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

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A SOLEMN REMINDER OF ALBERT IV

Albert V Makes Official Campus Debut

Tlie Florida Alligatfr

Vol. 58, No. 45

Gators Battle Georgia In Gator Bowl

( GOLL9, I 6URE HOPE. 900 GATORS ARENT
GOING TO BE TOO TOOOH ON US POOR,
BULLDOGS ON <6ATURDA<=L WH9 WE'VE HAD \
SO NAN 9 INJURIES THIS 9EAR,ITS A j
MIRACLE WEVE WON AN9 GAMES AT
AIL.WE WERE JUST LUCK 9 WE BEAT I
ala&ama, Michigan and north Carolina./
IT WILL BE A
MIRACLE IF WE X/^vT^k.
rfWODSEN
Poor Ole Vince

President Reitz Given
Good Government Award
4
University of Florida President J. Wayne
Reitz has been named the winner of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Jaycees annual Good Government Award
Dr. Reitz was announced as winner of the
award at a luncheon meeting yesterday.
Dr. Reitz was selected from a possible 10
candidates and he is now eligible for the state
Jaycee award for Good Government

University of Florida

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
JACKSONVILLE The some somewhat
what somewhat tinted glitter of Florida foot football
ball football moves to the Gator Bowl to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow with Coach Ray Graves
squad battling to stay alive in the

UF-Georgia Barbeque
May Draw Thousands

Thousands of alumni from
Florida and Georgia are expected
to attend the annual Florida-Geor Florida-Georgia
gia Florida-Georgia alumni barbecue before to-
Burns Defeated
In 'Election'
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Gov. Haydon Burns lost the gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial race two days ago.
The John Marshall Bar Associ Association
ation Association held mock elections Tuesday
at the Law School and Miami Mayor
Robert King High won the gover governor's
nor's governor's race with a total vote of 215
votes. Burns pulled 74 votes and
Senator Scott Kelly received 197
votes.
The law students also voted on
the S3OO million dollar road bond
issue and on the fiscal status of the
UF with the state budget commis commission.
sion. commission.
The law students answered no to
a question, "Are you in favor of
floating a $75 million bond issue
(S3OO million total) a year for four
years to improve and build new
roads?"
Another strong veto was given to
the question, "Are you in favor of
the financial condition of the UF re remaining
maining remaining with the state cabinet?"
Charles Mitchell was elected
president, Jim Swearingen, secre secretary
tary secretary and A. J. Barranco, treasur treasurer-elect.
er-elect. treasurer-elect.
At the American Law Student
Association convention in Miami
Beach this summer, the UF law
student organization received an
award as the outstanding law stu student
dent student association in the nation.

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tough Southeastern Conference

race against Vince Dooleys
Georgia Bulldogs.
Leading the Florida attack will
be quarterback Steve Spurrier who
threw more passes (43) against Au Auburn
burn Auburn last week and operated more

morrow's football battle.
Sponsored by the Jacksonville
Alumni Club, the event Is expected
to attract over 4,000.
Chairman Bob Rogers reports
that a very special surprise
filled" show is planned beginning
at noon. The Gator Band, cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders and special entertainment
are planned. Tickets for UF stu students
dents students are $2.
The head coach himself, Ray
Graves, and the number-one Bull Bulldog,
dog, Bulldog, Coach Vince Dooley, are
scheduled to make brief pre-game
comments.
Dick Stratton, Jacksonville tele television
vision television personality, and John Piom Piombo,
bo, Piombo, former Gator great and
Jacksonville businessman, will
handle the emcee assignments.
Jimmy Edmondson, a UF alum alumnus
nus alumnus and nationally known comedian
who goes under the stage title of
Professor Backward," will head headline
line headline the special entertainment
planned.
UF coed Barbara Allen, who sang
at Gator Growl, is also scheduled
to appear on the program.
The barbecue is open to all.
Luncheon will be served from 11:15
a.m. until 1:15 p.m. Tickets will
be on sale at the door beginning
at 10:30 a.m.
Labeled by many as the UF's
second homecoming, the Georgla-
Florida game annually is the
athletic-social" event of the year
in Jacksonville. The game this
year will be played before the
largest crowd ever to attend a game
in the Gator Bowl. New seats will
Increase the seating capacity of
the arena to over 60,000.
Student Government will set up
a booth at the Barbecue to sell
Spirit Hats to alumni.

Friday November 5, 1965

offensive plays (59) than any other
SEC player in history for one game.
Spurrier in completing 22 of the
43 passes, in his valiant losing ef effort
fort effort at Auburn, gained 289 aerial
yards and added 28 yards net rush rushing
ing rushing for a total of 317 and ran his
offense total to 1,265 yards.
Another spark in the Florida of offense
fense offense tomorrow will be end Charles
Casey who Increased his SEC lead
in pass receiving by catching nine
of Spurriers throws for 128 yards
and one touchdown against Auburn.
Caseys total of 38 catches for
509 yards is 11 catches and 43 yards
ahead of anyone else, and his five
TD snares are tied by Larry Selple
of Kentucky.
Graves hopes both Spurrier and
Casey can continue to turn in
record breaking performances
each week, but he also hopes the
Gator defense can stop Georgia
from dropping the bomb.
The Florida coach is particu particularly
larly particularly aware of the bomb after
Auburn scored two touchdowns on
the Gators with long passes.
Graves said the Georgia game is
of particular importance since he
feels the winner or co-winner of
the conference title is going to have
at least two losses.
Georgia only has one loss now,
and this game is our chance to put
them on an equal basis with us in
the conference, Graves said.

| United Fund |
| Shy Os Mark if
The campus United Fund *:
£ drive, which closes today, has
£ reached 98.7 per cent of its
£ goal of $28,000 Chairman Wil- £
£ liam Boaz reported yesterday, £:
Student contributions for the £
£ week totalled $94 with Tau £
xEplsilon Phi social fraternity
x contributing $25.
Only $369 is needed to com com£plete
£plete com£plete the fund drive, Col. Boaz :£
said. Collection points have :£
£ been established at the Main :£
x Cafeteria and the Hub.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
GO* FOR DE GAULLE . French President Charles DeGaulle
ended a two-year guessing game Thursday night concerning his
political future by announcing he will seek another term in office.
He would be 82 years old when he completed the term. If the frank
and massive support of our citizens pledges me to remain in office,
the 74-year-old president said, the future of the new republic will
remain assured. He warned that if he didnt get the massive vote
the Fifth Republic would crumble and fall.
BACKS BRITAIN . President Johnson
has advised the Rhodesian Premier that the
United States will support Britain in placing
economic sanctions on the country if Rhodesia
declares independence and maintains its white
supremacist government. Sources said that the
Johnson message last week to Smith stressed
staunch U. S backing of Britain's insistence
that a Rhodesian independence plan include
provision for ultimate accession to power by
the majority African blacks.
\
TROOPS ADDED . Indonesian marines and para-commandos
have been sent into central Java to help in hunting down Communist
guerrillas in the troubled area. The forces were added to a unit of
search-and-destroy troops who have been battling the Communists,
for weeks. As the movement was announced, a massive demonstration
was held by 100,000 students at the University of Indonesia to demand
that the huge Indonesian Communist party be disbanded for its role
in the unsuccessful attempt to overthrow President-for-life Sukarno
on Oct. 1.
FAIR PLAY . The war in Viet Nam saw a turnabout yesterday
when a platoon from the U. S. Ist Cavalry Division ambushed a Viet
Cong column three times its size and fought off bloody counter counterattacks
attacks counterattacks for seven hours. The action started when a 40-man U. S. force
apparently heading for the neutralist country Cambodia to rest and
recuperate from last weeks vicious fighting at Plei Me. The number
of casualties were not reported as the battle raged into the night.
National
WALK CANCELLED ... The Federal
Space Agency announced yesterday it had de decided
cided decided against a spacewalk" for one of four
astronauts during America's Spirit of '76"
Gemini flight. The proposal had the support of
a number of astronauts. But a lack of time and
the problems of rigging the proper equipment
were too much. As it is now planned, the two
spaceships, each carrying two astronauts, will
come to within 100 feet of each other -- and
probably less --as they fly along in orbit at a
speed of five miles a second.
WITNESS AVAILABLE . The government said Thursday it would
produce at the federal court trial of the American Communist party
a witness who was willing to register the party as an agent of the
Kremlin. The identity of the witness was not revealed, but the court
was told that he would be called during the new trial of the party on
charges of failing to register as a tool of the Soviet Union. The willing willingness
ness willingness of someone to register the party has been a central issue in the
governments case against the party, and the lack of this witness was
the reason for an appellate court dismissing an earlier case against
the party.
Florida
STATE PASSES . Florida is the first of
11 deep-South states to have all of its schools
qualify for federal aid under the provisions of
the 1964 Civil Rights Act the Office of Edu Education
cation Education said Thursday. Title Six of the Civil
Rights Act prohibits the extension of federal
financial assistance to any duel or segregated
system of schools which discriminates on the
basis of race, color or national origin. The
border states Delaware, Kentucky, Maryland,
Missouri and West Virginia have also filed
acceptable documentation of compliance.

As Red Celebration Nears
Outlook: Still Going Rough

Foreign News Commentary
By PHIL NEWSOM
UPI Foreign News Analyst
This coming Sunday, Nov. 7, the
Soviet Union will observe with suit suitable
able suitable fanfare the 48th anniversary of
the Bolshevik revolution. As usual,
there will be glowing promises of
the economic future of the Soviet
citizen.
The fact is, however, that for
the average Soviet citizen all the
signs for now and the foreseeable
future point to fairly rough going.
It was back in 1961 that the
then-Premier Nikita Khrushchev
promised that in the current
decade, 1961-1970, the Soviet
Union will surpass the strongest
and richest capitalist country, the
United States, in production per
head of population.
Reading from the Communist
party program, Khrushchev also
declared:
The peoples standard of living
and their cultural and technical
standards will improve substan substantially;
tially; substantially; everyone will live in easy
circumstances; all collective and
state farms will become highly
productive and profitable enter enterprises;
prises; enterprises; the demand of Soviet peo people
ple people for well-appointed housing will,
in the main, be satisfied; hard
physical work will disappear; the
U. S. S. R. will become the country
with the shortest work day ...
In 1961 Khrushchev also declar declared
ed declared that demands of Soviet heavy
industry generally had been met
and that henceforth light industry,
i. e., consumer goods, would re receive
ceive receive equal priority.
Khrushchevs promises only
were to prove the patience of the
long-suffering Russian people.
In Soviet planning the one over overriding
riding overriding factor has been the deter determination
mination determination to catch up to the United
States economically.

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-4 0 p.m. Daily jhrdftjjLl
II 3.m.-9 p.m, gj! j order
Weekends 1 box or 100
Kentucky Fried Chicken
Now Delivers To Campus
Radio Dispatched Service
NO, NOT IN THE ROLLS ROYCE, BUT JUST AS FAST AND COURTEOUS
Call 376*6472 For Immediate Delivery
Colonel Sanders' Recipe
sriss, Kentucky fried thicken vs
"it's finger-lickin' good"

In the 19505, it appeared they
might do it. The Soviet growth
rate was running at six and a half
per cent, nearly double that of the
United States. But even as Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev spoke, the Soviet economic
machine was running down.
In the intervening years, dust
bowls appeared in the virgin lands
where Khrushchev had foreseen a
golden harvest of wheat. Khrush Khrushchevs
chevs Khrushchevs successors now virtually
have abandoned the virgin lands
program.
The incessant demands of the
Russian military and of the Soviet
space program placed still heavier
burdens on heavy industry and de delayed
layed delayed by that much more the pro production
duction production of consumer items to make
life easier for the Soviet citizen.

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Even to meet partially the de demands
mands demands of a growing population,
the Soviet planners found it
necessary to turn more and more
land over to the private initiative
of the peasants for the production
of meat, poultry and dairy
products.
Instead of catching up to the
United States, it has been estimated
that since 1960 the U. S. economy
actually has widened its lead by
S6O billion.
The need to purchase huge quan quantities
tities quantities of grain abroad in 1964 gave
the Soviets their greatest trade
deficit with the West since World
War H.
This is the picture over which
on Nov. 7 the Soviet propagandists
will try to cast a rosy glow.



