The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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
mam Precinct 32, The Florida Union. H |
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m iipiF ; *
Pkotv Jte Arroyo

Burns Road Bond Issue Crushed

I 'No From UF I
* :Â¥

UF voters cast their no's"
v against the Road Bond issue
:$ last night in a turnout totaling
:>: just over 10 per cent of regis registered
tered registered voters.
$: The Road Bond issue,
*: pulling the greatest number
of University precinct voters,
8 had eight for and 186 against.
Amendment No. 5 to exempt
8 trailer owners from personal
x property tax also went to
8 defeat with 63 for and 117
8 against.
Amendment No. 1 to create
a new Fourth District Court
X; of Appeals in the Vero Beach
Fort Pierce area was ap approved
proved approved with 154 for and 14
8 against.

200 Extra Tickets
Available For Game
Two hundred more tickets were made available yesterday for the
Georgia-Florida gridiron contest slated for Saturday in Jacksonville,
according to Charles Goodyear, assistant to Percy Beard, athletic de department
partment department general manager.
Goodyear said the athletic department learned of the additional seat seating
ing seating from George Robinson, Executive Director of the Jacksonville Re Recreation
creation Recreation Department, which made the Gator Bowl available for the an an--

nual game.

GOPs Lindsay
Leads Beame
In New York
anti-Goldwater candidate John V.
Lindsay overtook old line Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Abraham Beame early this
morning by 8,000 votes, with 51
per cent of the precincts reporting
in New York Citys mayoralty race.
Lindsay, running as a Republi Republican,
can, Republican, moved ahead of Beame by
551,174 to 543,100 just after mid midnight
night midnight (Gainesville time).

University voters also
approved Amendment No. 2 to
set up an additional county
judge in Lake County and
Amendment No. 3 to allow the
Palm Beach County Circuit
Court clerk to serve also as
Criminal Court clerk.
Campus precinct voting
dragged its feet most of the
day, according to Alachua
County Supervisor of Elec- :|:j
tions Alma Bethea. :*
A quick flurry came just
after 5 p.m. when UF staffers
and professors left their
offices. But when polls closed
at 7 p.m. only 194 of the 1,479
registered voters had cast
their ballots.

The tickets will go on sale at 2
p.m. today, with one window desig designated
nated designated for the Georgia tickets and
two windows being used for the Tu Tulane-Florida
lane-Florida Tulane-Florida game tickets.
Any student, not desiring to go
to the Georgia-Florida game who
has tickets, may get a refund for his
tickets and date ticket at the ticket
windows,* Goodyear said. This is
a special case because we have had
such demand for the students
He said the additional seats
would probably be in the north and
south end zones and be folding-type
Goodyear said some 5,770 seats
were made available for UF stu-

Under No Landslide

MIAMI (UPI) Floridians, led
by big county residents, defeated
the S3OO-million road bond pro program
gram program proposed by Gov. Haydon
Burns Tuesday and gave Burns
the first major setback of his ad administration.
ministration. administration.
The vote against the proposal
to pledge part of state gasoline
tax revenue for four-laning major
Florida highways also was a hard
blow to Burns hope of a solid
victory next year when he runs
for a four-year term to succeed
his present two-year hold on the
Governors chair.
With 98 per cent of the states
precincts reported, the Florida
Selection Service combined count
of United Press International and
the Associated Press showed
266,988 votes for the Burns bond
program and 412,213 against it.
The margin of defeat was growing
Voters in Dade with about
one-fifth the total vote in the state
- defeated the bond program by
a big margin. Also voting against
the Burns program were residents
of Broward, Duval, Escambia,
Hillsborough, Palm Beach, and
Pinellas counties. Duval is Burns
home county.
Bay, Brevard, and Orange
among the large counties supported
the bond program.
The Governor, already declared
as a candidate next year, bad
thrown his personal prestige and
the full power of his administration
into the campaign to win approval
for the bond program.
The other four amendments on
the statewide ballot, including one
on mobile home dwellers paying
license tag fees instead of pro property
perty property taxes were winning approval.
The voter turnout around the
state apparently was light. In Dade,
the estimate was that less than
one-quarter of 425,242 registered
voters turned out.

Dimes May Reach j
United Fund Goal i

A dime will take the UF United
Fund Drive over the top In time.
If each student will donate one
dime to the United Fund, it will
reach its goal of $28,000 before
the charity drive ends Friday.
Col. William Boaz, campus
chairman, said the goal is within
five per cent of the goal with
contributions now standing at
Boaz and SG President Bruce
Culpepper decided to appeal to the
UF students to take the campaign
over the top. A collection booth
has been set up in the student
bank at the Hub.
The student body was not

--- an-- v
THE FIRST DIME: SG President Bruce Culpepper
contributes; Col, Boaz looks on.

solicited, as a policy decision,
of parent-supported students would
contribute through their own Com Community
munity Community Drives. Boaz felt the self selfsupporting
supporting selfsupporting students are too hard
pressed financially to be asked to
donate money.
Culpepper and Boaz agreed that
the student can put the drive over
the top.
Members of the Air Force Angel
Flight and Army Sweethearts, coed
auxiliaries of ROTC, will serve as
hostesses at the collection center,
and present the traditional red
feathers to contributors.
A dime is only the cost of a
candy bar or a coke.

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1Q65

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
OVERPOWERED . Commanders of the U. S. Armys Ist Cavalry
Division Tuesday counted 99 Communist bodies on two battlefields
where the Flying Horsemen overpowered enemy troops in close
quarter fighting. The bitter hand-to-hand combat broke out Monday near
the American Special Forces camp at Plei Me. The battle raged for
nine hours near the same location the U. S. and South Vietnamese
troops had broken a two-week Communist seige on the camp last week.
CHINESE REBUFFED . More than 100,000 Indonesians tried to
storm the Communist Chinese consulate in Medan Tuesday and tore
down the Red Chinese flag, radio Malaysia reported. The demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators at Medan in northern Sumatra were protesting Pekings alleged
involvement in the attempted coup against President Sukarno Oct. 1.
In Jakarta, Sukarno told his ministers he was dissatisfied with the way
they were handling the political situation, particularly in restoring
public calm and preserving the present government.
JOINT RESEARCH . The Soviet Union and France announced
Tuesday they hope to sign an appropriate agreement on joint re research.
search. research. The announcement was made in a 1,000 word communique sum summing
ming summing up the five-day visit to Russia of French Foreign Minister Maurice
Couve de Murville. The two nations also expressed a desire to conclude
an agreement on cooperation in the expansion of scientific and technical
exchange programs. They also reiterated their opinion that the Viet
Nam crisis could only be solved through strict enforcement of the
1954 Geneva Agreements.
PACT IN DANGER ... The United States
officially told the Kremlin Tuesday that Mos Moscow's
cow's Moscow's refusal to live up to the Soviet-American
cultural exchange agreement endangers the
future of the pact A U. S. Embassy spokesman
linked the Soviet refusal with the Viet Nam
conflict and with Communist party Secretary
Leonid Brezhnev's recent comment that Soviet
American relations are obviously tending to toward
ward toward freezing."
DARING SPACE WALK . Americas Spirit of 76 four-man
cosmic voyage in December may send a rookie astronaut on a unique
walk in orbit from one spaceship to another. Under a daring plan
up lor consideration by the federal space agency, spaceman Thomas
Stafford would take the stroll at the end of a metal-plated lifeline.
If all goes as planned, Gemini 7 will be launched into orbit around
Dec. 8. Gemini 6 will blast-off from the same launching pad about
eight days later and try to chase down Gemini 7 while 185 miles above
the earth.
ONE GUARANTEE . .Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey said
Tuesday the government should not insure anyone wealth, happiness
or even a job. But I believe we should guarantee everyone an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to get these things for himself, he said. Humphrey spoke
briefly on the Capitol steps at the induction of 37 youths into the anti antipoverty
poverty antipoverty wars Job Corps. He told them the campaign should be called
the adventure in opportunity. Humphrey said the Job Corps volun volunteers
teers volunteers were part of the governments investment in its greatest source
LAST TERM -- MAYBE . Senator George
A. Smathers, who is serving his third term,
said Tuesday that if his physical condition
doesn't improve in the next 18 months he will
retire when his present term expires at the
end of 1968. Smathers, who will be 52 this
month, was released from Georgetown Uni University
versity University Hospital where he has been undergoing
tests and treatment foranundisclosedailment.
Smathers was elected to the U. S Senate in
1950 after four years in the House.
SEEKS RULING . Florida Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth urged a
three-judge federal panel Tuesday to accept the 58-senator, 109-
representative re apportionment plan with an order to the 1967 legis legislature
lature legislature to do the job better. Indications were that the court was running
out of patience on the question of reapportionment. How many times
do you think this court should permit the legislature to try and re reapportion?
apportion? reapportion? one judge asked Faircloth. This is the third reapportion reapportionment
ment reapportionment attempt by the Legislature; the other two were rejected by the
court as not filling the Supreme Courts one-man, one-vote mandate.
LARGEST LOAD . The Coast Guard Cutter McCulloch landed a
seasick bedraggled band of 281 Cubans Tuesday the largest single
boatload of refugees to reach the United States since the freedom
exodus began. The 275 refugees and 6 crewmen had been plucked from
15 small boats in the turbulent Florida Straits over a three-and-a-half
day period. Six of the small boats had to be sunk because of their
delapidated condition, the skipper of the McCulloch said.

