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The Florida alligator
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the students of the University of Florida
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29.665245 x -82.336097


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
Donna Berger
New Miss UF


Game Givers
Launch Drive

UF students launched the annual
Dollars for Scholars" fund fundraising
raising fundraising drive Saturday during the
Florida-Tulane football game.
Members of men's and women's
scholastic honoraries took dona donations
tions donations at Florida Field and will
again Nov. 19 when the varsity and
freshmen basketball teams collide
in a benefit contest at Florida
The National Defense Student
Loan Program provides $9 for
every $1 contributed by colleges
and universities. Last years cam campus
pus campus drive produced $21,000
$6,000 above the projected goal.
More than $2,200,000 has been
made available to over 3.000 Flor Florida
ida Florida students in the past seven years
since the 1958 National Defense
Education Act was passed.

a frolicsome rime
Lesley Gore, above, and The Platters kept Friday's Fall Frolics audience in a variation of moods at
Florida Gym. Alligator lensman Bob Ellison was there, too, and his picture report is on page 8.

Nineteen-year-old Donna Berger
was crowned Miss UF for 1966
Friday at Fall Frolics in Florida
Miss Berger, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Alex Berger, 5550 Freret
St., New Orleans, La., was crown crowned
ed crowned by Virginia Jasper of Daytona
Beach, the reigning Miss UF.
Miss Berger, a sophomore, is
five feet, six inches tall and mea measures
sures measures 35-22-35. Sponsored by
Sigma Chi fraternity, she was
chosen from among 10 semi-final semi-finalists
ists semi-finalists Wednesday night in judging on
talent, evening gown and swim suit
First runnerup is Helen Kim
Bretton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ervin J. Bretton of Arcadia.
Second runnerup is Karen Lace
Vitunac, daughter of Col. and Mrs.
W. C. Vitunac of Andrews Air
Force Base, Md.
The new Miss UF enjoys dancing,
swimming, camping and horseback
riding. Her previous titles include
Miss Camp Wauburg. Bill Mitchell
Sweetheart and Homecoming Queen
of her high school.
Judges for the event were Assis Assistant
tant Assistant Dean of Men William Cross,
Dean of Women Marna Brady, Stu Student
dent Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper, Dr. John Gerber of the
Department of Fruit Crops and
Gainesville merchant Bill Donigan.
i 1

Vol. 58, No. 51

Sugar Bowl Sizzled
While Cotton Piddled

When the Cotton Bowl fished in for SEC Commissioner Bernie Moore*s
line that Kentucky should go to Dallas on New Year's Day the Sugar Bowl
stole quickly into the picture and escaped with the real first choice of both
bowl committees: Florida.

Alligator Staff Writer

Its Florida vs. Missouri in the
Sugar Bowl on New Years Day.
A whirlwind of activity engulf engulfing
ing engulfing everyone from President Reitz
to the Gator gridders culminated
with an unofficial acceptance of
the Sugar Bowl Invitation by Head
Coach Ray Graves late Saturday.
Ppllowing the 51-13 beating of
Tulane, Sugar Bowl officials
mounted a strong rush with bowl
bid in hand while the Cotton Bowl
group preferred to drop back and
wait until after the Kentucky-Hou Kentucky-Houston
ston Kentucky-Houston game Saturday night.
President Reitz and I talked
about a possible bowl bid, Graves
disclosed Sunday. We agreed the
players should have a voice in any
The Head Gator called a team
meeting two hours after the skir skirmish
mish skirmish with the Green Wave.
It was a little surprising. The
vote was almost unanimous; all
the seniors chose to go to the Sugar
Bowl, Graves confirmed.
The boys realize that tradition traditionally
ally traditionally the best team in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference is honor-bound
to defend the SEC in New Orleans
on New Years Day.
Officially, Graves restYained
himself from confirming an
acceptance of an invitation to the
New Orleans Classic.
SEC rules prohibit a member

The Florida

University of Florida

Creates Stir

Students often dont have the time or the qualifications to handle
the technical problems, labor union arrangements or ticket sales neces necessary
sary necessary for campus productions. W. E. Rion, director of the Florida
Union staff, explained to Student Government and administrative offi officials
cials officials
Rion said this problem has necessitated the establishment of the
position of a public function manager to handle problems of production.
SG officials, who heard of the position for the first time In Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays Alligator, questioned the positions function and authority.
I appear to have stirred up some sort of a hornets next which I
would like to unstir, Rion told the meeting. He explained that the
position came about as a result of a number of forces at work for a
few years.
The UF has long been considered a patsy in the booking agent world.
We pay higher fees than many others schools. This is due to a lack of
continuing contact on a professional basis and on the location of the
The UF has a committee which plans four major lectures and also
provides funds for departmental lectures on campus. The chairman of
this group has changed three times in the last three years.

In most cases there is no con continuity
tinuity continuity and the chairman have as assumed
sumed assumed the responsibility without
time or assistance, Rionsaid. He
explained the growing need for co coordination,
ordination, coordination, but SG officials were
suspicious of the new position as a
move to usurp student control.
I know of no formal contacts
with SG, Lyceum Council or the
Union Board, Dick Thompson,SG
vice-president, told Riori. Thomp Thompson
son Thompson questioned the power of the new
position and Rion explained that no

campus organizations will be affected unless they want to work with
the manager.
The public functions manager will make no decisions on her own,
Rion stated.
How long will it continue this way? Thompson asked.
As far as I'm concerned, forever, Rion told him. He explained
that he viewed the situation as a method of co-ordination and elimina elimination
tion elimination of red tape. The manager will only serve in an advisory capacity,
Rion said..
George Blaha, secretary of legislative affairs, noted that the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of the committee to study creative and performing arts said
the manager would establish a ticket office which would handle tickets
to all UF events, exclusive of athletics. He asked if this would mean
all functions must have tickets for admLsslon.
We have no power to force anyone to sell tickets, Rion told Blaha.
Reid Poole, chairman of the department of music, explained that the
central ticket office of the new Florida Union would be such a desirable
thing that people would want to use it.
The central ticket office was requested in 1962 when the architects
were hired to design the new Florida Union.
That same year, Lyceum Council proposed the creation of a pro professional
fessional professional theatre manager.
As the Union progressed, we felt this was a service the UF should
offer, Rion explained. He proposed the position of public functions
manager in 1964 and Mrs. William H. Roberts was hired for the posi position
tion position this week.

Monday, Nov 15, 1965

Alligator Staff Writer

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WU/r^^m JWU/r^^ w



5, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15, 1965

Page 2

News Around
The World

from the wires of United Press International

SEEKS ANSWER . United States military chief in Viet Nam, Gen.
William C. Westmoreland, Saturday demanded an answer to why U. S.
warplanes have bombed three villages in less than twq months in the
demilitarized zone between North and South Viet Nam. In the raid
Saturday on the village of Kuan Hoa, one person was reported killed
and another injured as a result of the accidental bombing. North of
Saigon, U. S. troops moved back to their base after inflicting an esti estimated
mated estimated 400 casualties on a regimental-sized Communist force Friday.
MUST BOMB HANOI ... In a televised interview Saturday, 1964
presidential candidate Barry Goldwater said that the United States
must make up its mind to bomb the North Vietnamese capitol of
Hanoi if it is to win the Vietnamese war. Goldwater said that he was
not in favor of using atomic bombs or staging indiscriminate raids on
Hanoi that would kill civilians. The former Arizona senator instead
called for the bombing of Hanois industrial complex, and attacks on
its port city, Haiphong. Goldwater said that he would also tie in econo economic
mic economic sanctions against the North as part of his strategy to win the war,
CRUSH REVOLT . The 36 African states
belonging to the United Nations Saturday called
on Britain to crush the white Rhodesian
revolution and take im mediate action to protect
the territorys four million blacks. British
Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart flew to New
York Friday to present his countrys case to the
U. N. Steward urged restraint on the military
level saying, It is one thing to start the use of
force and another thing to contain it once it is
started. Nations throughout the world have
increased pressure on Smiths rebel govern government
ment government to rescind its declaration of independence.
INVESTIGATION . Federal Power Commission, FPC, chairman
Joseph C. Swidler has asked major eastern power suppliers to provide
complete and specific information on what steps have been taken
and what steps will be taken to preventanother massive electricity
blackout. Swidler, named by President Johnson to investigate last
weeks eastern power breakdown, dispatched telegrams to all utilities
serving the Northeast. He asked them to provide the information by
APPROACH NORMAL . In its investigation into the crash of a
Boeing 727 in Salt Lake City in which 41 persons were killed, the
Federal Aviation Agency was told that the aircrafts landing approach
was normal until the impact. The plane hit a flat altitude very,
very hard, testified John Shawaiko, FAA operations inspector at
Denver who was one of the fifty persons surviving the crash. The
United Airlines Boeing 727 slammed into the Salt Lake Municipal
Airport Thursday night and burst into flames. Three AA inspectors
were passengers on the flight from Denver.
CIA CHARGED . Cuban Premier Fidel Castro charged Sunday
that two American Central Intelligence Agency boats sprayed the
Havana waterfront with machinegun bullets Saturday night in an
attempt to assassinate Preisent Osvaldo Dorticos. He denounced the
egotistic bastards in the service of imperialism for the machinegun
attacks. In Miami, a spokesman fora Cuban exile group RECE
claimed credit for the attacks and said details would be made available
later at a news conference. Castro, in the speech, indicated that he
was not interested in restoring diplomatic relations with the U.S.
RESTORE CUTS . Gov. Haydon Burns said
Friday that* he expects the state Welfare Board
to restore recent cuts in old age pensions and
to implement federal programs that will in increase
crease increase benefits for dependent children and
other recipients. Florida was one of the 35
states which made reductions to offset in increases
creases increases in welfare money by the federal
government. Restoration of the cut-backs would
cost the state about $250,000, Burns said, and
the funds are available to do the job.
TAMPA STUDENTS PROTEST . For the second time in two
days, students of Tampas Jefferson High School continued protests
over the threatened disaccreditation of their highschocil with marcnes
through downtown Tampa. Between 200 and 300 students participated
in the marches following an announcement by the Florida Committee
of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools that it would
recommend Jefferson be disaccredited. The SACS said the school
was inadequate and that there was no room for expansion. The school
was constructed in 1911.

