Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
THE LONG, LONG WAIT
Opening of the stadium ticket windows for FSU game tickets has
brought long lines and correspondingly long waits Here's how it was
when Alligator photo man Nick Arroyo ventured upon the scene yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.

pwu ...

SG Still Skeptical
About Manager

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
A lack of student contact during
the creation of the job of public
functions manager of the Florida
Union is bothering Student Body
Vice-President Dick Thompson.
W. E. Rion, director of the
Florida Union staff, assured Stu Student
dent Student Government officials that stu students
dents students on the Florida Union board of
managers had known about the new
job.
Thompson agrees they know
something about it.
But, from what I can gather,
they only had some vague discus discussion
sion discussion about it. The students were not
well informed in advance.
We were confronted with estab established
lished established facts, not proposals/*
Thompson said.
The position of public functions
manager was proposed by Rion in
1964 after various groups, includ including
ing including Lyceum Council, requested

Albert Staying
For FSU Game

BIAHA
ALBERT
MCCOUUM

Albert will remain on the UF
campus for the FSU game.
George Blaha, secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, announced the for formation
mation formation of a committee to guard
Albert until the FSU game.
The committee's formation can cancels
cels cancels out a planned release of Albert
in Lake Alice until after the foot football
ball football game.
The new committee was created
by SG President Bruce Culpepper
after he conferred with executive
and legislative officials. Blaha will
head the committee which has a
threefold purpose.
The committee will first of all,
guard Albert. Fraternities will be
responsible for the guard duty with
one fraternity taking over each
night.
The committee is also planning
to get Albert new quarters in the
new Florida Union or expand his
present cage. They will be in
charge of a fund raising project
to raise the money for the new pen.
Committee members are Tom
Lang, secretary of student activi activities;
ties; activities; Rick Brown, Terry Moore
and Gary Goodrich, legislative
council members; Bill McCullom,
president of the Florida Union
Board; Diane Cueny, cheerleader;
Carol Goldenstar, 3AS; Skip Berg,
URS representative; Jim Mota3AS,
Merritt Fore and Nancy Calhoun
from WSA.
The committee is un-named at
the present time.

someone to handle the problems of
production.
SG officials are concerned that
the new administrator will grad gradually
ually gradually usurp authority formerly held
by the students who were in charge
of various campus productions.
Rion says the campus organiza organizations
tions organizations will not be obligated to use
the services of the manager and
that she will not make any decisions
about performances on her own.
My mind is still not at ease
about the matter/ Thompson said
after he attended a meeting called
by Rion to explain the new position.
I have asked some member of
the board of managers to specifi specifically
cally specifically state the function and author authority
ity authority of the position. The board of
managers has not said what the
position entails, and this is the rea reason
son reason there has been so much con confusion/*
fusion/* confusion/* Thompson said.
See PUBLIC on p. 9

* a*
ii? Lfa -JB f
DOLLARS GIRLS: From left, Candy Corbyons, Tin Lin Linberg,
berg, Linberg, Sue Bateman, and Marcy Myers, all KD pledges.
Dolla rs Roll On
With only three days remaining for campus collections, Dollars for
Scholars Chairman Steve Gardner says he's happy with the response ij:
of student participation.
"Phi Kappa Tau fraternity has now gone into the lead in overall
competition with $350," Gardner reported. "At this rate we should go
well over the $16,487 goal by Friday." £
Gardner said he has never seen as much cooperation as dorm areas, $
sororities and fraternities are giving him this year.
"Last year the winning fraternity was SAE with $125, while only $35 xj
was required to win second place," Gardner said. "Already the Phi X;
Taus, TEPs, AGRs, and the Phi Delts have turned in more money than:-:;
last year's winning amount.
Independent groups nave organized everything from "barf boxes" to
a date with Donna Berger, the new Miss UF, and are reported to be 4.
keeping up with the trend of increased participation.
See DOLLARS on p. 3

Dial Tone
Was Gone
On Phone
Anyone trying to use a
campus phone yesterday be between
tween between 3:50 and 4:10p.m. found
a dead line.
We had a power failure in
the Central Office (University
Auditorium)/* said Service
Foreman Bill McGee. A fuse
blew.**
But within 15 minutes
everything was back to
normal, he said, except that
UF operators were swamped
with callers trying to detect
the trouble.
The whole board was lit
up,** said one distraught uni university
versity university operator who has
enough trouble with the phone
situation when nothing goes
wrong.
We just told everyone we
were working on the equip equipment
ment equipment with a big smile/*
McGee said.

pi***? I
1

'They Tried To
Run Us Down

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Henry Silverman, lUC, limped back to classes yesterday after a
hit and run driver forced his Honda motorscooter into a parked car
2 a.m. Sunday morning. His visiting friend from Miami Beach was
not as lucky.
Richard Neil Krinzman, a visiting University of Miami student,
is now in the J. Hlllis Miller Health Center with severely lacerated
legs. Silverman, owner and driver of the scooter, was treated for
leg cuts and released early Sunday morning.
According to Krinzman, he and Silverman were riding to the TEP
fraternity house when four boys in a black and white four-door 1962
Plymouth began chasing them.
They tried to run us down/* said Krlnzmanof the four boys, whom
he described as wearing cowboy hats.**
According to Krinzman the chase carried both car and motorscooter
off the road and across Graham Area grounds.
Silverman told Campus Police the car followed them down Radio
Road and then forced the scooter back off the road and into a parked
1964 Chevrolet.
Campus police have not yet found evidence leading to the identities
of the driver and passengers.
A hit and run is almost Impossible to prove/ said Lt. V. K.
Holliman. This is especially difficult, he said, when the person in involved
volved involved is unsure of the identity of the driver.

Nighttime Buses
Eyed For Coeds
By MAUREEN COLLINS
Alligator Staff Writer
Coeds who walk home alone from the library at
night will no longer have to face the danger of
being molested, kidnapped, or otherwise bothered.
SG Treasurer Steve Cheeseman and Secretary of
the Interior Mike Malaghan are planning a temporary
bus service from the Main Library to dormitories
and sorority houses.
The bus service will start tonight or tomorrow
night, Cheeseman said, and will continue until proper
lighting facilities are constructed.
Although details of the plan are still to be forma formalized,
lized, formalized, the buses will tentatively run from 9:45 to
10:45 p.m. Schedules will be posted in the library,
the dorms, and sorority houses.
Cheeseman said that proper lighting facilities
would probably be installed in about eight months at
a cost of $30,000.
Plants and Grounds must obtain the necessary
materials before we can put in the lights," Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman said, but we'll try to shorten the time If
possible."
See BUSES on p. 9

MISSING! 1
..A,'
HML. JL ft
H a
. . See Story on P. ii.
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Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
U. S. VICTORY ... In what was described as one of the biggest
American victories of the Viet Nam war, a U. S. cavalry division
Tuesday annihilated the remnants of a North Vietnamese regiment
on the slopes of ChuPung mountain. Os an estimated 1,300 Communists
killed, 869 bodies have already been counted. Overshadowing news of
the victory was dispatches from the front line that indicated the
American casualties were the highest of the war. Much of the steam
had been taken out of the Communist infantrymen Monday when giant
U. S. B- 52s dumped hundreds of 750-pound bombs on the Reds' position.
SEEKS COMPROMISE . African members of the United Nations
sought Tuesday to win approval of the United States and Britain for
measures aimed at involving the U. N. in the fight against the Rhode Rhodesian
sian Rhodesian rebellion. The 36 African states hoped to introduce in the Security
Council a compromise resolution condemning the succession of
Rhodesia from Britain and calling on the British government to take
"all necessary measures" to crush the revolt.
t
PROBE LAUNCHED . The Soviet Union Tuesday launched its
second space probe toward Venus in the last two weeks. The latest
shot, designated Venus 3, was expected to reach the vicinity of Venus
in about three-and-a-half months. The first Russian Venus probe,
launched Feb. 12, 1961, missed the mysterious planet by 26,500 miles.
Tass said of the new shot: "The main purpose is to add to our
knowledge and to obtain additional scientific information about Venus
and outer space."
National
CHANGES SCHEDULE . .The United States
Monday set a new target date of late 1966 for
starting construction of the nations first
supersonic airliner. The new timetable, an announced
nounced announced by the Federal Aviation Agency, called
for the first test flights of an SST, supersonic
transport, prototype by 1970 and commercial
service no later than 1974. The schedule would
still put the U. S. 2,000 miles-per-hour giant
two years behind the British-French Concorde.
SHORT* DISCOVERED . The wild chain reaction that blacked out
the Northeast last week was caused by a telephone-sized control device
in a Canadian generating plant, experts reported Monday. Federal
Power Commission Chairman Joseph C. Swidler announced that in investigators
vestigators investigators had traced the initial cause of the massive blackout to
the Sir Adam Beck No. 26 generating plant at Niagara Falls. The
initial source of trouble a relay system was reported repaired
to prevent a repetition of the widespread power failure on Nov. 9 and 10.
CONTINUED PROGRESS ... Doctors revealed today that former
President Dwight D. Eisenhower had been out of his oxygen tent for
two days. They said he had "spent a very comfortable night" Tuesday.
"His progress continues to be steady and he is in excellent spirits,"
the doctors reported thru an Army spokesman. The 75-year-old five
star general is still hospitalized as the result of chest pains last week
which have been termed a "definite" heart attack.
j:
Florida
SEALIFT* BOOST . The sea power involved in the United States
evacuation of refugees from Cuba was doubled Tuesday. The Pan
American joined the Skipper K Monday night in the evacuation of about
2,000 refugees waiting to come to the U. S. The Skipper K has brought
296 refugees to Florida since the start of the official U. S. sponsorship
of the movement. The two ships are expected to "sealift" another
1,700 refugees before the beginning of the air transfer of the Cubans
scheduled to start Dec. 1.
TAX RAISE . State School Supt. Floyd
Christian said Monday that he was pleased with
the prospect of a one-cent hike in the sales
tax to provide more revenue for schools. Last
week Gov. Haydon Bums said that he would
support raising the sales tax from three to
four cents if it would help education. Christian
said there was increasing sentiment for more
school money among both laymen and legis legislators.
lators. legislators. He urged however, that any increased
state funds go to the counties to keep education
on the local level.

