Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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NEEDY ESSENTIAL
Chillish winds on campus have brought out the need for knee socks
among UF coeds, like this sightly pair (the socks that is) photo man
Nick Arroyo aimed his camera upon yesterday. The forecast is for
even colder temperatures tonight.

Dangerous Miami
Poses Big Gator Test

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
At about 10:30 tomorrow night,
Coach Ray Graves is expected to
announce an acceptanqe or rejec rejection
tion rejection by The Gators of an invitation
to the Sugar Bowl, Jan. 1.
But uppermost in the mind of UF
coaches and players is a game in
the Orange Bowl starting two and
one-half hours earlier against the
University of Miami Hurricanes.
The 28th renewal of this tra traditional

The Florida
tonight... ...tomorrow
m Alligator 0
Vol. 58, No. 55 University of Florida Friday, Nov. 19, 1965
*

Dollars Drive Ends Today

Freshman-Varsity
Basketball Game
To Benefit Fund
A clash between the varsity and
freshman basketball teams will
wind up this years Dollars for
Scholars drive tonight in Florida
Gymnasium at 7:15 p.m.
All proceeds from the game will
be added to the $14,000 already
collected by students since this
years drive began last Saturday.
The campus goal is $16,874, based
on one dollar for each student
enrolled for the fall trimester.
Tickets for the game are on
sale at the Information Booth a across
cross across from the Student Service
Center and are being sold through
fraternities and sororities. The
price is fifty cents.
The game highlights a week of
events to raise money for the
drive.
Gator football stars Charles
Casey and Steve Spurrier were
kidnaped by more than 25 coeds
who held them for SI,OOO ransom.
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity also
got into the kidnap when they
made off with several sorority
housemothers. They swooped down
upon sorority row Wednesday night
and carried off nine housemothers
and two sorority officers. The
hostages were released upon
$lO per sorority, plus a poem stat stating
ing stating the particular sorority is tops.
Members of scholastic honories
and fraternities and sororities col collected
lected collected money before and after the
Florida-Tulane game Saturday. In
addition, several sororities took
part in a spaghetti and chicken din dinner
ner dinner to raise Dollars for Scholars
funds.
Murphree Area organized a raf raffle
fle raffle with a date with the new Miss
UF, Donna Berger, as the prize.
The winning ticket will be drawn
at tonights basketball game.
The Chi Omegas also helped the
drive with a special Dollars for
Scholars dance.
Dollars for Scholars drives have
made more than $2.2 million in
loans available to students over the
past seven years.

ditional traditional rivalry finds the Gators
in a position to take the lead in
games won. The series now stands
at thirteen wins for each school,
with one tie.
There has been no official word
that the Orange and Blue are de definitely
finitely definitely in for an end-of-the year
stay in New Orleans. Rumors spec speculate
ulate speculate that the Gators must whip
the Hurricanes in order to earn a
bowl berth. The UF Athletic has
released nothing on this score.
Saturday afternoon, following the

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KIDNAPED: Chi Omega Housemother Mrs. Sara
Barry, escorted by unknown hoods.
Coecf Bus Service
Runs Open Sunday

The coed night bus service will
begin Sunday and will run Sunday
through Thursday nights until new
lighting is installed on campus.
This service is to transport sor sorority
ority sorority girls and dorm residents
from campus to their dorms and
houses.
Need for the bus transport sys system
tem system became more pronounced fol following
lowing following kidnapping of Barbara Mor Morris
ris Morris lUC while she was walking to
the dorm from the library this
week.
The transport system is part of
an effort to make the campus safer
at night for UF coeds who have to
walk to and from study areas and

sinking of the Green Wave, Graves
told reporters that a bowl invitation
could be accepted at 6 p.m. Nov. 20,
(two hours prior to the Miami
game)... That night, Graves was
contacted by Sugar Bowl officials.
But Sunday afternoon, Graves
stated he would not officially an announce
nounce announce a bid to-the Sugar Bowl
classic until after the Miami tilt.
An estimated 65,000 fans should
crowd the mammoth stadium. A
huge throng of 25,000 or more
Gator rooters will be on hand.

residence halls.
The bus schedule:
9:45 p.m. Sorority Row(AEPhi
House).
See BUS Page 4
Hot Protest |
DE KALB, 111. (UPI) g
£ Twenty-eight Northern Illin Illinols
ols Illinols University students watch- *:
£ ed Friday as Prof. Joseph £
x Ellis of the Education Depart- £
:: ment burned a report card as £
£ a protest against the grading £
£ system used in our schools. £



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Page 2

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International

DEATHS MOUNT ... A study of death reports from the Pentagon
indicated that more than 300 Americans have been killed in the Viet
Nam war since the first attack on Plei Me on Octo. 19. The death toll
does not include the latest fighting around Chu Pong, where losses
are said to be high. The Defense Department has identified 1,091
U. S. servicemen killed in action in Viet Nam since the first American
combat death occurred Dec. 22, 1961.
JAMS BROADCASTS . Short-wave broadcasts by British Prime
Harold Wilson to the people of Rhodesia got through today, after
apparent attempts by the rebel regime to jam the transmissions.
Wilson appealed to the Rhodesian people to remain loyal to Britain
and not do anything to further the rebellion. Wilson warned the
country that the United Nations might use force to topple the success successionists.
ionists. successionists. The 15-minute broadcast was repeated three times by the
British Broadcasting Corp.
AVOID FORCE . Britain has asked the United Nations to consider
the possibility of imposing stronger financial and economic sanctions
against the successionist government of Rhodesia. In the Wednesday
meeting of the Security Council, British Foreign Secretary Michael
Stewart said that stronger sanctions than those now in effect could
be adopted to bring the rebellious country to its feet. Stewart reiter reiterated
ated reiterated the British determination to avoid using force to put down the
Rhodesian revolt.
CONTROL SLIPPING . The anti-Communist Indonesian military
appeared to have strengthened its political hand Wednesday and to have
usurped some of President Sukarnos overriding power. An indication
of the shifting political power was seen when the army issued -- in
Sukarnos name -a decree calling for a purge of Communists and
their sympathizers from the Indonesian government. As a firm friend
of Peking, Sukarno has resisted pressure to absolve the Communist
Party and name its role in last months attempted coup.

National
AND NOW -- COPPER . For the second
time in less than a month the Johnson ad administration
ministration administration was embroiled yesterday in a
battle over price hikes with a strategic metal
industry -- this time copper. Defense Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Robert McNamara announced Wednesday
night a four-point assault on rising copper
prices. He said it was aimed at heading off
strong inflationary developments . which
would seriously impair our defense efforts
in Viet Nam.
INCREASE SLOWED . Selective Service Director Lewis B.
Hershey predicts a drop in draft calls for January because of a heavy
increase in voluntary enlistments. In an interview Wednesday, Hershey
said that the services have had an overall increase of 60 per cent in
voluntary enlistments since the last summers step-up in the war
effort. The director also said that he doubts this will change plans
to start drafting married men with children since some areas have
already exhausted their supply of single men.
Florida
THREATENS DELAY . Trouble in the fuel cell of Gemini 7 has
threatened to delay the Dec. 4 scheduled launch. The fastening of the
capsule to the rocket was delayed by 4 days due to the trouble in the
fuel cells electrical power system. The mating was scheduled for
Thursday but had to be put off until Monday. A spokesman for the
Federal Space Agency said it was not yet determined if the delay would
set back the scheduled launch next month of Gemini 6 and Gemini 7.
PROPOSAL REDUCED . The Duval County School Board has
reduced its proposed budget from $50.7-million to $49-million and
State Supt. Floyd Christian has urged the Budget Commission to adopt
the figure. Christian said the school boards recommendation was
realistic and pointed out that a study committee of educators had
recommended $54.3-million. The Budget Commission had proposed a
$43.1-million budget for discussion at a public hearing last Friday.
FILE SUITS . Two survivor s of Saturday* s
Yarmouth Castle disaster have filed court suits
seeking $3.25-million in damages from the
owners of the ship. Both suits alleged the
Yarmouth Castle had inadequate fire fighting
and life saving equipment and that the crew
lacked the experience and efficiency necessary
for dealing with the shipboard fire.

Trend Shows U.N. Seat
For Red China In '66

By RALPH TEATSORTH
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) -- It
was the consensus of U. N. dip diplomats
lomats diplomats after the vote on the China
question that it may never again
be possible to muster a vote to
exclude Communist China from the
United Nations.
Communist China was barred for
another year by the 47-47 tie vote.
Had Peking obtained one more
vote, it still would not have made
it, because the General Assembly
previously voted 56-49 to require
a two-thirds majority vote to de decide
cide decide the issue.
The trend, as seen by most
delegates, is toward recognition
of Peking as the legal holder of
Chinas U. N. seat.
The United States fought a suc successful,
cessful, successful, if not very encouraging,
action to keep Peking out and Tai Taiwan
wan Taiwan in. In the opinion of diplomats
here, to argue that Washington
could do it again next year would
be ignore several important signs.
One sign is that Latin America
is starting to drift away fromU.S.
policy on China. Chile took the un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented step, for a South
American member, of abstaining
from a vote to seat Red China.
Africas swing toward Commun Communist
ist Communist China persisted. Among the
Africans, 23 voted for Red China,
10 for Nationalist China, 7 ab abstained,
stained, abstained, one was absent and one
chose not to participate.
Nationalist China still had
friends in Africa, partly because of
a sincere feeling that Taiwan

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
YOUR PICTURE TAKEN FOR THE 1966 SEMINOLE, YOU CAN
SIGN UP THROUGH FRIDAY AT THE INFORMATION DESK
OF THE FLORIDA UNION OR AT THE LIBRARY. IT IS IMPER IMPERATIVE
ATIVE IMPERATIVE THAT YOU SIGN UP TO HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN.
THE PHOTOGRAPHER WILL RETURN ONLY IF HE CAN BE
GUARANTEED A CERTAIN NUMBER OF PICTURES TO TAKE. I
I So sign up NOW!!! I
I I
I (TrtATs You YEARBOOK.) I

should not be summarily dismissed
from the organization and partly
because of charges that Red China
has engaged in subversive activi activities
ties activities in certain African countries.
Some countries friendly to the
United States regarded Washing Washingtons

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You Con tot,
OLD-FASHIONED Hu* Puppies,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slow 97<
5 PM-9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fidi
LARRYS
Restaurant
1225 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666

tons Washingtons unchanging China policy as
one of expediency rather than of
morality. They believe further that
this policy will change only when
the United States feels it can no
longer get general support for its
position.



JusTTrrived"^*
SIL VERMANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
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A Deansgate %ort coat in lightweight Shetland
Imported from Scotland . superbly lightweight with all the
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Heroes: Part Os The Job

By JOSEPH GALLOWAY
PLEIKU, South Viet Nam (UPI)
A scream for mercy. Mother
of God, no! Dont ... A burst
of fire from an automatic weapon.
Those were the sounds of night
on the mountain. A night of hell.
American soldiers prayed and
fought.
The-next morning, when the fire
died down a bit, a couple of mem members
bers members of a trapped and outnumbered
platoon crawled out from the po position
sition position where they had been pinned
down.
They found the kid. He had just
turned 20. His hands had been tied
behind his back. He had been cap captured,
tured, captured, dragged behind a bush and
executed. There was no mercy.
His face had been blown off by
bullets from a light machinegun
fired at such close range that
there were powder burns on some
of the flesh.

