Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Record High Enrollment At UF

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 2

Zucker
Inaugurates
'Crossroads
Florida Crossroads, a pro program
gram program of the Forums Committee
of the Florida Union Board of
Student Activities, was created
from discontent.
Jack Zucker, chairman of the
Forums Committee and creatof
of Florida Crossroads states,
Florida is the most rapidly ex expanding
panding expanding state in the nation. The
UF is ...the top school in our
state... But the numbers and
sophistication had increased at
such a rapid pace, that many of
our programs could not keep up.
In the past years, the caliber of
speakers being brought to campus
has increased immensly, but it
seemed somehow that something
more was needed.
Zucker who received the Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding Members Award for his
work on the Forums Committee
sees Florida as the crossroads of
the nation and UF as the cross crossroads
roads crossroads of Florida. Because he feels
many state leaders will come from
UF, he wants students to have
every available opportunity for
further education and development.
The Florida Crossroads Pro Program
gram Program is divided into three types
of Forums Committee presen presentations.
tations. presentations.
The first will include debates
or panel discussions on contro controversial
versial controversial subjects by outstanding
members of the faculty.
The second type of program will
feature speakers of state-wide pro
CORRECTION
Tlie second type of program will
feature speakers of state-wide
prominence.
Tbe last program will concern
campus speakers of national pro prominence.
minence. prominence. Ibis year the Florida
Crossroads program has engaged
three widely known speakers.
The Forums Committee is
keeping pace with an expanding
Florida. Zucker concluded.
PLAYERS HOLD
OPEN HOUSE
1 s'
Florida Players will be holding
an Open House in Norman Hall,
tonight at 7:30 p.m.
All students with a dramatic
bent and those interested in other
aspects of the theater are invited
to attend.
INSIDE
Batman 2
World News 4
Editorial 6
Dennis II

University of Florida

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Tuesday The
Rains Came

New Procedure Settled
For Football Seating

The procedure for handling block
seating for all home football games
was settled Monday by the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents Advisory Committee on
Block Seating.
The blocks will be rotated each
week and priorities will be deter determined
mined determined Thursday at 4:14, room 324
Florida Union by a drawing.
All groups are required to have
a representative at the drawing.
Each representative will draw
twice.

See-Saw Bloc Bill
.?
o
Treated Roughly
By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor
Called by some the bill that would clean up campus politics,
a Fair Bloc Seating Bill found its way onto the Legislative Council
floor July 12.
The bill, sponsored and introduced by Minority Floor Leader
Tom Carnes of Decision Party, provided for a strict rotation of
four equally divided blocs. The bill called for the doing away of
all privileged seating except for the Gator band and the card section.
An organization could receive seating for any and
all home games, under provisions of the bill, if it were recom recommended
mended recommended for such seating by the student body president and ap approved
proved approved by a two-thirds vote of the council.
Student Body President Buddy Jacobs appeared before the coun council
cil council when the bill was introduced to support it.
Im sick of petty politics, Jacobs said, referring to a poop
sheet thrown the previous night, exhorting students to attend the
council meeting.
(SEE BLOCK BILL PAGE 2)

HEAVY RAINS--UF upperclassmen
might have been walking around with
smirks on their faces because
they were probably the only ones car carring
ring carring unbrellas. To those freshmen un unfamilar
familar unfamilar with Gainesville weather, they
wisely could have said I told you
so.

There will be four large blocks
which will be rotated for each
game. Within the four large blocks,
the organizations will be rotated.
After the initial list of prior priorities
ities priorities has been determined
the Athletic Department will then
take over. After this week, ap appointments
pointments appointments will be made for each
organization to turn in its mem members
bers members I.D.s. This week, I.D.s can
be submitted any time Thursday
until Friday, 3 p.m.

Wednesday, September 7, 1966

The blocks will be rotated for
every game this season except
for the Tulane game. For this
game, priorities will be deter determined
mined determined by the academic average of
the groups involved.
All complaints and business will
be handled by this committee. The
committee is made up of the pres president
ident president of Mens Interhall, president
of IFC, president of John Marshals
Bar Association, chairman of Ma Mayors
yors Mayors Council (Representing the
married students), the majority
and minority leaders of Leg Coun Council,
cil, Council, secretary of athletics, with
the president of the student body
presiding.
Need Students
As Instructors
Instructors for help sessions are
in demand.
Juniors, seniors, and graduate
students qualified to teach in the
areas of biology and effective
thinking are being sought by the
SG Department of Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs to lead help sessions begin beginning
ning beginning Sept. 12.
Anyone interested in applying for
these jobs shoi3d contact Mickey
Dansby, undersecretary of acad academic
emic academic affairs, at 372-9496, room
2057, or leave a message at room
309, Florida Union, extension 2548.

1,000
Up From
Last Year
By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
Blurry-eyed, tired registration
officals and one wornout computer
closed down fall registration with
the exception of 20-35 applicants
to set a new record of 18,507
students enrolled at UF.
Last years enrollment totaled
17,274. The number and ratio of
men and women registered still
is unknown.
A few short years ago in 1961,
the total enrollment was 13,634.
The high transfer rate from Flor Floridas
idas Floridas junior colleges is attributed
largely for the increase.
Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, assistant
dean of the College of Arts and
Scieces, said, "because our col college
lege college is a service division for most
of the other colleges and must
handle our own people, we are
heavily overloaded.
"It will be much harder for the
teacher to spot a person who needs
help, said Jones, "and students
will have to seek out the instruc instructor
tor instructor for aid because of the crowd crowded
ed crowded conditions.
An acute problem is the lack
of classrooms and instructors. All
over campus colleges tried to add
sections by borrowing instructors
from other colleges. Some colleges
are being forced to drop added
sections because of a lack of per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
Almost all colleges have been
forced to extend the limit of stu students
dents students allowed for each class. Many
of the more popular fields of study
have been forced to add as many
sections as instructors available.
The College of Arts and Sciences
in the language division added 14
new sections a record for any
department.
A hard working Dr. J. W. Con Conner,
ner, Conner, foreign languages chairman,
said, "at the end of the first day
of registration, we were in the
same situation that we normally
find ourselves on the last day of
registration.
"We added seven sections of
French, three sections of Ger German
man German and four sections of Spanish.
The limit in the number oL stu students
dents students in each class has also been
increased, said Conner.
Several colleges were able to
avoid adding sections by increas increasing
ing increasing the number of students allow allowed
ed allowed in eafch class.
UF Students
Will Benefit
From Bonds
UF students will benefit from
Gainesville plans to borrow sls
million to pay for expansion of
utilities and general improve improvements.
ments. improvements.
The new bond issue will include
revenue of 12.8 million for utility
improvements. Another $2.7 mil million
lion million will be spent on the new
City Hall, library, airport ex expansion,
pansion, expansion, and improvements in
traffic signals and parks.
A city tax of eight cents on each
pack of cigarettes and the new
10 per cent utilities tax will be
used to pay off the bonds.
Bondholders will have the right
to go into court to demand or col collect
lect collect receivership In case the bonds
are not paid.