Disney Investment May
Reshape States Economy

ORLANDO (UPI) Th e
economic impact that Florida can
expect from the new Walt Disney Disneycreated
created Disneycreated project devoted to family
amusement and entertainment de defies
fies defies prediction.
This was the opinion of rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the business, in industrial
dustrial industrial and political community
who were present in Orlando
Monday to hear the showman an announce
nounce announce he will build a SIOO million
"Disney World" project on a
27,400-acre tract near the geo geographical
graphical geographical center of the Florida
peninsula.
There was some disappointment,
particularly among land specula speculators,
tors, speculators, at the disclosure that it will
be at least three years before the
attraction will open.
But most everyone was stagger staggered
ed staggered at the idea of private enterprise
spending SIOO million.
"Nobody puts out that kind of
money except the government,"
was one comment.
Gov. Haydon Burns hazarded a
guess the big park and amusement
center could more than double the
states tourist business, with bene benefits

OPENING THURSDAY, j
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fits benefits spreading throughout Florida.
If it did nothing except keep the
15 million tourists a year that now
visit Florida in the state an extra
three days, the governor said, it
would add 20 per cent to the con contribution
tribution contribution of tourism to the Florida
economy. t-
Disney encouraged the big
dreams with a report that he paid
$4,500 an acre for the first orange
grove property he purchased in.
1955 at Anaheim, Calif., for "Dis "Disneyland,**
neyland,** "Disneyland,** and the city recently
had to pay $87,000 an acre for a
piece of land to build a convention
headquarters nearby.
Bankers, legislators and attrac attractions
tions attractions people from as far away as
Daytona Beach and Winter Haven
came away convinced "Disney
World" is going to have a decided
impact ultimately on their com communities.
munities. communities.
Disney said he was "ready to
go," but he emphasized there were
problems, including a number in
the areas of engineering, and re research,
search, research, still unsolved before con construction
struction construction can begin.
"You cant go out and build a

whole new world of entertainment
without a lot of studies and prob.
lems, he said.
He estimated 50 million gu ests
would visit it in its first decade
of full operation.

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Young Demo Speaks Tonight

The State Young Democrats
campaign to inform the people of
Florida about the dangers of ex extremism
tremism extremism is coming to the UF to tonight.
night. tonight.
Robert G. Petree, executive vice
president of the organization, will
lecture at 8 p.m. in Room 324 of
the Florida Union. Following the
lecture he will entertain questions

Dollars For Scholars
Continued From Page One
Gardner also said that sororities are not lagging behind last years
efforts.
They have been having spaghetti dinners, selling chicken, bussing
at fraternities, selling Campus Pacs and just about everything else
in order to win this years new trophy,*the chairman said. They just
havent turned their money in yet.lt seems that they are waiting to see
how much everyone else turns in so they will know how much they will
need to raise to win.*
Were almost there, but were not there yet,* Gardner said. It
looks good at the present time, but weve got a lot of work to do between
now and Friday.

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I Now.. .just in time for your Christmas shopping.. .an outright 10% discount on all the purchases I
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from the audience.
Tonights lecture is part a ser series
ies series that Petree has held around the
state in his capacity as Co-Chair Co-Chairman
man Co-Chairman of the YDs Anti-Extremist
project. Purpose of the project is
to alert the citizens of this state
about the threat that such organi organizations
zations organizations as the Ku Klux Klan, John
Birch Society, Christian Anti-
Communist Crusade, Project Alert

and others pose to their concept of
democracy.
Petree said that the YDs will
meet their responsibility to the
electorate by giving the people the
facts about baseless and exagger exaggerated
ated exaggerated charges that the extremist
have been spreading around the
state.
In addition to being Vice Presi President
dent President of the YDs Petree is a prac practicing
ticing practicing attorney in Orlando and a
special council to the Civil Liber Liberties
ties Liberties Union.
Petree has also served as chief
assistant and special aidtoGover aidtoGovernor
nor aidtoGovernor Averil Harriman and was an
aid to Adlai Stevenson. He has held
many positions in both the State
and his home county Young Demo Democrats
crats Democrats Clubs. In the last Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential election he was Coordinator for
the State YDs. The same year he
managed Elliot Roosevelts cam campaign
paign campaign for Democratic National
Committeeman.
Petrees speech is being spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the campus YDs.

Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

c; Mm gm v* *-
c jv 1 e *3 cl £* r*

YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Today,
7:30 p.m., 324 Florida Union.
Speaker: Bob Petree. Topic:
Right-Wing Extremism. Elec Election
tion Election of Treasurer.
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS
ORGANIZATION: Today, 7 p.m.,
Winnjammer Restaurant. Fall in initiation
itiation initiation dinner and yearbook
picture.
ENGINEERING DAMES: Today,
8 p.m., University Womens Club.
Speaker: Mrs. Lu Hadway, Interior
Designer from Home Beautiful.
PHARMACY DAMES: Today,
8 p.m., Home of Mrs. W. Lauter,
742 SW 21 Ave. Topic: Interior
Decorating.
LATIN AMERICAN COLLO COLLOQUIUM:
QUIUM: COLLOQUIUM: Today, 8 p.m., 215 Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Speaker: Dr. Murdo
MacLeod, Assistant Professor of
History, University of Pittsburgh.
Topic: National Character in the

Andean Countries: Some Pre Preliminary
liminary Preliminary Observations.'
FORESTRY CLUB: Today, 7:30
p.m., 2 McCarty Hall. Speaker:
Captain Roberts. Topic: "Self
Defense, Protection, and Physical
Condition." Firearms display.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m., 212
Florida Union. There will be a
film after the meeting.
US MARINE CORPS OFFICER
SELECTION TEAM: Today, thru
noon, Hub and Florida Union. Of Officer
ficer Officer Programs, Ground and Pilot
Training, for undergraduates and
seniors. Will be testing and inter interviewing.
viewing. interviewing.
STUDENT CHAPTER OF AMER AMERICAN
ICAN AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHEO ARCHEOLOGY:
LOGY: ARCHEOLOGY: Today, 8 p.m., 1038, AFA.
PI MU EPSILON: Today, 7:30
p.m., 121 Florida Union. Speaker:
Dr. W. E. Clark. Topic: "How to
Multiply Triplets."
DEBATE SOCIETY: Thursday,
4:50 p.m., 331 Tigert Hall. Intra-
Squad Debate.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANI ORGANIZATION:
ZATION: ORGANIZATION: Thursday, 8 p.m.,
Florida Union Auditorium.
Speaker: Elbert R. Slaughter.
Topic: "Where Are You Going."
NEWMAN CLUB: Saturday,
5-7 p.m., Catholic Student Center.
Spaghetti Dinner: Children 5O?,
Students 75?, Adults sl.
Tickets in advance or at the door.
INDIA CLUB: Saturday 6 p.m.,
Baptist Student Center. Indian-
Indian Dinner: $1.50 per person,
$2.50 per couple.
1966 HALL OF FAME: Appli Applications
cations Applications may be picked up at the
Florida Union Information Desk
through Friday. No applications
will be accepted after 5 p.m.,
Monday, Nov. 22. Seniors may
nominate themselves.
DOLLARS FOR SCHOLARS:
Friday, after Orange-Blue game,
parking lot across from Pi Lambda
Phi house. Street dance with music
by The Upsetters. Tickets must be
purchased in advance at the Delta
Phi Epsilon house, the Hub, the
Library, and during the Orange-
Blue game. Cost: 50? per person.
DPhiE Heads Sales
Members of Delta Phi Epsilon
Sorority this week are selling
tickets for a street dance to be
held Friday evening following the
Orange-Blue Basketball game in
Florida Gym. Tickets are 50 cents
each.
The site of the dance will be the
parking lot across from the Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity house.
All profits from the dance will
be donated to the Dollars for
Scholars Program.
The band, "Upsetters," agreed
to play at the dance free of charge
for the Scholars program.
Scholars Aided
By Candy Sales
The UF Food Service is selling
boxes of Schrafft's Candy to boost
the Dollars for Scholars drive.
The boxes, in three sizes, are
on sale at all food service loca locations.
tions. locations. They are priced at 85 cents,
sl, and $1.50.
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, Monday
through Friday owning
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