It is a dirty war. This was part
of it.
The platoon was part of theU.S.
Armys Air Cavalry that landed at
the foot of Chu Pong Mountain to
force a regiment of North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese into a fight.
We were moving up to relieve
them, and somehow we moved too
far forward. We got sniper and
mortar fire from the mountain,
said Spec. 4 Marlin Dorman of
Ont., Canada.
We ran to get out of the mortar
fire and ran right into 12 Com Communists.
munists. Communists. There were snipers on
both sides of us and in front, too.
We looked over and there were all
kinds of gooks coming in on us.
The North Vietnamese snipers
were deadly accurate. And they
picked out what appeared to be the
leaders. Even two men carrying
coils of rope were shot down, ap apparently
parently apparently because they appeared to
be specialists of some sort.
We were all on the ground now
and if you moved you got hit,
Dorman continued. Our training
really showed up then. As we shift shifted
ed shifted into defense positions we were
okay. We had five killed in 25
minutes. Then, all of a sudden,
they tried a mass attack. They
came from three directions. They
were running from bush to bush
and laying the fire on us.
We put our MI6S on automatic
fire and killed damn near all of
them.
Sgt. Clyde Savage of Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, Ala., said the Communists
were suicidal.
It seems like they were doped
up, he said. They just didnt
give a damn how many of them
were killed. Some of them were so
fogged up they had their guns slung
on their backs and were charging
barehanded.
Savage said that later they found
packets of morphine and cocaine
on some of the bodies. And they
found Communist wounded who
were lashed to trees, pumped full
of narcotics and given a sniper rifle
to use on American troops moving
up.
Reinforcements had tried to get
through to the trapped platoon. But
each time they moved up the slope,
they took so many casualties they
had to fall back.
The wounded couldnt dig their
own holes, so each one of us took
one of the wounded with us and
dug a hole big enough for two,
said Pfc. Joe F. Mackey of Fair-

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fto6eU*ov ,HM"
CHARGE
211 W. University Ave. ACCOUNTS (&£)

Viet Nam Treaty -- |
No Power For VC |
By STEWART HENSLEY :?
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The United States is understood to have :*
promised the Saigon government it will never agree to a final
Viet Nam settlement which would leave the Communists any $
political toehold in the South. $
This has raised the question of whether there ever will be a $:
formal peace settlement in Viet Nam. Many authorities believe
it more probable that the Communists if and when the tide
turns decisively against them would prefer simply to fade
away in the hope of returning some day to fight under more :$
favorable circumstances.
This would be less humiliating to North Vietnamese President
Ho Chi Minh and the Viet Cong rebels than having to sign a formal $
pledge to get out of the South and stay out. £:
The result would be to leave Viet Nam with a Korea-type *
settlement, with the possibility that a considerable number of
U. S. troops would have to remain there for some time unless
South Viet Nam felt itself competent to rebuff any renewed :£
aggression by itself.
The U. S. attitude toward Vietnamese negotiations has grown ;X
noticeably tougher as the news from the battlefront has indicated
an improvement in the position of the anti-Communist forces. £:
The Johnson administration remains committed to the April £:
7 offer of the President for unconditional discussions. This $
means simply that neither side will demand any concessions as &
the price for meeting and talking with the other.
But the conditions upon which the United States would sign any
final settlement appear to be taking a more specific and tougher re reform.
form. reform. :]:
In order to quiet Saigon's fears that the United States might
sell them out in talks with the Reds, Washington has made it *:
clear to Premier Nguyen Cao Ky and his colleagues that it will
firmly adhere to two fundamentals:
In any peace agreement, the National Liberation Front of x
the Viet Cong would be denied any political status which could
lead to the formation of a coalition government.
There could be nothing in any peace treaty which would
hinder the South Vietnamese government in its program of total
pacification of the countryside. This is considered necessary 0
in order to deny the Red guerrillas any bases from which to make 0
political inroads or a military comeback.

fax, Alaska.
We were very low on water and
had no rations for almost two days
because we had been in the field
before we landed. We gave our
Viet Nam-
The Real War
wounded all of our water and the
few cans of fruit we had in our
packs.
We had a 30-caliber machine
gun withus,Dormansaid.Atone
time during the afternoon, the crew

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

fought for 30 minutes straight even
though all of them were wounded.
They really killed the gooks.
Later the platoon counted 60
bodies stacked up in front of the
machine gun emplacement.
They stacked them all around
that gun, Dorman said. But they
finally were overrun in a mass
assault and the Communists took
our gun and turned it on the com company
pany company that was trying to relieve us.
Eighteen men out of the platoon
survived. Every one of them had
an injury of some sort.
None of the men wanted to be
heroes, but they were. There will
be medals for the cavalrymen, both
to those alive and dead. At least
three recommendations for the
Medal of Honor are being sent in.
One of the recommendations for
the nations highest military honor
is for Sgt. Maj. Basil Plumley, a
huge, bear of a man who makes
his home in Columbus, Ga.
A flare landed in the middle of
a supply dump. It was burning
fiercely and the supply dump would
blow up at any moment. Plumley
could have run the other way. He
didnt.
Plumley charged into the stacks
of high explosives and, using his
bare hands, picked up the flare
and hurled it away to a safe dis distance.
tance. distance. His hands and arms were
burned, and he will carry the scars
for life.
Plumley did not want to be a
hero. He just did his job. It happens
that way.
The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

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ARGUERS: from left, Robert Manly, Bruce Lazar, Gene Brown, alternate, Gordon
Harris, Mac Melvin, alternate, and Fletcher Baldwin, faculty advisor.
s *>
Law Moot Team Wins

For the third year in a row, the Florida Law School
Moot Court team is the champion of region 7.
Their victory paralleled the football teams victory
over Georgia since the Moot Court team defeated
University of Georgias team in the finals.
This victory enables the UF to compete in the
national final rounds in December against the other
regional winners in the country. Last year the UF
team was presented with having the best written

c a m p ui s

INDIA CLUB: Sunday, 7:30p.m.,
J. Hillis Miller Auditorium. Indian
movie, Anarkali.
NEWMAN CLUB: Sunday, 11
a.m.-3 p.m., Catholic Student Cen Center.
ter. Center. Communion Breakfast and Day
of Recollection.
FORESTRY AND BOTANY SEM SEMINAR:
INAR: SEMINAR: Monday, 4 p.m., 254 Mc-
Carty Hall. Speaker: Dr. Walter
Rosen. Topic: Pollen Structure
and Chemotropism.
SWIN FINS: Monday, 7 p.m.,
Florida Pool. New members are
invited.
F-CLUB: Monday, 7:30 p.m.,
F-Club RoomStadium. Dis Discussion
cussion Discussion of Award Change from
sweaters to rings.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
ACTIVITIES: Today, 8 p.m., Ram Ramada
ada Ramada Inn. International Friendship
Dance. All students, American and
Foreign, are invited. Semi-formal
dress.

I P R Group Initiates j
Twelve students have been initiated into the Student Public Relations
Organization at its Fall initiation dinner at the Winnjammer Restaur Restaurant.
ant. Restaurant.
The initiation boosts membership in the organization to 20 slightly
less that peak membership during the Winter 1964 trimester. Founded
only one year ago, SPRO is one of the first professional groups of this
type on university campuses in the United States.
New initiates are Bill Manning, Mike Dowling, Bob Atkinson, Chuck
Macfarlane, Tony De Los Santos, Bruce Koegler, Howard Kernodle,
Julia McClure, David Seymour, Bob Zinn, Bob Nash and Skip Randolph.
Presiding at the ceremony were Park Trammell SPRO president,
Jack Chancellor, vice president, and Dr. Leonard J. Hooper, faculty
advisor. John V. Webb, assistant director of the School of Journalism
and Communications and honorary member of SPRO, was a faculty
representative.
Entertainment was the folk singing of Don Grooms, of the Journal Journalism
ism Journalism faculty, and a dramatic monologue by Peter Pringle, journalism
graduate student from England.
Plans were announced by Hooper for sending four delegates from
the organization to represent the University of Florida at the annual
Fall convention of the Florida Public Relations Association in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, December 2-4.
United Chunch op Gainesville
United Church of Christ: Congregational E&R
THE REV. KENNETH STOKES, MINISTER
Morning Worship 9:30 Church School Classes
And Adult Seminars, 10:40 to 11:30
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 378-3500
Temporary Location: Florida Union Auditorium

c a 1 e n dap

MENSA: Today, 7:30p.m., John Johnson
son Johnson LoungeFlorida Union.
Speaker: Dr. Fink. Topic: The
Perils of High Intelligence.
DOLLARS FOR SC HO LARS: To Today,
day, Today, 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 cents per
person.
DELTA SIGMA PHI: Saturday,
7 p.m. Howard Johnsons. New
brothers banquet. Speaker: M. J.
Harden, Vice President of First
National Bank of Dunedin.

brief in the national competition.
The moot team will argue the same case in the
national competition as in the regional competition.
The issues concern place of injury, number of
insurance policies sold in the state and residence of
the person sued.
The team consists of Gordon Harris, Bruce Lazar,
Bob Manly, with Gene Brown and Mac Melvin alter alternates.
nates. alternates. Professor Fletcher N. Baldwin is the faculty
advisor.

GAMMA DELTA: Today, 7:30
p.m., First Lutheran Church, 1802
NW 5 Ave., Hay Ride.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: To Today,
day, Today, 4 p.m., 133 Williamson Hall,
Speaker: Dr. Raymond O. Lane,
Physicist, Argonne National Lab Labotory.
otory. Labotory. Topic: Recent Neutron
Polarization Experiments at
Argonne.
INDIA CLUB: Saturday, 6 p.m.,
Baptist Student Center. Indian-In Indian-Indian
dian Indian-Indian Dinner. Tickets: $1.50 a per person,
son, person, $2.50 a couple. Tickets may
be obtained from the International
Center or from the Office Bearers
of the club before Nov. 18.
NEWMAN CLUB: Saturday, 5-7
p.m., Catholic Student Center.
Spaghetti Dinner. Cost: Children
50 cents, Student 75 cents, Adults
sl. Tickets in advance or at the
door.
HILLEL: Saturday, 8 p.m., Hil Hillel.
lel. Hillel. Listening party (Football
game) followed by film, Opera Operation
tion Operation Madball, and social.

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From Page 1
9:47 p.m. Jennings Hall.
9:51 p.m. Graham Hall.
9:55 p.m, Rawlings and Bro Broward
ward Broward Halls.
9:57 p.m. Yulee, Mallory, and
Reid.
10:01 p.m. Library.
10:05 p.m. Yulee, Mallory, and
Reid.
10:07 p.m. Rawlings and Bro Broward.
ward. Broward.
10:11 p.m. Graham.
10:15 p.m. Jennings.
10:17 p.m. Sorority Row(AEPhi
House).
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>1



She Didnt Want To Be A Nurse

By SUSAN FROEMKE
Alligator Staff Writer
What I get the biggest kick out
of is seeing the lights go on,
exclaims Miss Dorothy Luther,
assistant professor and head of
the general nursing section of the
Health Center since 1957.
That is, to have a student who
has had an obscure point say 'oh,
so that's how it goes and be in

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most generous allowances ever offered. And ask about overseas
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Meanwhile, try one of ours. No strings. SAAB Worlds only car
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the clear. I call it my 'cloud nine
experience for a person is up on
A
Top Prof
cloud nine when they are finally
able to do something they had been

fearful of doing.
I got interested in nursing in
an indirect way, explained Miss
Luther. It was a combination of
frustration and boredom. Being 21
during World War n, I had the
desire to chip in my help for things
looked pretty grim. I did volunteer
work at an Army inspector com command
mand command in Miami.
When it closed, I was asked to

join another phase of volunteer
work nursing. Before, I had done
a complete about face to nursing
anything but it. I took some first
aid courses and to my surprise
found it delightful. Miss Luther
commented.
Joining the Cadet Nurse Corps,
I attended Duke and later Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. I thoroughly enjoyed nursing
and found it worthwhile. Before I
had planned to be a certified ac accountant
countant accountant which is really a laugh
now," she said.
The major quality for a nurse
is to be able to perceive other
people. Most of us walk in an ego egocentric
centric egocentric cloud not seeing people
clear. We see glimpses and
imagine what the rest is. Nurses
must be able to perceive and to
have intellect.
It is important for student nur nurses
ses nurses to enter into an interdepen interdependence
dence interdependence with the world to accept
responsibility. Still they must be
able to ask for help when needed.
Most students are on an indepen independence
dence independence kick and are insulted to
suggest a little help. Unless one
can take help from others, one
cannot render help to others.
My problem comes from a pa patient
tient patient who has difficulty communi communicating
cating communicating with me. Here again is the
necessity to perceive without ver verbial
bial verbial messages. Age doesnt seem
to be as important as lack of
communication, she stated.
It is a traditional concept that
nurses merely carry out the phy physician's
sician's physician's orders. But the fact is
that nursing is a thinking process.
The doctor outlines the plan of
the therapy but a nurse deals with
the mundane things. Any illness
Intrudes on day to day life. The
nurse's role is to keep the patient
managing," Miss Luther said.
Now I am trying to see if there
is such a thing as nursing science.
We suspect that nursing has a
science of its own but whenever
stated it has been obscurely done.
Some nursing practices are based
on opinion rather than scientific
theory. Wed like to identify nurs nursing
ing nursing with theoretical opinions to
know that what we're doing is based
on scientific theory. Nursing is a
new science, but an old craft.
Any similarity to life on the
medical television series is purely
coincidental. The Nursing Associ Association
ation Association of America never has its
approval on the shows. They're
simply drama, she concluded.