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 7, 1966

Bloc Bill
r
FROM PAGE 1
You better make sure you
are making your own decisions,
based on your own individual feel feelings,
ings, feelings, he charged the council.
Youve got a job to do.
After prolonged debate, Student
Partys Dave Vosloh moved for a
special committee to investigate
the bill, which Carnes had revised
slightly from the original. Hie
motion carried.
Student Party Majority Leader
Eric Smith had an amendment
ready which he would have pro proposed
posed proposed had the bill passed.
Hie bill, entitled the** Fair Seat Seating
ing Seating Bill, said: Students will re receive
ceive receive tickets for each game on
a first come, first served basis.
Procedures will be set up by a
football committee to provide for
speedy distribution of tickets to
eliminate long waiting lines.
Smith didnt get a chance to
present his bill because Carnes
bill never had a chance. It was
defeated twice by lack of a quor quorum.
um. quorum.
Hie first time the bill was beat
by a quorumless council was 10
days after it was first presented.
Hie bill finally was brought out
of committee to a Legislative
Council powerless to act.
A quorum of 25 was needed foi
the council to take any action. Only
23 were present. Council President
Fred Breeze (student body vice
president) said that only one ex excuse
cuse excuse had been turned in prior to
the meeting. Any other excuses
would have had to be considered
on an emergency basis, he said.
Breeze called another meeting
for the following night, but it was
a wasted effort. Twenty-four coun council
cil council members showed up, one short
of a quorum.
The bill which came out of com committee
mittee committee was somewhat different
from the bill originally presented
by Carnes.
Its major alteration was a change
from one drawing and guaranteed
rotation to a drawing prior to each
game. Opponents of the original
bill said too much bloc jump jumping
ing jumping would take place when the
position of the blocs was known
prior to the time students were
required to turn in their activ activactivity
activity activactivity cards.
Carnes, who introduced the or original
iginal original bill, still holds to the pos position
ition position that his bill is the fairer
of the two because it allows each
bloc to run the gamut from the
best to the poorest of seats. Un Under
der Under provisions of the newer ver version
sion version of the bill, which came out
of committee, a bloc could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably sit on the 50-yard line
for every home game.
Student Body President Buddy
Jacobs stated durning the summer
that he would ensure fair bloc
seating this season whether the
council did agree on one of the
present bills.
A.
Campus Pacs
Being Sold
At Info Booth
Campus pacs are now on sale
at the booth across from the Hub,
for the benefit of Dollars for
Scholars. The price is $2.00, which
is a reduction from last years
price of $3.00. Hie Campus Pac
contains actual-sized cosmetic and
toiletry products.

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ACTING DEAN
.
Naftress Replaces Martin
*
IF ilMj B y JEAN MAMUN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Thomas L. Martin, Jr., Dean of UFs College of En Enfsjjkx
fsjjkx Enfsjjkx ; gineering, announced last May he was resigning his post to
accept positions as dean of engineering and as vice president
of the Foundation for Science and Engineering at Southern
Methodist University in Dallas, Texas.
SSm In accordance with the engineering University constitution,
a committee of seven engineering faculty members will assist
; Reitz in chosing Dean Martins successor. Reitz has mean meanwhile
while meanwhile designated Associate Dean John A. Nattress to fill the
position of Acting Dean until the new appointment is made.
Professor Nattress came to UF in 1957 and served as an
assistant professor in Industrial engineering for three years.
He received his B.S. at Drexel Institute and his M.S. at Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech. In 1960 he was made an associate professor in the
CoUege of Engineering and became an assistant dean in 1963.
**
Martin spent three years as Dean at UF. He developed the
THOMAS MARTIN current engineering building program approaching $7 million I
and GENESYSthe Graduate Engineering Education System.
...leaves UF fOY SMU Dr. Martin has served the University of Florida as ajnost
capable administrator and valuble faculty member. Not only
is he highly respected by students and faculty, but he has earn earned
ed earned the support and admiration of the states engineering pro profession.
fession. profession. Reitz said.

HC PLANS
DISCUSSED
A Homecoming Kickoff Break Breakfast
fast Breakfast was held Friday morning,
Sept. 2 at the Holiday Inn to disr
cuss the plans for the UF 1966
Homecoming. Keynote speaker
for the meeting was A1 Alsobrook,
member of Florida Blue Key and
former interim director for
alumni services. His speech dealt
with Homecoming from the
Alumni viewpoint. The latter part
of the meeting consisted of var various
ious various committee reports.
Butch Woten y general chair chairman
man chairman of Homecoming, introduced
Alsobrook. In has speech Also Alsobrook
brook Alsobrook reminded the represen representatives
tatives representatives that Homecoming would
be what they chose to make it.
Following the speech came the
committee reports. John La-
Capra reported on the Sweetheart
contest plans.
CIRCLE K
MEETING SET
Paul Bailey, president of the
Circle K International has an announced
nounced announced an organizational meeting
will be held Thursday night, Sept.
8, at 7:30 in rom 121 of the
Florida Union. All old members,
freshmen, transfer students, and
prospective male students are
urged to attend.

SELLING YOOR
BOOKS ?Jg
£
We Buy Back Used Paperbacks, Novels,
Science Fiction,Mysteries, Thrillers
And Other Selected Used Paperbacks
Campos Shop & Bookstore

Fellowship
To Present
Religion Film
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow Fellowship,
ship, Fellowship, the student missionary group,
will present the film, City of the
Bees/ Thursday, Sept. 8 at 8
p.m. at the Florida Union Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
TTie film is one of the most
popular of the Moody Science Films
dealing with the relation of science
to Christianity.
An open house will be held Sept.
15 at 7:30 p.m. in Johnson Lounge
in the Florida Union with the topic
* What is Inter-Varsity and how can
it serve you on Campus?
The following Thursday, Sept.
29, the group will sponsor a pre presentation
sentation presentation and discussion on
Christianity and Sex Ethics in
Johnson Lounge at 7:30 p.m.
The group, headed by President
Bob Edwards, will also hold pray prayer
er prayer meetings on Mondays and
Thursdays on the fourth floor of
the library.
*
Four hundred campuses in the
nation participate in this evange evangelic,
lic, evangelic, non-affiliated series of reli religious
gious religious activities designed to ac acquaint
quaint acquaint the students with religious
life in college.



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Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 7, 1966

I FROM THE |
\ WIRES OF
TJI*I /
International
NARCOTICS RECOVERED . Police recovered narcotics valued
at one million dollars on the underworld market in Milan Tuesday
and detained Tour young Italians for questioning. The drugs were
allegedly stolen from the military hospital at La Spezia Naval base.
VIET CLASH . U.S. Marines clashed with
an entrenched Communist battalion of 350-
400 men Monday 20 miles southeast of Da
Nang.
In the air war, four U.S. planes were shot
down by Communist anti-aircraft fire in raids
Sunday and Monday.
IN JAPAN . Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, former U.S. ambassador
to Viet Nam and past chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrived
here on Tuesday for a five-day visit. He is scheduled to meet
with Prime Minister Eisaku Sato and Foreign Minister Etsuasa Etsuasaburo
buro Etsuasaburo Shiina.
EXPENSES . Democratic gubernatorial candidate Robert King
High, submitting his first financial report for the general election
campaign, reported expenses Tuesday of $111,917.
High said he collected $154,573, of which $50,000 came from the
Democratic Executive Committee of Florida. The report covered
the period since the final report for the primaries.
National
READY FOR DEBATE . The Senate returned from a weekend
holiday today for the start of debate on what promised to be a
bruising showdown on the sessions hottest issue the 1966 civil
rights bill.
Neither supporters nor opponents were predicting the outcome.
But the opposition, a coalition of Southern Democrats and Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, were brandishing the parliamentary minoritys time timehonored
honored timehonored weapon the filibuster and a talkathon seemed un unavoidable.
avoidable. unavoidable.
HALT POLICE ... A crowd of Negroes
swarmed into a predominantly Negro section
neaT Atlanta Stadium Tuesday and temporar temporarily
ily temporarily blocked attempts of police to arrest a
man wanted for car theft.
< V VSUPERSONIC
SUPERSONIC VSUPERSONIC AIRLINER . Private industry laid down a multi multibillion
billion multibillion dollar bet on Americas continued supremacy in commer commercial
cial commercial aviation Tuesday by submitting final designs for the nations
supersonic airliner.
From Boeing and Lockheed and others came 16,000 pages of
engineering data on the airframe design.
The material was submitted to the Federal Aviation
Agency (FAA), which turned it over to a 235-man government
evaluation team.
Florida
NEW COMMISSIONER . W. Palmer Van Arsdale of Broward
County will take over the chairmanship of the Florida Industrial
Commission Oct. 1, Gov. Haydon Burns announced Tuesday.
Van Arsdale, a 53-year-old attorney and business executive, will
succeed J. D. Wright Jr., who resigned from the governors little
cabinet post to join State Treasurer Broward Williams sTkff.
TRIAL OPENS . The first degree murder
trial of Michael Wade, 19, opened here today
before Circuit Court Judge James Mody.
Wade is charged with the bludgeoning death
i of Barbara Trombly, 16, of Clearwater.
RESTAURANT ROBBED . Two gunmen wearing bathing trunks
overpowered a guard at the Kingfisher Restaurant at Treasure
Island early today, broke open the safe and made off with nearly
$7,'000.
Authorities said the two white men used new tools to break into
the safe and then left them behind in making their escape.
One of the gunmen held the 67-year-old guard at gunpoint while
the other tied him up. The safe then was wheeled out into the room
to give them more working room.