NEA Report Due In January
On Floridas Political Climate

National Education Association
will say in January whether politics
is a bad influence on schools in
The NEA team met privately
with Gov. Haydon Burns Monday
and said a report on the political
climate in state education would
be ready in January. Following the
meeting Burns praised the team
and the NEA team said Burns had
a tremendous grasp of educa educational
tional educational problems, and that, with the
exception of the report being writ written,
ten, written, the educational investigation
was finished.
The NEA investigated the ques question
tion question of politics in the educational
system on the request of the
Florida Education Association,
which asked its parent group for
the study because the Legislature
rejected a SSO million pay raise

Ben Gurion Seeks Comeback
In Israel Knesset Elections

Israelis voted in large numbers
Tuesday to choose a new Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament in an election regarded as a
test of strength between former
Premier David Ben Gurion and
current Premier Levi Eshkol.
By dusk more than 60 per cent
of the nations 1.5 million voters
had gone to the polls and there
were indications the 82 per cent
voting record of 1966 would be
More than 5,000 police and sold soldiers
iers soldiers guarded polling places under
balmy skies. Scattered minor in incidents
cidents incidents were reported.
There was a brawl among voters
in the southern coastal town of
Ashkelon where youths were ac accused
cused accused of inducing voters to accept
ready made ballots.
Nomad Bedouins in the Negev
desert region were reported in involved
volved involved in a scuffle over places in
line. But the voting, in contrast
to the noisy five-month campaign,
was orderly in most places.
Seventeen parties and groupings
were contesting thel2o seats in the
Parliament, or Knesset, Israels
sixth in its modern history.
Ben Gurion, 79, leader of the
Rafi party, and Eshkol, 70, leader
of the ruling Mapai party, remain remained
ed remained the principal contestants.
Ben Gurion was seeking a second
political comeback after turning
Key Applications
Blue Key applications for the fall
trimester are due Friday at noon
at the Florida Union Desk. The ap applications
plications applications may be picked up at the
Union desk daily.

For Your
We Use A / W j
Locked-in / J
All your shirts or* troatod with
Hii* patented* onti-bocterial agent
as a safeguard against odor. staph,
other infectious bacteria.
ih Mi § I# all oaylongi
Hi netghootciuMu&
315 NW 13th St.

The NEA has the power to rec recommend
ommend recommend anything from a teacher
boycott to a slight reprimand with
recommendations for improve improvements.
ments. improvements.
The investigations were led by
Dr. Dana F. Swiik, superintendent
of Kingsport, Tenn., and
Dr. Owen Love of Washington, the
NEA legal consultant.
Governor Burns said after his
meeting with the NEA that he is
satisfied the committee sought the
true facts and that its report will
be on a sound foundation.
Dr. Love said the report will
be fairly general with specific rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations for upgrading cer certain
tain certain county school systems.
When we speak of political
climate, we dont mean politi politicians,
cians, politicians, Love said. They meanthe
legal structure of government un under

over the Mapai leadership to Esh Eshkol,
kol, Eshkol, his hand-picked successor,
two years ago.

Charcoal Broiled
Filet Mignon
With Tossed Salad, French SO
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115...
1 VI/ J (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) V -4- /
NW 13th, across from new Sears S

H&k*. |||
V'TfcilfMftiii s: : ,'. :2x-:-:"-: ; :. >V*~^
- Vs i, xx \>^Btll\. :
s jp mJQKS2^L
PPPPjx ;X i'y
Game goes better refreshed.
And Coca-Cola gives you that big, bold taste.
Always just right,
never too sweet... refreshes best.
things go
Coke w
ed under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: GVille Bottling Co.

der under which the schools are admini s
tered, he said.
The report from the NEAwilibe
released In Tallahassee, L OVe

s At* T S
81 PEOPLE ff T
XEho* copies
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 2U&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Part //: Conscientious Objectors

Editors Note: A group known as Students for a Democratic Society is
actively promoting instructions on beating the draft This report second of
two examines the largest and probably most influential of the new left

CHICAGO (UPI) Eight young


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men and two teen-age girls sat
on desks or stood leaning against
the smudged walls of the tiny office.
Two of the men wore white shirts
and ties. The other six wore dirty
trousers, long hair and work shoes.
The Venetian blinds were jam jammed
med jammed and curled agajnst the grimy
windows. Stacks of yellowed and

cluttered newspapers and letters
were piled on old wooden tables.
Were having a stoo-work,
Jeffery Shero, 23, of Austin, l ex.,
explained. Thats a planning ses session.*
sion.* session.*
Shero is vice president of the
Students for a Democratic Society
(SDS) and the planning session

concerned a progress report on the
SDSs campaign to teach young men
of draft age how to become COs
which is short for conscientious
Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, the
head of the Selective Service sys system,
tem, system, said in Washington recently
that draft-evasion movements have
been a complete flop. He said in

an interview that
while he was dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by anti antidraft
draft antidraft demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations he does not
believe they are

likely to have any effect on mili military
tary military manpower pools.
SDS is the largest and probably
the most influential of the bands
of young, university-bred and
proudly self-proclaimed radicals
which have come to be known as
the new left.
The leaders of SDS say the or organization
ganization organization is not communistic
but not because they believe
Communists are any more evil
than Republicans or Democrats.
All, they imply, are a little old
Shero wears cowboy boots and
rumpled tweed suits and says he
is on leave from the University
of Texas. The SDS he said, has a
comprehensive plan aimed at
improving and liberalizing
every facet of American life. But
its prime target in the fall of 1965
has become opposition to the war
in Viet Nam.
Richard Rothstein, 22, is a Few
Yorker, a Harvard graduate and
Fulbright scholar. His office is a
corner of a cluttered 10-room
complex on the second story of an
aging southside building from
which SDS directs its move movement.
ment. movement.
Rothstein is a national staff
member of SDS, a job for which
he and nine others are paid $12.50
a week on the weeks when they
get paid.
He stared out the dirt-filmed
window at the neon sign spelling
out Seals Beauty Salon under
the elevated tracks across 63rd
Yes, he told a telephone call caller.
er. caller. We can send a speaker out.
Are you sure youre going to have
U. S. Atty. Gen. Nicholas Katzen Katzenbach?
bach? Katzenbach?
Rothstein, fresh from a news
conference and television cam cameras,
eras, cameras, wore a neat blue suit and
his words came in a rush of en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm as he spoke of the SDS
beat the draft movement.
Every American of draft age
has an obligation to ask himself:
Can I fight this Viet Nam war in
good conscience*? he said. We
are going to help ask that ques question.
tion. question.
The SDS fights U. S. policy in
Viet Nam, he said, because it be believes
lieves believes the policy is unilateral and
aimed at suppressing the right
of self determination of the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese people.
The beat-the-draft campaign,
Rothstein said, will concentrate on
informing draft-age men how they
can go abot declaring themselves
Im a CO, he said. Ive got
commitments to notions of demo democracy
cracy democracy and human decency.
Rothstein said the draft cam campaign
paign campaign would proceed on a individual
basis. It does not want to run into
legal complications. He said the
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) has promised legal support
if the SDS happens to be challenged
by the law.
1 grew up in a middle class
home, Rothstein said. I never