OMB I
MEN'S AND WOMENS
PANTS AND JACKETS
r f Cords i
__ White Slim Fits
White White Levi's
* Brown Californians
J White Californians
* Matching Jackets
I Rip. ~
Wear Right! Stockman Sapply Co.
At the Gainesville livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

I*
i
i
i

MISS LUTHER

Job Hunters
To Benefit
From Booklet

A UF Placement Prospectus has
been issued by the Student Govern Government
ment Government Secretary of Labors office.
The prospectus, designed to as assist
sist assist students in finding part time
and full time jobs, has been in the
planning for two trimesters.
Alan Brunswick, director of
committees in the Department of
Labor, compiled the information
in the booklet from over 30 pages
of employment material.
The prospectus is meant to be
a bibliography of employment. It
shows students and past students
where to look for jobs. The pam pamphlet
phlet pamphlet deals with the UF Placement
office, the Student Part-Time em employment
ployment employment office and the Secretary
of Labors office, Pete Zinober,
secretary of labor, explained.
It cannot go out of date since
it does not list specific jobs."
Explanations on securing jobs
through the various offices is in included
cluded included in the booklet which can
be used for reference at the
different employment offices and
from counselors.
Included in the pamphlet is a
list of all the university placement
offices in the various colleges.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Page 6

EDITORIAL
good sign
jQesults of the St. Petersburg
Times gubernatorial poll a
couple of days ago are very en encouraging.
couraging. encouraging.
In the poll taken in the Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Miami, St. Petersburg and
Tampa area -- former Gov. Leoy
Collins wiped out present Gov.
Haydon Bums, 59 per cent to 21
per cent, in head-on competition.
Even more surprising, though,
was the fact that Burns lost to
gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly
and Miami Mayor Robert King High
in face-to-face competition.
It would be foolhardy, of course,
to believe results of the poll nec necessarily
essarily necessarily will hold true five months
from now -- when the Governors
race actually takes place. Much
may happen between now and then.
As The Times said in an edi editorial
torial editorial Thursday:
(i There are dangers ... in
leaping to sweeping conclusions
from poll results. This poll was
technically and statistically sound.
It is an accurate description of the
situation in four counties on Nov.
12.
Still, one poll more than five
months before ballots will be
marked does not make an election.
And after all, this poll was taken
at a time when many people were
expressing about the first news
that Collins might be draftable,
and in a period of the sharpest
reaction to the defeat of Gov.
Burns road bond plan. Neither
did the poll measure the strength
of Gov. Bums political organiza organization
tion organization that was effective in the last
election, nor did it consider com commitments
mitments commitments for political and financial
support that undoubtedly have been
lined up by candidates already in
the state races.
On balance, the political un uncertainties
certainties uncertainties revealed by this poll
should have wholesome effects on
Florida. The voters are eager for
and will be responsive to con constructive
structive constructive debate of issues before
the state.
The candidates, if they hope to
gain or retain office, are on notice
that they must discuss Floridas
problems with candor and respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility.
It is for this reason that results
of the poll are so encouraging.
Those who thought Haydon Bums
was unbeatable a few months ago
are now making a re-examination
of the whole situation.
It should be obvious, too, that
Bums will have to come up with
a solid, long-range program to
meet Floridas needs if he expects
to be re-elected.
Bums has been challenged --
and challenged strongly. Will he
meet the challenge ?
The next five months will tell.

, aHk
L H A
W WELL,
I'LL MAKE iT IT 1
1 INI I
I I
' I I
C iwr
W|i w 1

thinking out loud MOORHEAD

the blackout came, the first thing that occurred to me was
HHthat the jungle is now like a cave. The beasts, eyes glowing in
the dark, are at an even better advantage. Their helpless prey is
confined on all sides by blackness. Familiar refuge is out of reach,
flight is impossible and defense is rendered almost non-existent.
I pictured a New York the next day teeming with corpses and
ravaged people, the aftermath of the maniacs crazed deeds, the
rapists dirty work, the criminals stealthy perpetrations all aided
by an ally that emanated mysteriously and unexpectedly from out of
a remote power plant near Niagara.
We all know differently now. Widespread violence never materialized,
and chaos never even got its foot in the door.
NEW YORK became a city transposed during that dark evening. Such
traits as helpfulness, consideration and courtesy rose to the surface
as suspicion and indifference melted away in the face of trouble. All
those eight million human islands suddenly realized the other 7,999,999
were around, sharing a common problem.
Countless stories of individual adventures and experiences have
poured out of the metropolis, enough to fill a brand new volume on the
human interest shelf. Perhaps the best one told of the blind lady who
offered to help a groping citizen across a blackened intersection, but
they all told us something more about the way people can suddenly
stop clutching and start offering when a plight descends across us all.
IT WAS AMUSING to hear about what happened in my favorite New
York haunt, The Ginger Man, a great little restaurant on West 64th
Street.
They had a hurricane party.
Thats how the proprieter, my old friend and former UFer Mike
ONeal, described it to me. The only thing I can compare it with is
a hurricane party, he said, and he ought to know. He sat through
many a one when he was growing up here in Florida.
Mike did the right thing when tneblackout hit. He checked his candle
supply. Lacking, it was replenished at a nearby grocery where the
cautious owner had closed his doors, then cracked one open just enough
to dole out the precious candles at 50? apiece. We mustve bought
S2O worth of candles,* Mike laughed.
SINCE THE blackout hit just after the start of the evening rush hour,
The Ginger Man was already beginning to fill up with theatre-goers
hankering after an early dinner. They came to eat and just stayed,
Mike told me. They had no place to go. They were soon joined by
dozens of office workers in the Lincoln Center area men and women
whose anticipation of their usual home-cooked meal had just been
short-circuited.
It was very nice, very warm, Mike said. Nobody knew what was
going on. They were all making jokes about it . lts the end of the
world, you know, and invasion from outer space.* It was kinda weird.
First we hear the ligfits are out in New York . then the whole
state . and finally the whole east coast. It was really eerie. Some
thought the end had come.*
According to Mike, folks all tried to make the best of it: They
drank a lot, Ill tell you that.
What stood out most, Mike said, was the understanding air his patrons
took toward the restaurants incapacity. I was very amazed at how
polite everyone was. At another point in our conversation, he re remarked
marked remarked on the atmosphere in general: Whatgot me was how friendly
everyone became. These were New Yorkers for the most part a
cynical, suspicious and often rude assemblage of people. Suddenly
they were friends.
Mike did his good neighbor bit, too. Remembering that dozens of
American Broadcasting Co. personnel were stranded upstairs in their
offices over his restaurant, he dispatched Ginger Man waiters with
pitchers of piping hot coffee.
In the kitchen, the help was laboring cheerfully by candlelight, and
behind the bar the boys were giving the jigger measures an extra
nudge all in keeping with the spirit of the evening.
The Ginger Man has undoubtedly had more profitable nights, but
hardly more memorable ones. Tuesday, Nov. 9, wont even be recalled
as the day Walter Cronkite and Farris Bryant both had lunch there,
but as the night of the hurricane party.
And all New York will hopefully remember Nov. 9, not just
for what happened, but for what it brought out in so many people. As
Hal Boyles described it in a recent column: The metropolis wasnt
left in total darkness. It was lit by a warm glow.

The Floridal
Alligator I
Steve Vaughn Bemy Cason I
Editor Managing Editor I
JOHN JENKINS WRITES I
Were it not for the fact that next week classes are 1
suspended for two days for Thanksgiving, I wonder I
how many students would realize that this special I
holiday is almost upon us? Judging from the amount I
of Christmas and holiday material on sale now in 1
most local department and variety stores, and the I
rapidity with which Christmas decorations are going |
up, I would guess not too many. This is not meant I
as a disparaging remark to students, but rather as 9
a comment on the manner in which Thanksgiving is f
treated in the commercial world.
Have you ever noticed how early merchants begin I
to set up their holiday displays? If you havent, then
perhaps a trip to one of Gainesvilles popular variety
stores would be of interest. In fact, one of these
stores had a display of holiday wrappings and sundry
items on display right alongside their Halloween
masks and costumes. This would have to have been
before Halloween, almost two months before Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas.
Do any of you remember how early last year the
City of Gainesville had its street lights decorated
for the coming holiday season? If my memory serves
me correctly, there was some discussion of that
action at the time. I havent noticed any decorations
at this writing, but I surely expect to see some before
I leave for Thanksgiving.
I noticed last weekend while in Tampa that one of
the large shopping centers had already put up their
huge glittering Christmas tree, nearly two full weeks
before the Thanksgiving holidays, and that prepara preparations
tions preparations for the sale of Christmas trees in that city
were well under way.
My point in this discussion is to point out that in
the preparation for the Christmas holidays, Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving seems to get lost in the shuffle. Amidst all
the advertising and decorations, Thanksgiving comes
somehow to be celebrated in the same breath with
Christmas, if for no other reason than that no one
can catch his breath between the two.
But Christmas is a very special time of year, one
that is accentuated and enhanced by all of the prepar preparation,
ation, preparation, the decorations, and the giving of gifts. It has
a unique kind of atmosphere that separates it from
any other holiday in the year. But when this atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere is created in mid-November, by the time the
25th of December rolls around, Christmas has lost
some of its special flavor. How many times have you
thought to yourself, or heard someone else say, that
it just doesnt seem like Christmas?* I believe the
added length of the season created by the merchants
has to a large extent accounted for this feeling.
Not only is the Christmas spirit dulled to some
extent, but Thanksgiving is relegated to some obscure
position on the calendar, coming as it does between
Halloween and Christmas. No sooner is Halloween
over than Christmas items are on the shelf. Since
there is no significant commercial value to Thanks Thanksgiving,
giving, Thanksgiving, it is glossed over in the rush to sell more and
more Christmas merchandise.
Perhaps a solution to the problem would be to move
Thanksgiving to some more convenient time of the
year, say to May or September. This was there would
be no competition from some big commercial holiday,
and adequate time could be spent in pubHpizing the
event. Or perhaps a better solution woulcfbeto move
Christmas to some other date, or maybe even Hallo Halloween.
ween. Halloween. Certainly to do so would give our thriving
business world ample opportunity to exploit each one.
But, alas, such solutions are not solutions at all.
They really were not meant to be, but were proposed
to show that quite possibly the real meaning of these
holidays has been overlooked in the rush for sales.
Thanksgiving particularly has been given the slight,
its observance being one of the oldest traditions we
have in this country. Colleges, universities, public
and private schools across the nation recess during
this weekend, and to play down the event because
Christmas follows so closely behind does a dis disservice
service disservice to each.