91 Lost In Ship Disaster;
Cause Not Determined

NASSAU, Bahamas (UPI) Au Authorities
thorities Authorities abandoned all hope Sunday
for 91 of 549 persons aboard an
ocean cruise ship which burst into
flames Saturday and sank in the
The Coast Guard, which already
has conducted an informal investi investigation
gation investigation of the holocaust at sea, said
further searching for survivors
would be futile.
The Coast Guard said all persons
aboard the Yarmouth Castle, which
had been steaming toward a gay
Nassau weekend, have been res rescued
cued rescued or died at sea.
Yarmouth Lines, owner of the
ship, said Sunday only two mem members
bers members of the 174-man crew were
missing. All of the others missing
were passengers.
Nineteen survivors, 11 men and
eight women, were in a hospital
here. Three of the women were in
critical condition.
Cmdr. G. T. Tress, a member
of the six-man Coast Guard team
which will hold a formal inquiry
into the tragedy sometime this
week in Miami, said it had been
established that the fire broke out
forward of the ships stack.
We have determined that
apparently there was no general
alarm given on the ship or SOS
sent, Tress said. He said the rea reason
son reason for this evidently was that the
radio shack and bridge were among
the first parts of the ship to burn.
The main galley and dining room
were forward of the stack. Few
people were in the dining room
when the fire started at about 1 a.m.
Tress said the fire could have
started in the galley.
The two crew members listed as
missing were identified as the
ships doctor, Dr. Lisardo Diaz-
Torrens, a Cuban who lives in
Miami, and chief stewardess
Phillis Hall, who lives in Jamaica.
The captain of the Yarmouth

I food secvice division I
I Gator Specials I
Complete Meal 97q
MONDAY Italian Spaghetti with Meat Balls I
TUESDAY Golden Fried Chicken I
h| BS
WEDNESDAY English Meat Loat with Brown Gravy I
THURSDAY Grilled Chopped Steak Onion Rings I
I FRIDAY French Fried Fillet of Fish, Tartar Sauce I
I SATURDAY Baked Sugar Cured Ham Fruit Sauce 1 I
I SUNDAY Roast Voung Tom Turkey, I
Cornbread Dressing & Giblet Gravy I
(All meals complete, with following choices-) I
lany ToflSc SALAD 2 B l
I Student jobs are available at times I
I SerVice ffice " * Main I
for further infennation. |

Castle, Byron Voutsinas, arrived
in Miami Sunday and was expected
to be questioned by the Coast
Guard. Yarmouth Lines officials
said Voutsinas would not be avail available
able available to newsmen.
Voutsinas, a Greek, arrived in
Nassau Saturday blackened from
head to foot from long hours of

Freeway National
1023 West Univ. Ave.
EVERY Item Discounted I
Pools In;
Pavins In;
Posh Livins 1n...
Everythings In But



helping passengers from his burn burning
ing burning ship.
Panic-stricken passengers
poured from the flaming vessel
like ants, leaping over the side
in pajamas and evening clothes
before the American-owned ship
sank out of sight at 6:03 a.m. in
1,800 feet of water.

EDITORS NOTE Opportunities
are opening up fast, but the Negro
has far to go. That will be the tone
of a forthcoming White House con conference
ference conference on civil rights. A United
Press International reporter ex examines
amines examines the situation in the follow following
ing following dispatch, the last of three.
ATLANTA (UPI) Despite the
pitfalls and frustrations accom accompanying
panying accompanying the Negros drive toward
full equality, hundreds of oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity doors are opening wide to

v . vo c /.nv wiiv vA<-i I
Studies piling up?
Pause. Have a Coke.
Coca-Cola with a lively lift
and never too sweet, refreshes best.
things gO
WHO* M* #&
8.1t1.0 wtitr IM MIWKU, .1 m C.ct.l. C-pr b,, r,vm. Bottling Cn.

The Board of Student Publications is accepting applica applications
tions applications for the following positions:
DEADLINE for applications: Monday, November 29, 1965
INTERVIEWS will be conducted oh Wednesday, I
December 1, 1965
Applications may be picked up in Room 9, Florida Union

Civil Rights:

those with ambition and drive.
More than 300 top ranking U. S.
firms have enrolled within the past
two years in a voluntary plans
for progress commitment under
which they pledge to give Negroes
the very best jobs for which they
can qualify.
These same firms are pouring
financial resources and expert
planning into cooperative pro programs
grams programs with scores of predominant predominantly
ly predominantly Negro colleges. They are beefing
up facilities and installing all kinds

of techniques designed to make
Negro graduates real competitors
for the best jobs.
Government and private agen agencies,
cies, agencies, notably the Ford Foundation,
are probing deep into the life of
Negro America. Pre-school Negro
children are being prepared tor
school so they are no longer be behind
hind behind from the start. Family atti attitudes
tudes attitudes are being re-shaped. In
short, thousands of Negro families
are feeling for the first time that
they belong to society.

integrated Front

In the early days of integration
pressure on business, it was
fashionable for firms to have a
front office Negro where the
public could see that there was no
racial discrimination. Such racial
symbols are gone now, but just go
back into the plant.
Big business is anxious to bring
racial balance into its work force,
feeling such a step is both wise and
good business.
After all, Negroes are good
customers, said one executive
who handles a popular commodity.
The problem is to find qualified
Negroes since so many were edu educated
cated educated in schools that have been
exposed as inferior.
A company would be absolutely
crazy these days to think they
could get away with token racial
hiring, the president of one of the
countrys biggest firms said re recently.
cently. recently.
He added that Negroes should not
expect preferential treatment but
should prepare themselves to take
possession of the chances that are
opening up.
Much of the racial pressures
current in the land center on this
gap between the white man and the
Negro. Racial organizations con-

Eisenhower Recovering
From 6 Definite 9 Heart Attack

AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) Former
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
hospitalized with a coronary
thrombosis, Sunday displayed what
his doctors called excellent
Physicians attending the five
star general said in a brief medl-


tend the white man caused the gap
and should now compensate by
giving the Negro special privi privileges.
leges. privileges.
In education, the masses of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes still have far to go, even in
large southern citie§. In rural
areas the situation is worse.

Six Atlanta schoolteachers who
once had all-white classes that
have become predominantly Negro
through neighborhood transition
told United Press International that
many of their new pupils are from
three to five years behind white
pupils who previously lived in the
same section of town.
The colored children are so
far behind even bright ones,
said a high school teacher.
Said another: I have been work working
ing working three weeks trying to get my
eighth grade class to pronounce
three words correctly: four, yel yellow
low yellow and earn.
Problems of this type will claim
the attention of two White House
conferences on civil rights. The
first is scheduled Nov. 17-18, to
be followed by a more thorough
work session in the spring.
Latest available statistics on
Negro family income show that 47
per cent earn less than the $3,000
a year which is considered poverty
level. Almost 3 out of every 10
Negro families have an income of
less than S3B per week.
Negro families have left the
farms where they could grub out
the necessities of life and moved
into the cities where they must
find jobs to live. In order to pay
rent or buy homes, they often crowd

cal bulletin that they were most
satisfied with Eisenhowers con continuing
tinuing continuing progress.
He spent a comfortable evening
and he is still In excellent spirits,
said Eisenhower's team of doctors
at Fort Gordon, a sprawling mili military
tary military base on the edge of Augusta.
This was Mrs. Eisenhower's
69th birthday and due to the strain
and fatigue of her vigil beside her
stricken husband she was receiving
get well messages too.