Wednesday, Nov. 3 1965, The Florida Alligator,

For A


Wanda Jordan, 2UC, plans to
major in English. She maintains
she likes motorcycles, airplanes,
and yellow GTO's. Wanda wants
to be a fashion consultant.
wanted for anything. But then I was
struck by the hypocrisy of Ameri American
can American society first by civil rights.
The campus today is very dif different
ferent different from what it was two or
three years ago. People are in involving
volving involving themselves in things rather
than sitting back and letting things
Times, they are a changin',
as Bob Dylan says," he added
quoting a folk-rock" singer who
lately has become a fad with both
teen-agers and SDS-stripe in intellectuals.
tellectuals. intellectuals.
A blonde girl wearing a knit
green poncho and navy blue skirt
came into the office with a stack
of membership figures. 4
The SD6 estimates there are
7,000 sympathizers in addition to
its 3,000 or so dues-paylng mem members.
bers. members.
The girl was Honey Williams,
19, Carmel, Calif. She works on
the membership drive.
Sometimes you feel you're
batting your head against a wall
and then something happens and
its all worthwhile," she said.
Like someone calls up and asks
for some information or someone
comes in and says they believe in
what were doing and they want
some help."

The Florida Alligator la an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
Is published dally, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. 8. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3

Page 4

k The ?lorida Alligator Wednesday Nov. 3. 1965

took out his slingshot
Tuesday and slew Goliath.
David was the voters of Florida,
the slingshot was the ballot and
Goliath was the biggest financial
sham ever to come thundering down
from Tallahassee hill country.
When the people of Florida over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly rejected the S3OO S3OO
- S3OO road bond amendment pro proposed
posed proposed by Gov. Haydon Bums and
the Legislature, they showed a new
maturity, a new enlightenment, a
new sense of responsibility.
Perhaps a turning point has been
made in state politics. Hopefully,
it is a sign that Florida voters
cannot be fooled by bondoggling --
no matter how big, how powerful,
how well-oiled the machine is be behind
hind behind it.
Defeat of the Burns Bondoggle
was a victory for The Tampa Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, which courageously and
consistently fought against it and
called it for what it was -a sham
-- on its editorial pages. Con Conversely,
versely, Conversely, it was a defeat for The
St. Petersburg Times and The
Miami Herald, who shortsightedly
endorsed the amendment because it
served their petty, sectional needs.
It was a victory for former
gubernatorial candidate John
McCarty, Robert King High and
present candidate Scott Kelly, all
of whom bitterly opposed the
It was a smashing defeat for
Gov. Burns, who stumped the state
in support of it and who, whether
he admits it or not, is on shaky
ground for next Spring's guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial race. For Burns, the defeat
meant S3OO million of patronage
washed down the proverbial drain.
Most of all, however, defeat of
the amendment was a victory for
the people of Florida. It proved
the power of the ballot -- that the
can overcome
almost insurmountable odds.
David, on Tuesday, had another
day in history.

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 DcGarmo 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
Caplan Steven Brown, Kathie Keim, Jane Solomon,
Justine Hartman, Brad Sawtell, Linda Tarler.

Florida. Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Edtoor Maufiaf Editor


Re: Cordell E. Gross letter Oct. 27.
Mr. Gross:
You must be a wonderful friend, to take your valuable time to write
a letter to the editor explaining your Mr. Wilhelm's dilemma s2O
or 10 days.
I am not a policeman and I'm not studying law; however, Ido know
that a person is not asked to post a SSO bond for parking his car on a
sidewalk. I also agree that Mr. Welhelm did not break a law in tearing
up his summons.
Mr. Wilhelm could have taken his summons to the police station
and payed it. It would have cost him one dollar. Obviously he didnt
because of the principle involved. To stick with his principle, and IF
he wasn't allowed to sign a signature bond as in cases of the past, he
would have had to post only $lO bond instead of SSO. The fact that he
tore his ticket up, and a warrant had to be issued for his arrest,
raised his bond to SSO. In destroying his ticket, he solved nothing and
left himself wide open for more expense.
I think your statement, This malignment of justice is a
Jim Glass, 2UC

; v ;>
& Editor: :$
RE: Mr. Zimmerman.
As a student I represent only the opinion of one student £
myself, and trust that there are others who share my view.
I consider Dean Hale an extraordinary individual and a tribute £
to my university education. In an era when university deans are
$ either by choice or circumstance far removed from student £
affairs, Dean Hale is remarkably close. His column reflects a
:£ concern for the immediate problems of our daily lives which are
sometimes too quick to be ignored. Though the problems of the £
world have a great effect on our lives and demand serious thought £
from all of us (more serious than is sometimes reflected on these :£
pages) the problems of this university demand equal place if we £:
v are sincerely concerned in making this a better place to live, £:
Dean Hale does not write from any lack of sense of the absurd, £:
but rather from an understanding sense of the real. He articulates £
university problems because he is in a position to know what £
£ they are, and for this reason, what he has to say should be res- £
£ pected all the more.
I believe it takes more character to remain anonymous in
x approval of authority than indignant and conspicuous in disapproval, £
£ and I have therefore asked to have my name withheld.
£ Name Withheld £

Fellow students arise? The time has eome to take
action against the atrocities committed by the Uni University
versity University of Florida Food Service, A new organization
is in the making to protect our rights. Its name is
B, A. R, F, (Brotherbod for the Abolishment of
Rotten Food),
When a card-carrying member of B, A,R, F, finds
hair in his milkshake, band-aid gauze on his ham hamburger
burger hamburger pattie, or other such assorted goodies in his
food, all he need do is present the dreadful evidence
to the cafeteria manager, point to it, and say with a
note of authority and disgust, "B, A, R, FJ" The
mere utterance of this expression will strike fear
and terror into his heart, for "in his heart he knows
we're right."
Future activities planned by B. A. R. F. include;
1. A rally tor the public burning of meal tickets
in the Plaza of the Americas,
2. Frequent and numerous B. A. R. F.-ins at
various Food Service cafeterias*
3. The establishment of the Food Corps to wage
the war on indigestion,
4. The publication of a weekly newssheet entitled
"The Florida B. A, R. F.-agater" to keep our mem members
bers members up to date on all the latest cases of ptomaine
poisoning reported by the infirmary.
In conclusion, we would like to repeat those famous
words that Julius Caesar would have said had he
dropped into, and out of, a Food Service Cafeteria:
"T came, I saw. I barfed,"
Paul Gladmck. 2UC
Barney Bennis, 2UC
The letter you received from Ed Richer and
printed in your November l issue was undoubtedly
the best piece of writing he has produced.
It is good to believe that, finally, \lr. Richer is
able to view things as they realty are.
From his letter, we deduce that he would tv
receptive to a universal system of military training,
whereby all males would serve upon reaching IS.
probably for one year. They would then be dble to
continue on in college without fear of interruption
of their academic or professional careers.
Further, the college student will already have
received all the practical training that Mr. Richer
has seen so clearly offered in the military services.
The student will then be less captured by the un unrealistic,
realistic, unrealistic, theoretical world of the classroom.
Emmett A, Welch, 11. 4BA
Patty Strickland, 4AS
Larry L. Lester, 4EG
Loren Padelford, 3EG
more Richer
Poor Ed. Hes at it again. That noble crusading
spirit will out. This weeks gripes the draft, that
lost soul the college student, and as always that
nasty administration.
Poor Ed. They took away his Job and his column
but that didnt stop him. Weekly he dedicates his
time and talent to haranguing in The Alligator,
refusing to bow to those decadent individuals who
oppose him.
But jpersevere, Ed, we the masses are with you.
We know the shining truth contained in every bitter
Thanks Ed, thanks for all your efforts on our
behalf. Thanks for the sparkling invective that
castigates everything it meets in society* after all
if you cant measure up criticize. Thanks for the
spectacle of a failure who, cornered through his
own efforts, spits and snaps at the vague shadows
tormenting his soul. Poor Ed.
William A. Post, 4AS

£:|| ;| % S | f
Sr r#*
; \
v%.£.S&Qbl m \
; ;-: £.<: ; W; -^>_ ¥.* j v t

Delta Sigma Phi has been carrying on a drive to obtain blood for
American troops in Viet Nam. Donating a pint is Bill Oswald, president
of the fraternity.
MENSA Tests Offered
I.Q. anyone? Wondered whether you have one, and if so, how large
it is?
A new UF club, Mensa, has only one requirement for membership--
an I.Q. in the upper two per cent of general population.
The club was formed to provide an opportunity for persons with high

Carnation Weekend
The Phi Mus ended up their an annual
nual annual Pumpkin Week celebration with
Carnation Weekend last weekend.
Pledges provided entertainment
Friday night at ahayride, present presenting
ing presenting goat songs and a medely of
Pumpkin Carols. A formal dinner
dance was held Saturday at the
Womens' Club.
Best Sister award wenttoPaulla
Price, Pledge Class Mascot is
Richard Perdum, Kappa Sig. His
court is Frosty Roberts, Sig Ep;
and Ray Roberts, Phi Tau. Sisters
awarded the Best Pledge Award to
Ruth Ritchie and Sarah Jane La
France. Phi Mu Carnation Man,
1965, is Tom White. His Court is
Ken Houp, Theta Chi and Bob
Osterhoudt, Theta Chi.