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965

progressat last
jfjrogress, it seems, comes slowly.
it comes so slowly and so painfully
that one wishes to throw up his hands in disgust.
But when progress finally comes, its a time for
rejoicing.
Such is the case with the University of Florida
Infirmary, often condemned by students, sometimes
unfairly and sometimes fairly.
The Infirmary, if you missed it in Tuesday's
Alligator, is now under administrative control of
Medical Center Provost Samuel P. Martin.
Until now, the Infirmary has been under control
of Dean D. K. Stanley of the College of Physical
Education and Health. Dean Stanley was responsible
for the Infirmary for about the last 20 years.
While we have no quarrel with the Physical Edu Education
cation Education College and Dean Stanley, the Infirmary has
never had any business under either. There may
have been no alternative, however, until the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center was constructed. Until
then, the Physical Education and Health College was
probably as logical a choice as any.
On the other hand, there is NO good excuse for
keeping the Infirmary under Dean Stanleys thumb
for the 10 years since the Medical Center came into
existence.
Although the change was administrative and the
Infirmary will remain in the decrepit old building
next to Florida Gym, were hopeful Dr. Sam Martin
will transform its image from one of contemptous
disrespect to one that inspires confidence.
Certainly, the students and staff of the University
deserve an Infirmary that is second to none in the
nation. They deserve a place where theyre not afraid
to go when they get sick. They deserve the best
doctors and best medical treatment and advice
available.
Under the old setup, for sure, the Infirmary never
would have realized its potential, never would have
gained the respect of students. Quite simply, no
Infirmary under a College of Physical Education
and Health and under a Dean Stanley could ever
attain the greatness this campus deserves.
Putting the Infirmary under Dr. Martins control
is one giant step in the right direction.
Action should be started now to remove it from
its present location and place it in or closer to
the UF Medical School, which is among the nations
finest.
All ties with the Physical Education College should
be cut and cut forever.
We urge UF President J. Wayne Reitz, Dr. Martin
and other administration officials to consider ways
and means of removing the Infirmary from its present
location and put it nearer the Medical School.
We thank the aforementioned men for already taking
a step in the right direction.
action
if
need for adequate campus lighting was
pointed out Sunday night when a
UF coed returning from the library was kidnapped
and taken on a terrifying ride to Jacksonville.
Today, something is being done to protect girls
who journey home alone.
Mike Malaghan, Secretary of the Interior, and
Steve Cheeseman, SG Treasurer, are working on a
plan to provide bus service from the library to
sorority houses and womens dorms.
The quick action of these two indeed, the
quick action of student government as a whole
is commendable, if a little bit tardy.
However, whether tardy or not, something is being
done, and this is what is important.
Furthermore, Malaghan has created a Campus
Lighting Committee in an effort to speed up in installation
stallation installation of permanent lighting. Cheeseman also is
making efforts in this direction.
Although adequate lighting is long overdue, we
commend Cheeseman and Malaghan, in particular,
and student government as a whole for the actions
they have taken on this crucial issue.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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 Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewaiter, Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
Rabinowitz, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane
Solomon, Justine Hartman, Arlene Caplan, Mark
Silow, Lonnie Brown.
**
Cartoonists Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managlag Editor

12.. H
Rhodesia, Spirit of 1 65

-campus
confetti
Freedom Forum reports that its leaders are all UF students. While
its official leaders are no doubt enrolled in the UF, what about the
unofficial leaders the ones who Influence some of the members of
the group? . Representatives of the National Student Association,
which Student Government refused to join a few years back, met last
weekend in Leesburg. Assistant Director of the project was Richard
L. (Rick) Stevens, whose Florida Council on Human Relations is based
in Gainesville. A bulletin mailed out by Stevens listed discussion
topics as the issues of educational reform as well as social, political,
and economic change. . Charles Goodyear, assistant business
manager of the Athletic Department and SGs thorn in the side, can
take some credit for the defeat of Alabama two years ago. Goodyear
was the fan who cared, and spread leaflets all over campus which
read, Beat Bama. It can, it shall be done.

When Don Federman was elected chairman of Freedom Forum last
year, he was chosen by two votes his and that of a friends, Tom
Backmeyer. Backmeyer, now Secretary of Finance and not a member
of the Forum, attended the election meeting and voted for Federman,
who is also no longer a member of that organization . Independent
leader Mac Melvins aide-de-camp, Don Denson, may be back in
school in January in time to take over after Melvin graduates
Rumors that SG vice-president Dick Thompson told Majority Floor
Leader Sam Block to instruct Progress Party members to vote against
any pay raises for the editor and managing editor of The Alligator
are untrue, according to Thompson. I made no instructions, he said.
I have discussed the thing with various people, and the Majority
Floor Leader may have heard this. The members of Leg Council
are not intimidated by me, he added. I dont run it that way.
The rumors alleged Thompson ordered a no vote on the pay raises
for political reasons. The issue was referred to the Publications
Committee for further study ...

Mens Interhall Council is feuding with Eric Smith, Secretary of
Mens Affairs, over several Food Service issues. Eric is not exactly
a fan of Gay Welborn, Director of Food Service, and Mens Interhall
is cooperating with Welborn in an effort to improve the service
according to Tom Smith, Mens Interhall President. Reports are the
issue has boiled down to a personal feud between Tom and Eric
who aren't related . Secretary of the Interior Mike Malaghan is
working hard on the campus lighting situation... A move is underfoot
to put The Alligator under the School of Journalism and Communi Communications.
cations. Communications. The Board of Student Publications, which has been talking
for weeks, has not made a final decision . And whatever happened
to plans to raze condemned Benton Hall?

RON RONSpencer
Spencer RONSpencer

Russell Bakers recent satirical poke at the vast
wasteland, as T. Newton Minow has so aptly tagged
TV-land, prompts the following column.
****
With the growing emphasis on political TV dramas
envision the following Monday night lineup next Sep September
tember September on a leading network.
6:30 p.m. Dave and Chet With the News -.
The same old twosome bring you, the listener listenerviewer,
viewer, listenerviewer, the news that made Monday mornings head headlines
lines headlines (a wee bit late). Huntley, austere as ever, quips
that he is thinking of accepting the CBS nod as favorite
son in the 1968 presidential stakes and Brinkley
winces, since he and Steve Allen already have eyes
on the Senate and House, respectively.
7:00 p.m. ONE MANS KLANNERY The
heartwarming story of how an obscure Southern
farmboy escapes his membership in the Ku Klux Klan
to carry his liberal thoughts on race, etc., to the
highest tribunal in the land. Spencer Tracy is cast
in an unconvincing role of Associate Justice I. M.
White.
7:30 p.m. BAKERS HALF DOZEN The
gripping, true-to-life story of how a former Senate
secretary rises above a sordid past to respectability
and attains the highly-respected position of U. S.
Senator from South Carolina. Playing the part of the
once-berated R. Teapot Dome is Jack Palance in
his best bad-guy role since Shane.
8:00 p.m. John Wayne and Lesley Gore star in
the thrilling episode The Bluebook, on I Led
One Lie, the documented drama of an undercover
mans penetration of the John Birch Society. Waynes
portrayal of a liberal statesman turned cloak-and cloak-anddagger
dagger cloak-anddagger man is vivid, and sponsor R. J. Reynolds,
reaps the smoky rewards.
8:30 p.m. The Ev and Gerry Show, replaces
last falls Ev and Charlie Show. This illuminating
half-hour involves weekly chats with the Senate and
House minority leaders on such diverse topics as
Is the Two-Party System A Must?, Why I Hate
Hanoi, How We Got Ole Charlie, The Peddlers
Son, Blueprint for Victory, 1984, and others.
Dean Burch is moderator.
9:00 p.m. LOVE ME OR ELSE A new,
romantic drama which deals with a President who
spends hours daily scanning public opinion polls
in search of those who do not love his presidential
actions. Todays episode is that of a turning point
in the life of Lovelorn D. Birds presidential career,
when he pushes through the House a dynamic and
far-reaching piece of social legislation which de demands
mands demands that all Americans express their sincere love
for him at least once daily. Don Knotts is cast per perfectly
fectly perfectly in the role of L. D. Bird. The scar is shown
in living color.
9:30 p.m. STRANGER THAN LOVE The
story of combat at a leading western university in
which our hero, Gen. M. D. Runner, head of the
Southwestern Strike Command and opponent of all
anti-American schemes from black to pink on the
spectrum, unleashes three B-57 Hustlers laden with
nuclear weapons toward Berkley to destroy those
loud card-burning beatniks who would sap our nation
of its total body fluids.
10:00 p.m. CAPITOL CLOAKROOM To Tonights
nights Tonights interview by Larry Venom is with Sen. Irish
Murphy (R-Calif), recently elected with the over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming support of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, the
Filmmakers Guild and Walt Disney, Inc. Topic of
tonights discussion will be A Candid Comparison
of 1940 Gangster Films And the U. S. Senate.
10:30 p.m. THE PAR PINES SHOW Witty,
biting humor as Par Pines verbally slugs it out with
New York Mayor Bill Bailey and asks him what he
plans to do now that he is the surprising winner in
the mayors race. Bailey literally destroys Pines
with an onslaught of syllogisms after Pines criti criticized
cized criticized his Mayorship for running on the two slogans,
There Is A Conservative Way To Clean The Street,
and The Only Beer In Flatbush Is Birch Beer.
11:00 p.m. (The Late Movie) Kid Filibuster
Starring Rex Layne, Yvonne DeCarlo and a host
of thousands, this is the sequel to Mr. Smith Goes
To Washington, and deals with a poor, Brooklyn Brooklynborn
born Brooklynborn Italian boy who fights his way to the number 1
rating in The Ring ratings only to surrender a
shot at the title held by champion Muscle Manhamat
in order to run for Congress from the 14th District,
and win. Richard Burton plays the pugilist turned
legislator. The climax occurs when The Kid is
instrumental in passing a bill barring discrimination
in the boxing world and equal rights to all races.
As a result of his efforts, Congress vacates the title
and appoints Carl (Bobo) Olson acting heavyweight
champion.
12.00 p.m. -- Latest election returns from Florida
show incumbent Governor Hawaiian Burn running
substantially behind Miami Mayor Roosevelt High
Heights in the state gubernatorial election primary.
Conceding an early defeat and on departure for a
brief trip to Nassau, the incumbent said only, I
gave all of my celebrations to Florida. What more
could they ask?