U.S. Losing Viet Nam Political War

By RAY F.HERNDON
SAIGON (UPI) If the shooting
stopped tomorrow in Viet Nam,
the Communists could well win
the goals for which they are
fighting, in the view of knowledge knowledgeable
able knowledgeable Americans here.
It is ironic that some Americans
are now fearful that the Viet Cong
will suddenly accept repeated U.S.
offers for an armistice. They say

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The Store For Class Rings
Orders Received Nov. 'lgl
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CHARGE
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CAMPUS AND CAREER
Offers All Weather
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that while the United States is well
prepared to meet most of any de demand
mand demand of war, the U. S. and its
Vietnamese allies are ill-prepared
for peace.
The United States now has al almost
most almost 150,000 troops in South Viet
Nam and more are coming to in insure
sure insure that the Viet Cong do not
militarily defeat Americas Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese allies.

But these American troops can
offer little help in the political
field, where the U.
Vietnamese have shown them themselves
selves themselves weak as they once were
on the military battlefields.
And American officials are
aware that the presence of mas massive
sive massive numbers of U. S. troops may
prove to be as much of a political
liability as they are a military
asset.
Moreover, the presence of U. S.
troops has given the Vietnamese
military tendency to sit back and
let the American soldiers do the
fighting.
, Official U. S. military reports
reveal that the Vietnamese army
is spending less and less time
hunting out the Viet Cong ever since
the U. S. combat forces began
launching battalion-sized military
operations against the Communist Communistled
led Communistled rebels.
This is bringing American
troops into closer and more fre frequent
quent frequent contact with the rural popu population.
lation. population.
Information Service showed that
fewer Vietnamese respected U. S.
troops than respected the regular
Vietnamese army, which has never
enjoyed much popularity among the
nations war-weary peasantry.
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.

Veteran American observers
see the U. S. military build-up as
simply a bigger and better crutch
to prop up a diseased government,
while little is yet being done to cure
the basic illness that provided such
fertile ground for Communist-di Communist-directed
rected Communist-directed subversion.
High-ranking Vietnamese offici officials,
als, officials, each denying his own guilt,
readily admit that corruption is
more widespread today than any
time since the November, 1963
overthrow of dictatorial President
Ngo Dinh Diem. The are suspi suspicious
cious suspicious of each others motives and
are quick to accuse fellow officials
of abusing their positions of
authority.
This atmosphere of mutual mis mistrust
trust mistrust is spreading. In the back backround
round backround there is mounting resent resentment
ment resentment among city dwellers and
lower ranks over unfulfilled pro promises
mises promises to eradicate corruption and
relieve the inflation spurred by the
influx of free-spending American
troops.
American officials generally a agree
gree agree that there is no longer any
danger of the Viet Cong seizing
power by force of arms. Instead,
they are beginning to see a whole
crop of new dangers, any one of

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SURE SHES A FISH HEAD
Dale Dawson, 4ED from Fort Walton, Is a true fish head. She likes
cleaning and catching crabs fish head style of course. Most of all,
she hates people laughing at elementary education majors. Dale is in
Kappa Delta.

Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

which could result in the crushing
failure of American policy inSouth
Viet Nam.
The Viet Cong could decide to
agree to an armistice and send
their 200,000 we 11-indoctrinated
troops back to their native villages,
where they would propagandize for
the Communist cause.
With the shooting stopped, they
say, there would be mounting pres pressures
sures pressures both in the United States and
- ?
abroad to withdraw U. S. troops,
which President Johnson is pub publicly
licly publicly committed to do.
Just as the introduction of U. S.
troops boosted the morale of
Americas Vietnamese allies,
some Americans predict an equally
dramatic wave of depression if
U. S. trooos are withdrawn.
When the morale of Americas
allies hits bottom, the Viet Cong
could launch an appeal for-- and
possibly stir national elections,
which the free world would
hardly oppose.
Knowledgeable Americans have
long considered the Vietnamese
government soldier no match for
the Viet Cong when it comes to
political motivation.

Page 3



i, The Florida A1 igator, Friday, Nov. 5. 1965

Page 4

EDITORIAL
sessions story
loud noise you just heard was a sigh of
relief sounded by congressmen at the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion of the 89th Congress. But an even deeper and
more heartfelt sigh will be heard from the public
now that lawmakers are homeward bound.
The 89th barely escaped labeling as a runaway
Congress only because at the last minute it learned
to say, No. But the amount of legislation it passed
surely must have set some sort of record, not only
in quantity, but in changes made in the way of life of
the average American. The 89th moved us a little
closer to the total Welfare State. What this will mean
o
in terms of initiative, individual effort and personal
responsibility cannot be immediately computed. But
the impact surely will be great.
Social Security coverage was broadened; medical
care for the elderly, embracing both hospital and
doctor bills, became a fact; new styled attacks on
poverty, which may or may not prove successful,
were fashioned; the federal government pushed a
little further into the field of housing and regional
development; extended civil rights legislation gave
federal authorities a little more influence in the
courthouse; a $1 billion military pay raise was
passed together with a $641 million boost for civilian
federal employes.
There were tax cuts, also. Excise taxes were
slashed. But while the government was retreating
from this revenue area, inflation and costs of govern government
ment government services ate away at savings.
Social Security will take a $5 billion bite next year
to finance all the expanded benefits approved by
Congress. This adds up to an annual increase of $lO3
in the amount withheld from paychecks of all workers
who make over $6,600. The employer contribution
is upped, too.
Another nibble of sl3 is in prospect for 1967, $33
more in 1969. And by 1973, if deductions are not
increased by future congresses they certainly wont
be reduced each worker will be contributing $356
per year to Social Security with an equal amount paid
per worker by employers. About 60 per cent of that
vaunted income tax cut won last year will be eroded
away by Social Security levies. And the remaining
40 per cent may disappear in inflated prices.
Thats only the beginning of the story. The 89th
Congress appropriated more money than any Con Congress
gress Congress since World War 11. No magic formula for
cutting taxes while spending has been discovered.
Just the contrary. The spending program is being
financed by borrowing. Your share of the national
debt has been increased again. Technically, there is
a ceiling on the debt limit. But it is extremely
flexible, fixed on automatic jacks. When more money
is needed, Congress pumps the handle and up the
roof goes a little higher. It stands now at the $328
billion level. Interest on the national debt currently
totals about $11.5 billion per year, up a half billion
from last years figure.
But as liberal as the 89th Congress was in the
spending field, it could have been worse. A rent
subsidy provision in the housing bill failed to pass.
It was laughed to death by critics who-- kidded only
slightly suggested the next step would be a subsidy
to help out with consumer financing, home purchases
and even grocery shopping.
The 89th also turned aside a move to abolish the
right-to-work provision of the Taft-Hartley law.
Despite heavy pressure from labor union heads and
the President, attempting to pay off a political debt,
Congress blocked plans to make union membership
compulsory. It wasnt easy. A filibuster broke the
back of the repeal effort and a surge of public
opinion against compulsory unionism did the rest.
This was one of the few battles Lyndon Johnson
lost with a sweetheart Congress.
Another defeat perhaps secretly welcomed came
when Congress was spared the agony of endorsing
Senator Ted Kennedys nominee for a federal judicial
post in Massachusetts. Kennedy withdrew the name of
Francis X. Morrissey after it was revealed that
Morrisseys legal qualifications were virtually nil
and that his only claim to fame was long service to
the Kennedy family.
Lyndon Johnson must be quite proud of his record
on Capitol Hill. Instances in which Congress balked
or turned aside his programs were so few they little
changed an impression that the 89th was LBJs per personal
sonal personal rubber stamp.
The imprint of that stamp is now engraved on the
face of America. And it is good that, at last, Congress
has quit. Now the lawmakers may go home and face
the people who elected them, suffering their wrath
or basking in the warmth of their approval. Overall
public reaction is difficult to judge. But we suspect
that many of those who return to Washington will be
less inclined to grant the administration everything
it wishes in future legislative sessions. It should be
a long time before the record of the 89th Congress
is broken.
The Tampa Tribune

"Well, Maw-~ There Goes Our Four-Lane Road"

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

LETTER
intramurals fair?
Editor:
I dislike people that are always complaining, griping and protesting
anything and everything just to make a noise. Usually they do not know
half the facts about what they are yelling about, but yell anyway. This
may be the case with me, but I do not think so.
To begin with I do not know everything about intramurals but I do
know what is good refereeing and what is not.
For a year and a half I have watched and participated in intramural
sports and have said nothing, but after today (Nov. 3) I can contain my
temper no longer. I do not wish to appear as a spoil sport, but I
hate to see a team lose a hard played game by ridiculous referees.
I should say referee. In the intramural football game, in which the
team that should have won lost, there was only one referee acting as
the official of the game.
One official cannot referee a game properly or fairly. It is im impossible
possible impossible for one person to see every player in action at one time and
be able to correctly call penalties taking place all over the field.
If the athletic department spends as much money on intramurals as
it claims to, there is no excuse in providing only one referee (and a
lousy one at that) to officiate a game. In this case one penalty can cost
a team the game.
I will not go into a lengthy explanation of the penalty or the play
because it is not relevant to my complaint. A brief summary is the
score was tied and both teams played a four extra down overtime to
decide the winner. The penalty in question annulled the winning play
that made the extra yardage that would have easily won the game for
one team, but instead gave the decision to the other team.
The penalty was incorrectly and poorly called. This is not an opinion
but a fact. I would sincerely hope the intramural department can pro produce
duce produce better referees and also have at least two of them in every game,
which is, incidentally, accepted standard procedure.
Intramurals are an important part of campus life but will soon be become
come become only a farce if such poor actions and lack of responsibility on
behalf of the intramural department (?) continues in the future.
Bill Boe

mm
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller gree k editor
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Ralph Knudsen cartoonist
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley, Terry Miller
Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Collins, Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears!
Reporters: Susan t roemke, Sharon Robinson, Linda Rabinowitz
Howard Rosenblatt, Norma Bell, Jeff Denkewalter, Dick Dennis'
Jim Bailey, Arlen Caplan, Steven Brown, Kathie Keim, Jane
Solomon, Justine Hartman, Brad Satwell, Linda Tarler.

JOHN JENKINS WRITES
Frankly Frankly/|^
/|^\ Frankly/|^ ne can choose to oppose this struggle, or to
(I-/join it. To oppose it is to be a murderer.
Such is the manner in which the May 2nd Movement
views all who do not agree with or support it.
What is the May 2nd Movement? A friend of mine
gave me a copy of the third issue of an extract from
the FREE STUDENT, the national organ of the move movement.
ment. movement. It is an interesting document indeed, and I
would urge all students who are interested in knowing
more about this group to obtain a copy from the
Freedom Forum.
There are many new things which one can learn
from such a publication. For instance, did you know
that The chief imperialistic power in the world
today is the United States? I had always believed
that Soviet Russia, with Rumania, Czechoslovakia,
Hungary, East Germany, Poland, Bulgaria, Albania,
and last but not least Cuba, as vassals, was the
No. 1 imperialistic power. But I could have been
mistaken.
Did you know that Most people realize that the
U. S. is not fighting for freedom and democracy in
Viet Nam? I guess the 25,000 people who paraded
for our policy in Viet Nam in New York this past
weekend really weren't as great a number as the
10,000 who paraded a few weeks ago against such
policy. I guess the support for President Johnsons
foreign policy, both in Congress and across the
land, doesnt really represent the majoritys opinion.

