhand grenade attacks on two bases
60 miles apart. Eighteen of the 22
damaged Marine helicopters at Da
Nang took part in the futile daylong
guerrilla hunt.
There was no letup in the air
war against the Communist North.
In Washington, officials said an another
other another U.S. plane had been shot down
over North Viet Nam by a Soviet Sovietsupplied
supplied Sovietsupplied surface-to-air missile.
The officials indicated the plane
was lost Wednesday or early
Thursday. It was the sixth Ameri American
can American plane listed as downed by Com Communist
munist Communist missiles in the war.
Viet Cong suicide squads struck
at the Marine airbases at Da Nang
and Chu Lai after slipping through
the American defense perimeters.
An alert Marine patrol in a rou routine
tine routine ambush position west of Da
Nang headed off what appeared
to have been a planned major attack
on another airstrip at the base, 380
miles north ofSaigon, jammed with
jet fighters. A regular Viet Cong
unit, estimated at about 100 men,
stumbled into the ambush and was
routed by the 11- man Marine patrol.
The Viet Cong company was be believed
lieved believed to be the vanguard of a Com Communist
munist Communist battalion heading toward the
main Da Nang base from the west.
The Marines killed 15 of the Com Communists
munists Communists while suffering only two
wounded.
A final assessment of the dam damages
ages damages in the attacks showed that 18
helicopters were destroyed and 22

Wilsons Efforts Failing

SALISBURY (UPI) -British
Prime Minister Harold Wilsons
last ditch effort to fend off a uni unilateral
lateral unilateral declaration of independence
by white-ruled Rhodesia appeared
Thursday night headed for failure.
Following two days of talks with
some 120 leaders representing all
African and European factions in
the East African colony, Wilson
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
at Gainesville as second
class matter.
STATEWIDE
Impact
QAtOR AdS

Friday, Oct. 29 1965 The Florida Alligator,

damaged at the Marble Mountain
air complex just east of Da Nang.
Two A4 Skyhawks were destroyed
at Chu Lai, 60 miles to the south,
and six others damaged, three so
badly they will be shipped toJapan
for rebuilding.
U.S. officials said the twin raids
caused estimated damages of $lO
million. They said the Skyhawks
cost about $2.5 million each and the
helicopters range from $200,000 to
$250,000 each.
The Marines said they killed 41
Viet Cong and wounded and cap captured
tured captured six others during the raids
that were launched around mid midnight.
night. midnight. Marine casualties were re reported
ported reported light.
A U.S. spokesman reported that
more than 600 Viet Cong were
killed in three other operations. He
said 382 Communists were con confirmed
firmed confirmed killed in traps set by gov government
ernment government troops protecting rice
harvesters in Phu Yen Province,
about 230 miles northeast of
Saigon.
A total of 201 dead Viet Cong
were counted around the U.S. Spec Special
ial Special Forces outpost at Plei Me in the
central highlands where U.S.
troops, planes and artillery helped
to break an eight day Communist
siege Wednesday.
If the Viet Cong attacks were
aimed at curtailing American air
attacks on military targets in North
and South Viet Nam, they failed.
U.S. Air Force jet fighter-bombers
hit the Nasan air field, about 100
miles west of the capital city of
Hanoi, Thursday. Other Air Force
and U.S. Navy planes blasted
bridges, highways, railways and
barrack areas.

was believed to have made no real
progress towards a settlement.
The showdown confrontation en entered
tered entered the crucial phase Thursday
when working dinner with Rho Rhodesian
desian Rhodesian Prime Minister lan Smith
and his cabinet.
Smith is insisting on immediate
independence under the 1966 con constitution
stitution constitution which Includes provision
for a gradual advance towards ma majority
jority majority rule of Rhodesias 4 million
black Africans.
But the British government
wants a swifter advance to major majority
ity majority rule in a country at present
governed by the leaders of the
220,000 whites.
Fidelity Union
Life
ISIS
-V
THE COLLEGE PLAN
Exclusively For
THE COLLEGE MAN
... Guaranteed By A
BILLION Dollar Co.
... Payments deferred
'til earnings increase
Campus Representatives
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
Dan Sapp Bob Si frit
376-1208

Page 3



The Florida Alligator. Friday, Oct. 29 1965

Page 4

Tuition Funds Go Here, There, Everywhere

By SCOTT DE GARMO
Alligator Staff Writer
Try to figure out what the extra
sl7 you paid for tuition this year
is going to do for you. You
can't. says Secretary of Finance
Tom Backmeyer.
This doesnt mean that every everythings
things everythings not on the up and up, ex explains
plains explains Backmeyer, who admits he
too had a little trouble at first
making sense out of the 47-page
student government budget.
Here is what is supposed to hap happen
pen happen to your money:
Your $l3O tution is allocated
to three general categories, the
general fund, the building fund and
student activities.
The part of your tution going for
student activities has been in increased
creased increased from S2B to $37.50. Out
of this amount the student govern government
ment government ends up with $8.75 that it can
spend. This is an increase over
last year of sl.
At the end of three trimesters
this will amount to $40,000 that
the student government will prob probably.
ably. probably. but not certainly split up
between 23 activities ranging from
Homecoming to the University
Space
(Continued From Page 1)
The Gemini 7 astronauts Frank
Borman and James Lovell
already were deep in training and
rehearsals for their 14-day en endurance
durance endurance flight.
Space Agency Administrator
James E. Webb told President
Johnson of the plan to revive the
Gemini 6 shot and combine it with
Gemini 7.
The Gemini 6 crew will be the
same, Schirra and Stafford. The
President hopes the National Aer Aeronautics
onautics Aeronautics and Space Administration
will proceed with its Gemini pro program
gram program at the most rapid rate
possible with full regard for all
sifety precautions and without re relaxing
laxing relaxing its established procedures
for safety, Moyers said.
He added that Webb has assured
the President that these proce procedures
dures procedures will be followed.
wmDebate m
(Continued From Page 1)
fessor of political science, backed
the U. S. stand.
Equally determined in his belief
that the U. S. should pull out of
Viet Nam, Dr. Marshall B. Jones,
an assistant professor of psychia psychiatry
try psychiatry and psychology, opposed Amer Americas
icas Americas stand.
The Viet Nam struggle is symbo symbolic,
lic, symbolic, said Spanier, because it is
important that the world see that
the U. S. cannot be defeated.
Spanier emphasized the impor importance
tance importance of success by stating that
defeat would be an invitation to
Red China to exploit other prob problem
lem problem laden countries.
Power is what people think it
is, stated Spanier adamantly. In
1954 at the Geneva Conference the
U. S. made commitments, he point pointed
ed pointed out, that make the Viet Nam
struggle a test of U. S. credibility.
If the U. S. doesnt live up to its
commitment, its tremendous
power wont matter, he said.
The Sino-Soviet quarrel will be
determined in South Viet Nam to
a large extent, claimed Spanier,
for pulling out would undermine
the Russian position and show Cat
the Red Chinese were right in their
strategy.
No challenge could be less am ambiguous
biguous ambiguous than the challenge in South
Viet Nam, Spanier concluded,
We have to meet it.

Choir.
Two groups are likely to get
priority in getting fundsLyceum,
on the grounds that it benefits
the most students, and Florida
Players, in order to pay for its
auditorium in the new Florida
Union.
On the other hand, these two
groups plus the 21 others might
not get anything at all. The
Budget and Finance Committee
might decide to put the money into
a reserve fund instead where it
will collect interest and be used
for long-term capital projects.
In other words the $40,000 is
uncommitted and thus it is impos impossible
sible impossible to put your finger on just
whats going to happen to this
portion of the tuition increase.
All tuition increases, and this is
the first one since the trimester
was established, are made on the
basis of estimates submitted by the
registrars office.
All increases must be approved

(Continued From Page 1)
go out and vote in their elections,
Goodyear commented.
Both SG appointed and elected
officials have received the bloc
seating.
Beard said that SG and FBK
had had bloc seating in the past.
He said he feels there is nothing

Feminine Tranquilizer
Oh what a Quieting, soothing *rqmuf ~
effect a delicious box of cbo- Jt.
colates has on the feminine
wortd. Try a box and see. Jr£ Jfagjfo *2|
.AQ/maM/d **' Bounl, f ul £l
TNI CANOY or TNI lOUTN A*' I
n

|B| HOUSE OF TRAVEL I
I Irving all your travel needs I
House of Travel No Added Service I
I Fully Accredited Agency I

I 378-1601 3415 W. UNIVERSITY AYE. I

* 'Trying To Keep Up With Money
* Becoming Next To Impossible

Ticketsm

by the state legislature, which does
not meet until 1967 and does not
always grant the full university
request.
Students pay three and one third
million dollars in tuition; the state
provides the balance of the S2O
million budget.
Besides student activities, the
fees are divided between two other
main categories, the general fund,
the largest of the three categories,
and the building fund.
The general fund now receives
$72 per student per trimester,
an increase of $7.50. This gen general
eral general or incidental fund helps pay
the total cost of operating the
university, from paying frofes frofessors
sors frofessors salaries to mowing yards.
Money for the general fund also
comes from application feel,
money recovered from contracts
and the sale of surplus scrap.
The other source of money is taxes.
The building funds allocation
has remained at $20.50.

wrong with this.
Student Government should
have a few privileges that other
students dont have. Beard said.
The addition of a section in the
South Stands and of folding chairs
on the field has satisfied the de demand
mand demand for seating for the game.
Goodyear said. About 1.200 addi additional
tional additional seats were added.