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

it 1c it



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(I) fPW) RSetf- Jp I our UG m ap. II fj
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Army Announces
Super Cadets

Seven advanced UF Army
ROTC cadets have received
the rating of Distinguished
Military Student. They are
Mack W. Payne, 4BA, Richard
A. Horton, 4JM, Emmett A.
Welch, 4BA, Robert Link, 3AS,
John N. Jenkins, 4BA, Pren Prentiss
tiss Prentiss S. Huddleston, 3AS, Henry
W. Land, 4AG, and John A.
McDermott, 3AS.
Distinguished Military Stu Students
dents Students were designated by their
Professors of Military
Science for outstanding quail quailties

Dollars To Benefit
From Hawaiian Tonight

Merry Lynne

Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship
OF GAINESVILLE
SUNDAY/ Nov. 21/ 11 a.m., Rm. 324 # Fla. Union
SPEAKER: Mrs. Glen Hoffman
TOPIC: "Starter Buttons To Push"
EVERYONE INVITED 3* FLORIDA UNION

DISTINGUISHED: Hup-2-3

ties quailties of military leadership,
high moral character, and a
definite aptitude for military
service. They stand in the up upper
per upper half of their academic
class and the upper third of
their military science class.
A tentative DMS normally is
selected prior to his atten attendance
dance attendance at summer camp. Final
selections are usually made
after the summer camp. The
awards were made by Col.
Arlo Mitchell, head of Army
ROTC.

Hume Hall's "Hawaiian" party
will blast off tonight from 8 p.m.
to midnight to the tune of erupt erupting
ing erupting volcanoes and an exotic hula
dancer.
Merry Lynne Smith and four of
her Alpha Chi Omega sorority
sisters will provide authentic at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere with a "Hula Revue".
Miss Smith, a professional
Polynesian dancer, taught her four
sorority sisters the numbers they
will perform.
Other main attractions include
two floor shows and free door
prizes. Music will be provided by
two bands, "Me and the Other
Guys" will play upstairs, while
"The Moderns" entertain down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs.
All girls will be admitted free.
Buses will run every 10 minutes
to provide transportation for girls.

Agricultural
Expert Slated
To Speak
An internationally known author authority
ity authority on agricultural policy behind
the Iron Curtain will speak at UF
today at 3:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium.
Dr. Peter M. Friedheim, mana manager
ger manager of the Farmers' Association
in West Berlin, will discuss Com Communist
munist Communist agricultural policy in East
Germany and the role agriculture
plays in Communism.
Dr. E. T. York Jr., provost of
agriculture, Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, announced
the lecture.
Dr. Friedheim has been in the
United States since October 4 on a
lecture tour. This is the second
time he has made a nationwide
lecture tour in this country as the
guest of the Federal Press Office
of the Bonn Government.
He has managed large estates
in Brandenburg, Mecklenburg, and
the Neumark in the now Soviet Sovietoccupied
occupied Sovietoccupied zone of Germany and
eight people's own farms in Bran Brandenburg.
denburg. Brandenburg.
When the Agricultural Society in
East Berlin was disbanded and part
of the personnel was taken over by
the newly established Communist
Academy of Agriculture, Dr.
Friedheim, politically opposed to
the Communist controlled author authorities,
ities, authorities, declined Joining the Aca Academy.
demy. Academy. He then migrated to West
Berlin with the consent of the
West Berlin municipal authorities.
There he began his present posi position.
tion. position.
In 1963 he was awarded the Cross
for Distinguished Service of the
Federal Republic of Germany.

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

Gators^
AT
ify
| U' .. /
j
'' -cl~-
vt 4 r~^
Vi
/
/
?
Amazing how many good uses there
are for a private pilot's license.
>p3 = TRIAL LESSON I j
Special extra-value
offer. Handle the con control*
trol* control* yourself. See how
pleasant and easy flying
can be.
i j i i
CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Page 8

[gator classifieds 1
> -^ - I

for sale
ARVIN 1650 Watt thermostatically
controlled forced air electric heat heater,
er, heater, SIO.OO. Small Electric Fan,
$3.00. Kenmore Automatic Zig-
Zag sewing machine, $65.00.
Trundle Bed (2 single beds), Sim Simmons
mons Simmons innerspring mattresses,
$55.00. Healthkit Monaural Hi-Fi
consisting of model SS-1 speaker
system, WA-P2 reamp, W-TM am amplifier,
plifier, amplifier, Garrard model T turn turntable,
table, turntable, Pilot FM tuner, Philco AM
console radio, SIIO.OO. Hallicraf Hallicrafters
ters Hallicrafters Model SX-25 super defiant
communications receiver, AM
shortwave, separate speaker,
$75.00. Call 6-1328 after 5:00
p.m. (A-54-2t-c).
1965 YAMAHA motorcycle. Like
new $325 or best offer. Call 376-
2516 after 6 p.m. (A-54-3t-c).
ANTIQUE and modern guns. Call
FR 2-5688 or see at 314 NW 36
Drive. (A-54-2t-c).
TRANSISTORIZED Tachometer.
One piece 0-6000 r.p.m. Best
offer over S2O. R. Palmer, Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher M 179. (A-54-2t-p).
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A-54-ts-c).
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
All Musical Merchandise Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discount to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
THOUSANDS of 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).
WRISTWATCH, mans, used Ham Hamilton,
ilton, Hamilton, stainless steel case and ex expansion
pansion expansion band, luminous dial, sweep
second hand, shock and moisture
resistant, excellent condition. S2B.
(Cost triple new). 376-0036. (A (A---55-lt-c).
--55-lt-c). (A---55-lt-c).
CAMPUS WARDROBE sports sportswear
wear sportswear and cocktail dresses, also
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 80
articles. Excellent condition.
Brand names include Susan
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376-
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
26 BOYS BICYCLE. Very cheap.
Call 378-1017. Ask for Rhea. (A (A---53-3t-c).
--53-3t-c). (A---53-3t-c).
ESTABLISHED delivery business.
Student owned and we wish to keep
it that way. Call 6-9965. (A-53-
3t-c).
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).
FSH3I
H.V. ISHtStT J77-95M
1
I TONIGHT & SATURDAY I
I ALL COLOR PROGRAM I
HIT #1 9
I Walt Disneys I
OLD YELLER I
I HIT #2 I
I Elvis Presley I
9 FUN IN ACAPULCO 9
9 HIT #3 I
9 Debbie Reynolds I
SECOND TIME AROUND 9
I LATE SHOWS EVERY 1
1 FRIDAY & SATURDAY B

r !;
, for rent |
QUIET HOME, furnished rooms for
boys double or single. Private
bath. Air conditioned. Convenient
to University and town. 105 NW 7
Terr. (B-54-st-c).
FURNISHED 1 bedroom apartment.
Call 6-4786, 1-4 p.m.(B-54-st-c).
FURNISHED one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, clean. $65. monthly sub sublease
lease sublease Available Dec. 27. 737
SE sth Ave. Call FR 8-2218.
ALSO SUZUKI, 80cc, 1964 good
condition. $225. (B-54-2t-p).
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for winter trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-54-3t-c).
ATTENTION: Male graduate Law
and Medical students. Apartment
suitable for 3 students. Available
Jan. 1, 1966. Two doors from John
Tigert Hall. $l2O (Ist and last
month rent in advance). Call FR
8-2559 between 9-5 or 6-4968
evenings.
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---53-ts-c).
--53-ts-c). (B---53-ts-c).
THREE BEDROOM HOME, air
conditioned, central heat, 1 year
old. Fenced rear yard. Clean and
ready for immediate occupancy.
SIOO monthly. Call Wayne Mason
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, 6-6461.
(B-55-4t-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).
personal
HOORAY, HOORAY, Bette is 21
today! (J-51-lt-p).

i mirlir/S
2400 HawHton*HmrndKt.20* Ffc F**-SQII I J fillJ BSF fpMT
I y t Wbrings the B&Bear-
J / M ioagdad %
* yfetfA l
maw aim J!v /[ .. <***
illOlftl ei.vis (
-nan kk "I*%* AIV ss~) t
jewies ;
B^ScaiTimi
AN JONES' \ i
! STEVENS | PSWJSSHS |
AmEyy^jjggijigMgggg

ihelp wanted;
OPENINGS FOR EXPERIENCED
cashiers. Full or part time em employment.
ployment. employment. Only well-qualified,
capable cashiers will be consi considered.
dered. considered. For interview call at Flor Florida
ida Florida Book Store, West University
Avenue. (E-52-st-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS:(I)
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).
CALLING ALL SALES HELP in including
cluding including managers, crew directors
and salesmen. Fuller Brush has
unusual opportunities for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays only. Approximate earnings
of sls to S2O a day. For appoint appointment
ment appointment write to H. Silver, 1028
Clearwater Dr., Daytona Beach,
Fla. (E-55-10t-c).
APPLICATIONS are now available
for employment next trimester as
desk assistant and game area as assistants
sistants assistants in room 108 of the Florida
Union. (E-54-st-c).
CARRIER NEEDED. Position open
for Alligator Circulation Carrier.
Must have car and be free Ist and
2nd period each day. Pay $lO
per week. Contact Bruce Matza,
Univ. ext. 2832 or 8-4052. (E (E---50-3t-nc).
--50-3t-nc). (E---50-3t-nc).
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.
(I-51-st-c).
1/4 ACRE LOT on Cat Island,
Bahamas. High and dry. Clear
title. $750. Call Sam Snedaker,
FR 6-7187. (I-53-3t-c).

r
I autos
1962 CORVAIR STATION WAGON.
4-door, 4 speed trans. seat belts.
$995. Call 376-0213 after 6:00.
(G-51-st-c).
1954 FORD, 6-cylinder, 2 door,
stick shift, overdrive (20mi/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).
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).
1954 CHEVROLET. $l5O. 4-door,
6 cyl. auto, trans., radio, heater.
For dependable transportation a around
round around town, it is hard to match at
this price. Please call B.J.Smith,
Univ. Ext. 2898 or home 376-4131.
(G-54-3t-c).
1932 PLYMOUTH and 1957 POR PORSCHE
SCHE PORSCHE speedster without engine.
1951 DODGE TRUCK with camper.
Engine needs re-assembling. Call
FR 2-5688 or see at 314 NW 36
Drive. (G-54-2t-c).