Jut too good to loot
mb SAAB Bpoclmlty
At last, theres a U. S. car
with front wheel drive at
more than twice the price of
a Swedish SAAB. Os course,
SAAB has had Front Wheel
Drive pulling for it more than
sixteen years.
Test drive the
Swedish SAAB at
1031 South Main Street
Gainesville, Florida

Monday, Nov, 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Last Os Three Parts

Education Gap

uncles, aunts and cousins under one
In the past decade, the nature of
our racial problem has deepened
and sharpened, Atty. Gen. Nicho Nicholas
las Nicholas Katzenbach said recently.

Inferiority Denied

Katzenbach decries talk of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes being inherently inferior in
learning as patronizing fata fatalism.
lism. fatalism. He insisted that to the
extent that such a cultural lag ex exists,
ists, exists, it can be overcome, if we want
to overcome it.
He cited as experiment in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore where pre-school training
was given to four-year-old Ne Negroes
groes Negroes in two of the citys most
depressed neighborhoods that were
predominantly Negro.
When the children went on to
kindergarten, they did as well as
children from middle and upper
class families, he said. In the
first grade they did substantially
better than other children from the
same neighborhoods. By the end of
the year, two thirds of the original
sixty were in the top half of their
class and ten out of sixty were in
the top quarter.
C. E. Spahr, president of Stan Standard
dard Standard Oil Company of Ohio, told
industrialists and Negro educators
here recently:
The last few years have been
characterized by great frustration
and unrest. Demonstrations have
served their purpose. Social injus injustice
tice injustice has been brought to the atten attention
tion attention of everyone .
Now we need to communicate
the idea that times are changing
. jobs are opening for Negroes,
opening more rapidly than quali qualified
fied qualified Negroes can be found to fill

The former First Lady was un under
der under treatment for accumulated
fatigue. She spent much of her
birthday resting in bed in her hus husband's
band's husband's five-room suite at the Army
Elsenhower, who survived a
coronary attack in Denver 10 years
ago, had the initial attack of his
current episode last Tuesday be before
fore before dawn. He was awakened by
severe chest pains at his Augusta
National Golf Club cottage and
rushed to the Army hospital about
15 miles away.
His second attack occurred in
the hospital Wednesday afternoon.
The noted Boston heart specialist,
Dr. Paul Dudley White, who treated
Eisenhower for the 1955 attack,
said here Saturday after seeing the
general that the two attacks added
up to the definite episode of cor coronary
onary coronary thrombosis with infection
of the relatively small area of the
Inferior lateral part of the left
Prior to the second attack, the
Washington heart specialist in
charge of the case, Dr. Thomas
Mattingly, had been highly optimis optimistic.
tic. optimistic.

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.

Page 3

Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15. 1965

Americans indeed, civilized
people everywhere are of course
horrified at the several recent sui suicides
cides suicides of persons by setting them themselves
selves themselves on fire, all ostensibly in pro protest
test protest against U, S. participation in the
Vietnamese war.
It would be an error, however, to
conclude that this particularly hor horrible
rible horrible type of suicide means that this
nations policy regarding our mili military
tary military forces there, also are parti particularly
cularly particularly execrable.
There may have been exceptions,
but in most of the cases close exam examination
ination examination shows that Viet Nam had little
direct, casual relationship with the
suicides. An irresistible urge for
self-destruction already existed.
Public agitation and demonstrations
against our role in Viet Nam pro provided
vided provided the victims with a self-justi self-justifying
fying self-justifying excuse. The suicide by burning
of a dozen Buddhist monks in protest
against the Diem regime suggested a
dramatic method.

MOST PSYCHIATRISTS and psy psychologists
chologists psychologists agree that only persons
mentally unbalanced commit suicide.
Experts believe that almost al always
ways always suicide is the result of highly
complex combinations of factors.
Among these may be frustration;
hostilities which become turned in inward
ward inward toward ones self; a sense of
rejection; feelings of guilt; desire
for vengeance. These are usually
coupled with a variety of sociologi- 1
Po] fopfnrc
THE SOUTH BEND woman who
last Thursday set herself afire
blamed it upon despondency over the
casualties in Viet Nam. Earlier,
however she had said that all the
worlds problems are my prob problems.
lems. problems. She had suffered depression
following the birth of a child three
months ago, and the baby was later
found suffocated in her crib.

By coincidence, on that same
Thursday last, a salesman in Offen Offenbach,
bach, Offenbach, Germany, set himself on fire
and died. Police attribute his act to
financial difficulties which he had
found insoluble.
It is a pitiful tragedy that the frus frustrations
trations frustrations every American feels about
the war in Viet Nam are big enough
to trigger disturbed minds into acts
of horrible self-destruction. But the
sad truth is that they probably would
find some other motivation and other
methods in different circumstances.
The problem of Viet Nam is diffi difficult
cult difficult enough without carrying the
blame for tragedies it does not
The St. Petersburg Times
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Maureen Collins editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kuril.
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewaiter. Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
Rabinowitx, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane Solomon,
Justine Hartman, Arlene Capian, Mark Silow.
Cartoonists ...... Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

Florida. Alligator

Steve Vaughn

"...Burned His Credit Card By Mistake"
dr. ROBERT Hutchins-

Adro. Hyman G. Rickover has performed another great public service
in his address to the British Association for the Advancement of
Science. He has asked the people of the world to consider where their
blind allegiance to unrestrained technological progress is leading
Rickover says, We may be damaging the atmosphere permanently
by changing its chemical composition.
He listed as similar dangers the destruction of all commercial fish
in the oceans through the introduction of deep sea fishing techniques,
the indiscriminate dumping of poisonous wastes, the wholesale slaughter
of wild animals and igisetting of natural balances, strip mining prac practices
tices practices and the overuse of pesticides and weed killers.
These were enough to make his point. He could have mentioned many
more, including the tremendous, paralyzing threat of thermonuclear
destruction that hangs over us all.
A couple of days after he spoke, the news from Los Angeles sug suggested
gested suggested that technology was committing suicide. Louis J. Fuller, county
air pollution control officer, said industrial operations and automobile
driving would have to be curtailed if the smog they caused continued
to increase.
In other words, technology, which was designed to make life easier,
was ending up by making it impossible.
Rickover made the important distinction between science and tech technology.
nology. technology. Science is the understanding of the laws of nature. These are
not within the power of roan; all he can do is adapt himself to them.
Technology is the use is a human product.
Man can decide whether or not he wants it. In reaching a decision,
the most important consideration today is not human welfare, but
corporate profits and national power.
The headlong race for corporate profits and national power proceeds
at such a pace that the political, social and human costs are not exam examined,
ined, examined, and the side-effects, which can be devastating, are never even
thought of.
We have to do whatever can be done, because, if we do not do it, our
competitors or our enemies will.
o o o
Hence Rickovers remedy, good as far as it goes, will not cure the
disease. He called for the best efforts of lawyers, engineers and
responsible, educated people. He urged engineers to win for them themselves
selves themselves the authoritative role physicians have gained as professional
defenders of ethical practices.
The whole people have to be educated to understand technology.
If technology is to be placed under humane direction, engineers have
to receive a humane education; they cannot be turned loose on the
world, illiterate and uncomprehending, as they are after the narrow,
technical training they get today.
But, since the race for corporate profits and national power is the
source of the evil, we shall continue to flirt with suicide until we can
find away of transforming it into a race for human betterment on a
global scale.
Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times