The rest of the student activities
f ee that part not going to student
government-is groken down to
Florida Union. $10; athletics,
$4.25; infirmary. sl4; unallocated
funds $.50.
Some items on the student gov government
ernment government budget, such as publica publications,
tions, publications, largely pay for themselves.
(Publications still made the largest
single request, for $55,865).
Other activities, such as the
University Religious Association
which requested $5,150, exist
solely off student fees.
If youre from out of state, your
tuition was increased $42.
Although all states charge higher
out of state rates, some author-

Unitarian- Universalist Fellowship
OF GAINESVILLE
GUEST SPEAKER, OCT. 31:
Dr. Richard Wisan, Professor of Philosophy
TOPIC:
Theism In The Absence Os God
SUNDAY, 11 A.M.
EVERYONE INVITED 324 FLORIDA UNION

Fish
Night
FRIDAY All The Fish
_ You Con Eo,
OLD-FASHIONED Hush Puppies,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slow 97<
5 PM 9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fid*
LARRYS
Restaurant
?22 s W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666

ities believe the mutual exchange
of students plus the added income
new state residents will bring i n
later years more thancompensetes
for the fact these students fam families
ilies families arent paying taxes in the
state.
This is especially true in the
South where more students are
coming in particularly from the
relatively higher income North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern States, than are going to
school out of state.
XLA6X Copies
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 20&
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



WHAT IS THE A
DIFFERENCE T M
I ...IN AIRLINES m.
I ... STEAMSHIPS W
I ...IN TOURS 2
I ONLY A GOOD TRAVEL AGENT
I CAN TELL YOU!
I YOU PAY NO MORE BUT,
YOU'#* THI lost# I* YOU
DON'T Sl*. .
I
I v\YW777 travel
I SERVICE
I 808 WyW versify Ave. Phone 376-4641
Mif&adtnt Bods
tm ax
A
maximum covering ...
minimum outlay:
y^"\
\ 'ag J
* M; ~ mlf
jf I I
WH| \a
rj p If v wool melton
| f i benchwarmer
\
\ - -
*
$
\
i
1 l
Even at twice the price, you'd want
to have a benchwarmer. Really husky,
really warm, really good-looking.
Indispensable for all outdoor campus
activities. Great for football games,
thanks to the sheltering hood!
~7 sikemm

ifIPPHH# i & l^
|I ffi| M ? Ip
je/ t
H i
DISC JOCKEY DONNA
Donna Londree, 3ED of Jacksonville, says shed like to be a jockey. Donna is secretary of Panhellenic,
vice president of Zeta Tau Alpha, and loves to play cards.
Swing Your Pardners!
Hog Ball Tomorrow

The UF hog and cow debutante
ball of the year begins tomorrow at
5:30 p.m., at the UF livestock pa pavilion
vilion pavilion on Archer Road.
The event called the Little Inter International

oHoewtaii:
Offers Extended Student Cnarge Plan
.Silverman** *T/om nej crdmerican .Slop
225 W. University Avenue 208 W. University Avenue
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Student Credit Plan
Charges Up To S3O
Signature I
/ r_

Address fl
Student Number
/
V I
r~ \|
This card accompanied by your current student registration I
card entitles you to charge up to $30.00.
Two ways to buy. End of month terms or three month I
revolving pla.i. SIO.OO minimum monthly payments. A service fl
charge of lVz% will be added to the unpaid balance each .month. I
As payments are made and the balance declines, further I
charges n.ay be made at any time, as long as the total outstanding 1
docs not exceed $30.00. I
For your convenience in shopping, keep this card with you at I
all times. Report to our Credit Department if this card is lost. 1
Not transferable for your use only.
L_ A
Stop In. ..Get Acquainted At I
Slhemm 225 W. Univ. Ave. I
Free Parking At Rear Os Store _J

national International is patterned after the In International
ternational International Livestock Show at Chi Chicago
cago Chicago is sponsored annually by the
50-member UF Block and Bridle
Club.

Friday, Oct. 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

The club comprised of members
from the animal science depart department
ment department of the College of Agriculture,
has sceduled a showmanship con contest
test contest as its feature attraction Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Twenty-six Block and Bridle
pledges will be showing the cattle
and hogs in the showmanship com competition
petition competition as well as participating in
the bucking barrel and greased pig
contests.
Block and Bridle pledges have
been grooming the livestock for two
weeks in preparation for this week weekends
ends weekends events.
Saturdays events are not for men
only. Cow college coeds will also be
participating.
A barbecue is sceduled for 7:30
at the livestock pavilion, with a
real old country how-down slated
for 9:00 p.m. at the Florida Farm
Bureau building on U.S. 441 South.
The general public Is invited to
all events.
Hearst Contest
y
More Popular
Interest in the Hearst Awards
Program is higher than ever be before,
fore, before, according to journalism pro professor
fessor professor Hugh W. Cunningham.
The contest, held throughout the
nation every year, matches school
against school, writer against
writer, in several different con contests
tests contests of writing ability.
UF journalism students took
first place overall, last year, and
second place the year before.
We already have five entries
for the first contest, Cunningham
said, which is more than previous
years have seen entered at this
early stage.
The deadline for the first con contest,
test, contest, competition in general news
writing, is Sunday.
Any journalism student or stu student
dent student who may major in journalism
may enter, Cunningham said. The
only requirement of the news story
is that it be published between
June 1 and October 31.

Page 5



Page 6

* The Florida Alligator. Friday Oct. 29 1 965

EDITORIAL
rights suicide
y* xcept for white supremacists, nearly everyone,
>e think, is shocked by the Alabama Supreme
Courts ruling in the Hayneville trial of Ku Klux
Klans man Collie Leroy Wilkins for the slaying of Mrs.
Viola Liuzzo of Detroit.
Alabamas highest court flatly rejected the argu argument
ment argument erf State Alty. Gen. Richmond Flowers that jury
panelists should be disqualified who admitted to
believing that Negroes, or civil rights workers who
associate with Negroes, are inferior persons.
Fully to appreciate the implications erf this ruling,
it is necessary to consider the reverse side of the
coin.
HAD THE HAYNEVILLE jurors stated upon ques questioning
tioning questioning that they regarded Negroes and civil rights
workers as superior to mine-run citizenry, and the
Alabama Supreme Court had ruled that, this made
no difference, obviously this would have been re reversible
versible reversible error.
This is because such an attitude would have pre prejudiced
judiced prejudiced the chances of the defendant. He would have
had the right to appeal if such a jury convicted him.
But the state cannot appeal if a jury equally pre prejudiced,
judiced, prejudiced, in the opposite direction, acquits Collie
Leroy Wilkins as another white Hayneville de defendant,
fendant, defendant, Tom Coleman, was acquited in the killing of
seminarian Jonathan Daniels. The double jeopardy
clause of the Constitution protects the defendant from
retrial, however prejudiced the jury.
WHAT THIS ALABAMA ruling does is virtually
to declare open season upon civil rights workers,
white and Negro. Not only will this obtain in Alabama,
but likely also in all other jurisdictions where a
similar attitude prevails.
That there is a dual standard of justice for whites
and Negroes and not only in the South has been
notoriously evident for years. But never before has
the highest appellate court of any state so blatantly
placed its stamp of approval upon such a corruption
of justice.
In the present national mood of uprooting and
righting old injustices and discrimination against
Negro citizens, there is certain to be an outraged
demand that this latest and worst example of dual
justice be wiped out.
ONE OBVIOUS step would be congressional legis legislation
lation legislation making federal crimes with stiff penalties
of attacks against civil rights workers.
Far more fundamental would be a reform of the
jury system, in both state and federal courts, which
would establish uniform requirements that juries
conr i '~* tions. populations. is matters now stand there is obivously no
unifort ity in jury selection. It is said that in the
92 federal court districts there are 92 systems of
picking juries. In state courts there are probably
as many systems as there are counties or state
court jurisdictions.
All of them, however, result in some degree or
other of blue ribbon juries juries of the
better people.
We have all been taught from childhood of the
sanctity of trial by a jury of ones peers. What
this means despite the fact that in England the
peers are noblemen is a trial by ones equals.
Obviously the defendant before a jury which considers
him an inferior is the victim of a gross distortion of
the principle of equality.
IT IS equally obvious that such reforms, at least
at present, are not likely to come from state legis legislatures
latures legislatures or state courts. Only from Congress and the
federal courts is such action to be expected now.
States righters will denounce any such move as a
further federal invasion of the powers of the states.
But who is to blame for this? Who is asking for such
federal intervention but state courts and officials
who continue to thwart and deny the American princi principle
ple principle of equal justice?
St. Petersburg Times
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Scott DeGarmo copy editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Collins,
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears.
Reporters: Susan Froemke, Sharon Robinson.
Linda Rabinowitz, Howard Rosenblatt, Norma Bell,
Jeff Denkewalter, Dick Dennis, Jim Bailey, Arlene
C&plan Steven Brown, Kathie Keim, Jane Solomon,
Justine Hartman, Brad Sawtell, Linda Tarler.

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Emor Managing Editor
Bird of the Month
(To Update Year Birdwatcher's Manual)
KuKu Kluck
A might bird found eo>! freaurntlv in Southern regions of the
(A, he is distinguished by dirty, white feathers, snort, stubby
wings and yellow streak down the hark. Limited vision and poor
intelligence cause him to seek security in clans. Ornithologists
report that m inability to communicate with other birds is caus causing
ing causing the aperies to bore itself to extinction.
JOHN JENKINS WRITES
Frankly Franklyby
by Franklyby do we need ROTC at all? The military service has a need for
443 something like 21,000 new second lieutenants every year from
the ROTC. The army alone requires 14.000. and it is quite possible
that this requirement will grow. It is the belief of the Army that they
can best fill this need by having a compulsory two year program for
freshmen and sophomores. The rest of the services can fill their
quotas on volunteers alone, therefore they do not advocate compulsory
ROTC.
Given the need for ROTC officers every year, is the compulsory
program the best means for achieving that goal? Probably not, but it
is the best method the Army has found to get the job done. However,
the case for compulsory ROTC does not end with this pragmatic
solution.

What benefits accrue to the student from having taken ROTC? There
are two types direct and indirect. Directly, any student who has
completed two years in ROTC will, if he is inducted for military
service, be promoted immediately to the rank of corporal. The two
years of ROTC are viewed as prior service and under normal condi conditions
tions conditions an enlisted man will have reached corporal rank within two
years. This amounts to a pay boost at the outset of around S2O per
month. Considering what a private receives in pay in the Army, this
is a real benefit. These are 1963 pay figures, and they have since
gone up.
Indirectly, there are many more benefits, depending on how you
view the situation. ROTC training can impart a sense of pride in
men when they learn how to march in coordination with other men
and discover the difference between their left and right feet. It can
impart a respect for constituted authority and an appreciation and
development of self discipline. And it can teach the value of good
citizenship and patriotism, and encourage the development of a genu genuine
ine genuine feeling of indebtedness to what our country stands for.