STARTS TODAY
GAINESVILLE'S LUXURY THEATRE
D*n Open Daily 12:10 PM.
Cont. Shew* All Dv SNA 1 PM
THE MOTION PICTUfOMTOEAR!
A HELL OF A PICTURE!^J
"STUNNINGLY PROFES-V
SIONAL! SEAN CONNERY 1
MAY BE THE SCREENS J ?**
NEW CLARK J
T > W 0931 i*
CONNERY'S
WORK IS A REVELATION. JH|
THE PERFORMANCES M,,s\
ARE UNIFORMLY K VwZm i
W|K
"SUPERB! POWERFUL!
DEVASTATING !"^B
-So! tr C'o-f K *' N y Timii
SEAN CONNERY
...more dangerously alive than ever!
Hli Hi MDiHiS KMM
B GAINESVILLES ONLY 8358C38
j SMOKING LOGE
Hiv KSDir^
SATURDAY MORNING V 'A BOY TEN
FROM 10:30to2 P.M. FEET TALI'
CHILDREN WILL NOT M MY Mrn o E I
DE PERMITTED TO STAY C U
AFTER TEEN SHOW. & Cartoons |

' /i
I
autos
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).
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Air conditioned, radio, auto
trans. S2OO under book price.
$2195. Cash only. Phone 378-1988
after 5:00 p.m. (G-51-st-c).
1959 TR3, white with red interior.
Heater, wire wheels. Good condi condition
tion condition body and engine. Priced for
immediate sale $595. Mark War Warner,
ner, Warner, 378-4674. (G-53-lt-c).
services
TYPING DONE IN MY HOME.
Mrs. B. E. Steptoe, 372-5879. (M (M---55-4t-c).
--55-4t-c). (M---55-4t-c).
JUST REOPENED. Fayes Dress Dressmaking
making Dressmaking Shop. Expert tailoring and
alteration on ladies and mens
clothing. 312 W. Univ. Ave. (M (M---54-st-p).
--54-st-p). (M---54-st-p).



gator classifieds

services
IN AHURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
POSTERS, PLACE CARDS, flower
arrangements and etc. Printing of
all kinds handled. Phone anytime
372-7273. Artistic Creations. (M (M---54-st-c).
--54-st-c). (M---54-st-c).
ANNOUNCING OPENING of Horse
Haven Riding School. Instruction in
Beginners, Hunters and Jumpers
classes. Horses pastured. Rt. 26
west of Gainesville. Call 376-0367
or 6-3494. (M-55-ts-c).
i'
wanted
FOUR (4) NON-STUDENT tickets
to UF-FSU game. Call 372-6687.
(C-54-2t-c).
FIDELITY UNION LIFE
THE COLLEGE PLAN
exclusively for
THE COLLEGE MAN
.. .Guaranteed by top
company.
... No war clause
.. .Deposits deferred
until your earnings
increase.
Campus Representatives
Bob Si frit Dan Sapp
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
376-1208

IN THEIR EVERYTHING WILD.
WINNER-TAKE-ALL WORLD.
IsMr-"'!!! there was only one
|w Wl WAY TO SEPARATE THE
Mm J-J MEN FROM THEBOYB.
Kjfl sieve McQueen
nfflmarrran rrni
HWHIHMi I TODAY!
;3B SAT!
-* 5:13 7:28 9:26
i 1 3:21 ~ 5:19 ~ 7:17 ~ 9:15
Saturday And Sunday
AaflHlMiW MATINEES / Hi
SAT. -11a.m. ONLY!
12:48 & 2:36

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE. Rent,
$35.00 monthly. One block from
campus. 1918 NW 1 Ave. Call
378-3017. (C-55-st-c).
FOUR (4) REGULAR admission
tickets needed to FSU game. Con Contact
tact Contact Wilkie Schell at 372-9145.
Rm #1022. (C-55-2t-p).
RIDERS TO MIAMI. Leave Tuesday
afternoon, Nov. 23. Return Friday
night for FSU game. Call John,
376-0629. (C-55-3t-c).
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Preferrably 4 or 5 EG.
For winter trimester. Call 378-
3187. (C-53-ts-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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE over 21 to
share apartment in Colonial Manor.
Call Linda, 8-2487. (C-54-3t-c).
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).
lost & found
..--
CALL FR 6-0616 to return black
Samsonite attache' case containing
course work for Law school, taken
from white Ford stationwagon
Wednesday night for $25 reward.
No questions asked. (L-55-st-c).
LOST Pair of glasses in brown
case, between Murphree E. and
Military Building. Call John Booth,
372-9426, Rm 496, Murphree E.
(L-55-lt-p).

Fins Want
More Fins

The Swim Fins, Floridas syn syncronized
cronized syncronized swimming club, is re recruiting
cruiting recruiting anyone who can swim.
The club has initiated a program
to teach new members stunts and
help the more experienced swim swimmers
mers swimmers polish up their skills.
The long range goal of the pro program
gram program is the spring exhibition which
according to Miss Dorothy Shields,
must be a knock-out."
Any swimmers who are interest interested
ed interested in joining the Swim Fins may
contact Miss Shields in the Florida
Gym, or Diane Holman, club presi president,
dent, president, at the Kappa Alpha Theta
house.
Tulane Prof
Will Speak
James K. Feibleman, Ph.D.,
professor and chairman of the
Department of Philosophy at Tu Tulane
lane Tulane University in New Orleans,
will speak at the UFs J. Hillis
Miller Health Center today at
12:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the
Medical Sciences Building.
His lecture, Ambivalence of
Aggression," is the second of five
in the History and Philosophy of
Medicine Lecture Series sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the College of Medicine and
designed to enrich the education of
medical students. The public is
invited to attend.
LAW ELECTIONS
Fletcher Chapter of Phi Alpha
Delta Law Fraternity has held
elections. The officers elected for
the coming trimester are: Charles
Holcomb, Justice; Jon Agee, Vice-
Justice; George Greer, Clerk;
Dawson McQuaig, Treasurer; Bob
Morrison, Marshall.
6AINESYILLE~
GOLF DRIVING
RANGE
U.S. 441 N. & 51st Ave.
OPEN
Weekdays, Sun., 1-7
Saturdays All Day
Mornings & Evenings
By Appointment
Ph. 372-7066

jean simmons/robert preston 1
-tlitvi|iy
hgme WrE^M"
1:00,3:00 4g,ii novel and play
5:00,7:05
9:10
Ssun.*mon.*tues. ra
Olivier
WITH ALL THE OTHER THINGS YOU HAVE TQ_-
WORRY ABOUT, NOTE THAT
SATURDAY IS JkL
MR. CLEAN'S BIRTHDAY W'

M - -'i" '"
1 (pfe- \ o^m
4-4 \*jHP' m *- j" BBBBBBbbB
R / Jfl I
-'*,. fe' T *?, r % i j
, A
GAIL THE KID
Gail Treiber is a psychology major from Alexandria, Va. A member
of Angel Flight, she participates in mule hour. Although she loves
Florida, Gail says she misses sleigh riding.

Freedom Group To Sing Tonight

The St. Augustine Freedom
Singers will make two appearances
in Gainesville today.
They will sing at 8 p.m. in the
Florida Union Auditorium, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Student Group for
Equal Rights. At 10 p.m. Friday
they will appear at the Bent Card
Coffee House, 1826 W. University
Ave., across from the handball
courts. All students, faculty and
their families and Gainesville res-

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

idents are invited to both shows.
The Bent Card will collect dona donations
tions donations for the group.
The St. Augustine Freedom
Singers formed at he beginning
of the demonstrations of 1964 in
St. Augustine. They represent the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference. The singers are Negro
high school students from St.
Augustine who led the marches
and demonstrations there.
The group utilizes a unique
method of telling the civil rights
and St. Augustine story. According
to Susan Edwards, 2UC, who is
coordinating the appearance,
They perform in the spirit of the
mass meeting, telling their story
through freedom songs with some
narration."
They have appeared in Ft. Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale and Miami and have been
received with great enthusiasm.
XEROX C6l*iif
1-19 Copies, luy ea. 20&
Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AYE.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Will Men Take To Bell Bottom Pants?

By WALTER LOGAN
NEW YORK (UPI) Manufac Manufacturers
turers Manufacturers and retail stores have a
$64 million question on their hands
for Spring, 1965. It's whether men
will accept a fashion being worn
by women even though it orig originally
inally originally was a mans fashion.
The fashion is bell bottomed
trousers, one presumably invented
by sailors so they could roll them
up easily when swabbing the decks.
The fashion, worn by women, has
swept from the beaches of the
French Riviera to the super supermarkets
markets supermarkets of Pasadena.
Levi Strauss has been manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing bell bottomed jeans for
women for decades and they have
been worn not only by trick riders
in rodeos but by the in crowd
frequenting western ranches and
other horsey areas.
But will men wear them? Well,
the younger set began wearing them
late this year in a number of resort
areas. Usually they we re very nau nautical
tical nautical looking, sometimes with
sailor-type laced backs, and worn
on the beaches or on boats with
nautical-type jackets.
They made a spectacular change
from the tapered slacks of recent
Recital Set
For Sunday
UFs Department of Music pre presents
sents presents Lynn Arizzi, pianist, in a
graduate recital Sunday afternoon
at 4 p.m. in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. The concert is open to the
public.
Mrs. Arizzi received her Master
of Education degree from the Uni University
versity University of Florida in August and
is now teaching music at the Mel Melrose
rose Melrose school. At present she is a
pupil of Willard Brask, assistant
professor of music at the Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Selections for the program in include
clude include Bachs French Suite in E
Major, Variationen fur Kla Klavier
vier Klavier by Anton Webern, Sona Sonatine
tine Sonatine by Ravel and Schumanns
Fantasie, Opus 17.
Mrs. Arizzi received her under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate degree from Blue Moun Mountain
tain Mountain College, Blue Mountain, Miss,
in 1961. Immediately after gradu graduation
ation graduation she taught in the Duval County
schools for three years.
Turkey Shooters
To Aim Tomorrow
The UF Archers will hold a
Turkey Shoot Saturday at 10 a.m.
on Broward Range. Competition
will be open to any person univer university
sity university affiliated. Four frozen turkeys
will be awarded to the top two wo women
men women and top two men. No entrance
fees are required.
Students Return
From Conference
Some 20 UF students attend the
Florida Student Human Relations
Conference in Leesburg last week.
The conference grew from con conversations
versations conversations between students
throughout the state and their de desire
sire desire to meet with other students
to discuss problems and questions
related to the active and con concerned
cerned concerned citizen.
Some topics discussed in work workshops
shops workshops and group meetings were
educational reform, academic
freedom, civil liberties, student
government, and politics.
A Florida Student Travelers*
group was formed to exchange stu student
dent student activists from each campus
with students in the freedom move movement
ment movement and coordinate statewide
activities.

years and both manufacturers and
retailers were intrigued with the
prospects of new sales. But then
came the big question: How many
to make and how many to buy?
There was such fear that the fad
would become a dud that many
persons who have to do the order ordering
ing ordering broke out into a clammy sweat.
They are being manufactured in
quantity if not in depth and if they
should catch on big there will be a
shortage. If they do not catch on,
well, there goes the $64 million...
Many top manufacturers are
turning them out in belief they will

Moving your body around
is highly inefficient.
If communications were perfect,
you would never have to.
Os course, you would still
have to get exercise.
But thats your problem.
We want to make it easier for you
to contact people, learn,
get information, attend lectures,
and hold meetings.

become a best seller. Jamar-Ruby
Inc., came up with bell bottomed
Madras slacks for the younger set
for spring. The A-l Kotzin Co., of
Los Angeles (where the surfing
look sprang up) advertises them
for surfers. Levi Strauss, which
makes millions and millions of
Levis, turns them out in faded
blue, white, sand and navy.
When worn late this summer,
they usually were topped off with
fishermens net shirts, velours in
fancy laced up throats, Henley neck
shirts in French sailor stripes or
simple slipons with a slit opening
called a boating collar. The pants
themselves either were with tops
like ordinary jeans or very low
rise slacks.
Andrew Pallack, who mostly
makes suits and sports jackets,
came up with his own version of
the bell bottom trousers this fall
and showed them with double
breasted jackets. He expects the
style to expand mightily by next
Spring and reports many orders
pouring in.
The manufacturers and retailers
are worried because for men to
take up a womans fashion is a com complete
plete complete reversal of the unusual prac practice.

j
If communications were good enough
you could stay in the sack all day

We developed Picturephone*
service so you can see as well as talk
when you call. And be seen, too.
We introduced Tele-Lecture service
(two-way amplified phone calls)
to let you hear lecturers
in distant locations. And so you
could ask them questions
no matter how far away they were.
Right now, many students can dial
from their dormitories to a
language lab. Soon a student
will be able to dial into a
computer thousands of miles away
to get information for his courses.

tice. practice. Women can take a mans shirt
and wear it so it looks sexy. Some
women can do the same to slacks.

delicious
HOME-COOKED LUNCH
FROM THE B fir B TAKE-OUT
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 412 S.W. 4th Aye.
TRY OUR SPECIALTY
SHRIMP
CHICKEN
BOXES
Sandwiches # French Fries Milk
Shakes Cold Drinks # Coffee
ORDER FROM YOUR AUTO At the B fr B Take-Out you can
receive your order without qetting out of your auto with fast serv service
ice service from our drive-in window.
B & B TAKE-OUT
412 S.W. 4th Are.
OPEN 10 o.iw. to 11 p.m.