30 days hath
27 more,
so do remember:
Thats the time
you hath, to date,
To get our special
mid-term rate.
(Call 376-6720)

intelligence to meet.
Mensa has extablished an agency
in New York to provide I.Q. tests
for prospective members.
The agency, however, will send
tests to anyone who wants to know
his I.Q. whether or not he is inter interested
ested interested in becoming a member of the
group, according to UF club secre secretary
tary secretary Mike Sipe.
To get an I.Q. test, interested
persons should write: American
Mensa Selection Agency, P.0.80x
86, Gravesend Station, Brooklyn,.
N. Y.
A $3 fee is charged for process processing
ing processing tests and computing scores.

/Museum Needs Space

Research Hurt
By Room Lack,
Says Staffer
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida State Museum, es established
tablished established in 1917 and today the larg largest
est largest research museum in the south southeastern
eastern southeastern United States, faces the
grave problem of lack of space, ac according
cording according to Thomas G. Baker,
chairman of the Department of In Interpretation
terpretation Interpretation for the museum.
The museum, now housed in the
Seagle Building in downtown
Gainesville, is being hampered in
its potential uses and its proximity
is of a disadvantage tothe students
of the university," said Baker.
A staff of 20 scientists and the
same number of technicians and
specialist at the museum work
under the auspices of the UF.
Baker explained there is the pro problem
blem problem because the staff cannot per perform
form perform all their research in the pre present
sent present headquaters and much of the
material is spread throughout the
campus. Also, there is not adequate
space and facilities to display many
of the exhibits, he said.
The interpretive exhibits are
open free to the public seven days
a week. Approximately 60,000
people tour the facilities annually.
The museum encompasses not
only the natural history of Florida,
but that of the Caribbean, northern
South America, and the southeast southeastern
ern southeastern United States.
These areas must be included
as Florida is extremely important
in the story of evolution because of
its unique peninsula shape," Baker
Baker remarked that because
much of Florida is undeveloped and
is a recent piece of land in a geol geological
ogical geological sense, it has become a prime
location for fossil study.
James Sajovic and Michael
Stack, graduate assistants in the
Department of Art at the UF, each
won awards of SIOO at the Arts
Festival Eight" recently held in
Jacksonvilles Civic Auditorium.
Sajovics painting Odalisque
With a Landscape" and Stacks
Couple IV were selected for the
exhibtlon from among entries
from nine southeastern states.

The Young Man V) w-i : -j
in the Know
knows Dacron.
Feels gn at, looks great
in his classic shawl- *.- I
collar tuxedo of eMf?
Dacron* polyester,
worsted wool Wrinkles
haven't a chance. At fine
*Du Ponts registered
mm K w^m
Hrttrr Ihirmlm Hrltrr 1 ivin* MM" ;
. . through Chemistry
* Ki L. JSt S
I ** M :
wt 4 : ' ShEHph|bL

c am pus
cal e n d a r*

STUDENT GOVERNMENT BOOK SALE: Today, 3-4 p.m., Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, 3:30 4:30 p.m., 318 Florida Union. All people with books In the
sale should see if they are due any money or if their books are still
in use
SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON: Tonight, 8 p.m., 104 Floyd Hall.
Speaker: Dr. J. Underwood. Topic: Geology in Iraq.*
STUDENT CHAPTER AIA: Tonight, 8 p.m., 1038 AFA Building.
Film: Form. Design and the City.
7:30 p.m., 116 Florida Union. Business meeting.
A 91 Health Center. Speaker: Dr. Davis of Clinical Psychology.
SPIRIT HATS: This week on sale 1-4 p.m., student service center.
MENSA: Today and Friday, 12:00-1:00 p.m. Reserved section of
Main Cafeteria.
1 *4
mjjjpWlFl W
M.K Mm
. j
Bp v*" V* U
i jMjj
Bl *i m.\MIJ ; ft v pg.

Barbara Walls, Sally Hoenshall,
Dyan Walnimont, Marty Jointer,
and Sandy Bell, left to right all
Kappa Alpha Thetas, helped enter entertain
tain entertain in the pediatrics ward of the
J, Hillls Miller Health Center Sun Sunday
day Sunday evening for Halloween.

Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

os odv*rtid
nationally by PIPER
Heres your opportunity to fly,
handle the controls yourself, see
how easy and simple it is. For a
limited time, were offering a special
introductory flight lesson with an
experienced, government-rated in instructor
structor instructor for just $5. ( Only one spe special
cial special lesson per person.) Safe, modern
Piper airplanes.
C assets
Gainesville Munlcpal Airport

Page 5

Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965

j? : ^ s jHiff BH* 1
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SHlliSr Sk i WSsijffls&M&iM^^^Z^M'
*;-V ; ::f : H| \v, |j Hfl

Just press the button
and order. Jackie Mo Modessitt
dessitt Modessitt says Its so
convenient and easy to
eat at Jerrys. If you
prefer dining inside
that can be done too.
Why not try Jerrys
tonight? Their Hawaiian
Ham Steak is great!

M 'ok
jpr: .tW:
*** r i;
*1- |
Ei-. n J v 1
jgL v \ :1 I I
*k ; ':: # : V s| B ?
M|% \ B I M 1
m L* A I
w JHp,

j Twig
I Meredyth Myers in introduces
troduces introduces a wild sports sportswear
wear sportswear look from the
You'll also find coun country
try country set fashions for all
occasions behind the
stable door of the Twig
. . one block from
| campus at 1131 West
j University Avenue.

A Great M
1 mi *-
.* *'
/> 'S JnKW&iO)
H ;.,; : Igp*^^ ~- IMbf
IBi < ' v T s *ir .., ~
S- *' :V
s;' ** I^B
B -.%. ? #-? ; IP"
1 WTzere £fte action is -- I-W^
I Florida students like Joe HineMfl
I an easy and convenient place to Bo
I to campus . open 24 hours J*(
rear of the building . entirem <
that cost only 255.
I In addition there's a study f^fc
I Do all your laundry the economical*
|g§ I

People in the swing of
things swing in clothes
from Donigans. With
winter just around the
corner Donigans has #
purchased a full line of
sweaters to meet all &
your collegiate needs.
Follow the example of
W. E. Murphree and
Doug Rhoades in making
your selection early.
The finest in college
fashions are found at

Br' | .BJN| Jry aP 9- BJaB # : -: : :|^M
HUB Ilk. .. \ I
mPP .% HI
y_ Pi H
; >^-^R^*^*jwww'm | 1 "* '"' :£ J I
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4- -"' *' *'' |jji
HHHB> -nws 1

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§*> jj £" "'*'*''' v' ;m
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ft .:, £&: 4k.
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( mW Mm mm mm MM f l B "Mr
You'll be sitting pretty .Bfll Bj|Ja|M^B'-- :: V>
orace you've climbed the j|Hp| u^
fashion stairway at Sit- HLi B s^
Silvermans is dc- f
your Hlj.
cloth/no and accessory m f /
needs. #> t .,.
Conic in today . '^ l \ A
climb the stairway to Hyfl|^BH|-|j|jjp;§ v. : ,^V.-J'' : ;y... ."/, ,*.'
a woman's heart in

I la : ; y ,-.^fc
A sJftfcilk yA
I **%Vl^ PTJfw^r^

Classic curves and top performance --
all packaged in the 1965 Bonneville. It's
a member of the Wide-Track Tiger family
that makes its home at Tropical Pontiac
in Gainesville. Why not pay them a visit
soon and meet the whole family?