I PRIME MINISTER
ASSASSINATED

CAPE TOWN, South Africa (UPI)
Prime Minister Hendrik Ver Verwoerd
woerd Verwoerd was assassinated today in
Parliament by a six-foot white
messenger who stabbed him re repeatedly
peatedly repeatedly in the neck and chest with
two silver daggers.
Verwoerd, who would have been
65 on Thursday, was the architect
of Soutli Africas apartheid policy
of almost total segregation of the
races. He had won the enmity of
Black Africa and much of the
world.
His assailant was identified as
Dimitri Stafendis, a hulking six sixfooter
footer sixfooter of Greek descent who came
here recently from Portuguese
Mozambique.
Even as he was dragged from the
chamber Stafendis shrieked
where is that bastard? I will
get that bastard,
Soldier Dislikes
Button Polishing
EDE, Holland (UPI) Private
H.M.C. Ooosterbeek Monday
announced plans to unionize the
Dutch Army. The unions first
demands would be for extra com compensation
pensation compensation for weekend duties, less
night roll calls, the abolition of
brass button polishing and voting
rights for all military men, said
Oosterbeek.

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ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Verwoerd had just returned from
lunch when Stafendis approached
the government bench.
While a doctor tired to revive
the dying Verwoerd with mouth to
mouth respiration other M.Ps
seized Stafendis and pinned him
to the floor. Stafendis kept striking
back at Cas Greyling a Nationalist
M.P. who was sitting on his chest.
Verwoerds wife Betsy was
brought into the chamber after
the stabbing but was led away
immediately by a member of Par Parliament.
liament. Parliament.
Cong. Carl Albert
Has Heart Attack
WASHINGTON (UPI) House
Democratic Leader Carl Albert
suffered what was described as a
minor heart attack today. He was
taken to nearby Bethesda Naval
Hospital.
The 58-year-old Oklahoma law lawmaker
maker lawmaker suffered chest pains after
arriving for his work at his capitol
office. After an examination he was
taken from his office by wheel
chair.
His office announced he had suf suffered
fered suffered a minor coronary occlusion
without complications.
His physician said Albert would
require complete rest for the next
several weeks.

Music Soothes
Savage Beast
Fortunately!
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI)
A mountain lion with an ear for
Hebrew songs roams the rugged
Sierras. **
A survivor of a weekend plane
crash reported Monday he used
Jewish ballads to soothe the savage
beast after rock and roll made the
lion mad.
Leopold Cann, 47, Sacramento,
and a companion crashed their
Civil Air Patrol plane while
searching for a missing aircraft
near Lake Tahoe.
Cann lost consciousness and
awoke to find a mean and mus muscular"
cular" muscular" mountain lion nearby, tail
twitching anxiously.
Cann, a meterologist, yelled
Shalom, a 'Hebrew salutation of
peace and god will. The ilion,
he said, calmed down consid considerably.
erably. considerably.
The marooned flier tried to keep
the peace by singing. After rock
and roll started the lion growling,
Cann switched to Hebrew songs.
He stopped right in his tracks,
Cann said. It seemed as though a
smile ran right over his face.
Rescuers arrived just as the lion
grew tired of the serenade and
started moving toward him, Cann
said.



Argentine Nudist
Leader Bares Woes

By WILLIAM HAMILTON
United Press International
BUENOS AIRES More people are wearing
clothes in Argentina these
days. Nudism seems on the
way out. The kids dont dig it
and the older folk cant be
bothered.
In fact, moaned the cau cautiously
tiously cautiously anonymous secretary
of PANDA Naturista Desnudista Argen Argentina),
tina), Argentina), the oldest and strongest
nudist cult in the country, the
greater part of the sun-and sun-andrun
run sun-andrun set in Argentina today are
immigrants from Europe.
There arent any youngsters
any more, said he. Everyone
of us is over 45 years old.
Young people who once found
nudism attractive, though of often
ten often for the wrong reasons,
ihave too many other interests
which distract them these
days, he admitted.
PANDA was organized more
than 30 years ago by a group of
French and German newcomers
who had gone in big for sun sunbathing
bathing sunbathing au naturel in their
homelands.
During peak years, just be before
fore before World War n, nudist
meetings and weekend frolics
in a big fenced encampment
west of Buenos Aires drew as

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many as 400 persons. Those,
said PANDAs secretary nos nostalgically,
talgically, nostalgically, were the good old
days.
The organization still holds
its get-togethers from time to
time on estancias and private
beaches in secluded areas. But
after years of open and freely
publicized operations, PANDA
has clothed its activities and
membership list in secrecy.
We are tired of the coarse
jokes, the criticism and the
curious, said the secretary.
But it is difficult, operating
clandestinely, to reach others
with our message.
The message, as with sun sunworshippers
worshippers sunworshippers elsewhere, is based
largely on the writings of
exiled Spanish philosopher
Nicolas Capo, Germanys
nudism exponent J. P. Miller
and Jan Gay, an American
newspaperman who wrote a
book on the virtues of clothes clotheslessness.
lessness. clotheslessness.
PANDA, according to its sec secretary,
retary, secretary, stands for creation of
a world standard of sincerity
and frankness; a healthful
sexual education for children,
an end to sexual segregation
and reinforcement of human
solidarity and the abolition of
pretentions which, says PANDA,
are manifested by clothes.