Benny Cason
liauftf Editor

Letters from Albert

Alligator Columnist
Haydon talked road bonds In village and town
Haydon and his road bonds were voted way down.
All of his appointees and all of his friends
Couldn't put Haydon in office again.
ear Mama Gator,
Man, am I ever scared. First they pull me out
of ol* Homosassa Springs, then they haul me up here
to Gainesville and stick me in a miserable little
cage. Then last Monday everybody threw confetti
right where I usually am, and now everybodys
accusing ME of throwing confetti all over campus.
But the worst part is listening to what people tell
me about the last guy who was here. His name was
Albert, too, and boy did they give it to him!
I wish that the fellow they call Poopie would pro provide
vide provide me with some protection. But hes off on a
blood crusade, so I guess he cant help me. But I
dont mind, as his cause is a just and noble one.
The fact that the Red Cross has said there is no
shortage of raw blood in Viet Nam, and therefore
no need for blood drives, hasnt daunted him a bit.
Hes pressing on, and is even asking the Womens
Student Association to distribute parental permission
slips to all the girls on campus so that they, too,
can show themselves- to be red-blooded Americans
like we all know Poopie is. But didnt he successfully
pull off the spirit hat crusade? And even more fabled
than that, the great litter basket crusade? So who can
dare say he cant pull off this one, and bleed the
students for 1,966 pints of blood even though all the
blood will stay here in Gainesville. Only 28 people
were willing to be bled last Wednesday at the special
mobile unit that Poopie hauled in, and even though
his Secretary of Blood, Mike Malaghan, has said that
those 28 pints shall be utilized in the event of a
national emergency (which better happen in the next
21 days, cause thats all the time that blood is good
for) he still thinks he can do it. After all, coaxing
the students out of their blood should be childs play
to him compared to last spring, when he pulled off
the tremendous feat of coaxing them out of their
votes. Come to think of it, why did we vote for him?
Here are some famous people and the songs they
are singing: Lyndon Johnson -I Left My Gall
Bladder In Walter Reed Hospital. Bruce Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper Im Forever Picking Daisies. Leoy
Collins Oh, I Wish I Were In The Land Os Cotton.
The Ecumenical Council Its A Mad, Mad, Mad,
Mad World.
In summing 15) the road bond issue, it might almost
be said, to paraphrase some immortal words, that a
pork barrel, by any other name, is still a pork barrel.
Mom, theres something very peculiar about our
military building, which the Army and the Air Force
share. The building is three stories high, with a
stairway on either side. The first floor is used by
both, the second floor by the Army only, and the
third is reserved for the Air Force. The stairway
nearest Fraternity Row is the Air Forces only.
(I guess thats so if theres ever a crisis on one of
the stairways, theyll know whos in command.)
Kind of reminds me of Bel Kaufmans best selling
book, Up The Down Staircase, written about grade
school. Maybe thats where the military got the idea.
Heres the latest on the Murphree Area fence situ situation.
ation. situation. The fence is still open, the opening still hasnt
paved, and the special committee Poopie ap appointed
pointed appointed during the campaign last spring must have
recessed in order to participate in the student
governments quest fbr blood. To date, we havent
heard a word from the committee.
Speaking of Murphree Area, some of the residents
are having a hard time trying to reacclimate them themselves
selves themselves to the use of toilet paper, which was installed
in the area for the first time just last week. Some of
the poor fellows had actually forgotten how to use the
stuff, theyd gotten so used to the lovely little sheets
(2 x 2) theyd used for so long.
I sure hope Sid Stubbs and the Honor Court grant
Ed Matz petition to remove, once and for all, every
bit of electioneering from polling places. Ed should be
congratulated for submitting a petition that will rec rectif>
tif> rectif> a situation that has plagued student elections for
far too long. I think we can expect a speedy and
favorable verdict on the petition, as I know Sid will
put his judicial responsibility before his party affilia affiliation.
tion. affiliation.
Hey, how did you like the poem? I call it Humpty
Haydon. /
Before I sign off, let me tell you the slogan that a
lo>al band of rebels has adopted in resisting the
bloodsucking ideas of student government. Think
carefully -- the blood you give may be your own.
Write you next week, Mom.

In reply to GDI, printed in The Alligator last
Tuesday, Nov. 9.
Dear M. D.,
I have just acquired knowledge as to the meaning
of the term GDI fraternity and I dislike it. I as assume
sume assume you are a Greek. I am an independent. I am
very much against your unwarranted grouping of all
Independents with the clods like those who were
destructive to Greek property. There are clods in
every group, including you Greeks.
I feel, M. D., you owe an apology to the majority
of independents on campus. Neither I, nor the ma majority
jority majority of independents, judge all Greeks by the
actions of the clods from your group.
You placed emphasis on standards. What of the
Greek symbols found engraved on the desks of this
institution? Is this unwarranted and marring ad advertising
vertising advertising of the fraternities included in those stan standards.
dards. standards.
As for the matter of placing of all GDls on social
probation, are all frats put on probation for the
misdeeds of one?
There are also plenty of hard working indepen independents
dents independents with good conduct records. Dont hog all the
L. C.

It seems as if the Greeks are always the first to cut the Indepen Independents.
dents. Independents. Independents dont have all of the privileges that fraternities
have, such as the right to have houses on campus and bloc seating at
football games.
Fraternities constantly disrupt the peace and quiet of the campus
with such fraternity actions as the throwing of people in the Gator
Pond, water fights between two fraternities, and arguments between
two different fraternities. Many times fraternities paint other frater fraternity
nity fraternity houses, and University property.
For this reason, I would like to suggest to the administration that
all Greeks (all fraternities), be put on social probation for the rest
of the trimester.
The actions of three Independents out of several thousand cannot be
substantial basis for judging Independents as a whole. The very fact
that they are independent means that they must be judged individually.
D. P. Chanco

We would like to thank M. D. for
enlightening us as to the purpose
of a fraternity and to congratulate
him on the astounding conclusions
he has drawn concerningGDls. We
have labored under the gross mis misconception
conception misconception that a fraternity is for
the purpose of brotherhood: to give
its members a sense of belonging;
to provide a friendly home-away home-awayfrom-home,
from-home, home-awayfrom-home, and to help the strug struggling
gling struggling college student. We now find,
thanks to M. D.s helpfulness, that
a fraternity is a club which de designs
signs designs pins, laveliers and car
stickers for singing minstrels.
We have often wondered who is
responsible for the etchings of
various combinations of Greek let letters
ters letters on our desks and on sidewalks
all over campus; we are appalled
to learn (through M. D.s ever everlasting
lasting everlasting kindness) that these foul
deeds are performed, one and all,
by representatives of a terrorist
group on campus known as the GDI.
We agree wholeheartedly with
M. D. when he says that They
(the GDls) must be judged as a
whole by the actions of their in individual
dividual individual members. Why, just a
few weeks ago, during elections
we learned that certain of these
immoral GDls had the audacity to
vote for the candidates of their
choice, rather than to follow the

Ever Met A Pilot?
A Di fferent Breed
Confident, Unusual
Able to leap tall buildings
in a single bound


majority and preserve the bloc
vote. Lets put them all of social
probation and that would do
away with those wild, Saturday Saturdaynight
night Saturdaynight brawls. Without the rabble rabblerousing
rousing rabblerousing GDls, the Greeks could
proceed unhindered with their knit knitting
ting knitting parties and sasparilla socials.
Social probation for GDls! A
wonderful idea, M. D., practical
in every way. With malice toward
none, with justice for all thats
the true American idea. M. D., we
salute you, and may you be im immortalized
mortalized immortalized along with all other
courageous but anonymous Greeks
on this campus!
Ist Floor Broward S. W.
DALLAS (UPI) The latest
fashion for those who support the
U. S. stand in Viet Nam is sweat sweatshirt
shirt sweatshirt whose design was the idea
of H. Red Lefkowitz of Dallas.
The shirt front says, My draft
card . I am proud of it.
Between the two lines of the
printed message is a copy of the
purchasers draft card, measuring
around six inches by ten inches.