University City Bank
Whether you're cashing checks or mak making
ing making deposits banking is always a pleasure
at University City Bank.
The atmosphere is friendly and the bank
hours will fit into any student's schedule.
Bank where banking is always a pleasure
-- University City Bank of Gainesville.

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965

Page 8

Igator classifiedsl

player interested informing group.
Call John, rm. 16. 372-9497. 7-9
p.m. (C-42-4t-p).
2 NON-STUDENT tickets for Geor Georgia
gia Georgia game. Call Lee Ann at FR
6-4521. If not there, please leave
message. (C-42-2t-c).
ROOMMATE for double apartment.
$32.50 each per month. 1-1/2
blocks from campus. Call Steve
Kurvin, 8-1939 or 372-9174. (C (C---42-2t-p).
--42-2t-p). (C---42-2t-p).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.50
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. after 6 p.m.
5. Return to Gainesville the follow following
ing following Sunday afternoon. Phone 378-
3309 after 5:00. (C-43-lt-p).
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-nc).
NE. S4O. monthly. Utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5:00.
GO TO The Alligator office,
young man, Gorace Heeley said,
and learn how to be a wire editor.
Gene Nail, bearded, pipe-smoking
Alligator wire editor, wants some
ambitious, eager young person who
is willing to learn something about
newspapers. No experience is nec necessary.
essary. necessary. Really. Come on down to
Florida Union basement, about 18
paces from the pool room, and see
Gene. Hell instruct in wire editing,
headline writing and layout. And if
you really want to know, hell teach
you the art of pipe-smoking. Get
with it, and heed Gorace Heeleys
IN A HURRY? Passport anc
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).

booi w i n iii mill
A .
jS m:Oe
f:2O- 3>20- 5:15- 7:15-9:20

for sale
HONDA 450. Black, mint condition,
electric starter, turn signals, 1000
miles. $975. Also S9O-mint, 100
miles, $350. Call 372-1271. (A (A---
--- (A--- 3t-p).
3,5, 7,9, chip and putt. Bag and
club hoods. Like new. S4O. 376-
3492. (A-43-3t-p).
MOTEL ROOMS, 4 on Jacksonville
Beach for Fla-Georgia game. Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday night. Call Tom
Pollard, FR 8-4890 or 2-9427.
UNDERWOOD portable typewriter.
With carrying case. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 376-8772 after 4. (A-42-
All Musical Merchandise Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discount to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
CAMPUS WARDROBE sports sportswear
wear sportswear and cocktail dresses, also
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 80
articles. Excellent condition.
Brand names include Susan
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376-
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc. Electric
starter, plus other accessories.
Will sell for $275 or best offer.
372-6450. (A-42-3t-c).
NEW HONDA. Won in a contest.
50 cc. Electric starter, fully equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Sells new for $279. Will take
$239 or best offer. Only 35 miles.
Call 6-8085 after 6:00. (A-32-
1962 ZUNDAPP 250 cc. motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Good condition. Needs a
voltage regulator. S9O. as is.
Regulator will cost $23.50. Call
376-9791 between 1-5 p.m. (A (A---39-st-c).
--39-st-c). (A---39-st-c).
availabe in Triangle Flying Club.
Buy a part of 2 modern airplanes
and learn to fly at worlds lowest
cost. Call Bill Burwell at 2-3563.

They shoulda stood in bed! *grW wi
The story of the tired husband... the n r > i
bored wife... the happy bachelor with IHj L|J
the mad pad...and the big switch that jHNHK
began with that go-go girl in a cage!
mFji Iv Sf^HK
a \ .jt . jy. -v.
tSfjfffjlP LAST DAY! |
"the Face of Fu Manchu"

1 " '
VW. SBSO or offer. See at 232-D,
Flavet HI, or call 376-0119 after
3 p.m. (G-42-ts-c).
1960 CHEVROLET, 2 door sports
coupe. 348 cu. in., 4 speed tran.,
radio, heater. Excellent condition.
1910 NW 1 Ave. or call 378-1181.
1958 ANGLIA. Top notch condition.
Ideal for travel to and from class.
$175. Call FR 8-3059.(G-42-tf-c).
1958 MG A. Wire wheels, tonneau
cover, top, tires, windows, batter batteries
ies batteries are new. Dark grey. $675.Ca1l
Jean-Francois, 2-4028 evenings.
1963 CHEVY n, 6, standard trans transmission,
mission, transmission, heater. Excellent shape.
$925. FR 6-8806 after 6 and
weekends. (G-42-ts-c).
1960 CORVETTE. Exceptionally
fine condition. You must see this
beauty to appreciate. Its loaded
with extras. Call Bob, 378-3714.
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
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).
1957 VOLVO. Good condition. Will
sacrifice. Call after 6 p.m. at
8-2791. (G-37-ts-c).
1960 VW, sunroof, AM/FM radio,
power steering, power brakes. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. S7BO. 249-U,
Flavet 111. 6-1862. (G-42-4t-c).
sacrifice classic MG-TD, in great
condition, for $495. Call John at
2-3823, after 6 p.m. (G-42-st-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN sedan. Very
clean, good condition. Turquoise.
Seat belts. Original owner. Must
sel going overseas. $725. See at
Lakeshore Tower #403 or Flo 316.

help wanted
WAITER WANTED: 5 days, 4-8
p.m., Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-c).
for rent
AVAILABLE Jan. Ist. One bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished apartment. $75.
monthly. Call 376-9842 anytime.
NEW, LOVELY 2 bedroom cottage
on Lake Geneva. Air conditioning,
car pool. SBS. per month. Call FR
5-2981. (B-42-st-c).
REWARD. Lost contact lens con container.
tainer. container. Call 378-3525. Contact
Gerald Brody. (L-42-3t-c).
HONORE (NORY) Le Brun, I found
your billfold. Claim at Rm. #2BB,
Sledd B. (L-42-2t-c).
LOST: Brown wallet, invaluable
sundry IDs and credit cards. Also
lost, EH 496 paper literate but
illegible on notebook. Return
either or both to: Bruce Stone,
142 Fletcher, 372-9326. (L-43-

Gator Ads
hqveW y
|2 Color Suspense Thrillers

...with a special vViltt /X/
emphasis on figures! Olvl* \fl

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).
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. (I-28-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).
DEAR MITCH: Are you dead?
Bobbi. (J-43-lt-p)^

SIGHT AND SOUND, London London(Highest
(Highest London(Highest ae aerating)
rating) aerating) THE FILM §
1:05 3:45 fWt
6:25 9:30
Last Times
I tmkm
ME ill £?L

lome Fire Drills
lot Planned

Alligator Writer
shat does a trail of soapy water
i)bled down a dorm hallway have
common with a dangling tele telene
ne telene receiver and the group of
yboy Party goers who found
mselves rushing for dorm exits
t Saturday night?
,11 were rushing to fire drills
and unplanned.
HB'iredrills, a familiar part of
HB student life, are staged topre-
students for quick exits in
Sjjjjrhe planned ones are scheduled
HH avoid exam periods and major
'jAnpus events. But the unplanned
- the accidental ones ob-
Br/e no well thought-out schedule.
' 1 / It \

fWhy do Scandinavian men
getto carry on the way they do?
In the far north countries famous for their warm
women. Shultcn discovered unique Teak.
Straight-forward, distinctive, as invigorating a
the Scandinavian dimate itself. Teak by Shultcn,
is now available in America. Cologne 4.50,
After-Shave 3.50, Soap 3.00.
12 W. UNIV. AVE. 372-2558
COIL N.W. 16th AVE. &N. 13th ST. 376-2668

Students attending the Graham
Area Playboy Party can verify this.
After a fire alarm was acci accidentally
dentally accidentally set off, no one knew
exactly what to do. Half a party
continued while the other half
dutifully trooped downstairs and
outside the dorm.
Also on the list of surprised
drill participants are the scores
of girls who unfailingly manage to
be in the shower when the alarm
bells begin.
The trophy night for fire drills,
however, occurred two years ago
in Broward Dorm. The first drill
(11 p.m.) was reportedly set off
on purpose. The reason for the
second (12:30 a.m.) remains a
mystery. And the third (3 a.m.)
was accidentally tripped.
The girls were left a memento
of the three-in-one night. A fire firemans
mans firemans hat was found under one of
the sign out desks and returned
during the following drill.
Boys dorm fire drills occur on
a much less regular basis. Too
many problems controlling the ex exodus
odus exodus of so many students, said
Assistant Housing Director Fred
King. A boys dorm fire drill would
involve 1,500 students at once.
As to the prospect of coed fire
drills with boys and girls piling
out of their dorms all at once,
Kings answer was definite: Oh
Status Quo
Dr. Marna V. Brady, UF dean
of women, has been re-appointed
to serve on the Florida Status of
Women Commission.
Dean Brady, who was named this
week by Gov. Haydon Burns, was
first appointed to the commission
by Gov. Farris Bryant.
She was among 375 delegates
representing commissions in 44
states who attended the Conference
of Governors Commissions on the
Status of Women in Washington,
D. C last August.