Drinking Myths, Facts Discussed

By HARRY FERGUSON
WASHINGTON (UPI) One of
the enduring myths among Ameri Americans
cans Americans is that if you mix your drinks
you (1.) get drunk twice as fast
and (2.) suffer the grand-daddy
of all hangovers the next day.
The fact is that you can drink
a martini, then a brandy and then
scotch without any more serious
results than a slight buzzing in
the head and a tongue that may have
to m&ce several starts and stops
before pronouncing five-syllable
words correctly. Its not what you
drink that makes you drunk and
produces a hangover, but how
much.
Another American myth that re refuses
fuses refuses to die is that when you see
the words bottled in bond, it
means that the U.S. government
guarantees the quality of whiskey.
All it actually means is that the
whiskey is 100 proof and has been
aged in barrels for four years in
a warehouse under federal
supervision.
Nor is great age any guarantee
that whiskey is of a superior
quality. In fact, if whiskey is left
in barrels too long, it can pick up
harsh wood flavors. Once in the
bottle, whiskey never improves.
Whatever it is they drink and
whatever myths about drinking that
they cherish, Americans are the
hardest drinkers in the world.
In the early 1950 s the World
Health Organization began to study
alcoholism nation by nation. On
the basis of alcoholics per 100,000
population, the United States broke
into an early lead that has never
been topped.
The problem confronting drink drinkers
ers drinkers everywhere and especially in
the United States is to know when
you have had enough. Over the
years countless attempts have been
made to define intoxication.
A recent scientific definition
TiHyWbtSehoof
Gai neville's Oldesf
24 S.E. Bth St. 376-7806
$27.50
mo J

VETER I
THE Uof F VETERANS 1 j I
CLUB WILL ESTABLISH A I
VETERANS OFFICE HERE' *''* I
ON CAMPUS WHERE A GI-STUDENT I
CAN GET ASSISTANCE, IF ENOUGH
MEN ATTEND OUR NEXT MEETING.
THIS OFFICE WILL BE ABLE TO QUICKLY
SOLVE MOST OF THE PROBLEMS
VERERAN-STUDENTS WILL RUN INTO
WHILE ONCAMPUS
*> /
BE THERE!
WEDS. NIGHT AT BPM
WALKER AUDITORIUM

Wednesday, September 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

has been supplied by Dr. George
Lolli, author of Social Drinking
and one of the worlds authorities:
1116 only realistic way to eval evaluate
uate evaluate alcoholic problems is in re relation
lation relation to efficiency.
If your drinking impairs your
ability to work and otherwise live
an adequate life, you have analco-

Sacred Cows Create
. \i
Problems For India

By R. C. PANDE
NEW DELHI (UPI) After much
uphill work against superstition
and ignorance, birth control to curb
Indias population explosion is
gaining acceptance. And now the
government is beginning to move
into another perhaps even more
difficult birth control
To cut down on the nations 65
million sacred cows.
From time immemorial ever
since Lord Kirshna, the divine
cowherd of Hindu mythology,
adopted the cow as a sacrosanct
mother supreme the ani animals
mals animals have played a prominent part
in Indian history and politics.
The revered cow, in fact, was
one of the precipitating factors in
the bloody 1857 mutiny against the
British. Hindu soldiers believed
that greased buUets issued to
them were greased with cows fat.
India has come to realize, none nonetheless,
theless, nonetheless, that the cow population
must be curbed.
The sacred cow of India is,
for the most part, a sad creature
anyway. About 75 per cent of all
the countrys cattle andlndiahas
the highest bovine population in
the world are deemed genetic genetically
ally genetically inferior, breeding inferior
offspring.
At the latest census India had
227 million head of cattle including
the 65 million sacred cows. With
11 of the nations 16 federal states
providing legal protection for the
cows, under pressure of their
predominant Hindu populace,
control before birth appears to
offer the best opportunity for cut cutting
ting cutting down their number.

ho lie problem. We need to learn
to view intoxication as a relative
thing. If you have two stiff drinks,
you should not drive. But two drinks
before dinner at the end of a hard
day may relax you and help you
digest your food better. From
that point of view we can say that
this kind of drinking actually in increases
creases increases your efficiency.

The central council of Gosam Gosambardhan
bardhan Gosambardhan cow protection has
launched several pilot projects
most of which use the same sort
of loop contraceptive device
being used to reduce India's human
population.
The goal is to eliminate so socalled
called socalled uneconomic cows, which
grow up sick and starved to wander
wretchedly through cities and vil villages
lages villages and the countryside. Selec Selective
tive Selective breeding would be promoted
under the program.
Met Star Opens
UF Concert Series
Nicholas Di Virgilio, tenor star
of the Metropolitan Opera National
Company and the New York City
Opera, will open the University of
Florida's fall concert schedule
with a solo recital on Sept. 20.
Di Virgilio, a frequent soloist
with Leonard Bernstein and the
New York Philharmonic Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, will perform in the Univer University
sity University Auditorium.
Twelve concerts will be pre presented
sented presented this fall under sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Department of Music
and the Universitys Lyceum Coun Council.
cil. Council.
The Goldovsky Grand Opera
Theatre, under the artistic dir direction
ection direction of Boris Goldovsky, returns
to the campus Oct. 11 with Giu Giuseppe
seppe Giuseppe Verdis Rigoletto for a
full production with orchestra in
Florida Gymnasium.
Lee Luvisi, one of the bright
young pianists of today, will pre present
sent present a piano concert Nov. 1 in
University Auditorium. Luvisi has
been described as one of the most
thoroughly polished pianists to today.
day. today.
Fiesta Mexicana, a spectacular
and brilliant carnival of costume,
dance, song and instrumental
music, will be presented Dec. 2.
Stars Javier De Leon and Princess
Teo Xochitl head a company of 30
performers.
Other presentations include the
University Symphony Orchestra,
Oct. 18 and Dec. 4, and a con concert
cert concert of chamber music and song
compositions by Russell Danburg
of the Universitys music faculty
on Oct. 4.
The first faculty concert will be
offered Oct. 9 by the Brask-Schie Brask-Schieber
ber Brask-Schieber duo. Robert Schieber will be at
the viola and Willard Brask at the
piano, playing Schuberts Rondo
Brilant, Blochs Suite for Viola
and Piano, Maraiss French
Dances, and Flocktons Sonata
for Viola and Pianou

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 7, 1966

The Florida Alligator
A .MojMiCj. Ij Out Ffu4Ttt <= Thutfe.'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
- --. ->
V
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Zucker Rates Notice
Just about anywhere you go, youll
find someone doing a top-notch job which
is going all but unnoticed,,
And the UF campus is no exception.
While Buddy Jacobs, Fred Breeze and
Charles Shepherd are names nearly any anyone
one anyone on campus would recognize, the name
Jack Zucker isnt.
Zucker is a member of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council and Florida Union Forums
Director. He has been a loyal servant
of the students in both posts, and his
hard work is paying off.
For Zucker is bringing more big names
to the campus to speak than ever before.
Starting with Sec. of State Tom Adams
tonight and including such state figures
as Scott Kelly, Zucker has put the accent
on Florida.
So, while Jacobs, Breeze and Shepherd
may be the most well-known names on
campus, theres at least one other one
that rates notice.
Zucker
No Honor Among Youth
After reading the results of a recent
poll of the nations teen-agers in Look
Magazine, one has to wonder if the Honor
System is outmoted.
Os the youths questioned, 96 per cent
admitted to cheating in high school or
college.* They blamed increased compe competition
tition competition for it. v
Here at UF, we are still under the
Honor System* There are no proctors to
catch cheaters, because theoretically
there arent supposed to be any.
If, under the mask of anonimity, 96
out of 100 students admit to cheating,
it would appear that the Honor System
needs to be re-examined.
The Honor System is built on the pre pretense
tense pretense that cheaters will be turned in by
non-cheaters. If only four of every 1000
is a non-cheater, there would be a very
few turning in a great number.
Which isnt about to happen.
An Improvement
Most students were skeptical when they
received their registration appointments
this summer and found that the old
five figure student number had been re replaced
placed replaced by their nine figure social se security
curity security number.
Groans were heard as nearly all anti anticipated
cipated anticipated more complicated registration
procedures, especially when one con considered
sidered considered how late the new appointments
were mailed out.
But when it actually got down to the
process of registering, there was little
trouble for most.
But the best is yet to come. Next
year, when UF begins operating under the
quarter system, a whole new concept in
registration will start. So apparently the
old days of waiting in line and all-day
registering are a thing of the past.