As you no doubt realize, the
National Shakespeare Company
presented Macbeth at the Uni University
versity University Auditorium Thursday
night. The performance began at
8:15 and ended at 10:45. Unfor Unfortunately,
tunately, Unfortunately, many of the people at attending
tending attending this excellent performance
(myself included), were forced to
leave early because of the 10:30
curfew of the womens dormi dormitories.
tories. dormitories.
While the 10:30 curfew is usual
on weeknights, it is customary to
set a late curfew when special
events are scheduled by Lyceum
Council or the Florida Union
Board. Such was not the case in
this instance, perhaps due to an
oversight. While it is too late to
do anything about Thursdays cur curfew,
few, curfew, it would be helpful if, in the
future, a little more care would be
taken in order that this type of
blunder does not occur again. Such
interruptions work a hardship on
both the performers and the audi audience
ence audience and do not speak well of the
Jack W. Shaw

A Jolly Good Fellow

Dr. Charles F. Eno, chairman
of the Department of Soils at UF,
has been elected Fellow in the
American Society of Agronomy
The announcement came during
the annual ASA banquet recently
in Columbus, Ohio.
Dr. Enos research interests
have been in soil microbiology
the nitrogen balance in soils. He
has pioneered in work with anhy anhydrous
drous anhydrous ammonia as a fertilizer,
and basic studies in irradiation
effects on soil organisms and
micro-biological processes and
soil-pesticide relationships.
He heads an Atomic Energy
Commission (AEC) Florida pro project
ject project on the effects of gamma radi radiation
ation radiation on soil micro-organisms and

is\ Fall & Winter Merchandise
Dresses, Suits, Coordinates 20% 331/3% OFF
mm T $12.00 s.oo
_ $20.00 $15.00
$30.00 $20.00
k A Coordinated Sportswear skirts, sweaters,
WJ i - slacks, blazers, erduced especially for this sale.
\ Wide selection of fashion colors.
Nylon Pullovers reg. SB.OO NOW $4.99
Special Ladies Hose 2 pr/79<
jm Stretch Petti Pants reg. $2.00 NOW SI.OO
|J Playtex Living Bras $4.95 NOW $3.50
mm .95 now $5.50
'"lOlttA* Sma\t Sttfli+uj and Sma/U QalUianl /J%m Qisatmd"

Isn't it marvelous that we have
fine universities to provide the
uneducated youths of this nation
with the benefits of a higher edu education?
cation? education? Just think of all the ad advantages
vantages advantages these youths get when
the jewels of culture are laid at
their feet.
It warmed my heart to see hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of shining faces at the
Shakespeare production of
Maceth the other night.
It did the same for my temper
when many of these same hundreds
had to troop out in the middle of
the performance to meet dorm
The purpose of college is edu education
cation education but all education does
not come out of a C-5 book.
According to the Dean of Wo Women's
men's Women's office, curfews are designed
to make sure underclass coeds
stay in school long enough to get
an education.
Tell me, Dean of Women's office,
why girls are considered less re reliable
liable reliable in this education-getting
process than boys?
Also please tell me why

their metabolic processes.
Dr. Eno is president-elect of the
Soil and Crop Science Society of
Florida. In 1962, he was recipient
of the Outstanding Scientific Paper
Award from this group.
Dr. Eno, born in Atwater, Ohio,
received his B. S. degree from
Ohio State University in 1942.
Following WWII, he returned to
Ohio State for his masters degree.
He was granted his Ph.D. from
Purdue University in 1950.
He came to UF in 1951 as an
assistant soil microbiologist. Dur During
ing During the Korean Conflict, he served
with the defense forces in Ger Germany,
many, Germany, returning here in 1952.
Dr. Eno was named chairman
of the Soils Department in July of
this year.

Monday, Nov. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

more Macbeth

Maceth isn't considered educa educational
tional educational enough for an exception to
be made to the Lyceum Council
only'' rule about extra late per permits?
mits? permits? Name Withheld

Gator Advertiser!

Men go where their thoughts take
them? The journey to Truth is a
revelation of Spirit the king kingdom
dom kingdom "within you. Hear this lec lecture
ture lecture titled "Where Are You Go Going?
ing? Going? by ELBERT R. SLAUGHTER,
a member of the Board of Lecture Lectureship
ship Lectureship of The First Church of Christ,
Scientist, in Boston, Mass.
cmmiaa science lecture
Thursday, Nov. 18, 8 P.M.
PUBLIC Cordially Invited

Page 5

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15, 1965

Igator classifiedsl

1962 VOLKSWAGEN transport.
Excellent condition. One owner.
Under-coded. Very anxious to sell.
Phone 376-6595 or see at 2024 NW
31 Ave. (G-47-st-c).
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).
1961 FALCON, 4-door sedan.
Automatic transmission. R & H.
Air conditioned, one owner. Call
372-4573 after 5:00. (G-49-3t-c).
4-door, 3 speed trans., seat belts.
$995. Call 376-0213 after 6:00
p.m. (G-51-st-c).
1954 FORD, 6-cylinder, 2 door,
stick shift, overdrive (20 mi/gal.).
Two new tires, brand new radiator,
no rust or body dents, mechani mechanically
cally mechanically sound. $250. 248-B Flavet
m. FR 6-3211, ext. 5317 (8 a.m.
to 5 p.m.) or FR 2-7886 (nights).
1961 THUNDERBIRD. Power, air,
new tires, SIOOO. Call 8-3130. (G (G---51-lt-p).
--51-lt-p). (G---51-lt-p).
1965 CORVAIR MONZA conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, radio, auto,
transmission. $2275. Cash only.
Phone 378-1998. (G-51-st-c).

TUTOR or A student for CY 215
(Chem) and CBS 262 (Bio) to assist
male student. Ext. 2181, E. Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. (C-48-3t-c).
I WANT SIX (6) non-student tickets
to Florida-FSU game. Contact me
any time at 372-1355.(C-50-4t-p).
PUT YOUR BELIEFS into action
join the Quaker Weekend Work
Camp, Nov. 19-21. For information
call Mrs. Trimmer, 2-2941. (C (C---51-2t-c).
--51-2t-c). (C---51-2t-c).
1963-65 HONDA OR YAMAHA from
90cc to 150 cc preferred. Will
spend up to S2BO. Must be in good
condition. Call Al, room 208, 372-
9136. (C-51-lt-c).

|(*UH ]

for sale
- -
COMPLETE SETof W. F. L.drums
with case. $295. Phone 6-6028.
CAMPUS WARDROBE sports sportswear
wear sportswear and cocktail dresses, also
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 80
articles. Excellent condition.
Brand names include Susan
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376-
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
1964 HONDA 305. $275. Call FR
2-5578. (A-51-2t-c).
19 PORTABLE TV, $65; End
table, $3; 1958 VESPA scooter,
S3O. Call 372-9732 after 5:00.
CLARY electric adding machine,
like new, $100; Zenith blonde
console TV, excellent condition,
$75. Apply 16 SW 7 St. Phone
6-3793. (A-51-2t-c).
PVE GOT too many motorcycles.
1965 Yamaha 80 one month old,
perfect. New $396 now $325.
Call after 5 p.m. 372-9992. (A (A---51-3t-p).
--51-3t-p). (A---51-3t-p).
Al 1 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).
help wanted l
2204 SW 13 STREET. CALL 376-
1867. (E-48-st-c).
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. S4O. per week salary (S9O.
on full time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00-
5:00. (E-48-ts-c).
ESTABLISHED BAND needs ex experienced
perienced experienced lead guitar player. Call
Paul at 8-3148 or BUI at 6-4271.

for rent
FURNISHED one bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 3 blocks from campus. Call
378-4135 for detaUs. (B-50-st-c).
LARGE 2 bedroom duplex, air
conditioners, natural gas heat, for
3 mature persons. Quiet, close-in
area. Call 6-6494. (B-50-st-c).
FURNISHED 4 room apartment.
Convenient to University and
Norman Hall. Available Dec. Call
6-5043. 1241 SW 4 Ave. (B-50-
50*, 2 BEDROOM traUer located
in Archer Road VUlage. For in information
formation information call 6-0906 after 6 p.m.
TRAILER, small, quiet, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, twin beds. Fine for Univ.
student. Call 376-9864. (B-51-
1 BEDROOM, modern furnished
apartment. 2 blocks from campus.
NW section. S9O. per month. Air
conditioned. FR 8-2274. (B-51-

lots op Racket
\ "*!
"MakesTOM JONES look
Jite a 6irl Scout Movie!

real estate
BRICK HOME near Metcalf School.
Flexible down payment. sll6. per
month including taxes and insur insurance.
ance. insurance. Air conditioned. 3 bedroom,
2 bath. Owner leaving town. Call
for appointment. 372-6861. (1-49-
vacant. 3 bedrooms, large Fla.
room; on large lot. Near school.
SSOO. equity, take up payments.
Get key and move in. Call 2-3118.
LOST MONDAY Ornate sterling
silver charm bracelet without
charms. Sentimental value. Please
contact Judy Moore, 1076 Raw Rawlings.
lings. Rawlings. Phone 2-3621. Reward. (L (L---
--- (L--- 2t-p).
MOM 0M" 11:10 po non,
Last 2 Days

8 RUDOLPH I V '-M NOV. 17-18 a
* st time on tm y N \
I ) J£). 378-2434 %
I toee scmMf io4 am
Im he royali \s6u&j w|m
I j cwcy?** 5 p j
111 I J
Student Discount Coupons Available
at Fla. Union Info. Desk

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).