However, we have heard all of these fallacies
before. And so has the May 2nd Movement, so it has
come up with a full-blown ideology. But it is really
nothing new; we have witnessed the birth and growth
of similar ideologies twice during this century.
First, Communism with its dictatorship of the
proletariats. Then Nazism, with its exaltation of
the Aryan race. Now the May 2nd Movement sup supplants
plants supplants all previous movements with its own cult
of the student! Viet Nam is not the only slap in
the face administered to students by U. S. foreign
policy. Students must fight for control of their
schools. There isn't room in this column to quote
all examples from that paper. I suggest students
read this work of art themselves.
Other choice bits of truth are: The university
offers no explanation of what's wrong, of whats
happening in a world principally marked by revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. They decry spoon feeding in the university,
yet they would ask for a pat explanation?
They claim, We must fight for your right to travel
anywhere and see for ourselves what is happening..."
So the 150 students who went to Cuba a few years ago
for themselves that Cuba was building a just so society?
ciety? society?

. &
If their society was so just and ours so unjust, why
did they return? The answer is obvious. They came
back, because even with all of its faults the good ole
U. S. A. is still a whole hell of a lot better than any
other place on this earth. They came back because
they found Castro's regime not to their liking. They
would not have been able to voice their disapproval
as they do here.
Perhaps the real key to the hypocrisy and sham
that is the May 2nd Movement can be found in the
statement We defect politically from the corruption
of culture, mind and body that is the price the
privileged must pay in our country for a share in the
booty of exploitation.
Notice that the defection is political not social
or economical.
Notice, too, that these swine have no intention of
giving up the material benefits that only this nation
can offer. This, my fellow students, is the truth,
according to the May 2nd Movement. But don't take
my word for it, or theirs. Pay a visit to Freedom
Forum, then decide for yourself, based on all the
information available to you, the truth as you see it.
By the way, while you're at Freedom Forum, ask
someone when he intends to fly his North Vietnamese
Freedom Flag?"

The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor Due to space limi limitations,
tations, limitations, however we are unable
to print letters exceeding 250
words Names will be withheld
upon request of the writer




XXX I SSCKffitfv A UM-t, JOHk), I'M
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miami bound?
u
Editor:
On behalf of the Executive Committee of pomecoming 1965 at the
University of Miami, I would like to extend an invitation to yourself
and the entire student body of the University of Florida to attend what
promises to be one of the greatest collegiate week-ends in Florida
history.
As you know, the University of Miamis Homecoming Game this year
is the traditional UM-UF rivalry. A week of parades, dances, pep
rallies and honorary tappings will be highlighted by this game on
Saturday evening, November 20, in the Orange Bowl.
Realizing that many of your fellow students will want to attend the
game, the Homecoming Committee hopes that they will come down
several days early and take part in the other activities of Homecoming.
At the present time, the University of Miami fraternities are pre preparing
paring preparing special invitations to their brothers on your campus to stay at
the UM fraternity houses. We hope that UMs sororities will extend
similar invitations to their sister chapters. For those non-Greek
members of your student body, there are more than a sufficient number
of motels located immediately adjacent to the University campus.
The Homecoming Dance this year is planned for the Napolean Room
of Miami Beach's famed Deauville Hotel, and will feature the music
of the Jackie Gleason Orchestra and two one-half hour shows by the
Isley Brothers. Tickets will be available to UF students at the door,
and if sufficient numbers of Gator fans show an interest in attending
the dance, we will make arrangements to have tickets sold on your
campus. We would advise your fraternity and sorority members to
ma£e arrangements with their local chapters to buy their tickets to
the dance.
If you or your fellow students have any questions about Homecoming,
please feel free to call on the members of this committee for assis assistance.
tance. assistance.
Looking forward to meeting yourself and many other Gator fans at
Homecoming, I am
Skip Flynn
Publicity Chairman, Homecoming 1965, University of Miami

Editor:
After awakening Wednesday
morning and hearing the wonderful
news of the road bond defeat, 1
didn't think anything could spoil
my cheerful day. I walked past
Alberts cage around noon. My day
was no longer a cheerful one.
Congratulations to the great,
bold hunter. Such a feat must have
required raw courage. The hunter
certainly had to have nerves of
steel and a rock steady hand when
he performed this great achieve achievement.
ment. achievement. It takes a special kind of
hunter to stand outside Alberts
cage and calmly shoot the sleeping
alligator.
The slayer that took the life of
Albert did more than just kill an
alligator. In killing our mascot,
the spirit of the University of
Florida and a little of each student
died with Albert.
I wonder if the warped mind of
the killer can comprehend the ser seriousness
iousness seriousness of such a cruel act. Be Besides
sides Besides being cared for and protected
by the State of Florida, Albert
(along with all other alligators) is
under the protection of the United
States Government. This incident
can certainly not be classified as
a prank.
A person who would kill a caged,
relatively harmless alligator
should be under psychiatric care.
If the killer found this deed amus amusing,
ing, amusing, perhaps he will some day de-

no cheer

cide to change from alligators to
human beings.
Joseph A. Sasek Jr.

f\ S?
Feel Left
EVERYBODY'S DOING I
WHYDON'TYOU? TAKE THE $5 f (iS //[
INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESSON AND //i L \
SEE FOR YOURSELF HOW EAST IT IS TO / (Vm \
LEARN FLYINGTHE MOST PRACTICAL SPORT IN THE WORLD! AVI i
C7 Q I
CASSELLS IN-THE-AIR GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD I

excitement

Editor:
Why should anyone be hostile
when someone mentions Foodser Foodservice?
vice? Foodservice? Just now, as I sit down to
write on my napkin, I find that
I cannot even write on my napkin
(there must be something good
about this cafeteria). I know! Three
menus (the same slop, of course).
The first one describes that
delicious oatmeal pie (that may
be a big thing around your house,
but I don't eat the stuff when I'm
well). The second menu is at the
counter where I secure my uten utensils
sils utensils for self-defense. It reminds
me of what delicious food (Im
still quoting from the menu) Im
going to pass up.
However, the third menu creates
a challenge to my exasperation.
Now I dont rush ihto things. I read
the menus to find out whats there.
Ive got it memorized. I know what
I want, but when I look I dont
know what Im looking at! Its a
game to try to identify those items
on the menu with whats smoking
in the pans. Im at odds.
Finally, I meekly state: Ill
have some of that or this looks
good, doesnt it? Awful thoughts
creep into my cranium. Does my
insurance cover ptomaine poison poisoning?
ing? poisoning? With all those timid people
behind me, what if something jumps
off my plate and causes a stam stampede?
pede? stampede? Bodies sandwiched between
garbage unraveled ravioli every everywhere!
where! everywhere!
Thatll be seventy cents,
please, someone says. Whew!
Excitement with every meal!
Mike Gibson, 3ED

ECCE SIGNUM
iW
'

as seen in Sports Illustrated
Truly Classic Sport Shirts
Js rJ6tnAattew. UNIVERSITY ROW'
You couldn't be more traditional if you tried a toga, the
authentic styling and attention to button-down details in
this University Row collection will win the approval of
every man to whom classic dress is away of life. 100%
cotton, tapered bodies, button-down collars, back pleat
and locker loop.
Here are just three styles from this fabulous collection.
Prices Start From $5.00
Use Your University Charge
£iltermaH A
225 W. Univ, Ave. Free Parking At Rear Os Store

Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida A1 igator,

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. Must sell. Best
offer. Call FRB-1930.(G-34-tf-c).
1960 PORSCHE, 1600 S, AM/FM.
Blaupunkt radio. Good condition.
475-5270 (local exchange). (G (G---44-st-c).
--44-st-c). (G---44-st-c).
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY. 1960
VW. SBSO or offer. See at 232-D,
Flavet HI, or call 376-0119 after
3 p.m. (G-42-ts-c).
1958 ANGLIA. Top notch condition.
Ideal for travel to and from class.
$175. Call FR 8-3059. (G-42-ts-c).
STUDENT NEEDS MONEY, will
sacrifice classic MG-TD, in great
condition, for $495. Call John at
2-3823, after 6 p.m. (G-42-st-c).
1960 VW, sunroof, AM/FM radio
and heater. New w.s.w. Excellent
condition. S7BO. 249-U, Flavet HI,
6-1892. (G-38-3t-c).
BORG WARD. Just over overhauled.
hauled. overhauled. Slight modifications in
body and engine, new paint, AM-SW
radio. 2 new oversize tires. Call
Rick, rm. 418. 372-9168 after 9:OC
p.m. (G-44-3t-c).
1957 AUSTIN HEALY, 105. Dirt
cheap. Best offer. Mechanically
sound. Call George Redman, ATO
House. (G-44-st-c).
1965 GTO PONTIAC, 4 on the floor,
console, power steering, radio-
Verba-Phonic. Positive tract.
Other extras. 7 mon. old. 13,000
miles. List price news3,64s.Sell news3,64s.Selling
ing news3,64s.Selling pirce $2,645. Call 372-4753.
(G-44-ts-c),
1960 SUNBEAM RAPIER: Conver Convertible.
tible. Convertible. Cream with red trim, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. First S3OO. 372-
5700 after 5:00. (G-44-2t-c).
1962 FORD GALAXIE Convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-45-st-p).

lost&found
LOST: Red (Burgundy) lightweight
jacket, white lining. Two white dia diamonds
monds diamonds on'left front, size 44. Label:
Wm. Barry; unmarked. Ed Hopson,
B6x 18344, Murphree Area. (L (L---45-lt-p).
--45-lt-p). (L---45-lt-p).
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-
3t-p).
LOST: German Shepard puppy.
4 months old, lost in vicinity of
Fraternity Row approx. 1 week ago.
Identifiable by red collar with sil silver
ver silver beads. Reward. Call 372-9284
or contact Pi Kappa Phi house.
(L-44-2t-c).

JV'r.'IUW 1:00 3:04(5:08 A
UUbUUI 7:12 9:15
( FRANK SINATRA DEAN MARTIN j
1 DEBORAH KERR J

for rent
PETER PAN MOTEL, 20 mins,
from Gainesville on US 41 in Wil Williston.
liston. Williston. Reserve rooms now for
University events. SB. per room
(2 double beds). Also special rates
for students by week or month.
Phone JA 8-3941. (B-45-st-p).
SUB-LEASE SPACIOUS furnished
apartment, 3 blocks from campus.
Available Dec. lst*s9o.per month.
Call 378-3571. (B-45-lt-c).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Apply Off-Campus housing,
or call 378-3048, till 10 a.m. and
after 3 p.m. (B-44-st-c).
NEW, LOVELY 2 bedroom cottage
on Lake Geneva. Air conditioning,
car pool. SBS. per month. Call FR
5-2981. (B-42-st-c).

real estate
OVER 5 ACRES heavily wooded
land with stone Antique brick wall
in Micanopy. S4OOO. Roberts C.
Smith, Registered Real Estate
Broker. Ph. 466-3120. (1-45-st).
LARGE LAKE FRONT LOTS on
clear sand bottom. Twin Lakes,
20 miles east of Gainesville. SI6OO.
Easy terms. Roberts C. Smith,
Registered Real Estate Broker,
Phone 466-3120. (I-45-st-p).
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).
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).

services
TYPING DONE IN MY HOME.
Mrs. B. E. Steptoe, 372-5879. (M (M---40-4t-c).
--40-4t-c). (M---40-4t-c).
IRONING DONE IN MY HOME.
Call 6-4086 after 5 p.m. (M (M---36-st-c).
--36-st-c). (M---36-st-c).

ncoc
will not
replace night Baseball.
However.
it can improve the
other nighttime sport.

services
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
HOLIDAY Coiffures by Rames
Hair Stylists. 319 W. University
Ave. Phone 2-5549. Six qualified
operators to serve you. (M-42-
6t-c).
ANNOUNCING opening of Horse
Haven Riding School. Instruction
in beginners- Hunters- Jumpers
classes. Horses pastured. Rt. 26
west of Gainesville. Call 376-0367
or 6-3494. (M-40-3t-c).
wanted
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
advice.