ml
Mni
THE SOPWITH CAMEL

So Thats Why They Run

(Doug Molitor, a senior in broad broadcasting,
casting, broadcasting, will write his column,
The Sopwith Camel, once a week.)
By DOUG MOLITOR
Alligator Columnist
Had my first run-in with Chief
(Weve no parking problem on this
campus) Schultzs boys. The Chief
was nice enough to print up an
IBM card telling me that I had
to get a new parking decal and
include the card in my registra registration
tion registration packet.
Not that I wanted another card
to fill-out, but it was nice to know
that along with student govern government,
ment, government, the Alumni Association, my
draft board and a few others
the University Police Department
cared about me too.
First problem was finding a
parking place near Jennings so
that I could get to the ginger gingerbread
bread gingerbread police station for my de decal.
cal. decal. Finally found a parking place
down towards Hume. I was in
even greater ill-humor when the
policeman on duty told me that the
drawer with the decals in it was
locked and the cop with the key
was gone.
But he should be back any min minute,
ute, minute, he assured me.
A few minutes later one of the
boys in blue barged into the station
shouting, Whos got my bullet.
I was supposed to get a new bul bullet
let bullet when I came on duty. Who
has it.
The other officers in the station
got from their desk work (cut (cutting
ting (cutting out and memorizing the Dick
Tracy Sunday Crime Stoppers) and
tried to calm down the poor cop.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, however,
we ask that letters not exceed
350 words. Typewritten and
double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed. Names
will be withheld upon request. Ed Editors
itors Editors reserve the right to select
or reject letters for publication.

All right, he said suddenly,
If you dont give me my new
bullet, I wont tell you where the
key to the parking decal drawer is.
The cop with the shinest whis whistle
tle whistle tried to subdue the disgrunt disgruntled
led disgruntled one. He even promised him
ticket writing duty on North-South
Drive around the Stadium all next
week. But that did not quiet our
irate law officer.
I want my bullet and youre not
getting your key till I get my
bullet.
A law student who was waiting
tried to bribe the cop by tel telling
ling telling him where a Peeping Tom had
illegally parked. But it didnt work.
Finally the cop with the shinest
whistle said, All right, have it
your way. He took out his big
silver key ring and unlocked a
cabinet in his desk. Heres a
new bullet, he said, but first
youve got to sign for it.
Give me the bullet.
Not till you sign for it and
give me the key.
First you give me my new
bullet.
The law student offered to hold
both key and bullet and we short shortly
ly shortly had our parking decals.
For my dollor I not only got
the decal, but also a book of
campus driving rules and an inter interesting
esting interesting map.
The book of driving rules had
everything in it from re reserve
serve reserve parking permits (Buddy Ja-

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY TYLER TUCKER
General Assignment Editor Assistant Sports Editor
STAFF WRITERS Marti Cochran, Bob Beck, Barbara Frank,
Sue Froemke, Sharon Bauer, Barbara Gefen, Lin Johnson, Maury
Olicker, Harry Moore, Betty Diamond.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras Braswell,
well, Braswell, Tom Giliberti* Joe Torchia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
Brenda Latt, Justine Hartman, Aggie Fowles.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

By George
(That always funny columnist
George joins the Alligator ranks as
a regular. His column will appear
thrice weekly.)
DEAR GEORGE:
I am involved in a controversy
with my spouse that, while
George may not in actuality
be a frustrated spinster, you are
nevertheless, a frustrated old
bachelor who lives the puritanical
life of a bluenose temperance
worker and is actually frightened
of the opposite sex, is terribly
inhibited and uses the advice
medium as a method of release.
True?
HIGHLY SUSPICIOUS
DEAR HI:
Im not sure what youre talking
about, but if my wife will quit
raising cain about that little epi episode
sode episode I got into with the redhead
at the party, Ill look up some of
those big words as soon as I finish
this drink, and Ill let you know.
sfc s|c sfc
CONFIDENTIAL TO WANTS
TO GET INTO PARROT BUSI BUSINESS.
NESS. BUSINESS. Heres a cracker.
(Copyright, 1966, by United Fea Feature
ture Feature Syndicate, Inc.)

cobs down to the business man manager
ager manager of The Law Review) to Mo Motorists
torists Motorists must give right-of-way to
pedestrians crossing at designated
cross walks, which are clearly
marked.
The problem is that I can't
find any clearly marked or desig designated
nated designated crosswalks and I was won wondering
dering wondering that without clearly marked
crosswalks, if the motorist was
allowed to rim you down.
Tlie map was even better. Not
only was the Tri-Delt house ap appropriately
propriately appropriately marked and numbered
but the map also revealed that
students are not allowed to park
on campus. Students can park any
place except where their classes
are.
Cant park south of University
Avenue or north of building #687
(The New Union) and from North-
South Drive to 13th St. Accord According
ing According to the map the only place to
park is somewhere down towards
the Med-Center but not in res restricted
tricted restricted areas 21,22 or 29.
If you cant find a parking place
the best thing to do is refer back
to the rules booklet page 11, sub subparagraph
paragraph subparagraph I and see if you are
one of the student government of officials
ficials officials who have specially author authorized
ized authorized reserve parking permits.
Now the truth comes out. Thats
why everyone runs for student
government, they all want to park
on campus.
Maybe thats not such a bad
idea.



OUR MAN HOPPE

Theyre Coming To Take Me Away Ha, Ha! Ho, Ho!

By ART HOPPE
The fiendish Chinese Commun Communists,
ists, Communists, in their insane frenzy to re remake
make remake the world, have harnessed
a force so awesome, so incred incredibly
ibly incredibly powerful, that civilization ap appears
pears appears doomed. Im speaking, of
course, of teen-agers.
Youve read, I trust, where rov roving
ing roving bands of Chinese youths, known
as the Red Guard, have been
breaking into homes and stores to
stamp out revisionism in their eld elders
ers elders by cutting their hair, burning
their old-fashioned haberdasheuy
and generally instructing them on
the errors of their ways.
Yes, the Chinese leaders have
unthinkingly unleased the un unbelievable
believable unbelievable energy and unshakable
dogmatism of the teen-ager. They
are obviously playing with forces
no man can control.
But what makes me shudder is
the thought Os the lightning-like
speed with which teen-age fads
spread. Any night, now, there may
be a knock on my door.
** *
Hi, there, Daddy-o. We were
marching by and thought we heard
a platter spinning in your pad here

Possible Alternatives To The Draft

By DARRELL GARWOOD
WASHINGTON (UPI) Tradi Traditionally,
tionally, Traditionally, the only alternative in the
United States to the draft has
been jail or, in the case of a
few, service as a conscientious
objector.
But President Johnson now has
an advisory commission searching
for a practical system of non nonmilitary
military nonmilitary alternatives to the draft.
The job it faces is formidable in indeed.
deed. indeed.
The President named the 21-
member commission, headed by
former Assistant Atty. Gen. Burke
Marshall, July 20 and instructed it
to report its recommendations by
Jan. 1. It has until then to sug suggest
gest suggest programs that have never
been acceptable to the Defense De Department,
partment, Department, the Selective Service
System, or Congress.
Even in the case of conscientious
objectors, for whom alternatives
must be provided, Congress ha?