loudmouths
Editor:
I am a member of the UF Gator Band. Being a member of such an
organization, I naturally have a feeling of pride about our abilities
as a marching unit. It angers me immensely to see 1,800 man-hours
a week wasted because a few irresponsible fraternity men do not
have the maturity or the courtesy to attempt to appreciate someone
elses hard work.
While on the field at halftime during the Tulane game, it was the
boys of Pi Kappa Alpha and Delta Tau Delta who decided to have a
yelling contest, drowning everyone and everything out with their
loudmouth, egocentric cheers.
Pi Kappa Alpha then continued to lead theyell-a-thon by challenging
the entire student body while they were singing the first half of the
Alma Mater.
During the homecoming game halftime, Pi Kappa Alpha equally
disgraced themselves and the student body by their loudmouthing in
such that one of Floridas finest athletes went unrecognized on the
field because no one was able to hear the speaker present Larry
Dupree with the Fergy Ferguson Award, the universitys most prized
athletic award.
I challenge the Interfraternity Council to take action on this matter.
I dare you as a body to put an end to this childish behavior of the few
that degrade the image of the mature fraternity man that you so
carefully try to instill in the student body, the faculty and the alumni.
Let it be known that this is not a vindication on all fraternity men,
but only on those children who think they are acting in the best
interest of their own organization and the Interfraternity Council.
Roger Kovach
concern
Editor:
There have been many times in the past when my reaction to a
letter appearing in The Alligator has urged me to write a letter in
protest. Usually, this urge is suppressed by other more pressing
activities. However, I feel that I must respond to the letter of R.
Jerold Clack in the Nov. 9 Alligator.
Mr. Clack is under the impression that the majority of the students
of this institution look on our mascot as either a plaything or a pre prerequisite
requisite prerequisite for winning the big games. He goes on to say that the
primary reaction* among some students was the fear that we would
be without an Albert for the Georgia game. Mr. Clack closed his letter
by first stating (and this is worth remembering), If morality makes
any sense at all, it makes just as much sense where lower animals
are concerned as where human beings are concerned.* and then
suggesting that Albert V be returned to the dark waters of Homo Homosassa
sassa Homosassa Springs.*
Mr. Clack would have a very good argument were it not for the fact
that every single one of his premises are wrong. My own reaction as
well as the reactions of all those with whom the matter was discussed
was one of pity for Albert IV, NOT one of concern over the forthcoming
football game nor one of acknowledgement that someone has indeed
been playing too roughly with our toy alligator. No, Mr. Clack, I
say that most of the students could not understand why someone would
shoot a harmless, helpless alligator. For some reason, Mr. Clack,
your answer, namely Albert IV was killed because of the moral
obtruseness of the student body, simply does not make too much
sense.
I will admit that any Albert kept in a pen would be happier in the
luxury of Homosassa Springs, but it is my understanding that Student
Government is currently working of the problem of making Alberts
pen a little more comfortable. Further, I believe that Alberts presence
on campus is a symbol of the school spirit in all of us and a young,
but already endeared, tradition.
Finally, if morality applies to the lower animals Just as it does to
human beings, why dont you suggest something be done about all the
loud squirrels which inhabit our campus?
W. George Barker

Editor:
In reply to the request of the
Florida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission, that Albert be
guaranteed relative security until
after the FSU game by being turned
loose in Lake Alice (his subsequent
recapture being assured by the
Commission) Skip Haviser, Action
party floor leader, answered:
Should we have our mascot take
to the woods when the FSU game
faces us?* Evidently this fear of
loss of face must have been a
typical reaction of the members
of Leg Council, because they turned
down the Commissions grant.
In the light of this dim-witted

Ever Met A Pilot?
A Different Breed
Confi dent, Unusua I
Able to leap tall buildings
in a single bound
MEET ONE IN YOUR MIRROR AFTER
YOUR $5 INTRODUCTORY LESSON
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Municipal Airport ""^^ald^Roac^^

Albert

action by Leg Council, I would say
that the least Skip Haviser and his
cohorts could do would be to guar guarantee
antee guarantee Albert a modicum of safety,
say, by taking turns sitting in the
cage with him and shielding him
from any bullets that might happen
to come his way. Im not sure
Albert is big and mean
enough to take care of himself.
Valerie DuMontier

Macbeth

?: Editor:
To the coeds of the Univer Univer£
£ Univer£ sity of Florida: The Fine Arts
:£ Committee must bow to the
£: authority of the Dean of Wo Women
men Women in matters concerning the
£ extension of curfew. A speci speci£
£ speci£ sic request was made to the
£ Dean of Womens office for a
curfew extension, but the re re£
£ re£ quest was refused. We will
£ not accept this refusal as final
x until all possible avenues have
x been explored to have a formal
£ curfew extension granted for
£ the future Fine Arts Series
£ presentations. First trimester
£ freshman coeds have no late
£ permits, therefore it was not
£ possible for them to attend
£ without scurrying from the
£ performance to meet curfew.
£ We wish to apologize for the
£ inconveniences to you and as
£ a dynamic committee hope it
£ will not happen again.
Lesley M. Lorant
£ Chairman,
Fine Arts Committee
Florida Union Board

sour sugar

Editor:
Yes, Mr. Evans left Gainesville
dejected, like a bride left at the
alter.
Yes, the Gators were real smart
to grab the Sugar Bowl bid out
from under the nose of the Cotton
Bowls man.
Yeah, the Gators were clever
and now get a shot at the number 8
team, Missouri, as opposed to the
number two, Arkansas.
Come off it, Florida was lucky
to get any bowl bid and then they
blew a chance at Arkansas and the
National Championship.
But they did it for spite ha, ha.
Lets face it, Graves is greedy and
the Gators choked again.
R. H. S.
P. S. The Alligator columns
make the whole affair sound like a
little boys rationalization after
getting only one cookie, and then
finding he could have had the whole
bowl a couple of hours later.
#Editors Note: Since when does
a team with an 8-2 record play
for the National Championship?
And, have you ever heard of pride?

NOTICE
The Board of Student Publications is accepting applica applications
tions applications for the following positions:
EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR |
MANAGING EDITOR, THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR I
DEADLINE for applications: Monday, November 29, 1965 I
INTERVIEWS will be conducted on Wednesday I
December 1 1965 I
Applications may be picked up in Room 9, Florida Union. I

Editor:
In response to a letter written
by W. Wilson;
Let me apologize for taking so
long to answer you but I have been
out following your suggestion. I
looked at the desk tops in my
classes and found that GDI (written
in Greek, not English letters) was
written many times.
I want to thank you for this
suggestion as it brings up another
point. Doesnt it seem odd to you
that Greeks, who live with frater fraternity
nity fraternity life all day long, would have
to resort to scribbling on the desk
tops? I dont think they do, but
rather think it is a vicarious or organizational
ganizational organizational outlet for those who
dont belong to these groups them themselves.
selves. themselves. On the other hand I rather
doubt that Greeks have to write
GDI on the desks for the reasons
stated above, i doubt, also, that
Greeks go around spreading the
name of their fraternities in places
that would be a discredit to them,
for they have pride in their stan standards
dards standards M. D.