"Shoot The Curl"
"Shoot The Piano Player"
"Shoot The Works"
...But Do It With A
QAtop classified
it km!
lUMmiE liiSiiul

Barbecue Tickets Going Fast

If you plan to attend the Florida-
FSU alumni barbecue Nov. 27 in
Florida Gymnasium, youd better
get your tickets now, the UF Alumni
Association has advised.
No tickets will be sold at the
door for the barbecue that begins
at 11 a.m. and continues until lp.m.
It is a tremendous job for Uni University
versity University Food Service to prepare
food for so many people, Interim
Alumni Director A1 Alsobrook
noted. If we arent able to give
Food Service some reasonable idea

\S\\l l7J travel
808 W. University Ave. Phone 376-4641

Liberal Arts Majors
Announcing the Professional
Qualification Test
for outstanding career appointments to
National Security Agency
Registration Deadline: Friday, November 26

If you expect to receive a liberal arts degree before September 1966, don't miss
this opportunity to qualify for a rewarding career with the National Security
Agency. All liberal arts applicants must take the Professional Qualification Test
(PQT) as a prerequisite to NSA interviews for employment.
Challenging Career Program Areas
A unique agency functioning within the Department of Defense, NSA has
a critical need for imaginative people. You can make immediate use of your
college-acquired capabilities without first accumulating years of experience."
Your specific academic major is of secondary consequence as long as you relish
and meet the challenge of extremely complex research problems that frequently
will take you beyond the known and accepted boundaries of knowledge.
You will work on programs of national importance, in such areas as:
Cryptography . the making of codes and ciphers
Analytic research
Language research
Data systems design and programming
Administrative management (finance and accounting, personnel, training, engi engineering
neering engineering administration)
The PQT Bulletin at your Placement Office outlines these areas further.
Advancement, Training and Educational Opportunities
NSA promotes from within and emphasizes orderly career development, awarding
substantial salary increases as you assume greater responsibility. The environment
is academic, and NSA stimulates professional and intellectual growth in many
ways, including intensive formal and on-the-job training in new disciplines and
methodology. Advanced study at any of seven area universities is partially or
wholly reimbursed through NSA Fellowships and other assistance programs.
Attractive Location and Other Advantages
Located between Washington and Baltimore, NSA is also near the Chesapeake
Bay, ocean beaches, ski resorts and other popular summer and winter recreation
areas. The location permits your choice of city, suburban or country living.
Policies relating to vacations, insurance and retirement are fair and liberalyou
enjoy the benefits of Federal employment without the necessity of Civil Service

how much food to prepare, we could
have a disaster on our hands.
It wouldnt be fair for us to sell
tickets at the door and have to take
a chance on not having enough food
for those who bought their tickets
early, Alsobrook concluded.
Tickets will be on sale to alumni
Loyalty Fund contributors at the
Alumni Office in the basement of
University Auditorium through
Nov. 24. Tickets are priced at
$1.50 each.
Based on previous ticket sales,

more than 3,000 are expected to
attend the luncheon. The football
game begins at 2 p.m.
Gallery Slates
The Teaching Gallery of the UF
Department of Art will present
two exhibitions featuring outstand outstanding
ing outstanding graphic design during the next
two weeks.
Fransconi Woodcuts and
Modern Paperbacks are on loan
from the American Institute of
Graphic Arts in New York for
showing from today through Nov.
The Teaching Gallery, located
on the third floor of the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts
classroom building, is open to the
public from 9 a.m. to noon and
1:30 to 5 p.m. each Monday through
IXW6X 66piES|
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 2U&
Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Where to g 0... What to do
First, pick up a PQT Bulletin at your Place Placement
ment Placement Office, the sooner the better. It
contains a brief registration form which
must be received in Princeton, N. J. by
November 26. You will then be mailed a
ticket admitting you to the Test on
December 11
Taking and passing the Professional
Qualification Test in no way commits or
obligates you to anything. But we urge
you-even if you are not fully certain of
your career interests-to investigate NSA
opportunities now. The Test will be fol followed
lowed followed by on-campus interviews with
NSA representatives.
Please note: You must be a U. S. citizen,
subject to a character and loyalty check.
Suite 10, 4435 Wisconsin Ave., N.W.
Washington, D C. 20016
An equal opportunity employer
. where imagination is the essential qualification

1 mmmmm wmmmmm
c a in pus
1 d

IEEE: Today, 7:30 p.m., 328, English Building. Speaker: Mr. M. E.
Mayberry. Film: "Job Placement. Refreshments.
FLORIDA UNION CRAFT SHOP: Today, 7:30 p.m 120, Craft Shop.
Demonstrator: Mrs. Olive Briggs, a local Gainesville potter. Demon Demonstration:
stration: Demonstration: Wheel throwing.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Today, 7:30 p.m., 121, Florida Union,
speaker: Dr. Jasper. Joiner, member of local school board. Topic:
"Federal Aid to Education. V
^ PH ? T DISPLAY: Today, 2nd floor, Main Library. Exhibit:
"Orchesis The Dance.
Buflding AMATEUR 11X010 CLUB: Today, 8 p.m., 527, Engineering
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DAMES: Tuesday, 8 p.m., University
Womens Club. Speaker: Mr. L. C. Cook, Director of Special Services
at Sunland Training Center.
ALPHA ZETA: Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., 133, McCarty Hall, Special
PHARMACY DAMES: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Mrs. W. Lauter, 742
SW 21 Ave. Topic: "Interior Decorating.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Wednesday, 8 p.m., University Womens
Club. Speaker: Mrs. Lu Hadway, an Interior Designer from Home
FORESTRY CLUB: Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., 2, McCarty Hall.
Speaker: Captain Roberts. Topic: "Self-Defense, Protection, and
Physical Condition. Firearms display.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Special election for vice-president, tonight
Room 116, Florida Union, 6:30 p.m.

Monday, Nov. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

He Ike A fJ&I
Locked-in r s
All yow thirtt or* trnalmd with
thit patmntmd onH-bottmriol ogant
taUgvord again, t odor, ,fph,
tkor Inf* cMewt bo(lri,
/lO J# f II AU OAr lOWO#
315 NW 13th Si.
CL OEANiIS I72B W.Univ. Av*|
1 f

M iss Maynard
Guard Sponsor

Jeanie Maynard, 3PE, has been
chosen this years Gator Guard
sponsor, succeeding Suzanne Hull.
Miss Maynard is a Captain in the
Army Sweethearts and a member
of Kappa Delta sorority. She has
been active in the Sweethearts
since its Inception in 1962, and
was previously a member of
Angel Flight. As a freshman, she
was first run-

ner-up to the
Military Ball
Last year,
Miss Maynardj
was Commander
of the Army
S wee thearts. j
She won the Civ-1
itan Leadership!
and Citizenship!
Award and was
chosen Most

Army Sweetheart of 1964-65. She
was also Sigma Chi Derby Queen.
As sponsor of the Gator Guard,
she will travel with the team to
Ocala for their Christmas Parade.
Next trimester Jeanie will accom accompany
pany accompany the Guard to Mardl Gras to
defend their title as Best Pre Precision-Drill
cision-Drill Precision-Drill team in the United

Page 7


i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15, 1965

Page 8

Frolics, /Miss UF In Pictures

THE PLATTERS: they were
funny, too

Warn ms H
placed third
m PH
* l

f JF JH --'C
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THE JUDGES: from left, Mama Brody, Charles Maloy, William Cross, John Gerber

i | f i v
K w Jf
and Miss Bretton during
talent competition

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MISS UF: Donna Berger, right, crowned by Ginny
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* * H i v Mr ^BBWWWBHWP 81
4 v w
THE FINALISTS: from left, Misses Berger, Bretton,

I r r Cords
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I Brown Californians
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I B Matching Jackets
I I Fit Mr Gainesville
| At the Gainesville Livestock Market
I 5001 N.W. 13th St.

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Do you need calculus () f c j on ] l
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LESLEY GORE: on stage first

P ; : §1
| y
. 'R;
Ay m

graves Wanted Tulane Out Os Way

Alligator Staff Writer
Theres a lot of talk about
>wls, but Pm glad to get this
une out of the way.
A glowing Coach Ray Graves,
ithused over a recent conver conversion
sion conversion with bowl officials, had to be
.minded Saturday afternoon that
e Gators had just completed
We didnt try to run up the
ore, Graves insisted. This
ime was a challenge, as important
; any on our schedule. The players
anted to look good.
The* sl-13 tally was the biggest
>int spread ever posted by a
raves-coached Florida team. It
as also the most points scored
y a UF team since Graves arri arrial
al arrial in 1960.
There were several phases to
iis game; the most disappointing
ie was the third quarter. The
locked kick gave Tulane good field
osition and they responded with a
ne offensive effort. Their third
uarter was as good a quarter as
ny team has had against us this
eason, Graves commented.
With the score 35-13 and Tulane
riving, head defensive coach and
op aide Gene Ellenson admitted he
vas worried.