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fjjf} I ONION RINGS 250
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that sounded suspiciously like Guy
Lombardo.
Guy Lombardo! Good heavens,
I wouldnt play a record like that.
You must have ha, ha heard
the cat when I stepped on its tail.
I was just curled up with this
good book here. See? The In Influence
fluence Influence of Zen Existentialism on
Bob Dylan.
Yeah, thats what it says on
the jacket, but hand it over, Pops
Hah! Just as I thought. Inside
is a bound copy of Playboy. Burn
it, Al. And where did you get
that haircut, Dad, off a power
mower?
Ive been trying for years to
get it longer, honest. But at my
age it grows slowly.
Your tie grows slowly, too,
Daddy-o? Hand me the tape meas measure,
ure, measure, Al. Look at that, under two
inches wide! You never heard of
the Fat Max, Pops?
I think the cleaner must have
shrunk it.
Man, I never saw such a re revisionist.
visionist. revisionist. And whats in that
glass?
Oh, just a little nightcap.
Alcohol! We got the weed, we
got the acid and you want to turn

restricted their choice to such a
narrow range that the majority
wind up serving as hospital order orderlies.
lies. orderlies.
President Johnson said in a
speech Aug. 18 that there were
openings in the Peace Corps, the
Teachers Corps and on many
fronts and in many ways for young
persons wishing to serve their
country.
In the context of his speech,
the President appeared to be sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that such civilian service
might substitute for the draft.
Defense Secretary Robert S. Mc-
Namara also seemed to be making
such a suggestion May 18 at Mon Montreal
treal Montreal when he said: r
He should ask every young
person in the United States to give
one or two years of service to his
country whether in the mili military
tary military services, in the Peace Corps
or in some other volunteer
developmental work at home or
abroad.

on with that stuff? You dont like
your liver, maybe?
Well I find it kind of re relaxes
laxes relaxes me and then when I get out
there on the old dance floor to
do the Twist, I . .
The Twist! The guys a walk walking
ing walking relic. Take him away, Al.
** *
So there Ill be, out in the street,

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
How many times has each of
us been told to make the most
of our college years, to use them
wisely, and regard them as an
experience never to be equaled
or forgotten? And how many times
has this bit of advice been either
kept or disregarded?
Each of us can recall several
instances, but how often was this
advice challenged? Just as every
authority in his field must learn
to question the apparent, so must
we, who are authorities in our
special field student --
question the idea of what we are
as well as what we are to become.

It was later emphasized that
his plan was voluntary and that
he did not mean that civilian ser service
vice service could substitute for military
duty. The President himself stated
this as a question. He asked:
Can we without harming
national security establish a
practical system of nonmilitary
alternatives to the draft?
While the Peace Corps is already
in the public mind as the most
likely draft alternative if any are
allowed, there are numerous
objections:
The policy might bring people
into the Peace Corps and other
civilian service organizations for
the wrong reason, merely to avoid
military dutv.
Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
Director of the Selective Service
System, told the House Armed Ser Services
vices Services Committee in June that in
his long experience he had never
been able to find a satisfactory
substitute for military service.


Will We Be Leaf Or Wind?

Wednesday, September 7, 1966, TTie Florida Alligator,

publicly burning myGuy Lombardo
records and wearing a sign saying,
Im a Middle-Aged Square.
Which I am. But who wants to
be reformed by teen-agers?
No, its we grown-ups who are
supposed to be running the world.
And I say lets sign a Universal
Teen-Age Ban Treaty before its
too late complete with threats

We are students because society
tells us that the world needs stu students
dents students as fuel for progress and
social improvement, and this
similarity of purpose brought us
here. The road, however, is divid divided
ed divided and we must choose our own
direction.
We may be a student because we
HAVE to be a student, because
pressures of society, family,
friends, or even our own naked
ambition, blow heavily at our
backs. Reacting as mechanical
creatures of habit we find our ourselves
selves ourselves carried through our univer university
sity university years unconscious of what is
around us, seeing forever only a
blur known as tomorrow.
Or we mav simply be a student
because we ARE a student, giv giving
ing giving out the passive cry of What
else is there to do? We think
only when necessary, content to
merely react to stimuli from
others and drown motivation and

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to reduce their allowance and cut
off their television.
Lets pray we can get the genie
back in the bottle. Lets pray we
m iddle-aged squares can find some
way to go right on telling these
energetic, dogmatic kids what to
do. And lets pray, above all, that
theyll go right on paying no atten attention
tion attention to us.

future in a world of the present
spent only for itself. Like a leaf
tossed in the wind, we too will
probably be trodden under foot
when the wind dies down. Be Because,
cause, Because, like the leaf, there is
no future for the unmotivated.
We claiming the final group
are students because we WANT
to be students . .students of
the world as a living place and
idea, happy in its existence today,
but longing for a greater joy to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, a joy that we want to
help it find. For this purpose we
search the past, present and future
taking a part from each and giv giving
ing giving it to all times. We are the
individuals who will create the wind
in tomorrows world, and if it
blows well or ill we must decide
now.
As we begin this new trimester,
we must determine our category
in the world of today and surely
that of tomorrow.
Will we be the leaf or the wind?

Page 7



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2-3t-c). (A-2-3t-c).
POST OFFICE SCOOTER. Ideal
transportation rain or shine.
Excellent condition. 100 m.p. gal gallon.
lon. gallon. $250 cash. Call 372-7134 after
5:00 P.M. (A-2-3t-c).
1960 AC BRISTOL New Mlchelin
tires. Many spare parts $1995.
See at 1031 S. Main or call 378-
2136. (A-2-st-c).
1966 MOTORCYCLE. Reasonable.
Call Sherrod, 378-2671. (A-2-st (A-2-stc).
c). (A-2-stc).
AIR CONDITIONERS SPECIAL
Cost plus 10%. Most sizes still
available. See Sudden Service Fuel
Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St. or call
376-4404. (A-2-10t-c).
HARLEY-DAVIDSON Motorcycle,
125 cc, fine condition, $l4O. Bob
Keigh, 372-9496, Rm. 2053 Hume
Hall. (A-2-ts-c).
*65 Honda 50cc 4-speed $165. Call
Jim 378-6057. (A-3-3t-p).
USED TVs and ANTENNAS. We
have a good selection of portable
TVs from S3O to SSO. All with
90 day guarantee. FREEDOM TV.
372-7641. 501 SE 2nd St. (A-3-
3t-c).
, i
66 FEDDERS Air Conditioner, 6500
BTU. Almost new, Good for small
Apt. Call 378-4630. (A-3-st-c).
LUDWIG drums, like-new, never
been out of home, bought son for
Xmas, NEW. $450 for 7-piece
set. Call 372-1870 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-3- st-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne 2-
door Automatic. Radio and Heat Heater.
er. Heater. Good Condition. Recent Tune Tuneup.
up. Tuneup. $425. Cash only. Call 376-
3749 between 5:00 and 7:00 p.m.
(A- 3- st-c).
TWO BEDROOM house, completely
furnished, A/C. Outside city lim limits,
its, limits, perfect for student family.
$64.60 a month plus down-pay down-payment.
ment. down-payment. Call 372-5511. (A-3-ts-c).
SAVE $1.00!!! Geology 109 Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, Rm. 9, Fla. Union or call
Ext. 2832 before 5 p.m. (A-2-
tf-nc).
I
% IVJ PiVi M9JfaV show
every I
ML|j.b H I I vJ
11 ir* 11 i \ 1h 1 111111
1i n
I V T I I | I J|||
|jra|i