ggjfflffnrjmy Hark Tnnite I
># o*ivr-iw THEATRE jm A TOP COLOR
I 2400 Hawthorn Road Rt2o Phene FR 6-5011 { dfv'fHllLfcflS
40llP mil and you enter a 1
7 d tr* I
hiumw |f * rjA li ** r East frenzy if
TtCHNiCOUW J

wanted
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).
ONE COED TO SHARE house in
NE. S4O. monthly. Utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5:00.
(C-40-ts-c).
WIDE FRONT AND REAR scooter
wheels with brakes and at least
9 and 12 inch axles respectively.
Call 376-1476 after 6 p.m. (C (C---45-2t-p).
--45-2t-p). (C---45-2t-p).
1 OR 2 MEN to share in large
furnished apartment. 3505 NW 17
St. Call 378-1140. (C-44-2t-c).
for sale
UNDERWOOD portable typewriter.
With carrying case. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 376-8772 after 4. (A-42-
4t-c).
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
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).
HONDA 450. Black, mint condition,
electric starter, turn signals, 1000
miles. $975. Also S9O-mint, 100
miles, $350. Call 372-1271. (A (A---43-3t-p).
--43-3t-p). (A---43-3t-p).

for sale
CAMPUS WARDROBE sports
wear and cocktail dresses, als
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 6
articles. Excellent conditioi
Brand names include Susa
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
1965 YAMAHA, WDS3-C. 250 c|
.Big Bear Scrambler. Candy appl
red and white. Excellent conditioi
2,800 miles. Assume payment
462-1861 between 5-8 p.m. (J
44-2 t-c).
personal
WERE THE NOW RICHLY Efl
DO WED PERSONAGE OF TW
TEXTBOOKS VIA THE CO]
LAUNDRY IN CAROLYN PLA3
TO RETURN THE PLETHORA d
NOTES CONTAINED THE RE
THE PRIOR OWNER WOULD 1
MOST GRATUITOUSLY APPRi
CIATTVE. HINT: THE CAMPj
LOST AND FOUND IS EAGER 1
RECEIVE SUCH SAVANTIC T1
KENS. (J-45-lt-p). I

I GAME ROOM
BILLIARDS
l!0 SW 34th St.
Westside Shopping Cent



gator
classifieds
personal
****
Fred:
Dont worry, the NCOC will
not raise the curve in your
C-course.
Hugh
****
(J-45-lt-c).
OUR HEARTFELT thanks for the
kind expression of sympathy during
our recent bereavement. The
Family of Albert Alligator IV. (J (J---45-lt-nc).
--45-lt-nc). (J---45-lt-nc).
STATEWIDE
QAtOR AdS
XEROX C6PICI
1-19 Copies, 1(IV eau 2UA
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.
P w OfM Miv 12:10 Wi
Cm. SHrwt AN Dav Start. 1
NOW*
WILIAM OK and PAMELA FRANKLIN I
1:20 3>20- 6:1 b r.i s-9:20 I
ACRES ROCKING 1
| OF CHAIR [
Rm FREE SMOKING B I
I PARKING LOGE
SATURDAY MORNING
ONLY
FROM 10:30 to 2 P.M.
2 HITS I
THE CADDY |
SAMSON AND!
SLAVE QUEENI
m and CARTOONS^
CHILDREN WILL NOT
BE PERMITTED TO STAY
AFTER TEEN SHOW.

Slithering Through Halls Os Ivy |

By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
The pet boa constrictor
found slithering through a
Graham Area couch last week
was evicted froip its home on
j:j: Trusler Halls third floor.
The snake, a little longer
xj than three feet, was a big
xj hit on the floor, said owner
Augie Schildbach, but hous housing
ing housing said no wild beasts are
j:j: allowed in the rooms.
Consequently Schildbach, a
:>j senior in agriculture, has
| temporarily accepted thehos thehos:*:
:*: thehos:*: pitality of a graduate student
jij: who also has a pet boa. The
j:j: two snakes will live on campus
in a laboratory.
:j:j Schildbachs Red-tailed Boa
comes locally from J. M.
j:j: Fields and costs $lO.
Some boas are sold by the
:j:j foot at $2.50, Schildbach con conxj
xj conxj tributed. And they grow at
:j:j approximately three inches

Hugh

****** *****.******'
.. . a _*._**********.*****.*.*** ******l*r*****l l*2* li****-*-.*** **-*l <
I Hit Now, fear nossessed her.. jas love once Sad il
fcSffSn.7 MIDWIGHT lACI I
V9IHPI mljh
1 Starts Sunday
lDrlve-lnTheatreS^B^^@^^3'l
Box Office Open 1:45 I
2:05 -4:40 -7:00-9:15 I
I 'A REMARKABLE FILM! 9
AT LEAST -lilt Mt|UiM
THRU SUN 'A BEAUTIFUL MOVIE.
IM DELIGHTED WITH ITT
G*H. tk* Mow Ytkt
"TRUFFAUT IS A MASTER WHOSE SKILL INCREASES
Bn WITH EVERY PICTURE!"
V It# ilwy W mm irfe |N| llbr (m #
y flaMf Imr lmm...mmd dtmrevrr* Im lalf
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J* ' nu\a>isiumu:
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'Casey At The Mets I

SNAKE WITHOUT A HOME

per month.
They will eat at least one
mouse a week.
Boa constrictors are non nonpoisonous
poisonous nonpoisonous and very tame, said
Schildbach. Even the girls
like him.
t A name? We just call him
*B. C. and that doesnt
stand for Bruce Culpepper,
said Schildbach, Challenge
Partys candidate against the
SG president last spring.
Schildbach told The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator hed kept snakes before
as pets and eventually wants
to raise African animals
like buffalo, lions, and tigers.
They say in 20 years there
wont be any wild animals left
in Africa. I want to help pre preserve
serve preserve and breed them.
Meanwhile b. C. has a new
home and a new companion,
perhaps its a female.
The Alligator will keep the
students posted.

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LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Sunday, 6-7 p.m., Bent Card
Coffee House. Discussion: Contemporary Sexual Morales.
BLOC SEATING: Monday, 2 p.m., 107, Stadium. For Tulane game.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Today, 4p.m., Bless Auditorium, William Williamson
son Williamson Hall. Speaker: Harold V. Mclntosh, Instituto Politecnico Nacional,
Mexico. Topic: Groups and Computers.
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS: Sunday, Meeting House, 1921 NW 2 Ave.
Evening study group, will study religious philosophy.
FORESTRY SEMINAR: Today, 3 p.m., 343, McCarty. Speaker:
Dr. Ed Merkel. Topic: Cone and Seed Insects.
HILLEL: Today, 7:30 p.m., Center. The Presbyterian University
Center will join Hillel for services.
SWIM FINS: Monday, 7 p.m., Florida Pool. New members are
invited to attend.
MENSA: Today, Noon. Reserved section Main Cafeteria.
UNIVERSITY PRESBYTERIAN CENTER: Today, 6:30 p.m., Center.
All Interested are invited to supper and fellowship.

Ballooned Queen Gets Lift

AUCKLAND, New Zealand (UPI)
- A fork-lift truck was used yes yesterday
terday yesterday to lower Queen Salote of
Tonga from her plane to the ground
when she arrived for a medical
check-up.
The 6-foot-3-Inch, 65-year-old
ruler of the 150 tiny Tonga Is Islands
lands Islands In the Pacific, known as the
Friendly Islands, Is reported to

forget you? I
We havent. I
Were giving special I
mid-term rates I
later this month. |
I FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, I
CALL 6-6720 I

Friday. Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida

nave put on some weight. When
she attended the coronation of
Queen Elizabeth n of Britain she
was reported to weigh 280 pounds.
The queen sat in a double seat
as she was lowered slowly to the
ground by the fork-lift, a physician
and a nurse riding down at her
side.

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

Page 8

fratepnally
speaking

Six to one odds, place your bets, black five, seven come eleven.
These were the sounds of Phi Eps Monte Carlo night last Saturday.
Black jack, roulette, and craps were the games preceding the big event
of the evening, an auction for a snake.
Bids flew around the room, $60,000, going once, going twice SOLD
to Jay Levan for $60,000. The house made a clean sweep with a final
bid of two bits for the superior.
For the AEPhis, Tuesday night was Waiter Night with the guests
of honor the six waiters for the house. The boys received large gold
badges symbolizing their many efforts for the girls. The sorority
waiters for the evening who donned the typical waiter attire and served
the entire sorority were: Harlean Marks, Bobby Ross, Barbara Horn,
Sue Dobbie, Ruthie Rappaport and Linda Levy.
Monday night the AEPhis and AEPis had an exchange dinner where
20 girls went to the fraternity house for dinner, and 20 men came to
the sorority house for the evening. Thursday night Delta Tau Delta
had a social with the AEPhis.
The Pi Lams are having a hayride, cookout, and bonfire tonight at
the farm of one of their pledges, John Warshire, tonight.
AEPis are starting their little sisters organization with a banquet
Monday night. Tonight they are having a social with the Alpha Chi
Omegas.
The ATOs had a party at the house for all the children in the Fla Flavets.
vets. Flavets. They served hotdogs, hamburgers and held a Halloween party.
For the Georgia game, the men are renting a boat in Jacksonville for
a party following the game.
Members of Delta Phi Epsilon will participate in a social with the
brothers and pledges of Theta Chi tonight.
Tau Kappa Epsilons have been assisting in the Gainesville United
Fund Drive. They have thus far collected $lO5.
The Kappa Deltas went to the Kappa Sig house Wednesday night to
sell Campus Pacs, and stayed for dinner.
Alpha Omicron Pi had a social with the ATOs last Friday night.
Thursday night they had a social with the Betas where everyone wore
sweatshirts. Monday evening will bring a social with the Theta Chis.
Ann King is going to be one of the six founders of the PIKEs little
sisters.
Sigma Epsilon Phi held its Founders Day Banquet Wednesday even evening.
ing. evening. Attending was one of the 12 national founders of the fraternity,
Rev. Tom McCaul, the Dean of the School of Agriculture, Marvin
Brooker, and another charter member of the Florida Alpha chapter
here, Grinnell Hughes.
PETITION
Chancellor of the Honor Court Sid Stubbs received the following
petition from 22 students yesterday protesting the check-off slips at
election times.
Stubbs explained that a meeting for interpretation of the following
election law will be called within two weeks after the petition appears
in The Alligator.
This is the second petition the Honor Court has received this year.
November 3, 1965
The students signing their names at the end of this petition request the
Honor Court to interpret section 9.3 b of the Election laws of the Student
Body Part I.
It shall be unlawful for any person to seek to influence the
voters in any way within 100 feet of any polling place.
The interpretation will resolve whether or not a voter and official are
guilty of a violation of section 9.3 b when they take part in a physical
exchange, and or, vocal communication in the rendering of a check-off
slip, and other voters see or hear the act. The interpretation will also
resolve whether or not section 9.3 b is violated when a student not
having a check-off slip is presented with the opportunity, or becomes
aware of the opportunity to check-off within 100 feet of the polls.
The interpretation which would be proper to the undersigned would
declare that section 9.3 b is violated if any or all of the following take
place.
At present the traditional method of checking-off consists of the voter
giving a slip of paper containing the name of a Greek social organiza organization
tion organization and an individuals name or number to an official located within
the polling area. This by its very nature involves an exchange, and or,
communications. It is very likely that other voters will see or hear
the act of checking-off thus influencing them in one way or another.
1) Voters having check-off slips from a different group may be offended
or influenced by hearing or seeing a different choice.
2) Voters not having a slip may be influenced by seeing or hearing one
official receive one slip after another.
3) Voters and officials may be careful in preventing others from
seeing which group has received credit, but even in this case voters
are influenced by checking-off as they rightly assume that a party or
individual may not have means of collecting check-off slips at the polls.
For the above mentioned reasons the undersigned pray that the Honor
Court will render a decision on 9.3 b which will be favorable to our
petition.
Submitted by Ed Matz, Box 12011, University Station.