Many influential people in this country recognize the value of mili military
tary military service for men who are not sure what they want out of life. \nd
I think all of us know friends who undecided as to their future went
into military service and came out with abetter understanding of what
they wanted to do. Ask some college recruiter here on campus how he
feels about hiring a man who has been in the service as opposed to
hiring a man who has just graduated. He will tell you that, all other
things being equal, he will hire the ex-serviceman because he tends
to be more settled and responsible.
i
Freshmen and sophomores in college are no less susceptible to
this uncertainty, and the college administrators and faculty realize this.
So. there is definitely a need for an ROTC program. Whether or not
the program is compulsory or voluntary is up to the administrations
of the various universities^
As of now, 144 out of 247 colleges and universities think the com compulsory
pulsory compulsory method is the best, and Florida is one of these.

thinking out louJ
By JIM MOORHEAD
Alligator Columnist
he mystery has bugged me long enough, i H
(I. to know the answer. For days I had been pas*
the rooms on the first floor of the Florida
where young men were inside interviewing for j*
with representatives of all the famous, giant col
panies. H
Well and good. But they all were neat, well-suitH
clean-cut, glowingly scrubbed boys, smelling of e|
list Leather, smacking of the most respectable midi
class upbringing, and possessed of manners befitt|
Sunday School. |
Where were all the beatniks? What the devi|
reasoned, they have to goto work, too (SOME of th|
must graduate). And. God knows, there are enoi|
of them around here to account for more than col
plete absence from the ranks of the job hunte|
And they cant all be planning to teach somewhe|
If that were the case, we wouldnt have a teacfl
shortage.
They cant leave school and simply continue
write nasty letters to newspapers, carry picl
signs and collect dirt. They have to have a liveliho|
Why arent THEY interviewing for jobs? 1
I decided to ask Pew. my only beatnik frie|
He became my only beatnik friend one afterno
some months ago when he impaled himself on tl
lightning rod of my Volkswagen as I wagened mys
home from work along University Avenue. He wfl
out in the middle of the street protesting again
the thoroughfares increasingly heavy traffic whe
hit him. I thought at first he was only a filthy burl
bag, so I didnt stop to investigate until I reach
home. He have gone to the police, but he dfl
not know how to file a complaint, only answer to onfl
I promised him if he would sleep on the porch wifl
my dog, he could stay until he felt better. He agre
on the condition I throw in an extra half-can of Ca
each night at supper. We didnt see each other t
much after that, but he and my dog became gre
friends -- as long as Pew ate no more than hfl
half-can. I
When I got to the abandoned chicken pen behi
Dog Mans house, where Pew lives (I believe
refers to it as absurdly existing), it was growi
dark. I stepped over a pile of rotted orange peelin
(Pew was very big on vitamin C, which he purloin
regularly-- in season from the now ill-fat
carmpus orange grove) and peered through a bacl
window. I
Entering at that moment through the front was!
neat, well-suited, clean-cut. g'owingly scrubbed boB
smelling of English Leather and all the res
How absurd, I thought.
This walking paragon of middle class existencl
(living) then proceeded to doff his clothes and s|
down at a tottering dressing table fashioned from I
warped orange crate (Pew didnt fool around
I watched with interest this strange invader of th
Pewvian domicile.
First off he placed his naked body before th
tables stained mirror, reached for what looked lik
a can of spray deodorant and proceeded to dous
himself like a little old lady with some new Frenc
perfume. I caught a glimpse of the labeling on th
can: Essence of Sweat, it read, distributed by
Greenwhich Village mail order house.
Then he reached for a soap dish, plucked from
a bar labeled Vile, thence gave himself a goo
scrubbing, sans water. The stuff came off lookin
just like dirt, in various stages of applicatioi
Instant uncleanliness, I mused. Same mail orde
house.
Next were the clothes. From out of a nearby rai
barrel, formerly used for storing potatoes (whic
were far past the point of digestibility, but which wer
still in the barrel), he pulled his raiment. The stan
dard stuff: infected sandals, stiff jeans, crust
sweatshirt all good and ripe.
With the clothes on, he came up for air and wer
to work on his hair. He opened a bottle of biliou
looking fluid and forthwith sloshed it into his neatl
combed Princeton. The bottles label said simply
Contains Lanolin. It did, too. I could tell fr r
where I was standing. Real goat oil.
The beard, I thought; how goes the instant beard
My answer was soon in coming. He reached unde
the table for a pin-striped white cloth, stampe
Carolyn Plaza Barber Shop in one corner. Open'
mg the contraband cloth, he extracted a pile o
barber clippings. After swabbing his face liberal!
With a palmful of moderately foul glue, he carefull
applied pinches and patches of the anonymous hai
all around his transfigured puss.
I was fairly trembling with excitement as h
whirled around to take up his trusty picket sign an<
ead tor the front door. Rushing around the building
1 collided with him over a lard can splitting at it
seams with garbage.
Collecting my wits, holding my nose and rubbinj
my eyes. I gasped excitedly, Hi Pew!
All I got was the typical grunt --he was alreadj
in character but Im looking forward to an extend extended
ed extended conversation next time I see him in one of th*
interview rooms in the Union.
Good ol Pew and all his tribe theyre as middh
class as the rest of us!



I h
**** n
***
Li
Ali I / B

LETTERS
lost
Editor:
LOST: Male teenager. Longish brown hair, blue-grey eyes, slim,
6 ft. tall, nice dresser.
Last seen a couple of months ago after delivery with baggage to
mens dorm at the UF.
Heard from thrice only; last word was note asking for more money
(two and a half weeks ago).
Am holding space at home in case he should return like at Christ Christmas?
mas? Christmas?
Miss him mainly because we got rather used to him, as he was with
us from birth thru high school graduation.
Reward.
MOTHER
hog hog
Editor:
After talking to a long distance operator in Laramie, Wyo., it was
confirmed that there is NO Cow-Cow College in or anywhere outside
Laramie.
Transfer students from Hog-Hog U.
Jeff Spieler
Ed Frenier
Fred Wight
Tell us another funny story -- EDITOR.
TRADITIONALLY
the store FOR U
CLASS RINGS
ftpkdXy STUDENT
. ACCOUNTS
211 W. University Ave wELCOME

jg,
BSBi THIS WHY
THfV MOM6IOTI
B h eo y
TO TAKS m
SIT 6LASSCS
IN vouus

SPEAKING OUT a new format
for student and faculty opinion will
become a feature of the editorial
page. Any student or member of
the Faculty may discuss an issue
to reasonable length by submitting
his articles to Editor, c/o the
Florida Alligator.
Please type all articles double
spaced. The articles will be
weighed as to content, clarity, and
timeliness.
Editor
* nt'
.**h I*''*
~' v / y*
'-Where would any of usM A JjT/
*% be without this basic I JjMr u
beauty? The Cherberg
>v Blouson style that looks mr
../'good, acts great ..at I
-T~ iany occasion We show fA
Jiiit here in looped wools *.
Orion* acrylic . V
comes with its very own i
self-sash, too Choose w*
-* cranberry, blue or moss >
S* for sizes .J
to 15. i
i/e^i
.. w CHIRMRO
_ MbaAMuKijtoL.
Star***
SPECIALTY SHOP
- W. 13th SL I

NAPALM
LOVER?
HOW
ABSOLUTELY
PRICE
LESS!

a-
FLYING
The most practical sport in the world
PICK YOUR SPORT
Flying will get you there faster, more economically
than any other form of transportation
AS A MATTER OF FACT
There are places you can't go on weekends without
a plane
MANY A FUTURE HAS BEEN MADE
When the intent was only for pleasure
TRIAL LESSON
Special extra-value
offer. Handle the con controls
trols controls yourself. See how
pleasant and easy flying
can be.
>CASSELS
IN-THE-AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

Friday, Oct. 29, 1965, /Hae Florida AUigator ?

Page 7



Page 8

. The Florida Alligator. Friday, Oct, 29. 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I autos
1956 MGA. Wire wheels. tonneau
and convertible top. Needs motor.
Will sell by parts. Call 2-9219.
Leave name and phone. VG-4C VG-4C-6t-c>.
6t-c>. VG-4C-6t-c>.
PLYMOUTH. 195? 4-door sedan
six cylinder, automatic transmis transmissior..
sior.. transmissior.. radio and beater, new tires.
Good condition. 5350. Phone 372-
9319. ask for room 46. (G-40-
2t-c).
G TO Pontiac 1965. Fully equipped.
12.500 miles. Leaving town. Phone
372-4753. G-40-3t-cV.
1962 COPY AIK MONZA. 4-speed,
radio, beater. w.w. tires, wire
wheel coders, seat belts. Maroon
with black interior. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $1095. Call* Marcia. 376-
4957. iG-4C-l:-p',
1964 YALLLVT. Y-100. 2 door.
SI 4OO. Phone 372-1570. G-26-
st-cL
1954 VOLKSWAGEN, light beige,
heater. Owner going abroad. Ex Exc
c Exc llem conch non. Call 372-7627.
(G-29-2t-c).
1961 PEUGEOT 404-Delux. radio,
beater, sun rooL 1960 OLDS OLDSMOBILE
MOBILE OLDSMOBILE Dynamic 66. Automatic.
P. S. Excellent condition, very
dean. Must sell ore. $740. Will
finance. 376-3649. ,G-56-st-p\.
MG 1100. 13 months old. Only
5000 miles. $965. See at rear erf
FLORIDA BOOK STORE parking
lot or phone 376-6066. G-SB-st-cL
1960 VW, sunroof. AM FM radio
and heater. New w.s.w. Excellent
condition. $760, 249-U. FI a vet HI,
6-1862. v G-3S-3t-cL
1958 DESOTO. Radio, heater
power steering power brakes.
Excellent condition. $550. Richard
Laine. 372-9438. (G-36-st-c\.
1959 CORVETTE. Hard and soft
tope. Custom interior. Excellent
condition. Must sell quickly. Call
6-9235. ask for Pete. v G-37-st-p).
v
1964 TEMPEST. 2 door, stick,
radio, heater, w.w. tires. 12.000
miles. Accept cash or trade for
equity. 210-C, Fla vet m. 376-
0693. (G-37-4t-c).
1957 VOLVO. Good condition. Will
sacrifice. Call after 6 p.m. at
8-2791.
1956 BOCK. $135. Runs good. See
at Windy's Barber Shop. 125 W.
Unix. Ave. 1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000.
Mechanically sound; body in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. White: wire
wheels. Asking SI2OO. Call Tony
at ext. 2281 or 372-4973.
4t-p>
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wbeeL
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
8-1930. (G-34-ts-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 378-1187 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
personal
PDCIE would like to let it be known
throughout campus that today is
JILL TALENT DAY!