DISTINGUISHED CADETS: left to right, Wright, Heltsley, White, Col. Boaz,
Czerner, and Whipple.

Air Force ROTC Names Five
Distinguished Military Cadets

Colonel William N. Boaz, UF Professor of Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Sciences, has named five Air Force ROTC
Cadet officers as Distinguished Military Cadets.
Boaz named Charles M. Heltsley, George N.
Whipple, Fred H. Czerner Jr., Alan E. Wright and
William A. White. These cadets are enrolled in the
Air Force ROTC Professional Officer Course and
have been named as DMCs on the basis of academic
achievement, interest in a military career, leader leadership
ship leadership ability, and extra-curricular activities.
Cadet Colonel Heltsley, an Aerospace engineering
major, is the AFROTC 150th Cadet Division Com Commander.
mander. Commander. He is married and has one daughter.
Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Whipple is Cadet Wing
One Commander. A Psychology major, Whipple is

Two special sllkscreen work workshops
shops workshops for Christmas Cards will be
held in the Craft Shop, Room 120,
Florida Union. The first will be
Nov. 4 from 3 4:30 p.m., and the
second Nov. 9 from 7:30 9 p.m.
There is no charge for partici participation.
pation. participation. Original and inexpensive
methods of making Christmas
cards, tags, and stationary will be
demonstrated. All students, fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, staff and their families are
invited. Please call the Craft Shop
at 376-3261, ext. 2951, so a space
will be reserved for you.
The Craft Shop is also offering
a four week course in ceramics
which will begin Nov. 9 and meet
every Tuesday and Thursday
morning from 9:30 11:30, ending
Dec. 7.

mb jjp r
5E I For the Authentic
Sound of the Time* / 'fwffi >
The Gretsch Folk Guitar is the / >7 \\i ~1
hands-down favorite on campus J MIM ; '%
and at folk festivals. For
Gretsch gives you the rich,
resonant bass and the clear
singing highs that only come from }
the work of skilled guitar makers. mp dm %;'
At Gretsch we work with > ;
aged woods carefully chosen .. / / j
for mellow resonance. Seasoned \mJ f
rosewood is used for fingerboards, Ajm "y ..}
molded to specially contoured / Jkdf
Action-flo necks to make ~ w*^^SmkTk
fingering fast and easy. iL
Magnificent sound... a wider L
world of music... is yours when |
you join the Gretsch Set. 1 Jt j
Folk Classic J WifSJrl ;
The Fred. Gretsch Mfg. Co. FjW. % 7> | i
60 B'way., BTdyn, N.Y. 11211 Ilf % }lv J.
Dp'l. D-3 M %. k
Please send me your Free folk i Kr WW
guitar catalog. j
Address {
State Zip Code I
L 1

Advisor Post Filled
Lucille Mercadante, Director of Nursing Services at the UF Hospital,
has been named an advisor to the Department of Health, Education and
Welfare in connection with the new health insurance program for
the aged.
Miss Mercadante will represent the American Nurses Association
in the planning conferences to help establish participation guidelines
for hospitals, nursing homes and other health agencies which will be
providing services under the new health insurance program.
HEW Commissioner Robert M. Ball, in requesting this assistance
from the ANA, said his agency is attaching great importance to
the progressional guidance that experts in the health field could
give HEW in setting up the new health insurance program.

Latin American Industrialization
To Be Viewed By Sociologist

Industrialization in Latin
America will be viewed from the
standpoint of the sociologist in a
talk by Dr. John Knox at the Flori Florida
da Florida Union tomorrow.

Wednesday. Nov. 3. 1965. The Florida Alligator,

also married.
Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Czerner Is the Division
Information Officer. A Broadcasting major, Czerner
works as an announcer at radio station WDVH.
Cadet Major Wright is Commander of the UF
Arnold Air Society (AFROTC Honorary), and is
majoring in Political Science.
Cadet Major White is a Journalism major. Besides
being cadet co-ordinator for the AFROTC Angel
Flight, he is Information Officer for the Arnold Air
These cadets are eligible to become Distingulsheu
Military Graduates if they continue their superior
performance on the drill field and in the classroom.

Knox will address the meeting
of Alpha Kappa Delta honor society.
Dr. John Saunders will act as mod moderator
erator moderator in the discussion which
follows. The meeting is open to
anyone Interested, and will start
at 8 p.m. in the Johnson Lounge.
Knox, now professor of sociology
at the University of Tennessee in
Knoxville, received his Ph.D. de degree
gree degree at Harvard in 1939. He will
be a Visiting Professor at the UF
in the coming Winter trimester,
when he will teach courses in So Society
ciety Society and Culture of Spanish Amer America
ica America and in Social Research
1 Haydon Gets
| Clear View
Cabinet has voted to spend $31,250
to remove three unsightly houses
that mar the view of the gardens
at the governor's mansion.
Gov. Haydon Burns complained
about the ugly frame houses in
July and the Cabinet Trustees of
the Internal Improvement Fund
ordered its staff to ask the land landowners
owners landowners to remove the houses.
The trustee's staff reported the
landowners would not remove the
houses and the only alternative was
for the state to buy the property.
The lots, which adjoin the mansion
gardens on the south side of the
official state residence, are owned
by J. C. Anders, E. C. Allen, and
F. H. Cater.
Anders* property was appraised
at $10,900, Allen's at $8,250 and
Cater's at $12,100.

Page 9

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965

The Hoe Down Low Down
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A good many Block and Bridle club members found themselves in a prone position during Western-style
competition at the clubs get-together Saturday. Greased pig chasers had better luck catching themselves
(top) than they did the pig, while saddle bucking contestants (bottom) did not find it unusual to discover the
ground rushing up to greet them.

(Complied by Publishers Weekly)
THE SOURCEJames Mlchener
lan Fleming
Le Carre
HOTELArthur Halley
man Kaufman
Mary Stewart
THOMAS Shelley Mydans
er DAVlDFletcher Knebel
Theodore H. White '
and Dominique Lapierre
Ruth Montgomery
KENNEDYEveIyn Lincoln
MARKINGSDag Hammarskjold
Claude Brown
Tom Wolfe
Pique On Sale
Pique, an oli-campus humor
magazine published by UF stu students
dents students goes back on sale today.
There were limited sales of this
issue during the Homecoming
parade last month.
Locations where Pique will be
sold are the Quik-Save, near the
Gator Shop, near the Florida Book Bookstore,
store, Bookstore, on the old SAE lot and at
the University Cigar and News Newsstand.
stand. Newsstand.

Whats This? Army ROTC
Liked By Freshmen

Some Army ROTC instructors
found themselves scratching their
heads this trimester.
The reason is this is the first
time in five years the Army ROTC
has more freshmen enrolled than
does the Air Force ROTC de department.
partment. department.
The 1024 freshmen who signed
up for the Army program repre represent
sent represent an increase of more than
500 over last year.
You would think just the op opposite
posite opposite would be true with the
situation in Viet Nam what it is,
said Lt. Col. James W. Bryant,
Army AOTC instructor.