By JUDY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer

Hiah Pleased About r Election

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Miami Mayor Robert King High
said he was very pleased to hear
of his three to one win over Gov.
Haydon Burns in Tuesdays John
Marshall Bar Association mock
election.
Its very pleasing to hear of the
regard that the JMBA has for me
and Im deeply appreciative. The
vote is very encouraging.
Speculation is high around the
state that the Miami mayor will run
for governor in next years elec elections.
tions. elections.
At the present time I am run running
ning running for re-election for mayor of
Miami for the fifth time, High
Men's Wear
Cordurey Suits
All Purposes
By WALTER LOGAN
United Press International
NEW YORK (UPl)Cordu (UPl)Corduroy
roy (UPl)Corduroy really means the cloth of
kings but when kings began
wearing ermine and silk the
working man took it up as a
pair of durable work pants
which whistled when he walked.
Since then all sorts of things
have happened to corduroy.
Manufacturers found ways to
waterproof it. They took out
the whistle and made perma permanently
nently permanently pressed pants. They
found ways to make it stretch.
From a style standpoint they
did even greater things. They
made it in wide and narrow
wales. They combined it with
suede and with wool and wool woolknits
knits woolknits and they let their imagi imagination
nation imagination run riot.
So now you can get corduroy
in everything from knickers
(plus 2s) to stadium coats, top topcoats,
coats, topcoats, suits, sports jackets,
slacks, shirts, shirt-jackets and
in colors which may make the
kings take it up once again.
Some of the highlights of the
1965 fall and winter offerings:
Mighty-Mac does an outer outercoat
coat outercoat which looks like a long
(35-inch) sports jacket but
which has a hood hidden in the
collar and a zip out pile lining.
Side vents and slash pockets.
John Alexander of New Haven
does a three-button sports coat
with leather trimmed pockets
and side vents; and a top coat
modeled after the famous Brit British
ish British short-warm-double breast breasted,
ed, breasted, ticket pocket, above the
knee length <36 inches) and
epaulets.
Hunting Coat
Willis & Geiger does an Ital Italian
ian Italian hunting coat, four button,
collarless with gun patch and
a shooting jacket with collar,
action shoulder and suede
trimmed pockets and gunpatch.

ftt House of Travel
BB Christmas Rush is on-
Do you have your reservations ?
PHONE
378"I60I 3415 W. University Ave.

'VOTE IS ENCOURAGING

said. The election is on Nov. 16.
At that time, Ill make more de definitive
finitive definitive plans for any future politi political
cal political plans, High explained.
High was one of the chief oppon opponents
ents opponents of the S3OO million dollar bond
issue which was defeated by
Florida voters in Tuesdays elec elections.
tions. elections.
I opposed the bond issue be because
cause because I did not believe it to be in
the public interest. The people of
Florida who joined with me on this
should be congratulated, High
said.
Many of the states newspapers
editorialized in favor of the bond
issue. But, High thinks the public
was able to see that this kind of
hard sell called for them to analyze
the issue.
Upon their analysis, it just
didnt check out, High claimed.

KANAPAHA COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
3820 ARCHER ROAD, SW, GAINESVILLE, FLA.
NOVEMBER 7, 1965
WORSHIP SERVICE, 11:00 AM
Dr. C. R. Thayer
The Christians Top-Coat*
Colossians 3:1-17
United Chunch of Qainesville
(United Church of Christ: CongregationalE. & R.)
extends to students and faculty
A New Adventure
an invitation to ..
In Christianity
M Sunday 10:00 a.m. Worship
and Sunday School
Florida Union (temporary meeting place)
# HLI HLI
- HLI JAZZ
BIBS
GERALD WILSON
TODAYS GREATEST BAND!
nuim nuion jllllililtiwil!
RAVI SHANKAR LES MCCANN
#44

The Miami Herald, the largest
newspaper in the state, was in favor
of the bond issue. Its chief opponent
in Miami, the Miami News, opposed
the issue.
In Tuesdays election, the people
of Duval County, Burns home
county, opposed the bond issue.
The defeat in Duval County has
to be significant. It points to Burns
lack of concern for the real emer emergency
gency emergency in this state which is educa education,*
tion,* education,* High analyzed.
He feels there is no question
that the Duval people want to do
what they can to bring their educa educational
tional educational facilities up to meet their re responsibilities.
sponsibilities. responsibilities.
Duval County voted for a full ten
mill increase in school taxes in
Tuesdays election. The countys
school system lost their accredita accreditation
tion accreditation last year.



pictured by Nick Arroyo

* t
LAKE ALICE: Almost as obscure as its sign.

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FAUNA UNDERGROWTH: Makes Lake Alice a good
place for biology enthusiasts.

Walk On The Wild Side

i mss i | T\ P **Ao
jyKrr

FANCIFUL HIDEOUT: Fish
take cover under vegetation
creeping out over the water.

MID-DAY ACTIVITIES:
Quite different than the
scene a short distance cr
way where students are
scurrying to classes.

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MORNING DONS: A scene few UF students will ever see.

DUSK: Sun leaves Lake Alice as serene as it found it.

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Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

Page 10

Junior Doesnt Rate An 'A
When It ComesTo Cooking

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Staff Writer
And then Junior grows up and
goes to college.
There he encounters Plato, olig oligopoly,
opoly, oligopoly, T squares, Beta Woods and
other virgin territories ironing,
dirty laundry and cooking.
How has the collegian fared in
these more domestic aspects of
college life?
Apparently not too well.
The greatest catastrophies seem
to occur in the kitchens of off offcampus
campus offcampus residents.
Herb Glatfelter, 4BA, told of his
experience frying liver. He had in intended
tended intended to bread the liver, dipping
it first in a scrambled egg and then,
secondly, dropping it into a brown
paper bag containing flour. A few
shakes and the product should
emerge. But, he got-his instruc instructions
tions instructions confused.
Well, I put the flour into the
bag, Glatfelter said. And the
salt. And the pepper. And the egg.
It all ended up in a big sticky ball.
Theres also his half-cooked
fish story,' but thats as long as
it is complicated.
Jim Roberson, 3AG, recalled
cooking hamburgers that were still
frozen.
They were nice and crusty on
the outside, but red and cold in inside,
side, inside, Roberson said.
Roberson tried making bread
from scratch. Not knowing how to
shape it, he confessed it looked
like a giant biscuit.
D. Mason Allen, 3BA, tried to
boil an egg without water.
He placed the egg in a pan, put
on a lid and gassed-up the stove.
Ten minutes later blam the
egg exploded.
Tomorrows leaders are as at
home in the laundromats as in
the kitchens.
David Gibson, 3BA, left three
pay checks in a shirt pocket. He
then laundered the shirt.

Rawlings Hall
Presents Speakers
Rawlings Hall presented a new type of program Wednesday night
after curfew.
An Activities Forum was held at which distinguished speakers rep representing
resenting representing various phases of administrative and student activities
acquainted the coeds with their organizations.
Dean of Women, Marna V. Brady, spoke about the difference between
Judiciary Committee and the Faculty Discipline Committee.
Bruce Culpepper, student body president, explained Florida Blue
Key and also the function of student government. Lynn Wolly, president
of Mortar Board, appeared robed in cap and gown like a new tappee
while she related the ideals of Mortar Board.
Other speakers were Jane Kimbrel, vice president of the Womens
Student Association; Kathy Taccolini, president of Alpha Lambda
Delta; and Irene Minkoff, chairman of Interhall PresidentsCommittee.

ATTENTION
MARRIED STUDENTS
Covered dish supper-program for ANY married students.
Presbyterian University Center, 1402 W. University Avenue.
SUPPER: FREE! Bring one covered dish (meat, vegetable, salad
or dessert). Call 6-3851 for table reservations and the type dish
youre bringing.
PROGRAM: Discussion of a major ingredient of EVERY marriage:
COMMUNICATION. Have I Told You Lately That I Love You
18-min. provocative, experimental movie studying the impact of
technological advances on modern, daily family life.
TIME: 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 6, 1965.
PRESBYTERIAN
UNIVERSITY CENTER
1402 W. Univ Ave. 376-3851

X*>Xv£l^jj;!jjj^£jjj;l;XyXvXvX\v.vX\*X"x"' "'-,v.v.\- v-.v.-X;.;.'
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E. A. Stewart, 3AS, left a red
pen in a white shirt now red
and white.
Glatfelter threw a blue madras
shirt in with his laundry. He now
wears blue T-shirts.
Roberson overloaded a washing
machine. With soap, that is.
The soap poured out the door
and flowed all over the floor,
Roberson admitted.
The attendant at the S & T Laun Laundry
dry Laundry in the Carolyn Plaza said its
especially funny to see a boy who
doesnt know how to do laundry
tell another boy, equally well wellinformed,
informed, wellinformed, how to wash his clothes.
Shes seen underwear emerge in
various shades of pink, green and
blue.
Once clean (?), clothes are us usually
ually usually ironed. Well, at least scorch scorched
ed scorched into submission.
Ken Hebb, 2UC, said he had an
iron that just wouldnt adjust.

l havent scorched anything
real bad, Hebb said. I try to
stop before that.
Stewart remembered one ill illfated
fated illfated shirt. **l put a big blob of
spray starch on one spot, he
said. Then I tried to iron it.
The iron stuck and burned a hole
in the shirt.
Special domestic problems crop
up, but have been met with male
ingenuity.
In mopping the floors of his
off-campus house, Allen discover discovered
ed discovered he couldnt get the soap off the
floor. Solution?
*l just kept mopping till I rub rubbed
bed rubbed it in, Allen said.
Bill Sanders, 7BA, discovered
that when in a hurry a stapler is
just as nifty at repairing holes in
pockets as a needle and thread.
You know, maybe high schools
should have coeducational home
economics classes.

1/2 SALE
340 UNITS
SUITS...SPORT COATS
GARMENTS of all seasons fall, winter,
spring and summer.
FABRICS in wool, Dacron wool, Orion
wool, cotton and Dacron polyester, and
cotton.
NOW $12.50 to $45.00.
NO ALTERATIONS
ALL SALES CASH
NO LAYAWAY
135 136 137138 139 1 40141 142 143 144146f48i
|s^l^2^^Z^Z_ZZ
Lon 9 ZzzZZZZZZ~
Ex-Long | | \
AVAILABLE SIZES INDICATED ABOVE
jUr (mifhf
r**lM*' f Imim j shop

Two UF Students
Named Assistants

Tom Backmeyer, student director of orientation, announced
Wednesday the appointment of two UF seniors as assistant direc directors
tors directors of the winter trimester orientation program.
George Blaha was appointed assistant director in charge of
traffic and group control, and John Hume was designated head of
the office and technical divisions.
Both Blaha and Hume have nearly two years experience with
UF orientation programs. Most recently Blaha served as director
of group control for the fall trimester program, while Hume
worked as director of group control in that same program.
In rounding out the major staff positions, Backmeyer announced
appointment of John Dodson as office manager, Mike Monaghan
as director of group control, Sam Block as director of traffic, and
Skip Berg as technical director.
Backmeyer said that the rest of the staff, including the general
staff and' group leaders, will be appointed before the end of the
current trimester.
Backmeyer said that the rest of the staff, including the general
staff and group leaders, will be appointed before the end of the
current trimester.

Night
FRIDAY Al I** R,h
You Con Cot,
OLD-FASHIONED Huh ftippiot,
FISH NIGHT Colo Slow 97<
5 PM-9 PM
Fro* Codor Koy Fl*
LARRYS
Restaurant
. 1225 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666



B Vie For Title

Miss UF Entrants Began Rivalry Sunday

A reception at the Uni-
K-sify Inn Sunday will kick
B the 1965 Miss University
Florida contest.
Contestants will be ex expected
pected expected to talk to each
Budge present. The girls
Brill be in Sunday dresses
Bind heels.
I Preliminary judging
lor the 10 semi-finalist will
lake place Tuesday, when
the girls compete in swim
(wear, formals and talent in
the University Auditorium.
Competition Wednesday
will be open to the public,
and the three finalists will
be selected. The contest
will be run exactly as the
Tuesday night production.
At the end of the judg judging
ing judging for the three finalists,
the girls will each be asked
to select a question from a
sealed envelope. She will
be given a few minutes to
think about the question

FIDELITY UNION LIFE
THE COLLEGE PLAN
exclusively for
THE COLLEGE MAN
.. .Guaranteed by top
company.
... No war clause
... Deposits deferred
until your earnings
increase.
Campus Representatives
Bob Si frit Dan Sapp
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
376-1208

mis
MINS AND WOMENS
PANTS AND JACKETS
p7 Cords
* White Slim Fits
* White White Levi's
* Brown Californians
* White Californians
.1 Matching Jackets
I Fit Hffl Goiiesville
StockMM Supply Co.
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

y f;
. '*'

CONTESTANTS LEFT TO RIGHT: Becky Pierce, Claire
Miller, Christine Lindberg, Mary Long, Suellyn
Winkle, Diane Mims, Judy Adrian, Connie Rivers,
and Babs Bloom.

and then she must answer. Frolics Friday night. She
will be crowned by Miss
The announcement of the Jenny Jasper, present Miss
new Miss UF will be at Fall UF.