wanted
! 1
COPIES OF THE Friday. Septem September
ber September 10 edition of The Alligator.
Well pay. Bring to Rm. 9. Florida
Union, between 8-5. (C-40-tf-uc).
ONE COED TO SHARE house in
NE. S4O. monthly, utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5:00.
(C-40-ts-c).
CHEAP LIVING FOR MAN who can
use tools. 10 x 30' sectional bldg.
Set it ig> in my property cm Archer
Road and live in it free. Call 372-
1016 after 6. (C-40-s*-e).
MALE TO SHARE new apartment.
Everything from to handhall
courts. $41.25 per mocth. 376-5 12
and ask for apartment S. C-40-
2t-pi.
TWO TICKETS to the Georgia
game and prefer seating at Section
7 row 21-71. Contact Dor. at 378-
3171 or 372-5894.
FOURTH ROOMMATE.
apartment. 2 bedrooms kitchen
living room and porch. 1-1.2
blocks from Norman Hall. $25.
monthly plus utilities. Call ext.
2155 between 5-7 evenings. (C (C---39-21-c).
--39-21-c). (C---39-21-c).
WANTED: Some to share our
maid in our home. Excellent care.
One child $lO. two children $lB.
per week. Call 2-S76S. Fla vet HI.
anytime. (C

l| 2400 Hamrfbontm ttemJ Itt. 20 Mtome FR 6-5011 HITS I
I Ai iisM i* I
a iOmOIH fXT^I

for sale
CUSTOM-STOCKED 7x57 Mauser
sporter. Bolt, safety altered for
scope: Weaver mounts included.
Free ammo. Call August Ruibrecbt
at 376-8565 or see at 323 NW 14
St. (A-39-2t-c).
QUALITY DLAMONDS and engage engagement
ment engagement rings wholesale prices. 1 2
of retail. Price plus 10> for my
trouble. SBOO ring would be $440.
Fully guararteed. Can get any
styles, sixes or price. Call Joseph
Reda 2-1076 or see at 1304 NW
6 Ave. above Teds Tavern. A A-38-3t-c).
-38-3t-c). A-38-3t-c).
ACCORDION. 148 key base. S3OO
or make offer. Cali after 5:00
p.m. 376-1702. A-37-4t-c).
LIKE NEW 1964 FM AM 2-band.
3 speed. 14 transistor portable
Stereo. Radio-phonograph. Runs on
batteries or wall current. May be
played anywhere power is not a availabie.
vailabie. availabie. Cost $l5O. Will sell for
S9O. Call 2-9372 ask for Calvin
in rm. 3077 (Hume). (A-37-3t-p).
MEMBERSHIP IN Briarcliff Turf
A Country Club. Good until June
Ist. Paid SIOO and taxes. Asking
SSO. Cali 378-1407.
NEW HONDA. 50 cc. Electric
starter, fully equipped. Sells new
for $279. will take $250. Only 35
miles. Call 6-8085 after 6:00. (A (A---32-ts-c).
--32-ts-c). (A---32-ts-c).

P for sale
1964 LA MB RETT A TV 175 motor motorscooter.
scooter. motorscooter. Book price $365. Make
offer. Ray Crockett, 2-9284. (A (A---40-3t-c).
--40-3t-c). (A---40-3t-c).
HOFNER CLASSICAL GUITAR.
Nine months old. Perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $l5O or make offer. Call
372-4139. (A-40-3t-c).
GUITAR. FRAMAS CLASSICAL
with Martin case. Both in excellent
condition. $75. or reasonable offer.
Call Bob. 8-3101 after 6 p.m.
(A-40-lt-c).
ALTO SAXAPHONE Conn. Very
good condition. $145. Phone 372-
2173. (A-39-3t-c).
1962 ZUNDAPP 250 cc. motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Good condition. Needs a
voltage regulator. S9O. as is. Reg Regulator
ulator Regulator will cost $23.50. Call 376-
9791 between 1-5 p.m. (A-39-
st-c).

lost&found
WOULD ANYONE KNOWING THE
whereabouts of missing Cricket
Club bats and gloves, please con contact
tact contact Dick Gammage, 2-2195. (L (L---40-lt-c).
--40-lt-c). (L---40-lt-c).
LOST: Black wallet. Containeds3o
cash and valuable identifications.
Send or mail to Aleric R. Johnson,
2026 W. Univ. Ave.. Apt. 4. Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Fla. Reward. (L-39-st-c).

3

for rent
2 BEDROOM HOUSE, completely
furnished for faculty members
adults only. Call 473-3034 or in inquire
quire inquire at White Elephant in Lake
Geneva. (B-39-3t-c).
NEWLY PAINTED APARTMENT.
Gas heat. For Univ. man. Call
376-9864. (B-38-3t-c).
NICELY FURNISHED one bedroom
apt. Water paid. Close to city bus
lines. S6O. per month. Call 372-
3601 after 5:30 p.m. (B-38-st-c).
PRIVATE HOME, furnished room
for boys. Double SSO. single $35
monthly. Convenient to Univ. and
town. Phone 2-0809. (B-35-6t-c).
Doors Open De*hr 12:30 P.M.
Cont. Shew* All Dn SdA 1 PM.
LAST 2 DAYS
SIMHEY KRAMER
mstrrs
ITS A
MAD,
MADIMAD,
WORLD
Feature
1:00-3:35- r ACRES | ROCKING
OF CHAIR
FREE SMOKING
Sparking lqge
SATURDAY'MORNING
ONLY
FROM 10:30 to 2 P.M.
2 HITS!
THIEFF OF
BAGHDAD' I
McIINTOCK' I
and Cartoons 1
CHILDREN WILL NOT
BE PERMITTED TO STAY
AFTER TEEN SHOW.
fTuJJi *1
I'TOM SENTA )
ITRYON PRESNELL BERGERi
1 MICHAEL ANDERSON.JR I
| 0.0 H ItlHij



HOLIDAY COIFFURES by Rames
Hair Stylists. 319 W. University
Ave. Phone 2-5549. Six qualified
operators to serve you. (M-39-
6t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M-ANNOUNCING

-fvSSr M SINISTER
SEE;..
Wy Manchu
beheaded
Airpla fIPPLIuI
shower a I |Tj| |T|H|
1:18 3:19 5:20 j
9:22 /
I LAif TIME: TONIGHT! 'YESTERDAY, I
I TODAY AND TOMORROW I
1 "DIVORCE ITALIAN STYIE_I_|
I SATURDAY ONLY |
I Dusk To Dawn I
I horrorthonl
I Blow COLOR HITS I

services

ANNOUNCING (M-ANNOUNCING OPENING of Horse
Haven Riding School. Instruction
in Beginners- Hunters- Jumper
classes. Horses pastured. Rt. 26
west of Gainesville. Call 376-0367
or 6-3494. (M-40-3t-c).
TYPING DONE IN MY HOME. Mrs.
B. E. Steptoe. 372-5879. (M-40-
4t-c).

help wanted i

WAITER WANTED: 5 days, 4-8
p.m. Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-c).
'
| real estate
2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Large lot.
NW area. SSOO. down, $77. per
month. Closing cost less than S4O.
Call 372-7101. (I-39-st-c).
10 ACRES HIGH AND ROLLING
land west of Gainesville. S3OOO.
with S3OO down payment at S3O.
per month. Ideal investment. Per Perfect
fect Perfect for trailer. Call Les Jackson,
Associate David T. Harvey, Real Realtor.
tor. Realtor. anytime. 378-2222 or 376-
7090. (I2B ts-c).
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house, 1964
Parade of Homes. New house.
S2OO. down. Large shaded lot. Call
ext. 2440 on campus. (I-37-ts-c).
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly-painted. Carport
and storage area. Small down
payment. 372-3826. (I-27-ts-c).
G-M'* Wonderful I
i AMERICAN/
I PARIS*/
'vccce&t, #
USIC ol K
ERSHWIN #
sat./ MJj
)N /'H
Open 1:30
ZOO 0?
7:00-9:30 J
PLUS
'WIND and the RIVER'
Ten Terrific Minutes
, W ***::,: ;
\>^
Masterpiece is the only word
to describe this motion pic-
ture. The London Times.
A nightmarish masterpiece,
Time Magazine. Too far out.
We simply do not dig it.
Crowther, New York Times.
Too far in. Beckley, Her Herald
ald Herald Tribune. The best picture
since Hiroshima Mon Amour.
- MacDonald, Esquire. Pro Profoundly
foundly Profoundly memorable work of
cinematic art.-Winsten, Post.

fraternally
speaking
By JUDY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Yesterday morning Delta Sigma Phi initiated a blood drive for our
soldiers in Viet Nam. They hope to get 35 or more pints from the
brothers and pledges.
Mike Malaghan, president, called Representative Billy Matthews
to see how soon the soldiers can start receiving this blood.
According to Malaghan, the idea comes from an SAE chapter of a
northern school.
Malaghan said, If those fellows can go out there and risk their
lives while were getting an education with all the opportunities and
enjoying fraternity parties, the least we can do is give some of our
boys the chance to live long enough to share this with us. We want the
boys in Viet Nam to know that the men of the UF care.
Saturday afternoon 25 Pike pledges and brothers worked at the
Gainesville Boys Club. This is the beginning of their new service
drive resulting from their self-imposed social probation. At the club
they painted benches, edged grass, cut weeds, and put on a football
game.
The Tri-Delts won this years trophy cane from the Pikes. The
Pike neophytes carry the canes for four days and sorority girls get
them from the boys. Each evening the canes are retrived from the
houses with a serenade. After the four days, the Tri-Delts had collect collected
ed collected the most canes. Following will be a formal serenade at the Tri-Delt
house.
Alpha Epsilon Phi had their annual parents weekend last week.
Delta Phi Epsilon is having their house dedication and parents
weekend this weekend, beginning today.
United Chupch of Gainesville
(United Church of Christ: CongregationalE. & R.)
extends to students and foculty
an invitation to .* .
ln Christianity
Sunday 10:00a.m. Worship
and Sunday School
Florida Union (temporary meeting place)
(fa USED CARS
CHEVROLET
Impala Sport Coupe, 4-speed transmission, radio
& heater, like new #1 CAT
tIA #1
'6l VALIANT
2-door, 2-speed transmission, radio & heater,
'6l COMET
4-door, standard transmission, radio & heater,
54 PLYMOUTH
xirtation car C 49
'65 FORD
Galaxie 500 Hardtop, V-8, automatic transmission,
radio & heater, power steering, 14,000 miles £0 AOQ
uaiYMin
Impala, 4-door sedan, V-8, automatic transmission,
radio & heater, air conditioning $1995
'6l DODGE
Hardtop, V-8, automatic transmission, radio &
heater $495
Lectka*** s officially 7
UNIVERSITY
1 CHEVROLET jIUME PEALE I
1515 NORTH MAIN F R 6-7581 or FR 6-7584