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It was touch-and-go there for a
while. Both of their touchdowns
were the result of offensive mis mistakes
takes mistakes (an interception and a
blocked punt, respectively) but we
should have stopped themthats
what the defense is for.
Tulane was held to -1 yard rush rushing
ing rushing and 157 yard passing. UF went
into the game ranked eighth in the
nation in total defense.
The defense deserves a lot of
credit. The rushing defense mark
is a Florida record. The five sum sumbles


(Continued From Page 1)
from accepting any offer until
6 p.m. next Saturday. However, I
will admit I had sugar in my
coffee,* Graves slyly mused Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
The Alligator reported Friday
that the Orange and Blue would
receive a Cotton Bowl invitation
if they beat Tulane Saturday. But
SEC Commissioner Bernie Moore
stuck his fingers in the pie and
influenced the Cotton Bowl Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
The St. Petersburg Times re reported
ported reported that Moore phoned Dallas
and asked Cotton Bowl Committee
to postpone their bid until after the
Houston-Kentucky night contest.
Moore had counted on SEC Bowl
money from Alabama in the Orange
Bowl, Kentucky in New Orleans,
and Florida in the Cotton Bowl.
But the emergence of Missouri
clouded the picture. The Tigers,
eighth-ranked nationally, smoth smothered
ered smothered Oklahoma 30-0 Saturday, and
accepted a bid to the New Orleans
Classic. This ruled out Kentucky,
since they had played Missouri
earlier in the season. So, Moore
wanted Florida in the Sugar Bowl.
Kentucky was upset, 38-21, and
instead of two teams to play the
Southwest Conference winner, the
Cotton Bowl had none.


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bles sumbles they caused and the defensive
backfields four interceptions kept
us in good field position.* Graves
pointed out.
Both Graves and Ellenson
thought the two touchdown passes
by East were questionable.
Their first scoring play was
a tough one for the defender. Were
not going to cover the receiver out
of bounds,** Graves grimaced.
I definitely thought the second
six-point pass was out ofbounds,
Ellenson added.
Graves complemented Gator
fullback Alan Poe on his effort on

The Florida Alligator^

Monday, Nov. 15, 1965,

Two TD Catches Tell The Story

Now has 36 points

the five-yard first quarter TD.
Poe means a lot to this team;
hes a great player who makes a
lot on his own. Harper was leading
the blocking on this run, and Poe
had the option to cut back or head
for the corner. He raced for the
corner and just made it.
The second Orange and Blue
marker, a 10 yard pass to Casey,
set a record. It was the lonesome
ends sixth six-pointer of the year.
Casey ran a little different
route than usual. He sprinted for
the corner of the end zone and didnt
give the defensive man a chance to

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BROWN SNARES: pick* off pass for late TD

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see whether Casey would curl in
over the middle or cut for the cor corner/*
ner/* corner/* Graves explained.
Reserve quarterback Harmon
Wages threw his second scoring
aerial of the season, a 72 yard bomb
to fleet flanker Richard Trapp. The
ball traveled 40 yards in the air.
**l was real proud of Harmon and
the second team as a unit. I told
them to stay on the ground, but you
cant expect the boys not to want
to score. It was the perfect play,
Graves said.

Page 9


>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15, 1965

Page 10

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Don Barrett and Red Anderson jar the ball loose to set up the
second Gator touchdown.

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Brian Jetter puts on brakes in attempt to avoid Tulane punter Dave East. But, it was to no avail.
The Gators were penalized the 15 yards.

Soccer Club
Wins Sixth

The undefeated UF Soccer Club
kept pace with the Gator gridders,
recording its sixth victory of the
season, 4-1, over South Florida
Saturday at Fleming Field.
Coach Alan C. Moore was not
completely satisfied with the out outcome,
come, outcome, however.
We played well enough to win,
but we should have scored a little
more, Moore contended. The
continuity of our attack was not
sutained long enough and we miss missed
ed missed several scoring opportunities.
Offensively, Max Bacchus was
the star, ramming home three
goals. Defensively, the Gator hoot hooters
ers hooters allowed only their third goal
in six contests.
The visitors drew first blood,
scoring with just 44 seconds having
elapsed. Fred Velde kicked the
goal. It was the first time this
season the Orange and Blue had
been behind.
Co-captain Mario Leiva evened
the score, and Bacchus made it
2-1 at halftime. Bacchus added
two more in the third period to
achieve the vaunted hat trick.
The Soccer Club next journeys
to Jacksonville University. The
Gators beat JU 4-1 here at Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.

GAGNER LEAPS: but Dohon's poss too high
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SA VE U P to 40 %

OBoyle Disappointed*
Gators Ran Score Up

Alligator Staff Writer
With his voice soft and restrain restrained,
ed, restrained, Tulane Coach Tommy OBoyle
answered reporters questions
outside the Green Wave locker
room Saturday.
You cant give up three cheap
touchdowns at the start of a game
and expect to beat a team like
Florida, said OBoyle.
The Florida defense put on a
good rush early and we couldnt
get our passes off, commented
OBoyle. When Dave East (Tulane
quarterback) finally got our pass passing
ing passing game rolling in the second
half, it was too late to mean much.
When asked about his decision
to play East instead of start starting
ing starting quarterback Bobby Duhon in the
second half, OBoyle retorted,
Duhon wasnt moving the club weil
enough. I decided to go with East
since he is a better drop-back
Questioned about Tulane*s half halftime
time halftime strategy, OBoyle joked,We
just went in the locker room and
The Green Wave mentor praised
quarterback East, end Jerry Col Colquette,
quette, Colquette, and flankerback Jim Darn-

ley for fine Saturday perform performances.
ances. performances.
OBoyle grew mildly angry when
asked about the long touchdown
pass to Gator receiver Richard
Trapp that moved the score to 51-
Im disappointed in Ray
(Graves), said OBoyle, I didnt
think he would run up the score
purposely like that.
When questioned about Floridas
bowl potential, OBoyle swid that
he believed the Gators were worthy
of bowl contention.
I think Spurrier and Casey are
real fine athletes. Floridas defen defensive
sive defensive unit also does a good job.
The Tulane coach cited injuries
as being partly responsible for his

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teams poor showing this year.
We only had 18 defensive play players
ers players and 20 offensive players
healthy enough to play today, said
OBoyle. We especially missed
Dick Steigerwald at linebacker.
Steigerwald was out of action
with a shoulder injury.
OBoyle said he saw no problems
in Tulanes decision to drop out of
the Southeastern Conference (SEC)
after this season.
The boys we recruit arent in interested
terested interested in whether they play in the
SEC or not. They come to school
for an education, not for the SEC
competition. Scheduling of teams
presents no problem either. Weve
got games slated through 1970

Auburn-Bama ClashTo Decide SEC

UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) The tangled
Southeastern Conference football
jicture now has become quite
Pace-setting Auburn meets de deending
ending deending champion Alabama at
3irmingham on Nov. 27 and the
winner gets the 1965 conference
It wasnt all that simple a few
days agou But the matter resolved
tself to that single showdown

Bullpups Nip Frosh ;
I Thwart Late Drive

Alligator Staff Writer
| Floridas Baby Gators made a strong bid for Comeback of the Year
Lonors, now held by the varsity against Georgia, but fell short before
Bie Georgia freshman, 13-7, Friday in front of 3,000 fans at Florida
vie Id.
On Nov. 6 the varsity had come from behind in the closing minutes
Id pass over the Bulldogs, 14-10. Friday the frosh, quarterbacked by
Bobby Adams, Tallahassee, were on the UF 25 yard line with a little
Ever four minutes to go, trailing by a count of 13-7.
F Adams was not even supposed to have been in the game. Starting
Lignal-caller Larry Rentz, Coral Gables, had been shaken up badly
kind did not see action in the entire second half. Later, it was disclosed
the 6-0, 150 speedster suffered only a severely bruised jaw.
Before his injury, Rentz led a 67 yard Ist quarter march for a 7-0
Baby Gator lead. The drive took 11 plays and was climaxed when full fullback
back fullback Tom Christian, St. Petersburg, plunged into the end zone from
two yard out.
Rentz contributed runs of 12 and five yards and a nine yard scamper
by Larry Smith, Tampa, set up the run. Dave Barnhart added the extra
Shutout the first half, Georgia got a break when the UF yearlings had
to punt from the Gator two-yard line. Kent Lawrence ran the punt back
to the Orange and Blue 21-yard line. Eight plays later, Donnie Hampton,
Georgia quarterback, rolled out for 13 yards and a score. Ronnie Hug Huggins
gins Huggins kicked the point.
The Bullpups relentlessly drove 47 yards in the fourth quarter to
make in 13-7. The kick was wide. The play that turned the tide came
on a fourth and five situation. Rick Arrington fired to end Bill Payne,
who caught the ball on the UF 35-yard line after a Gator lineman had
deflected the ball.
Moments later, the Gators began to battle back. Adams connected
on three straight passes. They included a 21 yard aerial to end Tony
Govekar, Miami, a 26 yarder to Bill Gainsford, Ft. Lauderdale, and
a six-yarder to Smith.
Georgia coaches grimaced on the sidelines, remembering what had
happened six days earlier in Jacksonville. But Adams fumbled the
snap from center on fourth and one at the Georgia 11-yard line, and the
scoreboard read 13-7.
The Baby Gators finished the season with a slate of 2-2. The mark
includes wins over Miami and Aubrun, and losses to FSU and Georgia.