Bryant said he had thought the
students parents would discourage
him from enrolling in Army ROTC
because of the Armys direct in involvement
volvement involvement in the Vietnamese war.
We really dont know why our
enrollment increased so sharply,
but were happy about it, Bryant
He pointed out that part of the
reason may be that Army drills
ever other week instead of every
week as does the Air Force.

i .
A Tradition In Time...
372-8658 211 W. University Arc

Freshman Honorary
Names 32 Pledges

Alpha Lambda Delta, national
honorary society for freshmen
women, has pledged 32 new mem members
bers members at the UF.
The society recognizes potential
and attempts to stimulate students
to greater accomplishments.
Membership is based on scholastic
averages for the freshman year.
New pledges are: Rebecca Ann
Enneis, Marsha Lynn Hobson,
Aleta Jo Rumps, Camilla Westly,
Carol Beth Henderson, Georgene
Sue Banks, Rebecca L. Butterfield,
Andrea Lee Lehrke, Jean Purser,
and Jo Anne Selin.


United Press International
NEW YORK (UPI) The music
of Christmas is always heart heartwarming
warming heartwarming and pleasant to hear,
especially when it is sung by
This year's early group of
Christmas recordings in no more
outstanding than those of the past
but there are two that are sung by
young children and teen-agers
which are worth special mention.
They are A Chinese Christ Christmas"
mas" Christmas" by the St. Pauls Childrens
Choir of Hong Kong (Capitol ST
10396) and "Christmas inlreland
by The Little Dublin Singers (Ca (Capitol
pitol (Capitol ST 10412).
The Chinese record is devoted
mostly to carols although the
children sing "Rudolph the Red-
Nosed Reindeer with enthusiasm.
Two numbers "Away in a Man Manger
ger Manger and "Hark, The Herald
Angels Sing are sung in Canto Cantonese.
nese. Cantonese.
"Christmas in Ireland has a
decidedly Ould Sod flavor without
losing the international spirit of
the holiday. The Little Dublin
Singers sing in English and Gaelic
and some of the numbers may be
unfamiliar to American ears but
they lose none of their warmth,
Other early Christmas albums
of interest are "Music of Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, Vol. 2 by Percy Faith
(Columbia CS 8205), "Sing We Now
of Christmas by Tennessee Ernie
Ford (Capitol ST 2394), "The
Nativity to Candelmas by The
Kings College Choir (Angel
36275), and "Happy Holiday* by
Peggy Lee (Capitol ST 2390).
Selected Singles -*"The Lurch
by Ted Cassidy (Capitol 5503),
"Silly Little Heart by Brenda
Joyce (Mercury 72486),"PushThe
Button, Maxi by Henry Mancini
and His Orchestra (RCA Victor
748691), "Whos Got the Action
(Philips 40313), "Cant Get Over
The Bossa Nova by Shirley Scott
Trio (Impulse 45239).

Also: Julianne Belger, Mary
Martha Jackson, Constance R.
Satterlee, Judith H. Sloat, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Ann Lemke, Pamela Sue
McCaleb, Jane Louise Gilmer,
Betty Rose Goldstein, Carole M.
Hirshberg, Pamela Ann Mydock,
Annette Wieland, Marka C. Schul Schultheis,
theis, Schultheis, Susan Ann Bourg, and Janice
Marie Felesky.
Also: Joan Stewart Kirkland,
Cheryl Lynne Neel, Kathleen Ruth
Walker, Ami Saperstein, Patricia
Ann Bianco, Marica Dell Manley,
Cheryll Lyn Kimsey, and Susan
Crale Barnes.

Package of the Week "The
Two Gentlemen of Verona by
Peter Wyngarde, Edward de Souza,
Joanna Dunham and John Laurie
(Caedman SRS-202-s). This com complete
plete complete recording of the Shakespeare
play will make an excellent Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gift to the serious young stu student.
dent. student.
LPs of the Week "The Mills
Brothers Sing, Vol. H (Dot DLP
3646), "The Shadow of Your Smile
by Astrud Gilberto (Verve V-8629)
and "The Big Hits of 1965 by
Hugo Winterhalter and His Or Orchestra
chestra Orchestra (Kapp KL-1429).
New 4-H Officers
New officers of the Collegiate
4-H Club are Bill Luecking, pres president;
ident; president; Jeanie Pleterski, vice pres president;
ident; president; Betty Joe Padron, sec.-
treas.; Ed Taylor, public relations
director, and Cathy Cammack, ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural council delegate.
The group will meet on the first
and third Mondays at 7 p.m. at the
State 4-H Club Building just south
of the Dairy Scienc Building.

Free to
to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any otherwhat
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor "Opportunities
tunities "Opportunities in Selling," will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op :
portunities, 550 Fifth Ave.,New
York 36, N. Y UF 11-1

Southern Ball Wide Open: Waxman

Alligator Staff Writer
In the first week of the 1965 foot football
ball football season four Big Ten teams lost
to their opening games to inter intersectional
sectional intersectional rivalries. The next week
Georgia proceeded to upset last
years Big Ten champion Michigan,
and Miami trounced a powerful
Syracuse eleven.
These two examples can be added
to many more in recent years to
prove that northern football powers
can and are being challenged by
teams throughout the nation.
Florida has its own testimonial

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PHYSICS QUATERBACK Jim Steele harassed by Cony
Village's Mike Schaefer. Coriy Village won the game
and the right to meet Newman Club for the Independent
League title.
PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladies' Wear I
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 6. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
FLORIDA vs. Georgia (Jax)
Alabama at LSU
Mississippi State at Auburn
Cl Georgia Tech at Tennessee
Kentucky at Vanderbilt
Boston College at Miami
Arkansas at Rice
Baylor at Texas
Michigan at Illinois
Indiana nt Ohio State
Total Yards Gained by FLORID*
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri.. Nov. 5.
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
2ty* Urutirmlg &Jjop
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza

to this fact in senior guard Mike
Waxman, 6-3 230 pounds, gradu graduated
ated graduated from Miami Southwest High
School and traveled to Syracuse to
play his first two years of collegi collegiate
ate collegiate football.'But the extreme cold
weather and a desire to play closer
to home brought him to Florida
after a successful sophomore year.
I was surprised at the quality
and quantity of good football play players
ers players at Florida when I first arriv arrived,
ed, arrived, remarked Waxman, who sat
on the bench most of last season
after waiting out a year of ineligi-

Waxman said at northern football
powers, the great emphasis is on
strength and over-powering an
opponent. But at Florida and most
southern schools there is a stress
on speed aiiu agility.
In the South pursuit and gang
tackling are much more effectively
employed. The northern schools
will try to ram the ball down your
throat, or go through you instead
of around, explained Waxman.
On the whole the South places a
greater value on their passing
attack. Schools such as Ohio State,
Penn State, Illinois, Syracuse and

MM3WBy spopts I

Defensive Specialist
Named Weeks Best Back

ATLANTA (UPI) When the
Georgia quarterback corps was de depleted
pleted depleted by injuries, a call went out
to the Bulldogs defensive unit to
return Lynn Hughes.

Kim King Makes
Tech Offense Go
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd must have a guardian
angel stashed away somewhere. Just when things began to get a bit
dark, up popped Donald Kimbrough King.
Tech, facing the spectre of professional football on the horizon,
desperately needed a catalyst to help change its conservatism and
enable the Yellow Jackets to match the pros at their own game.
Such a catalyst was Kim King, a left-handed sophomore from Atlanta
who in less than two months has risen from virtual obscurity to
In all my years of coaching, Ive never had a great quarterback
before, said Dodd, who has been in the profession 35 years. King
could be great. Hes already the most exciting and colorful quarterback
Ive ever coached.
King was so nervous before the Vanderbilt opener, we were reluc reluctant
tant reluctant to use him, Dodd said. I was afraid that if he had a bad night,
it might take him the rest of the season to regain his confidence.
King played a little and Tech wound up with a 10-10 tie. Next came
Texas A&M and although King started, Dodd kept alternating Priestley
and Fischer. Tech lost that one 14-10, but King earned his spurs.
The rest of the story is in the records. Georgia Tech now has a
5-1-1 record and is ranked eighth in the nation. The Yellow Jackets
have won five straight since King became the full-time quarterback.
Kings most outstanding and least expected feat has been his passing
accuracy. Almost overnight, hes gone from being a one-for-three
passer to hitting almost seven out of every 10.
After throwing a total of only 11 passes in his first three games,
King now has connected on 60 of 86. Thats 69.8 per cent and a higher
average than the national record set by Don Meredith at SMU in 1957.
Hes still running as well and has gained a total of 1,021 yards. Thats
only 463 yards less than Billy Lothridge gained In his best season and
Lothridge was runnerup to Navys RogerStaubach a couple of years ago
for the Heisman Trophy.
Georgia Game Rated
Tossup By Graves
Florida Coach Ray Graves considers the game between the Ga Gators
tors Gators and the Georgia Bulldogs Saturday as a toss up.
This game is a big challenge to us, and I hope we can come
back, Graves said.
The Gator team held a defensive scrimmage Tuesday, and the
Florida coach said he was satisfied with the practice so far this
The condition of offensive tackle Randy Jackson still isn't known,
but Graves said the stretched ligaments in the tackle's left knee
will definitely keep him out of the Georgia game.
Graves said fullback John Feiber has also been put on the inde indefinite
finite indefinite list for the Georgia game.
Feiber hasnt been responding well, and hell miss at least two
more days of practice, Graves said.
Offensive center Bill Carr and wingback Jack Harper both re returned
turned returned to practice Tuesday after missing Monday drills with
sprained ankles.
Both Carr and Harper were at top speed today, and they will
both play Saturday, the head coach said.

Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965.

Michigan State go to the air only in
extreme cases, said the senior
Os course it is hard to say which
brand of football is more success successful.
ful. successful. That depends on personnel and,
to a main part, coaching. The ball
possession type of football in the
North can be just as effective as the
southern style of a more wide open
game, answered Waxman.
Waxman cited the Florida coach coaching
ing coaching staff as being one reason for
the teams success this season. He
feels they do the best job he has
ever seen for getting the most out
of the players.

Page 11

Hughes, a 170-pound junior from
Atlanta, was a co-regular at quar quarterback
terback quarterback last year but had been
switched to defensive safety to fill
what appeared to be a more press pressing

Waxman said, The entire team
enjoys playing and gives 200 per
cent effort because our coaching
staff provides added incentive with
their enthusiasm and devotion.
It's very difficult to lay a finger
on the concrete difference between
the football styles. But today the
South is rising rapidly to share the
spotlight with the northern schools.
Arkansas, Alabama, Georgia Tech
and Texas Tech are all ranked in
the top ten this season, but the only
way Dixieland can boost its pres prestige
tige prestige is on the football field as it
has done in recent years."

ing pressing gap at that position. For the
manner in which he performed in
Georgias wild 47-35 victory over
North Carolina, Hughes today was
named Southeastern Conference
back of the week by United Press
Lineoacker bill Cody of Auburn
was unanimous choice for SEC line linemanof
manof linemanof the week by UPI Monday for
his role in the Tigers' 28-17 upset
of Florida.
The 170-pound nugnes played
both offense and defense last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. On offense he scored three
of the Bulldogs four fourth-period
touchdowns and earlier passed for
another. On defense, he made two
pass interceptions.
Cody, a 205-pound senior from
Orlando, was a one-man wrecking
crew Saturday as Auburn took over
the Southeastern Conference lead.
He scored on a 29-yard pass inter interception
ception interception return to bring the Tigers
from behind in the third period and
then sewed up the upset late in the
fourth period by pouncing on a
Florida fumble in the Gator end
zone for another touchdown.
other backs nominated this week
included reserve quarterback Alex
Bowden of Auburn, tailback Mike
Dennis of Ole Miss and, despite the
loss, Florida quarterback Steve
Bowden, a lanky senior from
Brundidge, Ala., who has been
playing behind starter Tom Bryan,
passed for 149 yards and two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to share honors with Cody.
Dennis, a 210-pound senior from
Jackson, Miss., scored two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to lead a revived Ole Miss
team, which crushed Louisiana
State 23-0 for its third straight vic victory
tory victory after having lost three in
a row.
Spurrier, a junior from Johnson
City, Tenn., and recognized as the.
best triple threat in the South, con continued
tinued continued to rewrite the Florida
record book as he completed 22 of
43 passes for 289 yards and two
touchdowns and ran for 28 more
for a game total of 317. He also
had a 42.3 yard punting average.
Thief Rewarded
ST. LOUIS 1 UPI> A re reward
ward reward came to outflelder Lou
Brock for his base stealing for
the St. Louis Cardinals. The
National League Club presented
Brock with a silver tray for be being
ing being the most successful base
stealer in Cardinal history.
The tray is inscribed with the
date and place of each of
Brock's 60 thefts.

Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 3, 1965

MARQUIS The ,ce Break |
Baeszler *£3*
In the world of athletics there are many cry babies, and if
theres one thing in this world I hate, its a cry baby.
Before Florida played Auburn last week, the Tigerssuccessful
head coach, Shug Jordan, said he didnt see how his team could beat
Florida. He went on about all the injuries his team had and made it
sound as if someone would have to roll his team on to the field in
Os course no one believes him anymore, for he has been a cryer
as long as anyone can remember. The only purpose it serves is to
give him a ready out when he loses. When he wins his team has
over come great obstacles. If per chance he does lose, one could
always sympathize with him. After-all, his Tigers were quite beat
up before the game.
During the year Florida has had to play some big games without
some of its key players. In each instance Coach Graves has little
mentioned the fact and before every game this year has expressed
confidence in his Gators, no matter what 11 men he put on the field.
It would have been easy for him to give himself an out before the
Auburn game with no less than three starting offensive players
slowed considerably with injuries and at least that many defensive
men with similar pains.
Prepare For Georgia
This week, as the Gators prepare to face Georgia, things are
worse and the Bull Gator has yet to holler. Georgia however
started Sunday, the day after their 47-35 victory over North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, a team that had given up but three touchdowns in its last
three games.
In an Atlanta Sunday paper Georgias head coach, Vince Dooley
said it would take a miracle to beat this Florida team. Os course
he said the same thing before he beat Alabama, Michigan and North
Carolina. It seems a little odd that one team would be blessed with
that many miracles.
Coach Dooley is playing with 11 men not 12 disciples. It is about
time some of these crybabies began to share some of the credit
for their success with the men on their team instead giving all the
credit to miracles. God helps those who help themselves.
The Auburn game was a costly one for our personnel and we will
enter the game with Georgia in the worst physical shape weve been
in this year. But we make no bones about it. Florida shall beat
Georgia. We will win, but Georgians will sympathize with their
coach and say, Thats all right coach, your team was so beat up
there was nothing anyone could do about that game.
But if Georgias young coach can perform a fourth or fifth mir miracle
acle miracle sometime this year, against another team, I have a great idea
for a party to celebrate his 32nd birthday.
More Sellouts Likely
For Future Games
The early sellout of Florida-FSU football game tickets has
provided the Athletic Association with a hint of future sellouts for
the entire season.
According to Charles P. Goodyear, Assistant to the General
Manager of the Athletic Association, in seasons to come the
Association is expecting tickets for all games to be sold by the
end of July.
Thats still only wishful thinking, said Goodyear, but we
have every indication that this will be the case.
Goodyear said that the Florida-FSU sellout was not unusual.
He remembered that the game held in Gainesville two years ago
was a sellout weeks before the game.
There have been some other games too, when weve sold out
weeks or months ahead of the game, he said.
The sellout will not affect student tickets. Goodyear said that
the usual 18,000 tickets have been set aside for students. Dis Distribution
tribution Distribution will begin on the Monday two weeks before the game.
The Athletic Association is not holding late orders for tickets
in case of cancellations, said Goodyear. Were turning away
thousands of orders, he said. We just cant hold them. There
are too many to fill through cancellations.
The demand for tickets has been fantastic, Goodyear con continued.
tinued. continued. The rivalry between the two schools is so great that
everyone wants to see the game.
Goodyear recalled that some tickets for last years game in
Tallahassee were sold for seats that didnt yet exist. The FSU
stadium was slated to be finished by game time, but was not. As
a result, some ticket holders wound up sitting in the aisles.
Both teams played a great game last year and there has been
every indication that this years game will be the same, Good Goodyear
year Goodyear said. Thats why so many people wanted their tickets in
advance they wanted to be sure of a seat.
All tickets for the Florida-FSU game were for reserved seating.
The Most Student-Minded Businessmen

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