for sale
1965 Bultaco Matador Motorcycle
for sale. Scrambler. 1790 miles
200 cc. Never dropped. Best offer
must sale. Call Mike S. at 372-
9222. (A-4i
1965 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Less than 4000 miles. Extras,
excellent condition. Make offer
378-2193. See at 1216 SW 2nd
Ave., #lOl. (A-2-ts-c).
3 BEDROOM Trailer, completely
furnished, air conditioned, wall to
wall carpet, appliances, TV, and
stereo, included. Pinehurst Trail Trailer
er Trailer Park. Call 372-1356. (A-2-
ts-c).
GIBSON VANGUARD AMP. Two
Channel, Reverb-Echo, Tremolo.
Must sell quickly for highest offer.
Contact University Inn, Rm. 214.
(A-4-3t-c).
TWO AIR CONDITIONERS. Good
Condition. Call Carol H. Rm. 2130
at 372-6381 after 7 P.M. (A-st (A-st-4-c).
-4-c). (A-st-4-c).
FRAMUS steel string guitar
like new SIIO.OO. Ted Sharpe, 605
SW 9th St. 376-3166. (A-4-2t-c).
COMPLETE Public Address Sys System:
tem: System: Harmon-Carmen P.A. Amp.,
Shure microphone, stands included
S2OO. Utility Trailer completely
covered, 4x $75. Call: 454-1577.
(A-4-st-c).
RALEIGH MOTORBIKE good
running condition, 1966 license
tag, $75.00. Call 372-1950. (A (A-4-lt-p).
4-lt-p). (A-4-lt-p).
1966 HONDA 150 cc. In excellent
condition, only 3500 miles. Call
372-9734. (A-4-3t-c).
1961 VESPA Motorscooter newly
painted, good condition, best
offer Engineering kit, excellent
condition, best offer, Call Esther
Kaplain 376-9547. (A-4-st-c).
BUNK BEDS S2O complete; Call
372-7744. (A-4-lt-c).
help wanted
WOMEN, Need money for extras?
I may have just the opportunity
your looking for. Call 376-1529.
(E-2-st-c).
PART-TIME Employment. Apply
Tonys Pizza, 1308 W. Univ. Ave.
(E-3-2t-c).
FEMALE: Full and Part-time
opening for young ladies. No
experience necessary. Good hourly
pay. Ideal for student wife. Apply:
Kings Food Hosts, 1430 SW 13th
St. (E-4-ts-c).
vSm
tf.lt
BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30
NEVER TOO LATE 7:27
BATTLE OF BULGE 9:30
UNLIKE ANYTHING
YOU HAVE EVER SEEN
BATTLE the BULGE"
plus
JUST REMEMBER
ITS
NEVER
TOO LATE

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 7,1966

Page 8

help wanted
-OP
SENIOR HAIRSTYLIST, Excellent
working conditions. Call: 372-5549
for appointment, Rame Hair Hairstylist.
stylist. Hairstylist. (E-2-st-c).
TEACHERS NEEDED, for High
School Mathematics and Girls
Physical Education. Can use
certified teachers or out-of-field
teachers who have sufficient back background.
ground. background. If interested please contact
us immediately. Gilchrist County
Board of Public Instruction, Box
131, Eli Read, Supt., Trenton, Fla.
463-2148. (E-2-3t-c).
HELP WANTED, Daytime Hours.
Full or Part TIME. See Mr. Levine,
Red Barn 2029 NW 13th St.
(E-2- 3t-c).
WAITERS AND WAITRESSES
WANTED. Full-time or parttime.
Apply in person, Larrys Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, 1226 W. University Avenue.
(E-l-tf-cj).
MALE: Have various full and
part-time jobs. Good hourly pay.
Work arranged to fit class sche schedule.
dule. schedule. Apply Kings Food Hosts,
1430 SW 13th St. (E-4-ts-c).
i C h aLS^;;
' 1^ (>
> IV .1 Mk o
Ml V
A. m W MB Bo
Features at 1:00-
NOW! 3:10-5:15-7:25
9:35
axmaev HePium f.
ann iA
PeTCRCfTOOLe |>l
in WILLIAM WYLER'S AxMt
HOH TO
2q, ireat^M
COLoS'by'oELUXE amiixion
u
o
u
a
(j
THEATRE |
.. ss-.
HELD OVER AGAIN!
You are "''X
cordially in invited
vited invited to George
and Martha's for
an evening of
fun and games!
Who's
drama Or
VIRCIINin
WkiaLF?
ELIZABETH RICHARD
B'J. TON
i 2:15 4:37 }
\ 7:00 9:22 /

TwZmp cmvi
flNlMffliui
THE 1943 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
I'CASABIANCA'

wanted |
MALE GRAD STUDENT or upper
division under-grad to share Apt.
in Colonial Manor 1/2 block from
Campue. 1216 SW 2nd Ave. Quiet,
A/C, pool. Contact David at 378-
3952 or see personally, Apt. 117.
(C-4-3t-nc).
MALE ROOMMATE needed to
share French Quarter Town House.
Reasonalbe. Phone 376-1161, Ext.
7628. (C-4-3t-c).
WANTED TWO FEMALE Room Roommates
mates Roommates to share two bedroom Apt.
at Olympia Apts. $l5O/month shar shared
ed shared four ways. Call 372-6333, room
228. (C-4-2t-p).
a>
male; roommate wanted to
share large, one-room apartment.
Private entrance, Private bath.
$35 per month. 1740 NW 7th Ave 376-6651. (C-4-2t-p).
i -TV
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
2-Bedroom trailer. Call 378-5644
after 5:30 P.M. (C-4-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE-OlympiaApt.,
living-room, bedroom, kitchen kitchenette,
ette, kitchenette, completely furnished, SSO
monthly plus utilities. Call Univ.
Inn, Room 230. Go Gators! (C (C---4-3t-c).
--4-3t-c). (C---4-3t-c).

STARTS TODAY!
1 The Worlds Immortal Adventure! |
mi jl
l I a&A'rx- .-y
x- Hi i
ii!H 1 7 I;;;;
m!B 7 H;;j;
Jr H****
BEAU GESTE GUY STOCKWELL
DOUG McCLURE LESLIE NIELSEN
-d TELLY SAVALAS DAGINEAU

Features of 1:00-2:55
| Tttophone37B-2434 | 4:55-7:30-9:30
Ili'Acres Os Free Parking Rocking Chair Logeljj

wanted
MALE ROOMMATE No book bookworm
worm bookworm need cool guy for cool
pad. 2 blocks from Campus, own
car preferred. Call 372-2973 after
9:00 P.M. (C-4-ts-c).
. I I I e--v
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED 2
bedrooms. S3O per month plus 1/2
utilities. See at 718 NE 4th Ave.
(C-4 st-c).
WOMAN STUDENT to share 2
bedroom apt. Downtown. $32 a
month, plus 1/2 utilities. Call
378-2219. (C-2-st-c).
FEMALE TO share large, top floor
A/C apt. Two blocks behind College
Inn. $45 mo. 207 NW 17th St., Apt.
504. (C-2-st-p).
WANTED Immediately. Carrier
for moring delivery of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator. Must have car and
Ist and 2nd periods free Monday
Friday. Contact Bernard Mackey
378-4052 or 376-3261 Ex. 2832.
(C-3-tf-nc).
FEMALE ROOMMATE 2 blocks
from Campus. Call 378-3936. (C-'
4-2 t-c).