But the last style stolen by men was
the long-haired look of the Beatles.
Who knows about bell bottoms?

Depending on the nature
of the information, he might get
his answer back audibly,
printed on a teletypewriter,
as a video image,
or a facsimile print.
Some of these services
are available now.
Others are being tested.
For the next week or so,
better get a move on.
*Sarvk mark of tha Bell System
' &
/jl\Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies



Castro Secure, Reporter Says

If A Miami newspaperman said at
l dinner at the Ramada Inn that he
C 0 uld not add to any present Amer American
ican American hopes that Prime Minister
Fidel Castro is losing power in
Cuba or will be overthrown soon.
Castro is in control of Cuba
today and the probability is that
he will remain in control indefin indefinitely,said
itely,said indefinitely,said A1 Burt, Latin Ameri American
can American editor for the Miami Herald.
Burt has been in Cuba three times
in the past 18 months for a total
of nine weeks and interviewed Cas Castro
tro Castro for five hours less than a month
ago.
Burt was dinner speaker last
night to the Southern Regional Con Conference
ference Conference on International Education,

pssst! we're now open friday nights.. .'til 9
rfTWftTl
HEY GANG -- CATCH THIS...
WE'RE HAVING A SALE
we got suits and jackets
we got skirts and gloves
we got slims and shirts
we got dresses and jumpers
AND.. .we gotem on sale!!!
startin' today Twig
PRE-SEASON SPECIAL
THE COMPLETE RECORDING OF
HANDELS MESSIAHS
lo\|x>\ if in j | \K\|o\K OlUllhSiKA K)\lX>\ Pllll JIAKMOXK (IK HK HOJHRK'K JACKSON. COMX CM IK
$15.95 Value ... While Supply
Lasts SJ9S Only At
-fcCOfcO s4*
923 W. Univ.

sponsored by Phi Delta Kappa,
mens education honorary, and the
Center for Latin American Studies.
Burt does see hope in the recent
diplomatic agreement between the
United States and Cuba concerning
the bringing of Cubans here. He
says this raises the possibility of
the two countries resuming some
form of relations again even though
both the United States and Cuba
insist they dont want it.
In the meantime, Fidel Castro
is the most important single thing
holding Cuba together, Burt said.
The mystique personal mag magnetism
netism magnetism of the man is incredible
and rarely is a personal word
spoken against him.

And most Cubans accept that
Castro and Communism are there
to stay. If there is an organized
underground it is doing little to
prove its existence or rally sup support.
port. support. Cubans have no faith in the
exiles and no longer look to the
United States for help.
Burt says Cuban willingness to
come to the United States since
Castro opened the doors comes
from a free ticket offered by a
country which has a higher stan standard
dard standard of living.
As long as the U. S. blockade
of Cuba exists, living conditions
there will be uncomfortable and
Castro will have to rely on the
Soviet Union to help keep his
economy afloat.
There is widespread dissatis dissatisfaction
faction dissatisfaction over food rationing but
no one is starving and over
regimentation Revolutionary
Defense Committees are organized
block by neighbor block to spy on
the people. But support is still
strongly behind Castro, Burt said.
Burt, who was in the Dominican
Republic last May during the re revolution,
volution, revolution, and who badly machine machinegunned
gunned machinegunned by U. S. Marines, says he
heard two positive statements
made as soon as hed stepped off
the plane there.
The first opinion came from a
newspaperman. He said, We foul fouled
ed fouled up. The ambassador panicked
and called for the Marines. If he
hadnt it would be all over now.
There arent enough Communists
here to scare anybody.
The second opinion came from
a U. S. citizen whod been living
there several years. He said,
There is no question the Com Communists
munists Communists were running uncon uncontrolled.
trolled. uncontrolled. If the Marines hadnt come
theres no telling what could have
happened.
Burt does not fully agree with
either man. He sees the number
of Communists in the Dominican
Republic as being very few. But
they were the best prepared for
an uprising and their help was
needed by the rebels.
The Dominican revolt was a
first cousin to the war in Viet
Nam, Burt said. It endured the
dictatorship for 32 years and now
cannot accept the form and res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of freedom.
The war left hatreds that may
never be resolved and the com compromise
promise compromise government which the
United States helped to establish
was necessary, Burt said, despite
criticism of it from both sides.

GATOR ADS SELL

WHAT IS THE SjA
DIFFERENCE T M
.. .INAIRLINES M*
. . STEAMSHIPS m
...IN TOURS ftg
ONLY A TRAVEL AGENT
CAN TELL YOUI
YOU PAY NO MORE BUT,
YOU'RI TM LOUR If YOU
DON'T til. .
WO R LD
K ( ( ) ) 71 TRAVEL
SERVICE
808 W. University Ave. Phone 376-4641

Extra Honorary
Termed A 'Farce

By EUNICE I. TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
Chances of organizing a new
womens honorary at the UF look
slim from the viewpoint of one
big woman on campus.
It would be a farce,said Lynn
Wolly, president of Mortar Board,
now the only existing group rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing female achievement.

It I

LYNN

She explained that she, and a
majority of her 15-member or organization,
ganization, organization, think that women stu students
dents students are acknowledged enough and
don't need another such honorary
at this time.
However, student political and
faculty leaders have been dis discussing
cussing discussing the pros and cons of a
new honorary, perhaps one without
the stringent grade requirement of
Mortar Board.
Mortar Boards grade require requirement
ment requirement is not impossible to attain,
Miss Wolly stated. It is four-tenths
of a point higher than the all allcampus
campus allcampus overall which was a 2.7
during last spring trimester.
Mortar Board, a national wo womens
mens womens senior leadership organl-

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

FOR UF COEDS

zation, has never tapped to its
full quota of 25 since its founding
on campus five years ago.
In talking to advisers, Ive
found that theres seldom more
than one girl each trimester who
has the activities for membership
without the grades, the 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold president said. The two,
grades and leadership, go hand
in hand.*
We came to the university for
an education, therefore, grades are
most important, she continued.
Miss Wolly denied that Mortar
Board was concerned about com competition
petition competition from another leadership leadershiphonor
honor leadershiphonor organization.
Were not worried about
competition, she said. Mortar
Board has a national reputation
and is in a class by Itself.
A senior in accounting, Miss
Wolly came to the UF in 1962 as
a small town girl from Mari Marianna,
anna, Marianna, Florida.
Since then shes participated in
varied phases of campus activi activities,
ties, activities, including an Alligator re reporter
porter reporter in her freshman year to
vice president of her sorority
(Delta Phi Epsilon), and sorority
political coordinator of Action
Party last year.
She has maintained a B average.
Coming here was the best thing
I ever did, she said emphatically.
I dont like it when everybody
knows everytime I sneeze, she
said as she began polishing her
nails in the bedroom of her soror sorority
ity sorority house.
I try to utilize my time and
stay organized. I write down
everything I have to do, the
blue-eyed leader added.
You can get somewhere on this
campus because youre you, an
individual; not because who you
were, or who your parents are.
She spends approximately 30
hours a week working on activi activities,
ties, activities, 15 of which are included as
secretary to the Student Govern Government
ment Government treasurer for the second
year.
She stopped doiiig her nails and
spread her fingers to let them dry.
I dont think theres any corrup corruption
tion corruption in Student Government, she
said seriously. Especially finan financially.
cially. financially.
We never even see the money,
and Ive been up there a long time.
Continuing the subject of poli politics,
tics, politics, Miss Wolly noted that
Freedom Party, newly organized
political group, has a lot of good
ideas but its members go about
them in the wrong way.
I agree with some of the things
they say, but, they seem to latch
on to most anything. They shouldnt
be such radicals about every everything,
thing, everything, she added.
Miss Wolly, past political rep repsentative
sentative repsentative in her sorority, said
politics is fun, a lot of hard work.
Once the campaigns over, I
think that you should support the
party that wins,
And she proved her statement.
Shes been secretary in Student
Government under two differing
administrations -- and ironically
enough took a especially active
part in last years campaign to
defeat her present bosses.
As far as sorority goes, Miss
Wolly said the group hasnt kept
her from being an individual and
doing the things shes wanted.
Its a home away from home.
Im living with girls I like and
theyre all individuals.
Her nails were dry. It was time
for her to get those six hours of
sleep shed been waiting for all
day.

Page 11



!, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Page 12

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FINALLY: Proctor hands out tests.

Progs ended last night until final
exams in mid-December.
Progress tests, almost an in institution
stitution institution here at Floridas largest
university, have taken their toll
of dropouts, according to Univer University
sity University College professors.
With the onslaught of the tri trimesters
mesters trimesters pressures, professors
say, Students have to work some somewhat
what somewhat harder to get the median
grade, even though admission stan standards
dards standards are up from the days of the
semester system.
Students go to Progs in all
fashions: sQme jovial, some
gloomy, others disgusted and tired.
Alligator photographer Ron
Sherman captured some shots of

I
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fl I
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Were guesses correct?

activity surrounding progs earlier
this week.
From the test itself to returning
home to sweat out the results,
students were caught by Sherman
in the world of UF progress, real
or fiction.
Progs have been known to take
their toll, not only of students,
but of teachers and proctors who
go home as quickly and tired as
students.
From the tests to the score
sheets, progs go home to frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority files, and to
textbooks where the real answers
to the inquiring questions are lo located.
cated. located.



Jackson Ready To Start,
Poe Still At Fullback

Offensive tackle Randy Jackson
wi ll be back at his first string
position when Florida meets Miami
Saturday night.
The Lake City senior has missed
the last two games with stretched
ligaments in his left leg. He re returned

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turned returned to practice Monday, and
Coach Ray Graves reports him to
be in top shape.
Jackson and John Whatley will
start at the tackle positions with
John Preston and Mike Waxman
backing them up.

Jackson returned to practice
Monday at full strength, and he
doesnt seem to be bothered by
the stretched ligaments at all,
Graves reported.
From all indications, I would
say he has completely healed.
Fullback John Feiber also re returned
turned returned to practice this week, but
he wont start against the Hurri Hurricanes.
canes. Hurricanes.
The Gators leading rusher Alan
Poe will still man the fullback spot
Saturday when they face the first
of their two state rivals.
With Feiber and Jackson back in
the lineup, the Florida squad is
again at full strength.
We have actually been lucky
as far as injuries go this year,
the Florida coach reports.
I think one of the big factors
in the injury situation is platoon
football. You just dont get as many
players injured using the platoon
system.
New Records
May Be Set
In Miami Tilt
Florida will again try to improve
its football image statistically
when it tackles the Miami Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes this week.
However, Miami will also be try trying
ing trying to stop the record breaking pace
which the Gators have maintained
all year and which has given the
Gators an impressive record book,
according to the National Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate Athletic Bureau.
Quarterback Steve Spurrier is
eighth in total offense with 1711
yards and eighth in pas sing offense
with 121 completions In 236
attempts for 1524 yards and 11
touchdowns.
End Charles Casey is seventh In
pass receiving with 47 catches for
641 yards and six touchdowns.
In passing offense, the UF team
ranks sixth with 130 completions
in 257 tries for 1630 yards and 12
touchdowns.
The Gators are fifth in defense
nationally, limiting opponents to
192.4 yards per game. Florida is
eighth in rushing defense with 80.5
yards permitted per game.
However, Coach Ray Graves re reports
ports reports that all the records and
previous performances can be for forgotten
gotten forgotten when the two state teams
play.
Miami has had its offensive
machine rolling in the last few
games, and it would be going
against us anyway.
It will be a real challenge to
our defense to try and clog up
Miamis offense, but they should
have some trouble with ours, too.