'You Can Produce Art
And Not Be Master

Though she cant find time to
continue painting, Mrs. Anne Kend Kendzior
zior Kendzior doesnt feel its necessary for
a person to produce a work of art
to enjoy art as long as they can
talk and muse about it.
An art historian, Mrs. Kendzior,
assistant professor in art history
in the School of Architecture and
Fine Arts, probes into the depth of
paintings analyzing their style,
content, and particularities.
Sto become an art
she had planned
a linger on its his-
An n e $ torical aspects.
While completing her masters

degree in art history at Oberlin
College, she took an unknown sketch
and identified it as a drawing of
Guencino. This discovery was pub published
lished published in the Allen Memorial Art
Museum at Oberlin which in the
past has acknowledged only one
other graduate students achieve achievement.
ment. achievement.
Nineteenth century art is her
specialized field. Still to choose a
favorite period she says, it would
be like choosing a favorite candy
-- just too many good selections.
Art, Mrs. Kendzior said, is
a product of men thinking about
life and the world in visional terms.
Contemporary art is perhaps
more confusing than art of the past
but in a similar fashion, modern
physics is more confusing than
physics of the past.
Modern art is meaningful and
valid and will eventually be as
important as the Byzantine or
Renassaince are today.
She believes that the new trend
art might take a growing return
to images which have a more
literary content.

I WHAT IS THE f)k
DIFFERENCE
.. .INAIRLINES Mg
... STEAMSHIPS M
...IN TOURS Ag
ONLY A Sfififi TRAVEL AGENT
CAN TELL YOU!
YOU PAY NO MORE BUT,
YOU'll THIIOSIIII YOU
DON'T til. .
WO R LD
K ( 1 ) 777 TRAVEL
SERVICE
806 W. University Ave. Phone 376-4641

11l Sam 1 I I ft 111 H 1
, a i a b a ft a a ..a a a*
aMMMK.I Baal HUS .^K
agap M

CONTESTANTS LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Bennett, Liz
Karpodinis, Bea Nettles, Peggy Rabinowitz, Suzanne
Hull, Marti Parrish, Pdt Fowler and Helen Bretton.

a a-B a a a b / bv §
IW' 'I m 1 V wa f / u B
i A 'Jim

CONTESTANTS LEFT TO RIGHT: Jane Sandetur,
Dlann Williams, Sally Ann Bowers, Jan Roy, Gall
Stebor, and Donna Berger.

10-Month-Ofd Millionaire

BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI) A su supreme
preme supreme bench judge Thursday made
a 10-month-old girl in Switzerland
a millionairess.
Judge J. Gilbert Prendegast
ruled that an sll million trust fund
formed 23 years ago for the six off offsprings
springs offsprings of the late tobacco heir
Richard J. Reynolds Jr., should be
divided seven ways to Include the

Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

infant, Irene Sabina Reynolds.
Irene was born two days after the
death of her father in Switzerland
last Dec. 14. She lived there with
her mother, Reynolds fourth wife,
Anne Marie Wilhelm Schmidt Rey Reynolds.
nolds. Reynolds.
Prendegast ordered the trust,
dissolved and the money distribut distributed
ed distributed after a final audit to determine
court and attorney fees. The trust
was set up by the childrens grand grandmother
mother grandmother upon the death of her hus husband,
band, husband, R. J. Reynolds, founder of
the tobacco company that bears his
name.

: or Your w'
Protection
tfeUseAAwf
locked-in r
Deodorant.. >^jr_
!MioxfWi IHHM
All your iMftt art trootoW wHk
this pafrnfd* mmtt bmeftriml mI
lofotoorrf imimst mdt. a#epfc,
othmr imfmttim bartarla,
9 315 NW 13th St.
aniANEKS 1728 w.umv. av*

Page 11



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

Page 12

Flavets: Make Way For New Housing

Flavets will soon be gone from
the UF campus, but the impression
theyve made will be hard to erase.
People thought there would be
all kinds of problems by having
married students attending the UF,
let alone living on campus,
reminisced long-time Dean Robert
C. Beaty. But no near the
problems arose as expected. As
a matter of fact, married residents
greatly j helped the UF.**

*
f s
life.. I^l

It all started with the tremendous
influx of G. I.s after World War
n.
**When they came back from the
war, it was the first time in my
life Id heard students complain
that the faculty wasnt going fast
enough. They were used to taking
it hard and fast. They wanted to
get their education and get out.
Beaty said the married G. I.s
definitely upgraded the scholarship
on campus. The first married
students were mature and wanted
to work. Besides stabilizing the
student body, Beaty said they put
to rest the old taboo of no women
on campus.
This campus used to dry up
on weekends becuase all the boys
would be hitch-hiking to Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, Beaty recalled. Or if the
girls came to Gainesville, it would
disrupt the whole school for about
five days.
Flavets were originally govern government
ment government housing at military installa installations
tions installations around Florida during the
war. The federal government

Conservative President,
Magazine Editor Resign

Resignation of Campus Conser Conservation
vation Conservation Club president, Bill McCol McCollum,
lum, McCollum, and editor Ted P. Coleman of
the clubs Florida Conservative
magazine has been announced by
vice president Robert G. Zinn.
Zinn said there were no common
motives for the resignations and
that each man had his own reasons
for acting.
McCollum, a first year law stu student
dent student who helped organize the stu student
dent student political organization two
Nudist Crossing
WILLIAM ANTIC, Conn. (UPI)
A liquor store owner who erected
a roadside sign which read watch
out -nudist crossing ahead, was
fined S4O in court Wednesday.
Police said Bernard Patenaude
also erected a sign on his property
that read look out for flying fish.
The signs were described as a
business gimmick.

made this housing available to the
different colleges as one of the
first federal aids for campus hous housing.
ing. housing.
The Flavets were cut apart,
brought by truck to the UF and
reassembled. Some had been sin single
gle single mens barracks and required
considerable revamping into ap apartments.
artments. apartments.
Labor was scarce right after
the war. We got the Flavets built,
but then couldnt get the man manpower
power manpower to move furniture wed pur purchased
chased purchased from the railroad ware warehouse
house warehouse to the campus, Beaty said.
Married students came to me
and said they would move the
furniture if the university would
supply a truck, which is exactly
what we did. They even helped
instaff some of the plumbing.
Flavet I was a regular show showplace
place showplace for a long time. People
would come from miles around
just to see the housing unit be because
cause because there wasnt anything like
it anywhere around this area.
Flavets were among the best
housing for married students in
the nation according to Beaty.
Three bedroom apartments were
available, they were low in rent,
walking distance from campus (few
marrieds could afford a car), very
commodious, hardwood floors,
painted and had paved streets.
We called the residents of Fla Flavet
vet Flavet I together after it was filled,
to set up an internal government,
Beaty said. A constitution was
adopted. I wrote up the con constitution
stitution constitution myself, patterning it after
i the one used by Pennsylvania State
University for their married stu student
dent student government.
It called for a mayor-commis mayor-commissioner
sioner mayor-commissioner form of village government.
The same constitution was adopted
for Flavets n and HI.
Candidates for offices were
nominated from the floor and el elected
ected elected in these first mass meet meetings.
ings. meetings. Later, nominating com committees
mittees committees were used, Beaty re recalled.
called. recalled. They even had one rep representative
resentative representative for all three villages
on the executive council of student
government.
The mayors set up small groc grocery
ery grocery stores and got local business businessmen
men businessmen to install coin operated laun laundries.
dries. laundries. Each village had its own
volunteer fire department although
Beaty couldnt recall fires of any
substantial size occuring in the
Flavets.

years ago, said he was forced to
resign because of school work load.
He said, I have been thinking of
resigning for some time. Since the
organization seems to be on its
feet, I felt that this was the right
time for me to step down from my
position.
Coleman, who was appointed as
editor of the campus publication
early this trimester, followed with
his resignation because of what he
said were differences in opinion
about editorial policy.
He said members of the club
wanted a more conservative
magazine than he thought should be
published.
Zinn said that he would become
acting president of the organization
and that John C. Winn had been ap appointed
pointed appointed to replace Coleman.
He added that the Florida Con Conservative
servative Conservative would be published as
scheduled and that no major
changes have been made in its for format
mat format or editorial policy.

OLD SEES THE NEW: From the Flavets to Diamond Village

Because there wasnt room in the
Florida Union Building, a screen
was set up on a hill and free
movies were shown to Flavet res residents
idents residents every week.
If it werent for the low rate
of rent in Flavet Villages, Beaty
said, many married students
wouldnt have been able to com complete
plete complete their college education.
Beaty was of the opinion that
many married students will have
a harder time being able to afford
to live in the new housing be because
cause because of the higher rent.
According to Dr. Harold C.
Riker, director of housing, the
surplus revenue from the Flavets
has been used to buy furnishings
for the new married housing.
Ive always been impressed
with the team spirit that exists
among members of the Flavets
and hope it will carry over to the
new housing, Riker said.
The new housing is being built
under the College Housing Loan
Program enacted by congress in
1950.
There were 624 one, two and
three bedroom apartments in all
the Flavets. These are being re replaced
placed replaced by 532 one and two bed bedroom
room bedroom permanent apartments.
Riker explained that there is dy dynamic
namic dynamic planning for more married
housing, and although there were
no definite plans he could put his
finger on at the present time, more
married housing will be built.

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Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Georgia
Students
Give Blood
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) Two Uni University
versity University of Georgia students will at attempt
tempt attempt to collect 1,000 pints of blood
in a three-day bleed-in cam campaign
paign campaign in support of U.S. troops in
Viet Nam.
Charles Cook and Terry Wood Woodward
ward Woodward said Athens citizens as well
as students will be asked to donate
blood. Mayor Julius F. Bishop is issued
sued issued a proclamation endorsing the
project, which was named Isa Isaacs."
acs." Isaacs."
Koyal George Isaacs of Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ga., was an American soldi soldier
er soldier killed in Viet Nam June 23,1964.
He was posthumously awarded
South Viet Nams highest medal
for heroism.
The American Red Cross will
assist in the drive, set for Nov.
22-24. The university administra administration
tion administration has approved the project.
We want to get as much sup support
port support as possible from the students,
faculty and people of Athens,
Woodward said. Our goal is to
have the largest blood drive in the
South and, if possible, the nation.
...While More
Students Give
For Viet Nam
WASHINGTON^(UPI) More than
100,000 college students are ex expected
pected expected to take part in a blood donor
drive to show their support for ser service
vice service men in Viet Nam, the American
Red Cross said Wednesday.
President James F. Collins said
the drive has brought responses
from 75 campuses and the num number
ber number is growing dally.
The blood collected will be turn turned
ed turned over to the Defense Department
for use by servicemen in South Viet
Nam and military hospitals in the
United States and overseas.
The Red Cross took on the col collection
lection collection assignment at the request
of the Defense Department. How However,
ever, However, it was pointed out that there
was no sudden drain on the blood
bank. The supply of blood is ade adequate
quate adequate at the present time, the
Defense Department said.
The Red Cross said it was ask asking
ing asking students to spread blood do donations
nations donations over a period of months
rather than stage mass rallies
which might turn out more donors
than can be accommodated.