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Saturday when Auburn beat Georgia
21-19 and Ole Miss nipped Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee 14-13. Alabama, highest
ranking team in the South beat South
Carolina 35-14 but that had no bear bearing
ing bearing on the issue.
Tennessee was in the running for
the conference title until that loss
to Ole Miss but now has fallen by
the wayside. Auburn has a 4-0-1
conference record and Alabama
5-1-1 with only each other to play
while the Vols are 1-1-2 with two
league games left.

Auburn led all the way Saturday,
but it took a fumble recovery at the
one yard line in the closing minutes
to preserve the Tigers victory.
Ole Miss scored its winning points
in the final period.
Nowhere else in the Southeast
were the battle lines so finely
drawn. Florida crushed Tulane
51-13. Louisiana State beat Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State 37-20, Georgia Tech
raced by Virginia 42-19 and ac accepted
cepted accepted a Gator Bowl bid, Kentucky
was upset by Houston 38-21, Miami
knocked off Vanderbilt 28-14,
Memphis State beat North Texas
State 28-0, Florida State lost to
North Carolina State 3-0 and
Southern Mississippi beat Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana Tech 31-7.
Theres a very light weekend
ahead of most of the teams in the
Southeast take an extra week to
prepare for their traditional
finales. Louisiana State and Tulane
end their seasons Saturday night at
Baton Rouge; 10th-ranked Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky will be host to Tennessee;
Florida will be at Miami; Florida
State will be host to surprising
Houston; and Memphis State will be
host to Wake Forest. Thats all.
Tom Bryan of Auburn switched
from quarterback to fullback and
ripped off 162 yards through the
Georgia defense. He ran 41 yards
for the Tigers* first touchdown in
a sheer display of power and set
up what turned out to be the win winning
ning winning touchdown with back-to-back
runs of 25 and 24 yards.
Tennessee lost its fine sopho sophomore
more sophomore quarterback Charlie Fulton
via an ankle injury on his first run
but still led the Rebels 13-7 going
into the final period. Joe Graves,
Ole Miss* sophomore quarterback,
led the Rebs on a 72-yard march
that ended with Mike Dennis power powering
ing powering over and another sophomore,
Jimmy Keyes, kicked the all allimportant
important allimportant extra point.
Steve Sloan broke two of Joe
Namaths passing records while
leading Alabama past the Game Gamecocks.
cocks. Gamecocks.
Sophomore quarterback Kim
King of Georgia Tech came within
one yard of Bill Lothridges singie singieseason
season singieseason total offense mark while
SEC Standings
Cons. All
Auburn 4 0 1 5 3 1
Alabama 5 11 7 11
Florida 4 2 0 6 2 0
Kentucky 32 0 63 0
Mississippi 43 0 54 0
Tennessee 112 412
Georgia 33 0 54 0
Louisiana State 2 3 0 6 3 0
Mississippi State 14 0 45 0
Vanderbilt 1 4 0 2 6 1
Tulane 1 4 0 2 7 0

Nose Bowl Goes To TEP

Alligator Staff Writer
The pledges of Tau Epsilon Phi
defeated the Pi Lambda Phi pledges
12-6 in Sunday's twelfth annual
Nose Bowl football game
between the two fraternities.

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breaking Lothridge's passing rec records'
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yards. Kentucky's Rick Norton hit
19 of 35 for 873 yards against


After Saturdays games, it has become obvious there aren't
good teams to fill the bowls.
The Sugar, Orange and Rose Bowls made their offers early
and came up with good matches. The other, more careful, bowl
committees have been left holding the bag. Only a few teams
with two losses remain.
The Cotton Bowl, long considered to be one of the best, may
now be stuck with a match which the Gotham Bowl wouldnt
have sanctioned two years ago.
The Dallas bowl has a contract with the Southwest Conference,
by which its champion is the home team. Arkansas, now ranked
third and a possible national champion, looks like the host team.
But the Hogs must get by Texas Tech Saturday to win the title.
If J. T. Kings Red Raiders can pull an upset there, Texas Tech
will be in the Cotton Bowl.
Even worse, the Cotton Bowl will have to look far and wide to
find a decent opponent for the Southwest champ. Because of a
rescinded promise, the bowl lost Florida, its first choice, to
the Sugar Bowl.
The list now includes Syracuse, Kentucky and Auburn, all of
which have three losses. Only Auburn, if it beats Alabama in the
showdown for the SEC title, could make a good match out of the
Cotton Bowl.
The other lesser bowls are in worse shape. The Gator Bowl,
an eager beaver willing to take a chance, got Georgia Tech, even
though the Yellow Jackets have a game remaining with arch-rival
Georgia. Texas Tech or Tulsa will likely meet the Engineers,
giving the Gator Bowl a better match than the Cotton.
Three other bowls are looking to the major colleges to furnish
the participants, and will have trouble keeping from using teams
with FOUR losses.
The Bluebonnet Bowl is hoping to land offense-minded Tulsa,
if the Gator Bowl doesnt get the high scoring Hurricanes. For
an opponent, it was to be Texas. However, the Longhorns dropped
their fourth game Saturday to fall from the bowl spotlight.
LSU, a participant in the Bluebonnet two years back, may well
receive the bid to return to Houston. The Bengals will finish
7-3, a record good enough to earn a berth.
The Sun Bowl in El Paso went big-time last year and landed
Georgia and Texas Tech. This year, it wont be so lucky. Wash Washington
ington Washington State might accept a bid here, but the Cougars are not
very good, despite their 7-2 record. SMU, if it can beat both
Baylor and TCU in its remaining clashes, might garner a spot.
But the Mustangs, beaten by 42-0 and 24-3 already this year,
dont appear to be bowl material.
Then there's the Liberty Bowl, Memphis new favorite son.
Memphis State, riding a five-game win streak, appears to be a
likely candidate. For an opponent, unbeaten Cow-Cow, a new
power among the nations smaller schools, might be tapped.
From this ridiculous situatiion, something can be learned.
One fact certainly stands out: There are too many bowl games.
To convince oneself of the above statement, you only have to
ask this: How many headlines would a Cow-Cow-Memphis State
or Washington State-SMU game garner in the regular season?
With this in mind, it isnt hard to decide that these are NOT
bowl teams.
Its about time the emergence of new bowls came to a screech screeching
ing screeching halt. The new bowls detract from the really big ones and make
the whole situation seem absurd.
It is hoped that the bowl committees will learn a lesson from
the 1965 situation. But, until they do, well all enjoy watching
titanic struggles between Memphis State and Cow-Cow, or two
similar schools, over the holidays.

The Pi Lams drew first blood
when quarterback Stan Kaplan cut
around left end for the score. The
extra Dotnt effort failed.
The 'lb ps came back In the se second
cond second half, tying the score on a

Monday, Nov. 15. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Houston and now, with 1,823, needs
only two more yards to break the
Southeastern Conference held by
Zeke Bratkowski.

twisting 15 yard run by quarterback
Don Sayet. A Sayet to Bobby Singer
pass for the extra point fell incom incomplete
plete incomplete and the score stood at 6-6.
That was the score as the game
ended. Under rules agreed upon by
the two fraternities, the game went
into sudden death overtime.
Fifteen minutes into the over overtime
time overtime period, TEP defensive end
Andy Rafkin Intercepted a Pi Lam
aerial deep in TEP territory to
stop a scoring threat. The break
was all TEP needed.
Taking a look- in pass from quar quarterback
terback quarterback Sayet, end Sam Harris
raced 70 yards to the Pi Lam ten
yard line before he was stopped.
Sayet scampered across from the
ten-yard-line and the game was
The TEP victory evened the ser series
ies series at 6-6, and marked the fourth
time in five years that TEP has won
the annual rivalry.

Page 11

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 15, 1965

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