Friday, Oct. 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 29, 1965

Fall Fashions 'For The Young

The Fall Fashions of 1965 are
a deliberate grandstand play to
the young; both the young in
heart and the young in years.
Yves St. Laurents neat,
clean-lined, geometrically-de geometrically-designed
signed geometrically-designed coats and dresses are called
true examples of modern art.
His designs, in common with those
of all the famous couturiers of
New York and Paris, are youthful,
with the air of freshness and in innocence
nocence innocence of a young girl.
This young theme is carried
out with a high waist line, soft,
flattering drapes, long proper
sleeves or no sleeves at all.
There is a precision line that
is almost architectural in its ex exactness.
actness. exactness. Seams are carefully de defined,
fined, defined, often top-stitched or em emphasized
phasized emphasized with a pleat or a pocket.
There are no frills or ruffles.
In the classic suits, collars and
cuffs are pared down to a mini minimum.
mum. minimum.
Important to note is that light
colors are popular this fall
white, palest gray, cream and gold.
Accessories, in contrast, should be
bright and glittering.
The key fabric for the fall season
is velveteen, with all the smooth
surface fabrics with fluid textures
following the pace. Challis, tree treebark
bark treebark wool crepe, and flannel are
widely used. Several of the double
wool knit shifts have clever hoods
to wear over the head.
Fall shoes have little heels,
stubby little heels with skirts dur-
KAT House
Ready For
Summer Use
The new Kappa Alpha Theta
house will be completed in time for
the summer trimester, according
to Suzanne M. Hilliker, president.
The fully air-conditioned house
will be ready for occupancy April 1,
and will be open during both sum summer
mer summer sessions while finishing
touches are added, Miss Hilliker
said.
Art Campbell (ALA), Gainesville,
is the architect.
PUEBLO, Colo. (UPI) Mrs.
Ora Fagan, 52, of Pueblo, com complained
plained complained when she was fined SSO
in Municipal Court for throwing
a brick through a tavern window.
Mrs. Fagan said she was trying
to hit her husband, Leroy.

COUCH'S YOUR COMPLETE
TAPE RECORDER CENTER
- Direct Factory
WOUENSAK
meg£o Old REVERE
recorders
REEL-TO-REEL OR AUTOMATIC CARTRIDGES
COMPLETE LINE SCOTCH TAPES & ACCESSORIES
|PU>C 608 N. MAIN STREET
LvULn 376-7171 or 378-1681
"The store where you get more value for your dollar
and service second to none"
SINCE 1933

ing the day and delicate little heels
for evening.
The popularity of shoes with
little heels seems to be a matter
of proportion. Little heeled shoes
hit their stride when skirts inched
up over the knees. More leg sud suddenly
denly suddenly needed to be balanced by
less heel.
Low heels should be anywhere
from 7-8 inches to 8-10 inches
high. They look much better than
high heels and make for easy,
natural walking.

SSOO Scholarship
Offered Broadcasters

A SSOO scholarship will be
awarded to a student majoring in
broadcasting at either UF, Univer University
sity University of Miami, or Florida State
University.
This will be the fifth scholarship
made by the Florida Association of
Broadcasters, Inc.
The UF students have received
four of the grants.
To be eligible for the aid, stu students
dents students must be in upper division and
have completed at least 64 hours in
lower division with a C or better
average. Deadline for application
for the 1966 scholarship is Dec. 31.
The selection committee, com composed
posed composed of six appointed by F.A.B.
President Arnold F. Schoen Jr.,
will make its selection of the win winning
ning winning candidate primarily on the
basis of professional promise and
scholastic record.
4
Financial need will also be con considered
sidered considered in the event of otherwise
equally-qualified candidates.
Committee selection will be an-
TYPING TABLES
&
SMALL DESKS
FROM $6 TO $35
Some NEW, Some USED
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. Main St.

In sportswear, sweaters are
snug and ribbed with long, narrow
sleeves and high cowl necks. The
total look is very popular, too.
emphasizing argyle and plaid coats
and suits with their own matching
gaiters.
In the coat line, trench coats
are popular, particularly a white
wool design zipped up the front
under a fly placket. Raincoats are
designed with a policemans hood.
Hair styles are straight, long
and glowing, matching the young

nounced on or before March 15,
1966.

James R. Shaw, Jr., MBA Marketing,
June, 1965, invites you to interview
the Bell System Employment Team.
On campus November 2, 3 & 4. As a
team member, James will be on
hand to answer questions on why he
planned a career in communications.
Join him and learn about your future
with the Bell System..
(Interested? Come to a meeting November 2, 5:00 p.m. See the Placement
Office for place and room number.}
1 ''l : ;
HH
"riiiii f ff
i wmm:
Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies

girl courturier theme with sim simplicity,
plicity, simplicity, and offset by large, golden
hoop earrings.

Fast Aid ComilMt S*rvk*
At ft* NEW
B&B TAKE OUT
Featarlig
Shrimp Hamburgers
Chicken French Fries
Boxes To Go
The Drive-In Window saves
you the trouble of leaving your car
B&B TAKE OUT
412 S.W. 4th Ave.

Budget V/j-S6OO
CASH
Marion finance Co
376-5333 22 2 W Umv



I M WB its
[The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
I ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Pools In;
Pavins In;
Posh Livins 1n...
Everythings In But
YOU!
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6720
AGREEMENT I
I Such is the Proprietors goal, in the matter of sports I
< coats. Agreement between rich f bnc ; b f e f I
I tern, natural shoulder cut and the es .. j at I
I His success in this endeavor may e m
B first hand on the
I g>tafl n Srag 1
B West University Avenu^^^B

IFC Schedules
Speaking Tour
For Florida
By BRAD SAWTELL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Interfraternity Council is
organizing a speakers bureau to
travel around Florida toimprove
the image of the fraternity system
throughout the community and the
state, according to Timothy A.
Johnson, chairman of the IFC
speakers bureau.
Johnson said that recruiting for
speakers will start next week and
that the speakers will be organized
into ten groups of two speakers
eacl The groups will be going pri primarily
marily primarily to larger areas in the state,
said Johnson.
Prospective UF students and
their parents are not familiar with
the goals and aspirations of the
modern university fraternity and
we are attempting to correct any
misconceptions they may have,
Johnson said.
Johnson said that the speakers
will all be students and will speak
usually during the middle of the
week. He said that the IFC was
working through the administration
to have any classes missed by the
speakers be excused.
Johnson said that the maximum
time missed would probablybe
one and a halfdays.Lodging will
be provided for any overnight trips
such as to Miami, Johnson added.
A definite time and place for
speaker tryouts will be announced
within a week, Johnson said.
I Rt. Rev. Henry l,Louttitl
I will be at the I
1 Episcopal Center, 1522 I
West University Avenue, I
[ this Sunday at 11 A.M. [

DIAMOND FLINGS

MHH&wmvw ; tMJfIB
Daintier, loftier,
sparkling with all the diamonds
true brilliance this years regal
designs have no peers. Come see
for yourself. Youll adore the rings.
And can be sure of the
quality backed up by ArtCarueds
Permanent Value Plan. From
$l5O up. R- 9 to i**o 4*u>l
h Creators of over 50 million
diamond and wedding rings
since 1850.

I JR 1 jtumjc Ash for our
IFOR THOSE WHO CARE ... *roo iiu*tr..d
I l I ) foldor showing
I# < *
I I ArtCorvod stylos.
IVTTI L I a |m J PHONt 376-2655
liUULjuEJiABTfIJI 103 w uN,v ave

Grads r Good Guysf
Alumni Services |
By BARBARA ALLEN &
Alligator Staff Writer
To the average Florida student an alum is a cigar smoking, £
fat fellow who drinks whisky, and waves a flag at football games, ;X
quipped Alvin V. Alsobrook, interim director of alumni services.
According to Alsobrook this erroneous, cigar smoking figure : : : :
making up the University of Florida Alumni Association has made
possible $1,500,000 in direct academic contributions within the :j:j
past year.
There are at present 42 alumni clubs in each major county and
city in the state, said Alsobrook. $:
Alsobrook referred to the newly initiated Clasp Program whereby :£
local alumni chapters award a scholarship to an outstanding student xj
in their local area. This year 62 such scholarships have been g
awarded.
Also, a project is pending called the John J. Tigert Chair of
Distinction in which the association pays the salary of an out- #
standing educator chosen by the president of the university for a : : :
one year teaching assignment. $
We are hopeful of raising $20,000 for this project, said Jj
Alsobrook.
Contrary to public opinion, our offices have nothing to do with
the athletic department. We have never fired or hired a football :*
coach, emphasized Alsobrook.
The only service we provide for the athletic department Is that xj
of mailing out football ticket order blanks to alumni, he concluded, x*.

BODBEBB
BQDQBBDQ

HALLOWEEN HOLLER: Today,
8-12 p.m., Social Room of Florida
Union. Admission is 25cents. Beau
Gentrys will provide music.
ARAB CLUB PICNIC: Sunday,
Mr. Yates lake. All interested
call 376-7051 or 372-0775 before
4 p.m. Saturday.
AGRONOMY AND SOILS CLUB:
Monday, 7:15 p.m., Room 210, Mc-
Carty Hall.

Carved

Friday, Oct. 29 1965. The Florida Alligator.

ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Saturday,
7:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Colonial
Room. Initiation Banquet and
Dance. Speaker will be William
Weinheimer, national president.
MURPHREE RAWLINGS
STREET DANCE: Tonight, 8:30-
12:30, the 8-Balls will provide mu music.
sic. music.
NEWMAN CLUB HALLOWEEN
DANCE: Saturday, 8:30 p.m. live
band the Roulettes, admission
free, Catholic Student Center.
UF YOUNG REPUBLICANS:
Monday, 7 p.m., 121, Florida
Union. Discussion of Viet Nam
Petition.
CYRANO de BERGERAC: Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, 7 and 9:30 p.m., Sunday,
3 p.m. Medical Center Auditorium.
BARABBAS: Tonight, 7 and 9:30,
Medical Center Auditorium.
PHYSICS, MECHANICAL &
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
COLLOQIUM: Today, 4 p.m., Room
133, Williamson Hall, Speaker will
be Dr. Gottfried Landwehr, re research
search research physicist.
For Your O
Protection
We Use A W I
Lockod-in r J
Deodorant. Vs.
Hfr-JU, lOXfNI
All your iMrh a to tromtod with
thi i patonlod* omti-kortorioi ogoot
ot o tofoguard ogoimt odor, tmph,
3
othor infortiout boc torim,
..... AU DAY LONGI
Hi nek/mcukHtK
C 315 NW 13th St.
CL QIAHIRS 1728 w.umv.Av*.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Oct. 29, 1965

Daring UF Coe
Jittery, Jostled Jumper
Makes Perfect Tree Landing
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Last Sunday morning found one Alligator reporter 2,500 feet above
a Palatka airport with nothing but air between her and the ground.
This was her first introduction to University City Air Sport Para Parachute
chute Parachute Club, a band of 23 UF students and Gainesville residents who dive
and swim through the air like most people go through water.

Can the average uncoordianted,
vertigo prone UF coed become a
skydiver? That is what The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator set out to discover.
It was a soggy Friday afternoon
when one girl-type reporter went
out for pre-jump practice. She
spent some 30 bruising minutes
learning how to fall and another
60 minutes finding out what to do
if the parachute failed.
But to calm her jitters came
the information from club vice
president Dave Henson that in
2,300 club jumps there have been
only three minor accidents. And
ail three happened when the jump jumpers
ers jumpers did exactly what they had been
told not to do.

So early Sunday morning, stiff
and sore, but a more confident
prospective jumper showed up for
the big day.
The club jumps at Kay Larkin
field in Palatka, but there are plans
for moving to closer headquarters
in Gainesville by January.
Standard jump gear consists of
a jump suit, ROTC boots, helmet,
two parachutes (one is a reserve
for emergency), and somewhere
underneath it all, a jumper.
The jump plane was a Cesna
172 with one of the two front seats
removed. But even without the seat,

*Y~ > TbW
1 immr*l-ini M
- Ik
ft.; 'I j'Z j'Z....
.... j'Z.... JB
ON GROUND AGAIN: Aaaah how sweet it is.

SB
4Mss?'i'-&'. ?,i'i&i'osi \??^v'l|, -" -,i Ss- rts&Wf-sSSlJSflri'
J < #&£*&<'* 4&^V^wsf'&&s?\
IlllW 4 < ;, ) /-}:vi^ <'j ,*/w7,*-:^ s *****.l-,>--v
WMmSmB
*ygHg|gg^|gg,
- : : 'jjMMfe|& 4g£|jyr jJM jJMf
f jJMf

Hi 1 ~,..
it, IgfMibv
BgHggf -V'
y ; £ :
MHP? iHk L-&**?, vk> ~r'
.^:§\^>
GO SIGNAL GIVEN: But the reporter stayedat least on first command.

it was a tight fit when four people
and six parachutes had to squeeze
in.
A beginning jumper must make
five static line jumps before he
is allowed to pull his own ripcord.
. With a static line, the parachute
is hooked up to the plane (in the
same fashion as military jumpers).
When the student jumps the chute
is opened for him automatically.
This fact was a good stomach
settler for our Alligator writer,
especially while starting out of a
doorless opening and unbuckling
her seat belt 2,500 feet above
ground.
Upon command, our quaking re reporter
porter reporter swung her feet out the door,
grabbed the wing strut and tried
not to look down.
The jump master yelled Go!
But our reporter stayed.
Again came the yell Go! And
this time she let go counting
just as she had been told to do
and kicking wildly just as she
had been told not to do.
The chute opened with a gentler
tug than expected. There was no
feeling of movement and no sound.
More experienced members of
the parachute club take delayed
free falls of 30 seconds and more
before opening their chutes. The

YVETTE CARDOZO: "They said I wasn't going to land in the trees. They said I
wasn't

clubs two vice presidents, Henson
and Pat Moore, are working on a
baton pass, a member Lionel Ga Gazeau
zeau Gazeau takes his camera along.
Last Sunday he added something
to the carrying list. Another club
member wanted him to sign a girl
friends letter. So Gazeau jumped
holding the letter and pen, signed
his name, and then pulled the rip ripcord.
cord. ripcord.
Our dangling reporter, however,
was happy enough just to swing
under an opened parachute.
But the landing did not run as
planned.
Our reporter missed the target.
In fact, she missed the entire drop
zone and landed in the woods.
It took only a few minutes for
one of the club members to find
her. Aside from a few broken tree
branches, there were no damages.
Our jumper was unscratched and
the nylon parachute (which has an
unlimited lifespan) was untorn.
Ten years ago skydiving clubs
like this one were nonexistent in
the U. S. Experienced sky divers
in the entire country numbered
only 10.
Today the clubs are becoming
common on college campuses. UF
club members range from aero aerospace
space aerospace engineering majors to edu education
cation education majors.
As for our typical UF coed,
club consensus was that aside from
the unscheduled tree landing, she
performed no better (or worse)
than most first jumpers.

o- 4§ gyyagSLiir
> - < * ~ A.. .....>> vaaStSi:'.
. ... \
V J:|
i jh Spp^m
bs* 4wBBBK Jx|
~ N ip'
_. || llig^B
iB Rf ~
1 T r H
(pB s#&& BB >.* *. w 1-.:*>*ann.
£ .... r-i?wdr
B |fjl*| >
BP jEhl
BAIL OUT: Lionel Gazeau, parachute club member,
explains shove-off procedure to Yvette.
|N * '>''4 m ~
V JtZk ~
**
a%jll M^iy^^BttM|^B^*viMH^^H^f^H^^HnpP >
- .., ',. r ~;,l'f'ft i ot';\^tf'-fir :: -N f
b i. *m! .aUffjt \ \ UKH
>:fV v 1 \y i
fl £ I \ B
iiak"
v; Br WWW
.- k,: m.WF 1 yjm
A REAL BRUISER: Dove Henson, o club vice-president,
looks on with sympathy, but insists on several practice
parachute landing falls.



AGNESS
Beauty Salon
16 N.W. 13th Street
376jj|992^^^

\ I imm Campus scene!
\\\ SB
\

it
m W
F i *w
llvery t i&jL jBH /jsE \ i v
' p.m. Daily 1 jL
9 p.m. m By 100
Weekends jHy^Kd
Kentucky Fried Chicken
Now Delivers To Campus
Radio Dispatched Service
NO, NOT IN THE ROLLS ROVCE, BUT JUST AS FAST AND COURTEOUS
Call 376*6472 For Immediate Delivery
Colonel Senders Recipe jr
214 nw uni st. tontucku Fried
207 NE 16th Ave. J wJidhV

Three TDs Will Win: Graves

Coach Ray Graves predicts that it will take three
touchdowns to win the contest between the Florida
Gators and the Auburn Tigers Saturday.
I think it will be an offensive game Saturday, and
I feel were as ready as we can be, Graves said.
This is the turning point of the season for us.
I don t know if our two week break helped us or not.
lt gave us time to get injured players back such
as Barry Brown, but a break like this usually hurts
a teams timing so it will be hard to tell until
Saturday.
We have had some of our best practices this

sports 1
Page 13 Friday, Oct. 29, 1965
HAa aafl K %JUi |EI I |
;*<&,, ; m MW 's t>6 ffi '-'-ffi
SECRECY IN PRACTICE?
Wind blows up sheet which kept Gator practice closed.

Frosh Galpern Wins
Duval Handball Title

Joel Galpern, a 17-> ir-old UF
freshman, won the first annual
Duval County Four Wall Indoor
Handball Tournament last weekend
at Cecil Field Naval Air Station.
Galpern, who was third seeded
WHAT'S
REALLY WRONG
ON CAMPUS
y/%
The only thing not changed on
campus since the war is human
nature. Competition for admission
is fiercer; undergraduate temper
more excitable. This special
Atlantic Supplement discusses
students In revolt; the fate of
the small college; academic
freedom; why some students
take drugs why others drop
out; problems of college for
Negroes; do women learn any anything;
thing; anything; faculty pressures and
privileges; free speech and
much, much more.
ES "Allimlu
"* Hhk
Ia a I
i ii i
mnii

I Hp
im
AuaMxm salM
* at your MWsstand M

week, and the senior leadership continues to be
good, but Auburn isnt going to be easy.
The Gators wont practice Friday and will leave
Gainesville at 7 p.m. for Columbus, Ga., where they
will stay until Saturday.
Gator defensive end Lynn Matthews has been
bothered with a cold with week, but except for this
all the Florida players are in top shape for the game
this weekend.
Graves reports this will be the first game that
the whole defensive team, and in particular the
secondary, has been at top speed since the beginning
of the season.

when the tournament started, beat
top seeded Lt. Paul Johnson, in
the final round of play, 21-12 and
21-5.
In the championship match Gal Galpern,
pern, Galpern, hitting the ball almost
equally well with both hands, play played
ed played a defensive game until he found
an opening for a scoring or serve
breaking shot. It was a battle for
court position between the two
players, but Galpern kept Johnson
moving around the court with a
variety of shots.
Galpern swatted his way into the
final by beating another Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville player, Tom Kelley, 21-5 and
21-11.
J wSm
WINNER GALPERN holds
his trophy (Official U.S.
Navy Photograph)



Page 14

The Florida-Alligator, Friday, Oct. 29. 1965

Auburn Hurts In Backfield

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
Partially declawed, but ever everdangerous