S r a beautiful new you-easily,
Iquickly--with one of the worlds
jfinest g
I by tess
I It's a quick change into a new look
f.. .a new feeling.. .a new hairdo,
\ ventilated for cool comfort, per peril
il peril fectly color blended to match your
v own hair.. .skillfully styled especi especi-4
-4 especi-4 ally for you.
I %
Visit Tommie O'Donoghue or Ellie Breton
in our Wig Department about Tress.
xHUMAN HAIR WIGS & WIGLETS...from $34.95
xCUSTOM-BLENDEP HAIRPIECES -from $16.95
twt nom WITH MOM <-/ M

Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

answer

P. S. I want to make it clear that
I make a distinction between in independents
dependents independents and GDls. If you are
independent, be proud of it; if you
are Greek, be proud of that. Dont
pretend youre something youre
not.

HAMLET
STATE THEATER
NOV. 21, 22,23
SI.OO
Tickets purchased
Nov. 16-19 from
Phi Mu Sisters &
Pledges all benefit
Dollars For Scholars.
Purchase Yours
NOW 1 I

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Allieator. Wednesday, Nov. 17. 1965

The beautiful 1966 Tiger Girl, Linda
Rowland, makes the powerful Bonneville
purr like a kitten. This same classic *~
styling and top performance can be found
in the entire 1966 Tiger family at Tropical
Pontiac, 220 N. W. Bth Avenue. Come on
by and pick out a winner, the 66 Pontiac.

Twig

i x : l a&*,sft!Li, <^l^l
k, K : !Sr Bfe
w

Twig . home of
country clothing in
Gainesville. The Twig
features a wonderful
world of clothing for the
college coed. Why dont
you come in today and
browse ? Then select the
smartest in fashion by
dressing with that
special Twig look.

\ HHf
j. jM wr jM
- >w lilt tim
mmm r jwp ** nHti
B|K. j#** rijrrSfc W' m' I '^-
W t t i qS
Sm b§ VRmI *IHBb
is irr <.. < bpb
k;|

Tropical
Pontiac

Jerrys

Everything looks great! Thats everyones
veaction to the menu at Jevry*s.
For a complete dinner there are steaks, ham,
fried chicken, fish and spaghetti. In addition
there is a wide variety of sandwiches and des desserts
serts desserts Why not try Jerrys for your dinner
tonight? r

- 1
I I I JL;{ JU
MHj|fe-.: If* IcS Mk fjj 1
If t > \. *'.S?-jf,'ji < j I
The finest in fashions are youri
From sportswear to evening wear
care of all your clothing needs
* Silverman's desirable clothing
up the ladies mezzanine ari
heart . 225 W. University Avenue.

A SMART C(l
Gators andl

a



WmDINA TE
Gainesville

iBHf m: # IBIP if*
I ft ,\.' lri 1 I
\ *''% Bwii if f II i 1
I "|: JHRIh I'1; I| I I 1
I 1 M
BHHhHl^Bh^H|lf£BP*&yi 1
]. I I I
B
'iy y : : ;:J: .f!; ; ''-r : -i. B
L * -J I *Stw?' ? * '&''
Bg m

when you shop at Silverman's. I I
Silverman's is designed to take I B
f or both men and women the I B
really the stairs to a woman's I I

Deposit hours fit any students schedule at
University City Bank. You can make them 24
hours a day Convenience is the key word to
hanking at University City Bank. lUs open on
Friday until 6:00 p.m. there are two drive-in
teller windows and it's only a few blocks from
campus. Bank the easy way- University City
Bank of Gainesville.

University City Ban^^ j

Ml

Donigan 9 s

mm
fli
.;£s IBM
t
m V
b
BR
H Ibl

n
I


A \ yl
feja!' <*Jraac~ *JMf| \ mfw*
* *> | .. ju^' jt
1
m
HHHHHi

Well-known brand names . variety in
selection ... a friendly atmosphere .
all can be found at Donigans, 1123 W.
University Avenue
People in the know know and shop
Donigans for all their collegiate clothing
and accessories

Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

E-Z Wash

Wash, and dry all your
clothes at the E-Z Wash.
IV s the economical
place to wash. The 14
lb. machine takes only
25f to operate Also,
there*s a study lounge
and plenty of free park parking.
ing. parking. ThaVs the E-Z
Wash -- right across
from the Twig at 1126
W. University Avenue.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov, 17, 1965

Page 8

Igator classifiedsl

for sale
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).
19 PORTABLE TV, $65; End
table, $3; 1958 VESPA scooter,
S3O. Call 372-9732 after 5:00.
(A-51-st-c).
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).
IVE 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).
26 BOYS BICYCLE. Very cheap.
Call 378-1017. Ask for Rhea. (A (A---53-3t-c).
--53-3t-c). (A---53-3t-c).
JOHN _ DEAN
WtofMElftumii I
PLUS AN ALL-GO-GO CAST I
GET YOURSELF A I
COLLEGE GIRL B

I The Cincinnati i
pMMMBH H M 9 PJ JV
Imi MoQUtEH
at I fV r Virt
i
MOOMSOIHHUMI UftMIMIMIRJ)
MJfMB /.AST OAy
|lAMHMifjoy/n7^Jforn/ng

' for sale ]
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
AF Musical
mas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discouht to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
THOUSANDS feet of lumber. Dif Different
ferent Different size and length. In old church
building. Will sell lumber feet or
part of building. Call 466-3300,
ask for Mr. Bryan. (A-52-st-c).
GRADUATING must sell: 1964
Skyline Mobile home, 10 x 52
custom, 1 bedroom, completely
furnished, central heating, air airconditioned,
conditioned, airconditioned, many custom extras.
Ideal for single student or couple.
Will bargain from $4000; financing
available. Call 376-2787 after 5
p.m. and on weekends. (A-52-3t-c).
FOUR (4) TICKETS to Miami game.
Two (2) student, Two (2) general
admission. Call Gene or Larry,
room 3054. 376-9188.(A-53-lt-p).
BACHELOR refrigerator, styled
for den, bar or dorm. Holds 24
drinks and ice cubes, yet no larger
than a TV set. S4O. Call 2-3996.
(A-53-2t-c).
ii i
ESTABLISHED delivery business.
Student owned and we wish to keep
it that way. Call 6-9965. (A-53-
3t-c)y
MHBgLASSIFIEg^

help wanted
OPENINGS FOR EXPERIENCED
cashiers. Full or part time em employment.
ployment. employment. Only well-qualified,
capable cashiers will be consider considered.
ed. considered. For interview call at Florida
Book Store, West University Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. (E-52-st-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
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).
FEMALE HELP WANTED. Have
full time openings for waitress.
Evenings. Hourly wage. No ex experience
perience experience necessary. Apply King
Food Hosts, 1430 SW 13 St. (E (E---52-3t-c).
--52-3t-c). (E---52-3t-c).
for rent
FURNISHED one bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 3 blocks from campus. Call
378-4135 for details. (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).
50, 2 BEDROOM trailer located
in Archer Road Village. For in information
formation information call 6-0906 after 6 p.m.
(B-49-10t-c).
TRAILER, small, quiet, one bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, twin beds. Fine for Univ.
student. Call 376-9864. (B-51-
3t-c).
MODERN one bedroom furnished
apartment. Pool, air conditioned,
all-electric. Call 378-3224. (B (B---52-3t-c).
--52-3t-c). (B---52-3t-c).
MODERN FURNISHED 1 bedroom
apartment. Air conditioned. 3
blocks from campus. S9O. month.
To see call 6-0809 anytime. (B (B---
--- (B---
LARGE furnished room, central
heat, private home. For mature
student or person desiring quiet
refined atmosphere. 202 NW 12th
Terr. FR 6-5368 or 6-2100. (B (B---
--- (B---
TWO BEDROOM furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Available Dec. 19. sl'o
monthly. Water .is included. Call
378-4872. (B-53-st-c).
lost
L.i I-, i....
LOST Gold charm bracelet be between
tween between Florida Pool and Graham
Area. Reward. Call Bonnie 6-9176.
(L-53-lt-p).
LOST John Romain pocketbook.
Will the person who took by mis mistake
take mistake from TEP house, please re return
turn return personal items. Return to Fla.
Alligator, Fla. Union, room 9. (L (L---53-lt-p).
--53-lt-p). (L---53-lt-p).