See & Hear N.C. Floridas
Largest Selection Os The All New
_ 1966 ZENITH
a NO FINER GIFT
FOR ANNIVERSARIES,
BIRTHDAYS, CHRISTMAS I
# BUY SIX WAYS I
V/r 5 66 5 COUCHS
"ALL AMERICAN MADE" 608 N

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SPOR TS EDITOR

With a Sugar Bowl bid seemingly already in the bag, Florida
travels to Miami to meet the Hurricanes in the 28th game
of a long and intense rivalry.
The Hurricanes want this game more than any one they have
played thus far this season.
Proof of the Hurricane desire comes in the sign next to a
newspaper article posted on the bulletin board in the locker
room. The article says Florida is going to the Sugar Bowl.
Next to the story a sign reads, Dont let it happen.
Whether or not the Gators will be fired up for the game is
another thing.
After having finished ones conference schedule and been assured
of a bowl bid, how could a team get excited over a match with a
team with a 4-4 record?
This is the attitude the Gators must battle.
If they can forget about the Sugar Bowl for two hours Saturday
night, they wont have any troubles.
Personnel-wise Florida is superior to Miami in every depart department.
ment. department. The Gators have better line play, faster backs, and more
pursuit on defense. They also have Steve Spurrier, a weapon to
which the Hurricanes have no equal.
The Hurricanes have one good thing going for them the home
field advantage. Even the Orange Bowl and possibly apathy on the
part of the Gators wont pull Miami through, however. Florida
will win 24-14.
Not The Highlight
The Florida-Miami clash is certainly not the game in the lime limelight
light limelight Saturday as three other clashes involve members of the
top ten, bowl bids and the national championship.
Topping the list is the Michigan State-Notre Dame match.
This one is billed as the national championship game and would
be just that if the Irish hadnt dropped an early game to Purdue.
It still might be, however, if Texas Tech should upend Arkansas
in their big game.
The Las Vegas line is picking Notre Dame by three points,
largely due to the Irishs home field advantage.
The game shapes up as a battle between the irresistible force
(Notre Dame's rushing attack) and the immovable object (Michigan
States No. 1 in the nation rushing defense). Strangely enough
Notre Dames rushing defense has also been a strong point as
has the Spartans running game.
A classic match shapes up between the two clubs. Irish runners
Nick Eddy and Bill Wolski are balanced by Spartans Clinton Jones
and Bob Apisa. The defenses seem to be equally similar. The
Spartans have one thing that Notre Dame doesnt and his name
is Steve Juday. Hes Michigan States quarterback and he can
pass, which is something Notre Dames Bill Zloch cant do.
On Judays arm, the Spartans should win 21-14.
The Arkansas-Texas Tech match decides the Southwest Con Conference
ference Conference crown and a spot in the Cotton Bowl. The Razorbacks
have won 21 straight and have a chance for the national champion championship
ship championship if they win and Notre Dame beats Michigan State.
The Hogs have played tremendous ball since their close shave
in the Texas game and have looked lnvicible in the past two weeks.
Texas Tech Tough
But Texas Tech, too, has come on. After winning five of their
first six games in heart-stopping fashion, the Red Raiders have
whipped their last three opponents by a combined score of 109-31.
They have Heisman Trophy candidate Donny Anderson to test
the Hogs vaunted defenses and the nations top passer (if you
exclude Tulsa and Texas Western) in Tom Wilson.
Arkansas has its own weapons in quarterback John Brittenum,
the Southwests Cinderella of 1965, halfback Harry Jones and split
end Bobby Crockett. Crockett has been called the best split end
in the country by many observers.
This one would be a typical wide-open Southwest Conference
game with lots of passing and scoring. In a good-sized upset,
Texas Tech will win, 31-27.
The third big game of the day will decide who meets Michigan
State in the Rose Bowl. This one pits USC against UCLA in the
Los Angeles Coliseum.
The Bruins of new coach Tommy Prothro have been one of
the seasons biggest surprises. However, halfback Mike Garrett
has performed beyond Trojan Coach John McKays wildest dreams.
On Garrett's running, the Trojans will win a wild one, 24-22.

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Wes from Contracted
To Manage Mets
NEW YORK (UPI) Wes
Westrum signed a one-year con contract
tract contract Thursday to manage the New
York Mets, the losingest team in
baseball history.
An unusual set of circumstances
propelled the 42-year-old former
New York Giants' catcher Into the
job, previously held by baseball's
most colorful patriarch, Casey
Stengel. Westrum will receive an
estimated salary of $35,000.
Westrum was Stengel's personal
choice as interim manager of the
Mets after the 75-year-old Stengel
fractured his hip last July 25 and
subsequently announced his retire retirement
ment retirement on Aug. 30.

Page 13

*



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

Miami Looks Tough On Offense

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
Gator head coach Ray Graves
calls Miami Potentially the best
offensive team we have played this
year. Despite their unimpressive
4-4 record, the Hurricanes could
be brewing up a storm for the
Orange and Blue.
Surprise-of-the-year for Miami
is sophomore quarterback Bill
Miller. The 6-1, 180 pound signal signalcaller
caller signalcaller has hit for 57 completions
on 111 pass attempts. His passing
yardage totals 707 yards and in includes
cludes includes nine touchdowns.
This touchdown total is only one
shy of George Mira's one season
record at Miami.
Should Miller falter, Hurricane
mentor Charlie Tate will call on
Bob Biletnikoff to direct the attack.
The 6-2, 185 pound junior was in injured
jured injured earlier this year and has
seen limited action.

Alligator Staffers Pick The 20 Toughest
Banny JuffDrn- Glenn Dick Ron Bruce Eddie ton Fed- Andy Fran Steve Cheryl
P, Cason k.waiter Laney Dennis Spencer Dudley sears errnan Moor Snider Vaurhn Kuril Consensus
rICKCrS 120-54-6 113-61-6 111-63-6 110-64-6 1 09-65-6 1 08-66-6 1 07-67-6 1 06-68-6 1 06-68-6 1 06-68-6 106-68-6 9 5-79-6 1 08-56-6
,69 * 49 638 632 621 621 >615 .610 .610 .610 .610 .546 -659
Florida Miami FFFFFFFFFFFFF
Tenn Kentucky K TTTT TT KtKKKT
Houston FSU F FHH FHH FH HHFH
Texas Tech Ark. A A A A A AAA TTAAA
Wisconsin Minn. MMM MMMMM M M M M M
N.C. Duke DNN D DDDDNNND?
Dart. Princeton PPP PPPPPPpppp
Illinois N.W. 11l I II INInINI
SMU Baylor B S B BBBSS S B S S~
Wash. St. Wash. W W WS W WS W WS W W WS W WS W
Mich. St. -ND MMM MN MMM MM N M M
Penn St.Pitt PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS PS
Virginia Maryland MM VM M M V M M M MMM
Okla. Nebraska NNN NN NNNNNN NN
Calif. Stanford; SSSCS S C S C S C SS
Rice TCU TTRTTTTTTTR TT
Clemson S.C. S SC SS SCCSCC C
UCLA USC US US UC US US UC US UC US UC US UC US
N.C. St. lowa NNNINNNN INN IN
Ohio St. Mich. M Q Q M M Q O Q M M Q O Q

Soccer Club
Goes For 7
Against JU
The UF Soccer Club travels to
Jacksonville Saturday for its sec second
ond second encounter of the season with
the JU Dolphins.
The hooters, unbeaten in six
matches thus far, beat the Dol Dolphins
phins Dolphins earlier in the year by a
4-1 count.
However, Coach Alan Moore is
not taking Jacksonville lightly.
The Dolphins are a fast, ag aggressive
gressive aggressive team, Moore said.
They have improved consider considerably
ably considerably since our earlier match with
them.
The club is hoping to use the
JU tilt as a tune-up for next weeks
match with Miami-Dade Junior
College.
Scoring leaders Mario Leiva and
Max Bacchus are counted on
heavily for the match.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERM ANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Favorite target for Hurricane
passers is wingback Jerry Daanen.
The 6-1, 194 pound sophomore has
latched onto 24 aerials for 299
yards. Three of his grabs have
gone for touchdowns.
Fullback Pete Banaszak heads
the Hurricane rushing corps with
399 yards gained on 84 carries.
The 6-0, 205 pound bulldozer has
averaged almost five yards a carry
for the Hurricanes.
Giving Miami added strength in
the backfield is halfback Russell
Smith. Averaging over four yards
a carry, the 6-1 and 202 pound
senior from Ft. Lauderdale has
gained 298 yarcis on the ground
this season.
Slated for heavy action is half halfback
back halfback Doug McGee. The 6-0, 200
pound sophomore ran in place of the
injured Smith in last weeks con contest
test contest against Vanderbilt.
On defense, the Hurricanes will

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call on the services of linebacker
Ed Weisacosky to beat the Gators.
The 6-1, 212 pound senior was
named Lineman of the Week for
the nation after his performance
in the Boston College game ear earlier
lier earlier this year.
Tate has called Weisacosky
the greatest defensive player Ive
ever coached.*
On punt returns, the Hurricanes
would like to see defensive safety safetyman
man safetyman Andy Sixkiller get the ball
The Cherokee Indian has scalped
many opponents this year with his
runs.
Miami will send on offense Tom
Coughlin and Larry LaPointe at
the ends, Ed Kraszewski and Frank
Beck at the tackle, Bernie Yaffa
and Bill Chambless at the guards,
and Norman Blanchard over the
ball at center. The backfield will
be comprised of Miller, Smith,
Banaszak, and Daanen.

On the other side of the line,
the Hurricanes defense has Robert
Werl and Rex Wilson at the ends,

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the tackles, and John Tucek at
middle guard.



Norton Loss Could Cost 'Cats Bowl

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) No one is
more disappointed than Kentuckys
Hick Norton that he wont be able
to play against Tennessee Satur Saturday
day Saturday when the Wildcats make their
final bid for a bowl berth.
The Wildcat senior was only one
yard shy of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference passing record when he
tore a ligament in his knee last
wee k while playing against Hous Houston.
ton. Houston.
Zeke Bratkowski, the veteran
pro quarterback who played his
college ball at Georgia, set the
standard in 1952 when he gained
1,824 air yards in 11 games.
Norton passed for 373 yards
against Houston before getting
hurt. That raised his aerial yard yardage
age yardage to 1,823 in nine games and
right now hed like a chance to
get out there, even in a wheel
chair, for one pass completion.
Hes likely not to even wind up
as the seasonal leader now. Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Steve Spurrier has 1,524

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passing yards in eight games and
with two more games to play likely
will pass both Norton and Brat Bratkowski.
kowski. Bratkowski.
This is a light weekend in the
Southeast since most teams are
taking breathers before facing tra traditional
ditional traditional season-ending foes next
week.
Bowl scouts will be on hand for
Tennessee at Kentucky, Florida at
Miami, Tulane at Louisiana State,
Houston at Florida State and Wake
Forest at Memphis State.