I Gator Ads J
\IA
I I
j KICIj

Page 13



Moor

In 1964, Florida entered the Georgia game with a 5-1 record,
a top ten national ranking. High consideration was being
given the Gators on the major bowl lists.
Two agonizing hours later, Florida had a 5-2 record, no national
rating and was out of the bowl picture.
The 1965 renewal of the Georgia-Florida rivalry finds the Gators
in a similar situation.
Florida has a 4-2 record thus far, and, although the Gators were
dropped from the top ten this week, they still have a chance to
make the Orange Bowl.
Every man on the team remembers what happened in the Gator
Bowl last November and is determined not let the same thing
happen again.
Georgia, unlike the 1964 squad, has already created a stir this
year by dumping highly-rated Alabama and Michigan. The Bulldogs
have been been considered for all the bowls and have been ranked
as high as fourth themselves. Last years team was never noticed
until it toppled Florida.
However, Coach Vince Dooleys string ran out when his team
lost consecutively to Florida State and Kentucky. Last week,
Georgia exploded offensively for the first time in coming from
behind to whip North Carolina 47-35. This put the Bulldogs right
back in the national spotlight.
All year, Dooley has complained that it would take a miracle
to win his next game. He is moaning about it again this week.
Georgia is injured; Georgia is unprepared; Georgia is not very
good. These are the things Dooley is saying. Dont you believe him.
Dooley and his Dogs can still take the SEC championship alone
with wins over Florida and Auburn. They can carry away a major
bowl bid if they can pull off this combination of victories. So, its
a sure bet Georgia wants the game as bad as the Gators do.
Statistically and personnel wise, the Gators appear to have it
all over the Bulldogs. After all, the Gators have toppled LSU and
Ole Miss. They have rolled up unbelievable amounts of passing
yardage. The defense has been nearly impregnable, save a few
lapses.
Georgia, on the other hand, has had trouble scoring all year
except for the unbelievable game with North Carolina. The Dogs
have no passing attack and had no defense for the pass against
Kentucky, the only top-flight passing team theyve faced. Their
best runner, Bob Taylor, is out with a broken leg and quarterback
Kirby Moore may not be ready to play.
Figuring both teams will be up for the game, the score should
follow the teams* ability. The Gators should win 28-10.
Other Southeast game which will attract widespread interest
this weekend include Alabama at LSU, Mississippi State and
Auburn at Birmingham, Georgia Tech at Tennessee and a top
intersectional clash between unbeaten Utah State and Memphis
State.
If this years Alabama team is like other Bear Bryant elevens,
it smells another SEC championship. The Tide will have its title
as long as it wins and Georgia and Tennessee drop at least one
more game.
The Tide must tackle LSU in Tiger Stadium tomorrow. This is
a tall chore for anybody. But two things go in Bamas favor.
First, it is an afternoon game and, second, Nelson Stokley, LSUs
brilliant sophomore quarterback, is a doubtful starter. LSU is
never as effective in the Tiger Den in the afternoon, as was proven
when Ole Miss whipped them in daylight 37-3 two years ago. The
Tide should roll by a 21-7 count.
Auburn, smelling the SEC crown also, meets tough Mississippi
State. The Tigers should carry their momentum from the Florida
win to another victory by a 17-7 score. Alex Bowden should once
again move the Tiger offense.
Georgia Tech, winner of five straight, tackles unbeaten Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee at Knoxville. The Vols will be fired up, but so will the passing
arm of Kim King. The Yellow Jackets should win a close one,
14-10.
Utah State, a titan from the Rockies, invades Memphis for one
of the unusual mathces of 1965. Memphis has already killed one
giant in Mississippi State and is capable of rendering the same
fate to the 15th-ranked Utes.
Utah State, however, will be putting on a show before the Liberty
Bowl committee. The Utes won the game last year and may want
to return to defend their championship. Utah State should win
26-17.

Auburns Cody Never Considered Florida

By BRUCE CONGLEToN
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida football fans, saddened
by last weeks loss to Auburn, can
find some consolation in the fact
that Auburn linebacker Bill Cody
of Orlando never gave the UF a
second thought when he made his
choice of colleges.

Jackson, Feiber To Miss Game

Florida offensive tackle Randy
Jackson will definitely miss the
Georgia game and fullback John
Feiber is on the doubtful list.
This is what Coach Ray Graves
said Thursday after neither of the
players had participated in prac practice
tice practice this week.
Jackson still has a cast on his
left leg and could be out for the

SPOR TS EDITOR

Cody was considered by most
southeastern scouts as a top col college
lege college prospect, said Norm Carl Carlson,
son, Carlson, sports publicity director for
the UF.
I knew Cody when I worked
for Auburn, Carlson said, and
he had already made up his mind
before the offers came in.

rest of the season with stretched
ligaments.
Feiber reinjured his toe in the
Auburn game and hasnt practiced
at all this week, but Graves hasnt
eliminated the Gator back from
Saturday action yet.
Graves said he would either start
Gary Thomas or Mike Waxman in
Jacksons tackle position Saturday.
Waxman has been playing tackle

jjjfe
k f m

| Gator Bowl, Scene Os Clasf^J
JACKSONVILLE'S STADIUM: 60,000 expected to fill

The Florida All l gatorJ

Page 14

Injured Men Back
In Georgia Lineup

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
The injury-plagued Georgia
Bulldogs may be as healthy as the
proverbial horse this Saturday a against
gainst against the Gators.
After sustaining severe injuries
earlier in the season, the Bulldogs

Mg


RIDLEHUBER: fop runner

Cody had been acquainted with
Auburn before he enrolled, he
said. His father attended Auburn
and Ralph (Shug) Jordan was his
roommate. Codys father and Jor Jordan
dan Jordan remained good friends over
the years and naturally Bills
choice was Auburn.
What effect did Codys intercep-

regularly, while Thomas has been
at the tight end spot behind Barry
Brown. Don Knapp will probably
replace Feiber.
Waxman, a senior from Miami,
has been doing an outstanding job
for the Gators this year. He played
as a second team lineman at Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse as a sophomore, and then
attended Dade Junior College a
year before coming to Florida.

[, Friday, Nov. 5, 1965

look to bounce back with the re return
turn return of some key players.
Foremost among the expected
returnees is quarterback Kirby
Moore. The 5-foot-11, 180-pound
sophomore sustained a broken nose
two weeks ago against Kentucky.
Moore, who also doubles as the
Bulldog punter, is the leading pass passer
er passer on the club with 231 aerial
yards to his credit and a 50 per
cent completion average.
Also slated to see heavy action
are defensive halfbacks Joe Bur Burson
son Burson and Doug McFalls. Due to
injuries these two seniors have
missed the last three Georgia
gridiron contests. Both are ex experienced
perienced experienced pass-defenders and
could forebode trouble for the Ga Gator
tor Gator aerial attack.
Sporting a 5-2 mark, Georgia
boasts strength in its defensive
line. Tackle George Patton heads
the line which stresses quickness
and gang-tacking to stop oppo opponents.
nents. opponents. Members of this front-line
defense are ends Gary Varnado
and Larry Kohn, tackles Patton
and Vance Evans, and Jimmy Cool Cooley
ey Cooley and Dickie Phillips at guard.
On offense, Bulldog coach Vince
Dooley will send Moore or Preston
Rildehuber at quarterback. Ridle Ridlehuber
huber Ridlehuber is a strong runner who is
second on the team in rushing
yardage and first in kickoff re returns.
turns. returns. Other backfield starters
should be sophomore fullback Ron-

tion and goal line fumble recovery
have on the fifth-ranked Florida
team?
Losing to Auburn (via Cody)
did not have that much importance
on our entire schedule, comment commented
ed commented Carlson. Were still in the
middle of the bowl picture, and
our chances of a 8-2 or 7-3 sea season
son season are still good.
Last year the Gators received
a similar loss to Alabama in a
crucial conference game and
seemed to many fans, to fall apart
in the later games.
We werent really as good as
our record indicated at the time
of the Alabama game last year,
Carlson said.
The team was young and in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced and was playing over
its head. They came off of a pre previous
vious previous victory over Alabama in 1963
and held no doubts of winning last

SPORTS

nie Jenkins and junior halfback
Randy Wheeler.
Pat Hodgson heads the Bulldog
receiving corps. The senior end
was an All-Southeastern pick in
his sophomore year. Due to injury,
he refrained from gridiron com competition
petition competition last season. This year,
Hodgson has hauled in 14 tosses
for 189 yards and 2 touchdowns
to lead Georgia in each department.
On the offensive line will be ends
Hodgson and Frank Richter,
tackles Ken Pillsbury and Edgar
Chandler, guards Harold Steely and
Jimmy Denny, and center Ken
Davis.
Field goal and extra-point spe specialist
cialist specialist is Bobby Etter. In last
years Florida game, Etter picked
up the ball on a busted field goal
play and scooted 6 yards for the
winning touchdown.
Georgia opened the season with
an upset 18-17 victory over Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. This was followed by vic victories
tories victories over Vanderbilt and
Michigan. Scores were 24-10 and
15-7 respectively. The Bulldogs
boosted their season mark to 4-0
with a 23-9 triumph over Clemson.
A rash of injuries struck the team
after this, and the Bulldogs bowed
to FSU, 10-3. A 28-10 loss to
Kentucky followed. Last week,
Georgia beat North Carolina in a
come-from-behind 47-35 triumph.

years game. When they lost, they
suddenly grew up and realized that
every game was vital and could not
be taken lightly.
This years team is different,
he said. They have a lot of poise
and pride and are realistic. The
Auburn loss was hard to swallow,
but next Saturday is a different
matter, and Georgia is a different
team.
This is such an equal season
all the way around that any team
that finishes 7-3 or better will
deserve recognition, he said.
Carlson feels the reason for
more and better teams this year
is due to the platoon system which
allows players to specialize in one
position throughout the year.
As for national ranking, Carlson
feels that it is not a true measure
of a teams strength.



Tech Hurt, But Ready For Vo Is

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Georgia Tech
each Bobby Dodd returns to his
lma mater, Tennessee, Saturday
rith the most colorful offensive
earn he's had in over a decade and
iat sets the stage for a real battle
f contrasts.
The eighth-ranked Yellow Jack Jackets
ets Jackets 5-1-1 have been averaging four
ouchdowns per contest during a
ive-game winning streak while
Tennessee 3-0-2, the only major
inbeaten team in the South, has
>een the stingiest team in the na naion
ion- naion allowing only 31 points in five
games.
Tennessee will offer our of offense
fense offense a stern test," Dodd said.
They have two of the finest line linebackers
backers linebackers (Frank Emanuel and Tom
Fisher) in the South and play de defense
fense defense in the old Tennessee tradi tradition.
tion. tradition. Well have to earn every point
we get, they wont be giving us
any.*
Dodd said an extra burden will
be placed on sophomore sensation

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Kim King since Tech will be with without
out without the services of fullback Tommy
Carlisle and wingback Terry Had Haddock
dock Haddock and may be missing rushing
leader Lenny Snow.
King should be up to the chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. The left-handed quarterback
leads the nation in passing accura accuracy
cy accuracy with 60 of 86 and has gained a
total of 1,021 yards passing and run running
ning running despite playing only part time
in four of the Yellow Jackets* sev seven
en seven games.
There are three crucial South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference games Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. League-leading Auburn (3-
3-1) meets Mississippi State (4-3)
at Birmingham, Ala., seventh
ranked Alabama (5-1-1) will be at
19th-ranked Louisiana State (5-2)
and 16th-ranked Georgia (5-2)
takes on also 16th-ranked Florida
(4-2) at Jacksonville, Fla.
Despite having only a .500 mark
over-all, Auburn is 2-0-1 in the
conference after last weeks upset
of Florida. Georgia (3-1) and Al Alabama
abama Alabama (4-1-1) are tied for second
place.

In another conference game.
12th-ranked Kentucky (5-2) will be
at Vanderbilt (2-4-1) and that pits
the Wildcats league-leading pass passing
ing passing attack against Vandys league leagueleading
leading leagueleading pass defense.
Kentucky quarterback Rick Nor Norton
ton Norton has gained 1,365 aerial yards
and is now only 459 yards short
of the conference record with three
games to play. Norton, second in
SEC passing in 1963 and first last
year, has now gained 4,056 air
yards in two and two-thirds sea seasons.
sons. seasons.