Jk. l||i| imm \Vf ~
* jBiL i^H
% 4/ > # jBwSB
x- JHF Mt SET
\j.l. I mr fi Ji
J|j| |iy^^^^r^^M|Plll
ijEJsjWp; 11 rmMJgm?
; i .*% 1 i %
' I J r , *' 1 //.' |
TRAAIMELL STOPPED
By Auburn defenders Cody and Popwell in last year's
clash.
_^Moor
SPOR TS EDITOR
They call Auburn, Ala., the loveliest village on the plains.
Few will contest that Auburn is a beautiful city, but few Florida
fans have enjoyed trips to the home of the War Eagle.
Never in history has a University of Florida football team won
at Cliff Hare Stadium. Florida baseball teams have blown three
out of four SEC titles there. You can count on your fingers the
number of games the Gators have won in the bandbox.
But 1965 is not just another year.
Never before has a Florida football team risen to the top five
in a national wire rating. More appropriately, t never has a
Florida football team been so good.
This team is not like the past UF elevens. It has a fierce dedi dedication
cation dedication toward one objective an SEC title. It knows it has to win
Saturday and will be ready with everything it has to do so. If
Florida can win at Cliff Hare, it would be guaranteed a share of
the conference crown, barring a titantic upset.
This is the stage that is set for 3 p.m. Saturday afternoon.
A Big Threat
What threat does Auburn offer the Gators? Abig one. This team
may have only a 2-3-1 record but it owns a 23-18 victory over
Kentucky at Cliff Hare. It has a passing attack which can strike
from anywhere on the field.
Quarterback Tom Bryan is one of the better all-around players
in the SEC. He has had good days both passing and running. If he
can combine both these abilities tomorrow, the Gators would be
in for trouble.
The Auburn defense, tops in the nation a year ago, has six
of the seven front men returning. It also has Bill Cody, an Orlando
product who is being considered for all-America honors at line linebacker.
backer. linebacker. Running against the Tigers is almost impossible.
But, Florida is not a running team, and Auburn can be scored
upon through the ai Tennessees Charley Fulton and Kentuckys
Rick Norton prove i that by hitting receivers for long gains and
touchdowns.
The Gator defer se should be at its best Saturday. Everyone will
be healthy and r.*ady to go. New offensive wrinkles may be seen,
if the Gators nerd to call on them.
In Best Shape
Defensive)/, the Gators are in their best shape of the year.
Allen Tram nell and Bruce Bennett are ready to go full speed as
is the entire line. If the defense can come up with the same play
it has hrd in the past two games, the Tigers will have trouble
even seeing the Gator goal, let alone crossing it.
One can analyze all he wants, but all the analyses in the world
wont make any difference if this is atypical Auburn-Florida game.
There will be more tension on the field than in any other game this
season, with the possible exception of Florida State.
Which all means that Florida fans can sit back and relax in
Gainesville, enjoying their 10-cent game Cokes, and see a whale
of a ballgame on national TV.
I had a dream earlier this week which culminated with a picture
of the Cliff Hare Stadium scoreboard after the game had ended.
It read: Florida 7, Auburn 6.
Id settle for a Gator win by that score. But, since Im not the
superstitious type, Ill go out on the limb and pick Florida by a
21-3 score.

dangerous everdangerous -- that describes the
1965 edition of the Auburn Tigers.
Graduation has hurt Auburn

where they could least afford it
in the offensive backfield. The 1-2
punch of quarterback Jimmy Sidle
and fullback Tucker Frederickson
completed their collegiate playing
days last fall.
Tiger coach Ralph (Shug) Jordan
has been trying to fill the enormous
gap left by Sidle and Frederickson.
Getting the call at quarterback has
been Tom Bryan. The 6-foot, 195-
pound junior filled in for Sidle part
of last season, when a shoulder in injury
jury injury crippled Sidle. Opposing
coaches are impressed by the run running
ning running and passing of Bryan this sea season.
son. season.
Danny Fulford and Scotty Kong
supply Bryan with his top passing
targets from their offensive end
position.
Guard Mike Davis and tackle Bill
Braswell are formidable, veteran
offensive linemen.
As in many years past, the Tiger
defense ranks among the nations
best. Last year, the defensive unit
was number one in the country. Re Returning
turning Returning for the gridiron wars this
year are six of the seven line start starters.
ers. starters.
Looking to give Gator runners
and passers an afternoon of trouble
are defensive ends Ronnie Baynes
and Bogue Miller, tackles Jack
Thornton and Bobby Walton, guards
Larry Haynie and John McAfee and
linebacker Bill Cody.
Thornton and Cody were first
team All-Southeastern Conference
picks last year. Cody, nicknamed
(Wild Bill), is a vicious tackier
whose main delight seems to come
from nailing opposing runners be behind
hind behind the line of scrimmage.
Auburn opened its season with a
14-8 loss to Baylor in Cliff Hare
Stadium. Following this, the Tigers
played to a 13-13 tie with Tennessee
in Knoxville. Jordans troops
gained their first victory of the
campaign when they upset Kentucky
23-18 in Cliff Hare.
Flag Title
Taken By
East IV
East IV captured the dorm flag
football championship yesterday
over Hume Jackson, winning six
first downs to three in a 6-6 tie.
Barry Nation scored the win winners
ners winners only touchdown in the first
half and East held on as Jackson
surged back to almost pull the game
out in the final minute.
The Hume team had a sputtering
offense all day but managed a drive
for a touchdown with 55 seconds
left.
The game and championship
were then decided by the extra point
attempt. The Hume ball carrier
was stopped inches from the goal
and the Tolbert Area crew had their
victory.
Sprinter Ron Massey ran around
the field for East while the final
seconds ticked away on the clock.

Dont Let The Chill In The Air Spoil Outdoor Activities...
JIMMIE HUGHES OFFERS:
GATOR STENCILLED SWEAT SHIRTS
PLAIN SWEAT SHIRTS AND PANTS
Fraternity And Sorority Jerseys Lettered
Trophies And Engraving; Table Tennis Tables
Complete Line Os Table Tennis Supplies
JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS
- N rth Sf ntra J F o da s Complete Sporting Gooa s Store
Qne Block Eq st of Campus 1113 W Univ. Avp.

In the next contest, the Tigers
stomped Chattanooga 30-7 at
Auburn. The Yellow Jackets of
Georgia Tech upset the Tiger win winning
ning winning streak with a 23-14 victory in
Atlanta.
Last Saturday, Auburn drooped a
3-0 decision to Southern Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi in the War Eagle home.

mat l
MEN'S AND WOMENS
PANTS AND JACKETS I
r r Cords
i| Denim I
* White Slim Fits I
~ White White Levi's I
* Brown Californians I
K White Californians I
I % Matching Jackets I
I FitftsMr 6h*IH I
Right! Stockman Snpply Co. I
At the Gainesville Livestock Market I
5001 N.W. 13th St. I
dfIML
Hiimpty
Dumpty
FRIDAY All The Fish
You Can Eat,
OLD-FASHIONED Hush Pyppjes,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slaw 97 s
5 PM 9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fish
HUMPTY DUMPTY
Drive-In &. Restaurant
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS

GAME ROOM I
BILLIARDS I
110 SW 34th St. I
Westside Shopping Center^
IConf idential
$2 5-S6OO
CASH
/Marion Finance Co.
376-5 33 3 22 2 W Umv.



Jackson Twin Bill Tops Slate

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI). Fittingly
enough the Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference has picked the Halloween
weekend to play hob with its stand standings.
ings. standings.
By the stroke of midnight Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, any of four teams may be in

|G*tor] OPEN DAILY
B Except Sunday
* 9:30 AM'Til 2AM
L NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES
FREE PRACTICE FROM 5-7 PM DAILY I
A 7 TABLES
R Air Conditioned Television
D Snacks & Soft Drinks
*S 308 W. University Ave. 6-9139
Lounge FREE PARKING
Be in
season
Hie W earlier's Right And So Are The Fall Fashions At
CAMPUS AND CAREER.
See Our New HEATHER TONES By SEATON HAL
And COLLEGE TOWN.
I
uZ'L. IfansfrttrSHM
Store hours: 9- M
5:30, Mon. thru C\ /
Thurs.; 9to 9 X I
Fridays

the lead or there could be a tnree tnreeway
way tnreeway tie. Right now, Georgia, 3-1,
and Auburn, 1-0-1, share the league
lead with .750 percentages. De Defending
fending Defending champion Alabama, 3-1-1,
is close behind at .700 and nation nationally
ally nationally fifth-ranked Florida, 2-1, is
in fourth place at .667.
Georgia rests on its laurels this

week, going outside the conference
in a visit to North Carolina. Florida
will be at Auburn and llth-ranked
Alabama takes on Mississippi State
in the nightcap of a day night
doubleheader at Jackson, Miss.
The day game of that twin bill
at Jackson matches sixth-ranked
Louisiana State against Ole Miss.
The Bengals are also sixth in the
conference with a 1-1 mark but
would vault into contention with a
victory.
If Auburn, a 5-point underdog,
were to upset Florida, the Ti-

Alligator Staffers Pick The 20 Toughest
Benny Jeff Den- Cleon Eddie Ron Dick Brace Don f ed- Andy Sieve Fran Cheryl
_ Canon kewalter Laney Sears Spencer Dennis Dudley ermaa Moor Vaufhn Snider Kuril Consensus
Pickers 77-S7-6 72-42-6 72-42-6 71-43-6 69-45-6 68-46-6 68-46-6 6 8-46-6 67-47-6 67-47-6 65-49-6 55-59-6 89-39-6
.675 .632 .632 .623 .605 .596 596 .596 .588 .588 .571 .482 .639
Florida-Auburn F FFFFFFFFFFFF
W.V.-Kentucky K KKKK KK KKKKKK
Duke-Ga. Tech GGG DG GDG GGGGG
Alabama-Miss. St. AAAAA AAA'AAMAA
Wisconsin-Mich. MM MMMMMM WM MMM
VPI-FSU fffvffffvfvff
Nebraska-Missouri MNMNNNNMMNMNN
Purdue-illinois I I PP I I p l PPP-
Stanford-Wash. SSSSSSSS SSS SS
Mlnnesota-Ohio St. 000 OM OO O MOO M O
NW-Mich. St. MMM MMMMM MM MMM
Penn. St.-California PCPCPPCPPP CPP
lowa-indiana lo lo lo Ind lo lo lo lo lo Ind Ind lo lo
Georgia-N.C. NGGGGGGG GNGGG
Vandy-Tulane TTVTTTTTTTVTT
t
Rlce-Texas Tech TTRRTT'TTTRT TT
Navy-Notre Dame ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND
LSU-Ole Miss. MLMLM LMMMLM L M
N.C. St.-Virglnls NVVVVVVVNNVNV
Pitt-Syrecuse S SSPSSS SPSP S S

magnetic tape
1800 FOOT ROUS
$3.22 Per Roll
SB.OO Per 3 Rolls
1200 FOOT ROUS (7" Reels) I
$1.99 Peroll
$5.00 Per 3 Rolls
225 FOOT ROLLS o- Reels)
$.87 Peroll
$2.25 Per 3 Rolls
jWjejiodASs MAGNET,C RECORDING tape
(A Product of TSjlY]
hcokipmiy
923 W. Univ. Ave.

gers would stand alone atop the
Southeastern Conference despite
a mediocre over-all 3-3-1 record.
The more likely combination of
victories by Florida and Alabama,
a 7-point favorite, would leave
Georgia, Florida and Alabama tied
and set the stage for a pair of
headliners next week when Al Alabama
abama Alabama will be at Louisiana State
and Georgia vs. Florida at Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla.
The only other conference game
Saturday is a battle for the base basement
ment basement as last-place Vanderbilt will

Friday, Oct. 29 1965 The Florida Alligator,

be at next-to-last Tulane.
Elsewhere in the Southeast Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, 13th ranked Georgia Tech
will be host to Duke, 15th ranked
Kentucky will be host to West Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Florida State will be host
to Virginia Tech, Memphis State
will be host to West Texas State,
Southern Mississippi takes on
William & Mary at Norfolk, Va.,
and Chattanooga will be at Houston.
Tennessee. No. 12 and the South's
only unbeaten but twice tied team,
and Miami both are free this week weekend.
end. weekend.