Eckert To Assume Full Authority

CHICAGO (UPI) -- New baseball
Commissioner William D. Eckert
wont be a czar but says he will
insist on calling signals.
Eckert, 56, a retired three star
Air Force general, was chosen
unanimously Wednesday by the 20
major league club owners to re replace
place replace retiring Commissioner Ford

Tennessee (4-1-2) and Kentucky
(6-3) are rated a tossup with the
winner a likely bowl candidate.
Florida (6-2) is ranked No. 11 and
if the Gators beat the Hurricanes
as expected, they figure to get the
bid to face eighth-ranked Missouri
in the Sugar Bowl.
Louisiana State is unranked but
an expected victory over Tulane
would give the Bengals a 7-3 mark
and a possible Bluebonnet invite.
The Bluebonnet also has expressed
an interest in Houston which wal walloped

C. Frick.
He made it clear immediately
that he believed he had full author authority
ity authority to operate for the best interests
of baseball and that he intended to
assume that authority.
Ive never operated as a czar,
he told newsmen, but Im going
to call signals as I see them in all
fairness and equality in the interest
of the public, the players and the
franchises.
I agree there is full authority
for me to step in and do the job
that needs to be done.
Eckert, who took over as com commissioner
missioner commissioner immediately under a
seven-year contract at s6s,oooper
year, said he would begin immedi immediately
ately immediately to learn about his new job,
through conferences with Frick,
American and National League
Presidents Joe Cronin and Warren
Giles, and other baseball figures.
Im going to encourage clean
sports and honest competition,

loped walloped Ole Miss and Kentucky the
past two weeks. The Cougars are
underdogs against Florida State.
Memphis State has a five-game
winning streak going and the high highscoring
scoring highscoring Tigers are favored by two
touchdowns to add the Deacons to
the list. Unless they stumble, it
appears that the Tigers will be
asked to serve as host team for
the Liberty Bowls first year in
Memphis.
Sixth-ranked Alabama and 14th 14thranked
ranked 14thranked Georgia Tech are headed

he said, but Ill be better pre prepared
pared prepared in three months to say how
Ill handle the job as commissioner
of baseball. Im ready to go to work
now and I plan to get in touch with
Frick and his staff immediately.
The owners also approved selec selection
tion selection of Lee S. MacPhail, president
and general manager of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles, as administrator in
the commissioners office, the top
job under Eckert. MacPhail re received
ceived received a three-year contract at
$40,000 per year. It was believed
Harry Dalton would succeed him
as Orioles generl manager.
Eckert, whose only baseball
background was as a high school
player in Madison, Ind., said he
believed baseball sought him out
because of his business background
and not his playing ability.
I dont think they plan to put
me on the field, he said.
Eckert said he was very pleas pleased
ed pleased to be elected but added after

Equipped with a
Turbo-Jet 396 VB,
special suspension
and red stripe tires.
These cars weren't meant for
the driver who is willing to
settle for frills.
They're engineered from
the chassis on up as no-com no-compromise
promise no-compromise road machines.
Standard output of the new
Turbo-Jet 396 VB which
powers both modelsis 325
hp. This remarkably efficient
power plant is also available
in a 360-hp version.
So much for what happens
on straightaways. How about
curves? You ride on a special
SS 396 chassis with flat flatcornering
cornering flatcornering suspension and
wide-base wheels.
A fully synchronized 3-
speed transmission is stand standard.
ard. standard. Or you can order a 4-
speed or Powerglidealso
Strato-bucket front seats,
center console and full in instrumentation.
strumentation. instrumentation.
Sound like a car you could
get serious over? That, as
you'll see at your dealers, is
precisely how Chevrolet en engineers
gineers engineers planned it. Seriously.

Friday, Nov. 19, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

for the Orange and Gator bowls
respectively. Alabama can't of officially
ficially officially accept until 6 p.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday but will face Nebraska on New
Year's Day. Georgia Tech will
meet the loser of Saturday's Ar Arkansas-Texas
kansas-Texas Arkansas-Texas Tech game on Dec.
31.
Next week, Alabama meets 16th 16thranked
ranked 16thranked Auburn at Birmingham in a
showdown for the Southeastern
Conference title. Georgia Tech will
close out its regular campaign then
as host to Georgia.

36 years in the Air Force, I'm not
the type to be surprised."
He disclosed that he had more
than a week to consider whether
he would accept the lob after he
first was contacted by John Fet Fetzer
zer Fetzer of the Detroit Tigers and John
Galbreath of the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates,
rates, Pirates, the screening committee
chosen by the owners to rec recommend
ommend recommend a commissioner.
He was one of the "150 or so"
who was on the original list of
nominees submitted by club owners
and others, Fetzer said, but he was
somewhat a surprise choice since
there had been no mention of his
name in speculation of the probable
commissioner.
Two others who had been rated
among the leading candidates,
MacPhail and Cronin, got other
endorsements Wednesday,
MacPhail the administrator's post
and Cronin a seven-year extension
of his contract as American Lea League
gue League president.

Twins' Zoilo
Wins MVP
In Landslide
BOSTON (UPI) Zoilo Ver Versalles,
salles, Versalles, the Minnesota Twins short shortstop
stop shortstop fined for listless play before
the season began, today was named
the American Leagues Most Val Valuable
uable Valuable Player for 1965.
A committee of the Baseball
Writers Association of America
made the 24-year-old inflelder an
overwhelming choice by giving him
19 of 20 first-place votes and a
single second-place ballot.
Versalles, a go-go guy whose
solid hitting, determined base run running
ning running and far-ranging fielding was
a key to the Twins American Lea League
gue League pennant march, was on a ticket ticketselling
selling ticketselling mission at Altoona, Wls.,
when he learned of his runaway
victory over Twin outfielder Tony
Oliva In the annual voting.
Versalles batted a relatively un unimpressive
impressive unimpressive .273 but he lead the
major leagues In runs scored with
126 and paced the American League
in at bats with 666 and total bases
with 308 as well as tying for doub doubles
les doubles leadership with 45.
Versalles, who played briefly in
Washington In 1959 and 1960 before
becoming a club regular when the
Twins moved to Minnesota In 1961,
collected 182 base hits Including
a dozen triples and 19 home runs
over the regular season. He drove
In 77 runs from his leadoff spot In
the lineup and stole 27 bases.
Oliva, American League Rookie
of the Year In 1964 and batting
champion in both his freshman
season and again this year, landed
a distant second In the voting, 101
points behind Versalles.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

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||DONICANS| |
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H 23 W. UNIV. AVE.
The College Life
Football Forecast
ZM
THE GAMES
Florida vs. Miami
FSU vs. Houston
Michigan State vs. Notre Dame
Arkansas vs. Texas Tech
Kansas vs. Tennessee
Purdue vs. Indiana
Southern California vs. UCLA
Ohio State vs. Michigan
Missouri vs. Kansas
Princeton vs. Dartmouth

DELTA UPSILON
Florida
Houston
Michigan State
Arkansas
Kansas
Purdue
Southern Cal
Ohio State
Missouri
Princeton

CLICA
Florida
FSU
Notre Dame
Arkansas
Tennessee
Purdue
UCLA
Ohio State
Missouri
Princeton

LAMBS WOOL THOROUGHBREDS ... FROM ENGLAND

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 1,160 Right, 375 Wrong 756)

1- MICH. STATE
2- DAME
3-
4- CAL
5 ALABAMA

Saturday, Nov. 20 Major Colleges
Air Force 21 Colorado 20
Arkansas 21 Texas Tech 8
Boston U 20 Rhode Island 7
Brigham Young 14 Arizona 7
Brown 19 Columbia 13
Buffalo 21 Villanova 14
Citadel 10 Furman 6
Colgate 17 Rutgers 7
Connecticut 20 Holy Cross 19
Florida 22 Miami, Fla. 14
Florida State 21 Houston 20
Harvard 20 Yale 14
Idaho 24 Montana State 7
Illinois 27 Northwestern ... 14
lowa State 20 New Mexico 8
Long Beacii 29 Pacific 6
L. S. U 23 Tulane 7
Louisville 15 Kent State 14
Marshall 16 Ohio U 13
Maryland 21 Virginia 19
Memphis State 31 Wake Forest ... -7
Miami, Ohio 20 Cincinnati 9
Minnesota 24 Wisconsin 7
Missouri 20 Kansas 0
New Mexico State 15 North Texas 14
North Carolina 21 Duke 20
North Carolina St. 17 lowa 8
Notre Dame 21 Michigan State 17
Ohio State 15 Michigan 14
Oklahoma State 23 Kansas State 0
Oregon State 21 Oregon 14
Penn State 21 Pittsburgh 7
Princeton 14 Dartmouth 10
Purdue 24 Indiana 6
San Jose State 17 Fresno State 8
South Carolina 15 Clemson 14
Southern Cal 14 U. C. L. A. 8
S. M. U. 22 Baylor 21
Stanford 21 California 19
Syracuse 27 Boston College 14
Tennessee 14 Kentucky 13
T. C. U. 21 Rice 10
Toledo 20 Dayton 10
Tulsa 27 Wichita 0
Utah State 17 Utah 14
Washington 14 Washington State 7
West Virginia 20 George Washington 19
William & Mary 34 Richmond 6
Wyoming 17 Arizona State 7
Xavier 20 Texas Western 17
EAST (small colleges)
C. W. Post 14 Delaware State 13
Delaware 20 Bucknell 19
Drexel Tech 20 Albright 13
Franklin & Marshall 26 Ursinus 7
Hofstra 21 Temple 20
Lafayette 20 Lehigh 14
Lebanon Valley 15 Penn Military 6
Montclair 12 Bridgeport 8
Moravian 20 Muhlenberg 0
Southn Connecticut 18 Cent. Connecticut 14
Swarthmore 19 Haverford 0
Wagner 14 Upsala 12
Western Maryland 26 Johns Hopkins 0

Your
CUCA
Representatives
in
Gainesville

.. .the only company selling
exclusively to college men.
College Life
Insurance
Company of America
1105 W. University Ave.
Suite A, Gainesville

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Florida
Houston
Notre Dame
Texas Tech
Tennessee
Purdue
Southern Cal
Ohio State
Missouri
Princeton

6-
7-
8 U. C. L. A.
9 -MISSOURI
10-OHIO STATE

Jim Larec
Don Wiggins
Lou Burns
Breece McCray

11-
12- TECH
13 -GEORGIA TECH
14-
15-

By the time this column is published, there
will already have been reams of copy written
about what should be one of the outstanding
football games of this or any other season
the clash between THE top two teams in the
country, Michigan State and Notre Dame. There
is so little daylight between the power quotients
of these football giants that were going to ignore
our statistics this time and pick 2nd-ranked
Notre Dame to upset #1 rated Michigan State in
a real struggle by four points.
Third-ranked Arkansas wont just breeze its
way to another win this Saturday. 12th-rated
Texas Tech, beaten only by Texas, is the final
roadblock to an undefeated Razorback season.
Well go with Arkansas by 13 points, but the
Red Raiders will be mighty tough.
And this next one came right down to the wire
. . the two Western titans, 4th-ranked Southern
California and U. C. L. A., #B, meet for all the
Pacific Coast marbles and roses.lt will be the
Trojans over the Bruins in this all important
finale by one touchdown.
Another big scrap involving members of the
Harmon Top 20 is the fracas between Tennessee,
#l4, and Kentucky, #ls. Both powers were upset
last week and dropped out of the top ten. As in
most traditional rivalries, all past records can
be stowed away in the attic. Our guess is that
Tennessee will clip Kentucky by one point.
The Ivy League title game between the Tigers
of Princeton and the Indians of Dartmouth is
another traditional championship. Though un unranked
ranked unranked nationally in the Harmon ratings, they
are powerful football teams. The nod goes to
Princeton by just four points.
In the picking departments percentage, last
weeks selections were better than average
again. The seasons average is still .756 as the
rights outnumber the wrongs, 1,160 to 375.
Another longstanding Big Ten rivalry matches
Ohio State, in 10th this week, and Michigan.
Since Ohio State has to win it to hold undisputed
second place in the conference, well pick the
Buckeyes over the Wolves by just one.
7th-ranked Florida will rap Miami by eight
points, and the Tigers of Missouri, #9, will roll
over Kansas by 20. Purdue, ranked 11th, will
keep the Old Oaken Bucket with an 18-point
win over Indiana.

Not on your life. .Alans Mister Sandwich
Shop stays open til 2 AM *on week days and
3 AM on weekends. A1 has to do it. His
sandwiches are so good his customers Just
wont let him close a minute sooner.
And who can blame all those hungry customers?
Not Alan even though he does go without a
little sleep at this time of the year. Seems
like all he cares about is making those
deliGious sandwiches, each one better than the
last. Seems to be the only thing you care
about too.
Alans Mister
in the Carolyn Plaza Sandwich Shop

** :\
% .
a jfil
'*- rr /

16-
17-
18 AUBURN
19-
20-

hondei
s-65 I
'A small bui
mighty
machine
that offers
enjoyment
and
economy.
Streits
Honda
Sliop
615 W. University Ave.
NEVER!
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