Alligator Staffers Pick The 20 Toughest
Banay JKDn- Gtoaa Brae. Ron Dick EddW Do. Fad- Stv Andy Fr.a Clary I
Cum k.walt.r Liary Dudley Sonc*r Oamui tears arm*. Vavfhn Moor Suiter Kuril CoaMia
Pickers 90-44-6 86-48-6 80-49-6 82-52-6 81-53-6 81-53-6 81-53-6 81-53-6 19-55-6 11-51-6 11-51-6 61-61-6 85-45-6
.612 .646 .634 .612 .604 .604 .604 .604 .590 .515 .515 .500 .646
I
Georgia-Florida F FFF FFF FFFFF F
Kentucky-Vandy K K K K K KK K KK K KK
Ga. Tech-Tennessee T G G G G T G G GGT GG
Alabama-LSU A L L A L LAALAAAA
Auburn -Miss St. MMMAMAMMAAMAM
Wake Forest-FSU FFFFF FFFFFFFF
Utah St.-Memphis MMMUMMUU MUMUM
Michigan-llllnois I I I I M I I I M I M M l
Stanford-Tulane SSSTT SST T T S SS
Oregon-Wash.St. OWWWWOWWWWWWW
Missouri-Colorado M MM MMMMM MM MMM
Wisconsin -Purdue P PPP P PPP PP P P P
Army-Air Force A A A A AF A AAFAFA A A A
Clemson-N.C. NCCNNCNCNCC CC
Arkansas-Rice AAAAAAAAAAA AA
Baylor-Texas T TTTTTTT TTT T .T
Notre Dame-Pitt ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND ND
NW-Minnesota MMMM M M N M MMM MM
Duke-N.C. St. NDDDDNDDDNNDD
Wash.-UCLA UUUUUUUUUUUUU

Auto Club Holds Big Race

The Gainesville Sports Car Club
will hold its second annual hare
and hound" race Sunday at the old
air force base raceway northeast of
Gainesville on State Road 24.
Admission to the event is free.
I may be optimistic," said Carl
Staakes, club treasurer, butlex butlexpect
pect butlexpect 100 entries.
Cars are coming from all over
the state."
He said the Orlando Sports Car
Club had promised at least 12
entries and the Tampa Bay Sports
Car Club had already made six.
In addition, several Mustangs,
Corvettes and Corvairs from the
Jacksonville area are expected.

The college football weekend in
the Southeast opens Friday night
when the Miami Hurricanes (2-4)
will be host to Boston College (4-,2).
in the Orange Bowl.
In other non-league play Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. fast-improving Ole Miss (4-3)
will visit Houston (2-5); Tulane
(2-5) will be underdog host to Stan Stanford
ford Stanford (4-2-1); favored Florida State
(3-3) will be host to Wake Forest
(2-5); and Southern Mississippi
(5-2) will be at Chattanooga(3-3-1).
Also, in an intersectional at attraction.
traction. attraction. a hlch-scorinsr riupl mav

Last years race saw 65 cars
competiting in what Staakes termed
a real good show."
This years entry fee is $3.50 for
non-club affiliates. All council and
Sports Car Club of America (SCC A)
members will pay only $2.50.
We are trying to encourage stu students
dents students to participate," said the
treasurer.
Seat belts are mandatory for
participation.
Registration and technical In Inspection
spection Inspection will take place between
8:30 and race time.
The first car will go off the line
following the drivers meeting.

lost youo Contact? I
I
Qatop AOs make Contacts! f

Friday, Nov. 5, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

be expected at Memphis, Term.,
where 15th-rankedUtahState(7-0),
one of the nation's elite list of un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten and untied teams, takes on
Memphis State (3-3).
Utah State is second to Princeton
in scoring with an average of 34
points a game. Memphis State,
which has won three straight, is av averaging
eraging averaging better than 24 points a
game and has one of the nation's
truly fine triple threat quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks in stumpy Billy Fletcher who
has run, passed and kicked for 114
nointe cn for fhlc coocnn

The club is a non-profit organiz organization
ation organization Incorporated strickly for
the amusement of sport car enthus enthusiasts/'
iasts/' enthusiasts/' said Staakes.
It meets the second Wednesday
of every month at 7:30 in the Guar Guaranty
anty Guaranty Federal building located on
North Main Street.
Membership fees are $5 a year
or $2 a trimester for students.
Recently the club sponsored a
hero's hairpin" event which
stressed driving skill in hairpin
turns, sweeping turns, trick turns
and straights.
Even though It was a local event,
there were over 28 entries, said
Staakes.

Page 15



'^Kgr:;: Gantall reasons why we carry this distinc- \Ui
tive brand. Come in and see our new color f :
selection. / *mm <
Honda Super Hawk I r 7 Jf
The Harmon Football Forecast f y M R
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 901 Right, 299 Wrong 751) I |||, Immi
1- STATE 6 ALABAMA 11-OHIO STATE 16 -TENNESSEE ilkw **s *d
2- 7 -U.C. L.A. 12-KENTUCKY 17-GEORGIA
3 NOTRE DAME 8 GEORGIA TECH 13-MISSOURI 18-PURDUE
#rr i n/ 4-NEBRASKA 9 SYRACUSE 14 MISSISSIPPI 19-L.S.U. %. |
I rIP Kin t/MP 5-SOUTHERN CAL 10-FLORIDA 15 ILLINOIS 20 PRINCETON \ M 7,
I lit DIM V/flw Saturday, Nov. 6Major Colleges To rate the Top 20 teams this week becomes
Air Force 20 Army 14 a problem of 4< Whats best thats left! After
Alabama 14 L. s. u. ... ; 8 the w holesale slaughter of such elite corps
f d I Arkansas 35 Rice 6 members as Florida, Purdue, L. S. U
tot the motl SZSX,*-:: 8 8 Texas, Stanford, Minnesota, and Baylor we're
Iw ; 'P Buffalo 17 Delaware 15 thinking about just flipping a coin! The only
Colgate* 1 '...".'.".'.".'.'..?.:'.' 20 Bucknel| State ..l7 Top 20 member to benefit by losing was
Colorado state u 33 South Dakota state o Missouri. As a result of their fine showing
m/% i/% Dartmouth 24 Columbia 7 against Nebraska, they climbed from 16th £ ~
in u nurru. u ss,a caroi,na s,ate i? toi3th f
a/ Florida state 21 Wake Forest 6 Just to be different, lets take a look at the Q \ I
GeorgiaTech 1 1 1 0 14 Tennessee 9 Iv y League where the Tigers from Princeton, Jtf'lQ O \l
Idaho 35 Weber state 7 New Jersey, are currently tied with Dart- f 7 * B
Kentucky ::::::::::777 17 vanSeSSt l 7 mouth for the conference lead. Princeton is vWi (il#
, Massachusetts 17 Holy Cross 6 the first Ivy League team to be ranked in the n W II
Miami, Florida 21 Boston College 15 Harmon Top 20 in our nine years of publics- T\A\Tir A\TV
_ Miami. oh j?. It Toledo 7 tion. 19th last week, theyre #2O this week 1/vJIN IVj/\IN O
Minnesota 18 Northwestern 7 ... and theyll level Harvard Saturday by = l
l Mississippi 27 Houston 8 99 nninfc J-L\ frn
Mississippi State 15 Auburn 14 pu ILmL ._ Q aJL
Missouri 14 Colorado 8 U. C. L. A., rated in the #7 notch, gets V u
_ " ~ m Navy ana State .7 24 Maryland ".7.77777 13 back to a conference war against very tough
Nebraska 31 Kansas 6 Washington. The Bruins from Los Angeles
North Texas na ... 26 Wichita 0 7 7777: u will keep Rose Bowl pace with Southern Cal,
615 W. University Ave. OhiS 6 sti 7 777 20 nidiS^ gh 77:77:7 7 edging the Huskies by six points. Southern 1123 W. UNIV. AVE.
Oklahoma 21 lowa State 13 Cal, ranked sth, will keep California off
''tl7''/lll' SSTstoS"'.;;:. a k"? sSt? balance dumping the Bears by at least 19 vmzmmmmmsmmmmm
The College Lite Kss on z s &=! ? po s?v loroll
Football Forecast tss:sr..=. s s*r= j Btram M MI J
£-\ iSK 1 Ml :::::: 20 fUnST 00 ** l? not be tore long. Syracuse bounced from C/IMnihl^nPC
Syracuse 17 Oregon state 7 nowhere right into the 9th position while I%AI I
TSS Tech 77777 27 NewMexico"sta'te.V. two-time loser Ohio State and three-time
r Tulsa 28 Louisville 7 losers Mississippi and Illinois are rated 11th,
Utah L 7777: 18 Brigham 4 'Young 77.14 14th, and 15th respectively. Syracuse is rated m -J
v ir M| ia 77:. 25 Richmond" 0 '* 08 10 points over Oregon State ... Ohio State
v. p. i. 20 west Virginia 13 will whip Indiana by 13... Mississippi should
SSSST rjKr ..: S mclU, 7 spank Houston by 19 points ... and Illinois L
Wyoming 28 New Mexico 7 might just squeak by Michigan by two points.
Yale 6 16 Pennsylvania 10 After getting the scores of the major games ||j|j
EAST (small colleges) 71777 7 J old ,or^ i astin average was |l||J I I
almost bombed into oblivion. However, the |||jj II I I
THE GAMES SSiSrst' ZZZZZZZ. U Trinay J ? scores of the HO small colleges reversed the I I
Bioomsburg 13 Kutztown 7 situation entirely ... and delightfully. So when 111 I H
Brockport 26 Bridgewater State 0 .ho Hue* n n H ~ ... IJII I
East Stroudsburg 21 Cortland 20 tne dust and rain and snow all settled, our ||||j
Alabama vs. LSU u*** a m Im S n U ?nt a ti n ,. I average stayed the same at .751 with 901 Hill I HI
Auburn vs. Mississippi State Lock Haven 14 Slippery Rock 12 correct picks out of 1200 games forecast to BHR j|{|| j i^H
Florida vs. Georgia
Georgia Tech vs. Tennessee Northeastern 22 Tufts 6 I n the Southeast Conference, therell be illljl III! I il
Rice vs. Arkansas stTawrence 21 HiSSf 4 *". TeCh 712 more separating of the men from the boys as IWBP | V
Duke vs. North Carolina State Springfield 31 New Hampshire 13 four of the nations top teams take pot-shots ||||| I
Miami vs. Boston College uSS? TIZIZZ § Moravian' 8011 15 at each other. Alabama, #6, rassies with the' HHIHIII I
Stanford vs. Tulane **West Chester 25 Mansfield 7 Tigers of L. S. U., #l9. Paper favorites arent H| | 1
Michigan vs. Illinois w **" yan 15 in much favor this season(l) however well IliPllf | I
FSU vs. Wake Forest MIDWEST (small colleges) take Alabama by six points. Also, 10th-ranked |||| | |
Albion 20 Adrian 0 Florida bumps noggins with 17th- rated Geor- MBMI ||
OgHii-zr | srssft lter^^ fl TiS^* torfro, 04,,, Tffle jjf I I
Central Michigan 4.... 23 Eastern. Illinois 77 6 jwjj I
Represenatives I on a pedestal?
GutFsno.U solo. ..only compjn,, l| ing | S!? But why not
CUCA delta tau delta murphree area U y ege men. for hungry students? Alan's customers put
Alabama Alabama LSU College Life hls right where they belong
Mississippi Auburn Auburn Under their
Florida Florida Florida Insurance S A I f tl 7 i V |OV
Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Tennessee x ll|gn £ mey come back for more -and more.
Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Company Os America g y|f * You see, Alan just hasn't enough time
Miami Miami Miami 1105 W. University Ave. | WISTIR to sandwiches for that pedestal. He
Stanford Stanford Tulane Suite 4, Gainesville S SAND WITH needs it all to keep satisfy! ng customers,
nnools lllinois Michigan | fuJII," So, every time you see an empty pedes-
FSU FSU FSU 378-2476 g SHOP Carolyn Plwa. hl, think of Alan. You'll never P have
on empty pedestal for a stomach.