IMB NdTATHINGTH-^.'~~
GROWS ONLY IN Jay FoUetMaryFollet I I
THE MBnSVtt.dSkLTSaSSS PO,ON NT "-"
up to be James Agee, who wrote a Pulitzer Prize I .QimmnnQ k- nPPQt flfl 8
novel about Mary Follets marriage. It is now a mo- I J
tion picture about all the kinds of love there are...
p >us ,>nat king cqle s tqry m iWvli

personal
TENA FAFARD WOULD LIKE TO
inform all her friends that she is
now with Miladys Beauty Salon,
517 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 6-3802.
Evenings 378-2201. (J-48-ts-c).
GATOR ADS SELL

EXCLUSIVE ) OijtolA Onfiiy &f||
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E2 TEYN H TOMORROW |
NUREYEV/* 1 ONLY #
A V TICKETS NOW V
A T
A 1 ON SALE AT
BOX OFFICE
Ph. 378-2434
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Available At Florida Union Info. Desk.
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FREE
no sw 34th st
Westside Shopping Center



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1962 CORVAIR STATION WAGON.
4-door, 4 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
HI. FR 6-3211, ext. 5317 (8 a.m.
to 5 p.m.) or FR 2-7886 (nights).
(G-51-st-p).
1963 JAGUAR XKE Roadster. Gun
metal grey w/red interior. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. AM/FM radio.
Good tires. Many extras. Phone
372-3266 or see at 3632 NW7Ave.
(G-52-4t-c).
PORSCHE, 1959, radial tires,
radio, never been raced. Excellent
condition. Jim Shields, FR 2-9410
- leave message. (G-52-ts-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY French
racing blue. New top and tonneau,
radio, heater and valve job. SIOOO
best offer. Call 378-3162, ask for
Pete. (G-53-3t-c).
The
SAAB
went
.. thm othmr follow didn't.
He didnt have SAAB FRONT-WHEEL
DRIVE pulling him through the curve.
And in snow, it was no go.
On ice. or sand, or just rain-slick
road, the same thing might have
happened. Nothing beats having your
horses pulling for you.
So if you went to head em off at
the pass, ride a Swedish SAAB.
SAAB
PINNA PERFORMANCE SPEC IALISTS
1031 South Main Street
Gainesville, Florida

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flight, to EUROPE, the CARIBBEAN, hawa.l
Information on request. JJK
545 Fifth Avenue. MU 7-2640 INC.
Chicago, 111. v£r? jUjp
6 North Michigan Avenue GENERAL OFFICES: iW
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San Antonio, Texas c .. c
International Airport t33j*|F 4471 N W jbtn bi
TA4 6921 TU 7-6725 C/1
Los Angeles, Calif.
P O. Box 75-501. DU 1-1573 J&FZ* Tinrr'V
London. W. 1, England
81 Piccadilly,
Hyde Park 0167 V.
1 Berlin 42, Germany ''ffyfl l^
Tempiehof U Alport, 69801 Certificated Supplemental

autos
1958 RENAULT DAUPHINE. Good
condition. Good tires. Anxious to
sell. Call 2-0609. After 5 p.m.
call 2-0006. (G-53-lt-c).
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, radio, auto
trans. S2OO under book price.
$2195. Cash only. Phone 378-1998
after 5:00 p.m. (G-51-st-c).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA. 4 speed,
radio, heater, seatbelts, wswtires,
wire wheel covers. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $995. CaU 378-4987. (G (G---53-2t-p).
--53-2t-p). (G---53-2t-p).
wanted
ROOMMATE WANTED for Univer University
sity University Gardens, 2nd story corner
apartment. 2 bedrooms. Rent
$41.50 monthly. Call Karen or
Denice, 8-1019. (C-53-3t-p).
RIDE WANTED. Share expenses,
round trip to New Orleans. Can
leave evening of Nov. 24 and return
Sunday night or Monday morning.
Call 372-5595. (C-53-lt-c).
'ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Preferrably 4 or SEG.
For winter trimester. Call 378-
3187. (C-53-ts-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.50
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. after 6 p.m.
(C-53- st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share apt. beginning in January.
Colonial Manor. Please call after
7 p.m. Phone 378-3355. (C-52-
4t-c).
I WANT SIX (6) non-student tickets
to Florida-FSU game. Contact me
any time at 372-1355.(C-50-4t-p).
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). ________

! real estate
4 YEAR OLD CBS HOUSE. Now
vacant. 3 bedrooms, large Fla.
room; on large lot. Near school.
SSOO. equity, take up payments.
Get key and move in. Call 2-3118.
(Islstc).
1/4 ACRE LOT on Cat Island,
Bahamas. High and dry. Clear
title. $750. Call Sam Snedaker,
FR 6-7187. (I 53-3 t c).
History Prof
Talks Tonight
Dr. Murdo MacLeod, Assistant
Professor of History at the
University of Pittsburgh, will ad address
dress address the Latin American Collo Colloquium
quium Colloquium tonight at 8 p.m. in the
Oak Room of the Florida Union.
The topic of discussion will be
National Character in the Andean
Countries: Some Preliminary
Observations." Dr. MacLeod will
attempt to relate the national
character of Peru, Ecuador and
Bolivia to problems of economic
development.
A native of Scotland, Dr.
MacLeod completed his under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate work at the University of
Glasgow before coming to the UF
for graduate study in 1958. He
served as Assistant Director of
the old School of Inter-American
Studies while working toward his
Ph.D which he received in 1962.
Since then he has taught at the
University of Pittsburgh.
Dr. MacLeod's primary interest
is in the social and intellectual
history of the Andean republics,
and Central America. He has
traveled extensively in South
America.
INSURANCE BUYING
NEW YORK (UPI) The Amer American
ican American Insurance buying public in
1964 spent about $18.4 billion for
property and liability insurance,
an increase of $1.4 billion over
1963, and nearly nine times the
amount spent in 1940, according
to Insurance Facts, published by
the Insurance Information Institute.

Meanwhile, a Campus Lighting
Committee has been appointed by
Malaghan.
Malaghan said his office began
investigating the lighting situation
after the killing of Katherine Oli Oliveros
veros Oliveros in the College Inn.
We took a poll in the girls
dorms. More than 1,000 girls re replied
plied replied and told us where lighting
was most urgently needed,"
Malaghan said.
Weve discussed the matter
with Calvin Greene, Director of
Plants and Grounds, and weve
written to 10 independent lighting
companies in an attempt to get the
lighting as soon as possible, he
added.
Blaise Picchi, chairman of the
committee, said he is trying to
get temporary lighting until a new
lighting system is installed.
We hope to get it very soon,
Picchi said, but we dont know
Engineering Dean
Dr. Thomas L. Martin Jr., dean
of the UFs College of Engineering,
has been named a fellow in the
Institute of Electrical and Elec Electronics
tronics Electronics Engineers.
Dr. Martin was cited for
leadership in graduate engineering
education, a direct reflection
from the Universitys successful
GENESYS (Graduate Engineering
Education System) program con conceived
ceived conceived in 1964 by the engineering
dean.

Public Functions Manager

His biggest fear is the problem
of whether or not the functions of
the manager are compulsory or
voluntary. Rion has said they will
be voluntary, but Thompson would
like this definitely stated in writ writing
ing writing by the board of managers.
1 dont expect anyone to make
it compulsory, Thompson ex explained.
plained. explained. I do, however, expect
loss of student initiative in this
area.
Thompson argued that the man manager
ager manager could deny the use of Univer University
sity University Auditorium if she didnt
approve of a function. A campus
group thus restricted could appeal
the decision to the public forums
Installs Thursday
New officers of Alpha Kappa Psl,
professional business fraternity,
for the winter trimester were re recently
cently recently announced.
James Fletcher is president;
Mason Allen, first vice-president;
John Corley, second vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Mike Moses, master of
rituals; Michael Foreman, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary; Ralph
Weibe, recording secretary and
Henry Blakiston, treasurer.
The officers will be installed
Thursday at 7 p.m. in M-112
Medical Center.
The fraternity has 71 active
members which boasts 10 percent
of business administration under undergraduates.
graduates. undergraduates.

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Porking in Reor Evenings / 8-2201^

Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Coed Buses

Continued From Page One

Continued From Page One

just how soon. The university is
doing a complete rewiring project
of the entire campus which wont
be completed until the Fall of 1966.
We want lights before them.
JC Placement
Day Termed
Success
Junior College Placement Day
at the UF last week was reported
to be highly successful by T. A.
Anderson, coordinator of the edu educational
cational educational placement service in the
College of Education.
Recruiters from 35 junior col colleges
leges colleges in and around Florida came
to Norman Hall to interview almost
300 interested students and grad graduates
uates graduates with masters degrees.
Each junior college has an
average of 15 openings for January
and September, 1966. The new
Alachua-Bradford Junior College
was among those seeking teachers.
Anderson said the demand for
teachers in all subject areas, co coordinating
ordinating coordinating and administrative con continues
tinues continues to be high. The most critical
shortage remains In
science and mathematics.
This is the second year the
College of Education has spon sponsored
sored sponsored a junior college placement
day. In the spring the College spon sponsors
sors sponsors a placement day for public
schools.

committee, but the damage could
already have been done.
I dont expect a formal move movement
ment movement to make it compulsory, but
the manager is going to be in the
position to use technical arguments
to keep groups out of the auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium.
Shell also be the only contact
with booking agents, Thompson
pointed out.
Im afraid students will end up
relying on this office to make most
of the choices for campus
functions.
Whether or not the service is
compulsory, the net effect of the
position will leave the students with
less power, Thompson said.
He agreed with Rion that there
would be fewer conflicts because
of the new manager.
We often have too rntany speak speakers
ers speakers on campus at the same time.
A manager could assist in spac spacing
ing spacing them out so more students
could go to hear them.
* My biggest complaint is that the
students were not well Informed
in advance, Thompson said.
I dont feel the whole matter
was handled properly.
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Page 9