1
FLORIDA
UNION
BARBERSHOP
ALL MASTER BARBERS
\ Specializing In all types
of Hair Styles
FRH HAIRCUT
EACH DAY
Located Next To
CLUB RENDEVOUS

Page 15



Pk
1 -3^%
: v JEm

Hondo Scrambler
<
Pleasure or
Competition?
This 250 cc
Honda has th<
performance
for both.
Stpeits
Honda
Shop
615 W. University Ave.
The College Life
Football Forecast
*mfi
MB
gr^
THE GAMES
Alabama vs. Mississippi State
FLORIDA vs. Auburn
Georgia Tech vs. Duke
F. S. U. vs. V. P. I.
North Carolina vs. Georgia
Purdue vs. Illinois
L. S. U. vs. Mississippi
Minnesota vs. Ohio State
Nebraska vs. Missouri
Pittsburgh vs. Syracuse

Guest Prognosti gators

* CLICA
Alabama
FLORIDA
Georgia Tech
FSU
North Carolina
Purdue
LSU
Minnesota
Nebraska
Pittsburgh

Pi Kappa Phi
Alabama
FLORIDA
Georgia Tech
FSU
Georgia
Purdue
LSU
Ohio State
Nebraska
Syracuse

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 77S Right, 257 Wrong 751)

1- MICH. STATE 6 SOUTHERN CAL
2- 7-ALABAMA
3 NOTRE DAME 8 U. C. L. A.
4-NEBRASKA- 9-PURDUE
5 FLORIDA 10-L.S U.
Saturday, October 30Major Colleges

Alabama 17
Arizona State 20
Arkansas 35
I Army 23
Baylor 17
Boston College 20
Boston U. 15
Buffalo 15
Citadel 20
Clemson 14
Cornell 21
Dartmouth 23
Florida 21
Florida State 17
Furman 10
George Washington 21
Georgia 21
Georgia Tech 21
Harvard 21
Houston 28
lowa 14
Kansas 18
Kent State 10
Kentucky 27
L. S. U. 17
Louisville 19
Marshall 14
Memphis State 26
Miami, Ohio 14
Michigan 16
Michigan State 28
Minnesota 15
Montana 15
Nebraska 21
New Mexico 14
New Mexico State 26
North Texas 20
Notre Dame 31
Ohio U. 14
Oklahoma 17
Oklahoma State 1*
Oregon 14
Oregon State 14
Penn State 21
Princeton 36
Purdue 1*
South Carolina 14
Southern Miss. 15
Stanford 14
Syracuse 21
Texas 31
Texas Tech 17
Tulane 10
Tulsa 45
U. C. L. A. 24
Utah
Utah State 20
Villanova 14
Virginia 17

Alfred 30
Amherst 34
**Bloomburg 18
Cent. Connecticut 19
Connecticut 25
Cortland 39
Delaware 26
Edinboro 20
Hobart
Hofstra 16
Indiana State
Ithaca 20
Lock Haven Ift
Lycoming 18
Maine 47
Massachusetts 27
Northeastern 27
St. Lawrence Ift
Southern Conn 38
Springfield 20
Upsala 30
West Chester 27
Williams 32
Worcester Tech 14

Adrian 19
Albion 19
Anderson 14

JS Jim Larec
_ Don Wiggins
Represenat.ves Lqu Bums
n Breece McCray >;
Gainesville

Lambda Chi Alpha
Alabama
FLORIDA
Georgia Tech
FSU (
Georgia
Purdue
LSU
Ohio State
Nebraska
Syracuse

EAST (small colleges)

MIDWEST (small colleges)

...the only company selling
exclusively to college men.
I v
College Life
Insurance
Company of America §
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite 4, Gainesville
378-2476

Miss. State 7
Texas Western 17
Texas A & M 6
Colgate 6
T. c. U. 8
V. M. 17
Rutgers 12
Holy Cross 13
Richmond 13
Wake Forest 8
Columbia 12
Yale 7
Auburn 6
V. P. 1 6
Lehigh 0
Davidson 7
North Carolina 13
Duke 10
Pennsylvania 6
Chattanooga 13
Indiana 6
Kansas State 7
Toledo 7
West Virginia 12
Mississippi 14
Wichita 14
Western Michigan 9
West Texas 8
Bowling Green 6
Wisconsin 6
Northwestern 7
Ohio State 14
Pacific 7
Missouri 6
San Jose State 13
Eastern New Mexico 7
Cincinnati 14
Navy 7
Dayton 10
Colorado 15
lowa State 13
Idaho 8
Washington State 13
California 7
Brown 0
Illinois 14
Maryland 7
William & Mary 13
Washington 9
Pittsburgh 20
S. M. U. 13
Rice 14
Vanderbilt 7
Southern Illinois 0
Air Force 7
Colorado State U. 0
Brigham Young 14
Xavier 13
N. Carolina State 15

Ursinus 7
Tufts 7
Cheyney 7
Amn. International 6
New Hampshire 6
Glassboro 0
Temple 13
Shippensburg 12
Johns Hopkins 6
Bucknell 13
Slippery Rock 12
Bridgeport 8
Mansfield 6
Susquehanna 0
Colby 0
Vermont 6
Kings Point 15
Rochester 1?
Trenton 0
Rhode Island 10
Muhlenberg 7
Kutztown 0
Union 7
R. P I. 6

Alma 14
Olivet 7
Indiana Central 7

Oxford Button-Down
Very special our Gant oxford button-down button-downits
its button-downits flair, its fit, the superb quality of the
cotton oxford fabric, the casual roll of the
collar. All these attributes are exclusively
Gantall reasons why we carry this distinc distinctive
tive distinctive brand. Come in and see our new color
selection.

11 TEXAS 16-MISSOURI
12- GEORGIA TECH 17-MINNESOTA
13- 18-BAYLOR
14- 19-PRINCETON
15 -STANFORD 20-GEORGIA
HIGHLIGHTS
We will now all bow our heads and observe a
minute of silence for all members of the Royal
and Ancient Order of Football Forecasters! On
second thought, after last weekend, lets make
it two minutes. And if there are any crystal ball
peekers who claimed sparkling averages last
week let his head be examined .. better still,
his forecasting records!
Seriously . and simply ... the number of
reversals was fantastic. Congratulations to all
you little fellas!
In spite of the upsets, there wasnt the usual
pushing, shoving, and jockeying for position among
the top teams this week as only three teams found
the atmosphere too thin. California, Navy, and
Florida State fell from the group, and Minnesota,
Baylor, and Princeton rented the high priced real
estate. Michigan State solidified its position as the
Number One team in the land, and Arkansas held
the runner-up spot. Notre Dame is still #3, and
Nebraska and Florida moved into 4th and sth.
Even though they were on the losing side,
Southern cal and Purdue managed to hold 6th
and 9th positions respectively. Alabama sneaked
from 10th to 7th, while UCLA zoomed from 19th
right into Bth. Louisiana State rounds out the top
ten teams.
Michigan State and Arkansas will continue to
steam toward undefeated seasons, top national
ranking, and post-season bowl games. The Spar Spartans
tans Spartans will club Northwesterns Wildcats by 21
points, and Arkansas will be 29 points too potent
for Texas A & M.
The Midshipmen of Navy, destroyed a bit by
Georgia Tech last week provide the next hurdle
for Notre Dame. However, the Irish are four fourtouchdown
touchdown fourtouchdown favorites to further scuttle the Middies.
And if anybody is going to make trouble for un undefeated
defeated undefeated Nebraska, it will have to be Missouri
this Saturday. The Tigers are ranked 16th, and
are also undefeated in Big Eight competition. On
paper, it just has to be the Cornhuskers again .
Missouri to lose by 15.
After a weeks rest. Florida returns to the wars
to face Auburn. There should be a 15-point dif difference
ference difference in this one too with the Gators chalking
up another win. The Crimson Tide of Alabama
should stall off any re-bouding thoughts Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State might have . the spread here is
10 points. And muscle-flexing UCLA will whip the
Air Force by 17 points.
In checking the crystal ball for the season to
date, last weeks games really muddied the fore forecasting
casting forecasting waters again so the smiles and frowns
are 776 and 257 respectively for a .751 average.

on a pedestal?

376-1252
378-1230
Alans
MISTER
SANDWICH
SHOP Carolyn Plaza

H. jlh \
m
DONICANS
fi -I ft
U 23 W. UNIV. AVE.
alans
sandwiches

Not a bad idea. But why not save them
for hungry students? Alan's customers put
his sandwiches right where they belong belongunder
under belongunder their belts. They enjoy it, too.
They come back for more and more.
You see, Alan just hasn't enough time
to make sandwiches for that pedestal. He
needs it all to keep satisfying customers.
So, every time you see an empty pedes pedestal,
tal, pedestal, think of Alan. You'll never have
an empty pedestal for a stomach.

'I ' :
/