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965

Page 10

Education Conference Contintinues Today

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ARCHITECTURAL COMPETITORS: Louis Kiszonak, left, and E. Marc Trieb contem contemplate
plate contemplate work.
Renovation Designs Presented

Eleven seniors majoring in
architecture at the UF have de designed
signed designed projects concerned with the
redevelopment of the central busi business
ness business district of St. Petersburg.
The students have their work on
display in the Seagle Building here.
Representatives of the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times judged the displays to
present a first place award.
The exhibits were designed to
point out the need for revitalization

Miami HC Tickets Available
Tickets for the University of Miamis 39th Annual Homecoming
Dance Saturday will be held for sale at the door and at the UM ticket
office for UF students who would like to attend the dance following the
Miami-Gator game.
With the large number of UF students expected to attend this years

UM-UF football game, we look for forward
ward forward to a great many Florida
students coming to the dance the
night before, said Homecoming
chairman Rick Miller.
Members of UF fraternities are
encouraged to have their chapters
on the University of Miami campus
make arrangements for their ticket
reservations as quickly as pos possible.
sible. possible. The general student body
may make reservations, either for
individual couples or for a table,
by writing to:
College Bosses
At Big Huddle
The UF has 12 representatives
at the 79th annual convention of
the National Association of State
Universities and Land Grant Col Colleges,
leges, Colleges, meeting in Minneapolis,
Minn., which last through today.

vA Tradition In Time...
372-8658 211 W. University Are

of the St. Petersburg central busi business
ness business district. Each student handled
the problem in his own way and
made elaborate models and plans
for his solution.
A jury of three to five architec architecture
ture architecture professors, other than the
class instructor, judged the work
on design and graphics and on the
students explanation of his
project.
Last year the class worked with

Homecoming Tickets
c/o Student Activities Office
University of Miami
Coral Gables, Florida
Tickets cost $5 a couple and
there are tables for 15 and 20
couples available. Reservations
may be made for partial tables,
also.
To make reservations, send a
check for the proper amount, spec specifying
ifying specifying the number of couples and
a name in which the reservations
are to be made. Ticket reserva reservations
tions reservations received after Monday will
be held at the door. Others have
been forwarded to the UF students
making the reservation. Make
checks payable to: Homecoming,
University of Miami.
The Homecoming Dance will be
held at the Deauville Hotel, Miami
Beach. Dress will be semi-formal
dark suit or dinner jacket for
the men

a hypothetical city located in cen central
tral central Florida, relating its existence
to construction of the barge canal.
Students entering the competition
were: Jeff Falkanger, E. Marc
Treib, Jon Hornquist, Dean
Palmer, Louis E. Kiszonak HI,
James Rich, Phil Smith, Henry
Bledsoe Jr., R. A. Serbia and
M. M. Ali.

I GUESS I
WHAT?
I Our photographer I
I may come back!! I
I BUT ONLY IF YOU WANT HIM TO! IF YOU DID NOT HAVE I
I YOUR PICTURE TAKEN FOR THE 1966 SEMINOLE, YOU CAN I
I SIGN UP THROUGH FRIDAY AT THE INFORMATION DESK I
I OF THE FLORIDA UNION OR AT THE LIBRARY. IT IS IMPER- I
I ATIVE THAT YOU SIGN UP TO HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN. I
I THE PHOTOGRAPHER WILL RETURN ONLY IF HE CAN BE I
GUARANTEED A CERTAIN NUMBER OF PICTURES TO TAKE. I
I So sign up NOW!!! I
I I
I Chats Your Year Book.) I

A New York City College dean
and four representatives from
agencies in Washington, D. C. in involved
volved involved in Latin American education
programs are speakers Thursday
at the Second Southern Regional
Conference on International Edu Education
cation Education meeting at the Ramada Inn.
Joshua M. Levine, Manpower
consultant to the Agency for Inter International
national International Development, will speak
at 9:30 a.m. in AIDS educational
program in Latin America. He will
be introduced by Dr. J. B. White,
former dean of the University of
Florida College of Education.
Following Levine will be George
A. Rylance, a deputy director for
the U. S. Information Agency. His
topic will be Cultural Institutes
in Latin America.
Rylance has been with USIA since
1956 as cultural affairs officer in
Venezeula, Cuba, the Philippines
and Argentina.
Luncheon speaker is Dr. Carlos
Urratia-Aparicio, assistant direc director
tor director of information for the Pan
American Union, United Nations
representative and ambassador to

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the Organization of American
States from Guatemala.
Urrutia-Aparicio is a native of
Guatemala and received his doc doctorate
torate doctorate from American University,
Washington, D. C. He has been with
the Pan American Union since 1955
and has written numerous articles
for leading American journals and
South American newspapers on
inter-American activities. He has
received awards from the govern governments
ments governments of Nicaragua and Guatemala
for his work in strengthening
U. S.-Latin American ties.
Afternoon speakers, beginning at
2:00 p.m., include Vincent
McGugan, education officer of
overseas schools, U. S. State De Department,
partment, Department, and C. W. Schultheis,
associate director for Inter International
national International Schools Service, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C. They will speak on
American Schools in Latin
America.
After each talk there will be
question and answer periods. The
public is invited to attend all ses sessions.
sions. sessions. There is no registration fee.



sCel>e c n,?u %
Oil

Kinfiaii, '' < ' t' ;
Jgs
MMMI W- f # v;v jg :'^^

Jill Riha, 2UC, came all the way from*Chicago. Jill Is assistant
treasurer of Kappa Alpha Theta. Although she likes most sports,
her favorite pastime is playing pin ball machines.

Herbert Gets Language Post

Dr. T. Walter Herbert of the UFs Department of English has been
named vice president of the South Atlantic Modern Language Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
Dr. Herbert, who has taught at the University since 1946, was
elected recently during the annual SAMLA meeting in Atlanta. He
will become president of the group in 1966.
A native of South Carolina, Dr. Herbert is a graduate of Wofford
College and has a masters degree from Emory University and the
Ph.D. degree from Princeton University.
An active member of SAMLA since 1936, Dr. Herbert was president
of the Southeastern Renaissance Conference in 1963. At the University,
he is chairman of the high honors program of the College of Arts and
Sciences.

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two. 9)9 W. University Ave. |

MIDWESTERN MISS

No New Clues
In Kidnaping
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Police said yesterday they
have no additional clues to the iden identities
tities identities of the two men who allegedly
abducted 18-year-old UF coed,
Barbara Morris Sunday night.
We have no information other
than what Miss Morris already told
us, said Lt. V. K. Holliman of
Campus Police.
The UF freshman was allegedly
abducted by two men 9:15 p.m.Sun p.m.Sunday
day p.m.Sunday night within a block of her
dormitory, Mallory Hall.
According to Miss Morris, she
was stopped in construction area
near Walker Auditorium by two
men who asked directions to a tel telephone.
ephone. telephone.
The coed described one man as
about 5-foot-6 with dark curly hair,
a dark complexion and wearing
dark pants and a dark long sleeve
shirt. The other man was tall and
thin, she said. During the ride they
referred to themselves only as
Jack and John.
After a four hour ride to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, the two men released
Miss Morris, gave her money and
the car (which was stolen) and told
her to go home, she said.
She traveled a few miles, became
lost and called police. After spend spending
ing spending the remainder of the night at
the Jacksonville police station, she
returned to Gainesville early Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.
Union Interviews
Slated Today
Larry Tyree has been elected
president of the Florida Union
Board for the upcoming spring
trimester.
Other newly-elected officers are
Jane Kimbrell, vice-president,
Mike Monaghan, treasurer, and
Allison Conner, secretary.
Interviews are slated today and
Thursday from 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m.
by appointment for all committee
chairmanships on the Union Board.
Deadline for applications is today.
They should be turned in to
Room 315, Florida Union Building.
The chairmanships last for a one oneyear
year oneyear term starting in January.
Only qualifications are a 2.0 over overall
all overall average and Interest in the
committee.
IXER6X C6PIESI
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Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
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2. Thats all the units
left for January cause
.;' C .
so many people have
signed up.
2 left.

Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator, ]

'Fluffy* Gone:
She Was
An Institution

Fluffy, practically an institution in the UFs Department of Psy Psychology,
chology, Psychology, is lost.
For the last 12 or 13 years, Fluffya pet Spitzhas accom accompanied
panied accompanied Dr. Dorothy Rethlingshafer to her psychology classes.
Fluffy was lost in the Golfview section of Gainesville early Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning, Miss Rethlingshafer says, and hasn't been seen
since.
Shes quite old and feeble, Miss Rethlingshafer says, but
:$ shes still a good friend to many of the people in the psychology
department.
Anyone knowing the whereabouts of Fluffy may call the psychol psychology
ogy psychology department, Miss Rethlingshafer (6-6906) or The Alligator
£ (2832).

************************ v *v ,% ***** *** < **** ***'* ,,% **"* v *"*** ** v
p £
pW^ Sf F 9
M
i....

A giant tug o' war was one of the highlights of this trimester's
Graham Area playday, which was held Sunday. (Photo by Bob Ellison)

New SG Tutoring
Service Available

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Secretary of Labor's office
has announced a new tutoring ser service
vice service available to UF students.
Pete Zinober, secretary of
labor, said that small cards have
been distributed to the University
College and foreign language
department heads to get a list
of eligible tutors for those sub subjects.
jects. subjects.
Interested students should apply
at the department office if they

GRAHAM PLAYDAY

Fluffy

think they are qualified to serve
as tutors, Zinober said.
Students who need tutors will be
able to call the Secretary of La Labor's
bor's Labor's office and obtain the name
of a tutor in that subject.
"When a person calls, he'll know
he's getting a qualified tutor and
he knows that the price he is pay paying
ing paying is fair because he can ask
what the other tutors are getting,"
Zinober explained.
The service was started so that
students who need tutors do not
have to search on bulletin boards
or go to individual teachers to find
a tutor.
Zinober explained that this tu tutoring
toring tutoring service has nothing to do
with the Students' Tutor Society,
which tutors students for free.
"This is an index of tutors who
are qualified to teach according
to the department heads."

Humanities

The Florida Humanities Society
will hold its second meeting this
Sunday, Nov. 21, at 7 p.m. in
Room 112, Anderson Hall.
The Society serves as a meet meeting-ground
ing-ground meeting-ground for students interested
In the Creative Arts.
This week's faculty guest, Dr.
H. M. Levy of the English Dept.,
will speak on Edward Lewis Wal Wallants
lants Wallants novel, "The Children At
The Gate." Open discussion will
follow.
After a short intermission, sev several
eral several members of the group will
offer selections of their own poetry
for discussion.

Page 11



Page 12

5, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1965

MARQUIS

Baeszler

ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

The big man stood before us with a concerned, yet excited look
on his face. There was a big decision to be made.
It was eight p.m. Saturday, after Floridas 51-13 victory over
the Tulane Greenies and head coach Ray Graves had called an
emergency squad meeting for the purpose of voting on the bowl
possibilities.
Earlier in the week Coach Graves was told by Cotton Bowl
officials that we had our bid if we beat Tulane. Just before the
game the Cotton Bowl reneged and said it wanted to wait for the
outcome of the Kentucky-Houston game, which was played Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.
After Florida trounced the Greenies, the Sugar Bowl called and
offered Coach Graves a place in New Orleans on New Years Day,
if we would accept right away. This was one reason for the con concerned
cerned concerned look on the Bull Gators face.
At eight, the Kentucky-Houston game was just getting under way
and the Wildcats were a heavy choice. If the Gators waited to hear
the outcome and had Kentucky won, the Sugar Bowl committee
might have looked elsewhere and the Cotton Bowl could have
chosen Kentucky. If this had happened, the Gators would have
spent Christmas at home.
There were several reasons why the team didnt take tne
gamble. The main reason was probably the wishy-washyness of
Cotton Bowl officials or, instead of using euphaemisms, the
way they lied to us. At that point, we didnt like them or trust them.
If they went against their word once .
Probably the next greatest reason for accepting the Sugar Bowl
is that it has been a goal of the whole football team this year to
reach New Orleans and the Sugar Bowl Classic. Too, it is closer
than Dallas and more family and friends would be able to attend
the first major bowl in the schools history.
For some reason Coach Graves felt he was partly responsible
for- the bowl mess we were in (and what a wonderful mess).
He apologized to the team and promised us we would not regret
our decision to spend New Years in New Orleans.
And after the game, he said, its Bourbon Street and a good
time on me.
Well Coach, if you insist!
WHOA!
But for now our happiness must be put away for a few weeks.
The real meaningful games on our schedule are coihing up.
This week the Gators travel to Miami to play the Hurricanes
in the game that will decide who will not be able to live with
whom for the rest of the year.

INTER the
FOOTBALL CONTEST |
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 20. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Florida at Miami
Houston at FSU
! Tennessee at Kentucky
IN. C, State at lowa
I Ohio State at Michigan
I Oklahoma at Nebraska
I Michigan State at Notre Dame
SMU at Baylor
Virginia at Maryland
Washington State at Washington
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Nov. 19.
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Qtyr Untwraig
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza
NAME,
ADDRESS ~
City STATE
LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON*.

The Ice Break

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On one of the longest 28-yard runs in history,
Jack Harper scored against Tulane. The Gator
halfback runs far to his left, finds no hole, then

Harriers Fourth In SEC

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Tennessee ran away from five
other schools to decisively capture
the 1965 Southeastern Conference
Cross Country Championship Mon Monday
day Monday in Birmingham, Ala.
Six Volunteers raced across the
finish line before any of the con contestants
testants contestants from Mississippi State,
Auburn, Alabama, Florida, or Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. This fleet feat earned a
perfect mark of 15 points for the
Nashville college.
Bob Redington led his teammates
with a time of 19:15.4 for four miles
over the Roebuck Golf Course. Don
Pinkston followed 31 seconds later
to place second.
The perfect effort turned in by
Tennessee made the event almost
no contest. Mississippi State flash flashed
ed flashed in distant second, with its top
five runners totaling 70 tallies.
Defending Champion Auburn was
third with 85, followed by Alabama,
Florida and Kentucky, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
Dieter Gebhard, a senior, placed
first among the UF distance-run distance-runners,
ners, distance-runners, coming in 16th overall. Gene
Cote, a transfer student, did not
practice all week but still limped
to a 25th place finish. Cote injured
his knee in a run-off with Florida
State.
Larry Powell, Bob Halliday and
Austin Funk also scored for the
Gators, with finishes of 29th, 31st,
and 40th, respectively. Other var varsity
sity varsity competitors making the trip
with Coach Jimmy Carnes were
Danny Wells and John Tenbroeck.

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HARPER ON THE MOVE

The UF runners amassed 122
points, good enough for fifth place.
Floridas fantastic freshman
squad, unbeaten in dual meet com competition,
petition, competition, entered three men in the
freshmen SEC meet. In this event,
no team standings were kept.
Mickey Haddock paced the fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, finishing a strong fifth. John
Atkinson ran seventh, and Chris
Hosford came in 12th. League rules
prevented Carnes from entering
more than three frosh.
If the SEC has sanctioned the
freshmen race and allowed each
school to enter five men, no one
team could have beaten us,
Carnes calculated.
Carnes believes the talented
Tennessee team will make a bid
for national honors.
Tennessee finished 11th in the
1964 NCAA cross country Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, and very possibly could
place among the top five entrants,
Carnes said confidently. They
have an outside chance of winning;
in fact, theyre my pick right now.
They have a real fine team and
I hope ihey do well; it will make
the Conference look good.
The first annual State Collegiate
Cross Country Championships will
be held on the UF campus on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning, Nov. 27th.
Florida State, Florida, Miami,
Florida A&M, and South Florid
will send entrants. Freshman con contingents
tingents contingents are also invited.
I thought of this idea as away
to create more interest in cross
country throughout the state. Were
scheduling it on a very big weekend

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reverses his field, above right. Cutting downfield,
he picks up a block, above left. Below left, he races
past last defenders and, below right, scores.

(FSU-Florida game) and theres no
reason it shouldnt be a success,
Carnes commented.
Coach Sees
Roadblock
In Miami QBs
Coach Ray Graves is looking for
double trouble in the quarter quarterbacking
backing quarterbacking talents of Bill Miller and
Bob Biletnikoff when Floridas
football team tackles Miami Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
With Biletnikoff back, it will
just double our problems, said
Graves.
Miamis offense has been roll rolling
ing rolling the last few games anyway,
and if Biletnikoff starts perform performing
ing performing like he did last year, Miami
will be hard to stop.
Since BiletnikofFs injury, Bill
Miller has been the starting quar quarterback
terback quarterback for the Hurricanes. Miller
piloted Miami to a 44 to 12 victory
over Houston and a smashing 27 to
6 win over Boston College.
This last week Miller completed
10 of 12 passes to guide Miami to
a 28-14 win over Vanderbilt.
Now both of Miamis quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks are in top shape and ready
to test the Gators defense.
Ed Weisacosky, Miamis defen defensive
sive defensive star, will also be ready for
the Gators. Coach Charlie Tate
calls Weisacosky who has been
named national lineman of the week
once this year the greatest defen defensive
sive defensive player Ive ever coached,
and Graves will probably agree
with him.
The game will be played Satur Saturday
day Saturday night under the lights, but
Graves says he has planned no night
practices to prepare for the tilt.
Graves said Tuesday that the
Gators* offensive machine will be
helped Saturday with the return
of tackle Randy Jackson and full fullback
back fullback John Feiber.