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

T7 J j I
wanted
OOD FEMALE COOK with
tchen. Yours and my breakfasts,
inners. Weekdays. Like bread,
leat, potatoes. Must cook, shop,
ash dishes. I pay bills. Call Mike
. at 372-9222. (C-4-2t-c).
for rent
[ ROOM SUITE furnished, pri private.
vate. private. Living room, 2-bedrooms,
>ath, kitchen area no cooking.
Private entrance, linens, cleaning
ncluded. Call: 378-6773. (B-4-
it-c).
GIRLS SHARE Large House 1 1/2
blocks from Campus. $l6O Tri Trimester
mester Trimester Single, $l3O Trimester
Double. Utilities and phone furn furnished.
ished. furnished. 1119 SW 4th Ave. Call 376-
3184. (B-4-st-c).
SINGLE ROOMS FOR RENT
Upper grad men only. Private
entrance, maid, linens, utilities
all included. S4O and $45 monthly.
115 NW* 10th St. 372-9222, Mike
S. (B-4-2t-c)

Mi 0k Wok 00 AM J ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE.
3 II GIUU INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE
q.uBLUE BULLETIN
PLEASE TURN IN ALL ITEMS FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO THE PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, FLA. UNION

Florida Players: Open House, Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Aud., 7:30 p.m. Every Everyone
one Everyone invited; see how Florida
Players operates.
Delta Sigma Pi: Rush Smoker,
M-112 MSB, 7 p.m.
Dollars for Scholars: Service
Booth, 10 a.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons from 11:00
to 1:00 for faculty, students, and
staff members. Reserved ta table
ble table in west wing of Main Caf Cafeteria.
eteria. Cafeteria.
*
Painting for Fun:
FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Mortar Board Group Meeting, 220
FLU, 4:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization

UNIVERSITY TOASTMASTERS CLUB: There will
be a luncheon meeting of the University Toast Toastmasters
masters Toastmasters Club, Thursday, September 8 at 12 noon
in the Faculty Club. Guests are invited.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: All freshmen and returning
students interested ir. the Pre-Law Society may
sign up outside of Room 123, Law Building.
* o
ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
the Orange and Blue Bulletin must be received
by 9 -a.m. of the day prior to publication. Dead Deadlines
lines Deadlines are Friday for Monday publication, Tuesday
for Wednesday publication. Notices should be typed
and signed by the person submitting the notice and
sent to the Division' of Informational Services,
Building H, Campus. Items for the Campus Calen Calendar
dar Calendar should be sent to the Public Functions Office,
Florida Union.

K --
I
| Building 5 Radio Road No Increase I
I lr *s%% ate Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 I
Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # [

for rent
FURNISHED ROOM for Coed Girl
at 1011 NE Ist Ave. S3O a month
linens included. Call 372-7294
after 6:00 PM. (B-2-st-c).
FURNISHED one bedroom Apts.
$75 a month, Efficiency Apts. S4O
a month, Bedrooms S3O a month.
All utilities supplied, except gas.
320 NW 3rd St. Call Mr. Kaplan,
372-0481. (B-2- st-c).
BEDROOMS for females S3O a
month. 2-rooms with twin beds, 1
large room to accomadate 3 or
4 girls. Bath and large closets,
A/C. 105 NW 7th Terr. Call 378-
4018. (B-3-st-c).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events. Sor Sorry
ry Sorry no phone calls. (B-3-10t-p).
A/C Furnished Apt., 3 blocks from
Campus $62.50. A/C Private Room
with Refrigerator $40.00. Call
372-8840 or 378-3166. (B-4-ts-c). (

Group Meeting, 121 FLU, 5 p.m.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship,
FLU Aud., 8 p.m.
Dollars for Scholars: Service
Booth, 10 a.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
Have your brown identification
cards into Don Nelsons box
by Thursday for bloc seating.
Movie: The Visit, MSB Aud.,
7:00 & 9:05 p.m.
ChebS Club, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Mensa Lecture: Dr. Bradford N.
Bunnell, The Evolution of Intel-
Bunnell, The Evolution of In Intelligence,
telligence, Intelligence, 103-B AFA, 7:30
p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House, 9:00p.m.

Wednesday, September 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
H m
ONE BEDROOM, living room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, FURNISHED. Central Air
conditioning and heating $l2O a
month. 300 feet from campus,
across from Ramada Inn. Call
from 9:00-5:00 at 376-0031. (B (B--2-st-c).
-2-st-c). (B--2-st-c).
a
TWO UPSTAIRS 1 Bedroom Apts.
Share bath. Located at 503 S.W.
2nd St. Phone 378-1652. (B-l (B-l-6t-c).
6t-c). (B-l-6t-c).
i i m
autos
1961 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE 2-
door, Automatic. Radio & Heater.
Good condition. Recent Time-up.
$425. Cash only. Call 376-3749
between 5:00 and 7:00 P.M. (G-3-
st-c).
SACRIFICE 65 BARRACUDA, no
money down, take over my pay payments
ments payments at Campus Credit Union,
_ Balance about SI9OO. A/C, Auto
Trans., R&H, Bucket Seats, 180
H.P., V-8 Engine, Whitewalls, 4
safety belts. Call 376-4608 Eve Evenings
nings Evenings and Weekends. (G-4-3t-c).

Qeneial Notices

MENSA: Students with scores above 475 on the
Florida Senior Placement Test please contact Mike
Sipe at 378-4950 or from 12-1 p.m. at the Mensa
table in the Main Cafeteria.
- ** %
FACULTY CLUB: University of Florida Faculty
Club has opened for the fall term. Daily luncheons
will be served from 12-1:30 p.m. Thursdays.
!
SPANISH NON-CREDIT CLASSES: Registration for
Spanish non-credit classes, sponsored by the Adult
Education Section of the Alachua County Board of
Education, will be held September 9, in Room 423
of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Fee $3.00.
Beginners class is 7-8:30 p.m.; testbook, Panorama
by Crow. Intermediates class is 8:30-10 p.m.;
testbook, Maria by Isaac.

FLU Forums Lecture: Tom
Adams, Fla. Sec. of State: Dy Dynamic
namic Dynamic Federalism, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Walter Gro Gropius,
pius, Gropius, 105-B AFA, 8 p.m.
Piano Concert: Elder Richard
Clinger, MSB Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Sponsored by Deseret Club &
Florida Mission LDS.
FLU Forums Committee Pro Program
gram Program Office, Bryan Lounge, 8:45
p.m.
Speleological Society Group Meet Meeting,
ing, Meeting, 212 FLU, 7 p.m.
U of F Veterans Club, FLU Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Student Board, Bryan Lounge, 8:45
ji.m.

Page 9

autos I
1954 FORD Reconditioned 55
V-8 engine. New tires, Good con condition.
dition. condition. $175 or best offer. Call Jim,
372-3002 after J P.M. (G-4-st-p).
1965 COMET 4-dr. 6 cylinder,
WSW, R&H, Under warranty.
$1495. Call Wayne 378-5852. (G (G---4-3t-p).
--4-3t-p). (G---4-3t-p).
fc
1961 FALCON, 4-dr., Standard,
A/G, Rebuilt Motor, excellent,
$450, Masao Box 8765 Murphree
Area. (G-4-3t-p).
T
*SB TR-3 Red Convertible $550.
Rebuilt motor, new paint job. 601
NW 4th. Call 372-1122. (G-4-st-c).
. if 1 i.
lost-found
REWARD, $5.00, for the return
of a green fountain pen, initials
W.C.S. IE; lost in gym Friday.
Call 378-4838. (L-4-2t-p).
1 !!! I
LOST One pair of Mens pre prescription
scription prescription glasses. Brown Frames
Black Case. Contact Jim Almand,
Delta Chi House, 6 Fraternity Row.
(L-4-lt-c).

r
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATION: Friday,
Sept. 9, is the deadline for the Spanish and all
functional examinations to be given on Sept. 17.
Application should be made in the Department of
Foreign Languages, 3 Anderson Hall.
- i
NAVAL RESERVE OFFICERS CLASSES:
The Naval Reserve Officers School Is offering two
courses Counterinsurgency and Fundamentals
of Science -- during the fall trimester. Classes
will meet on Thursdays, 7 p.m. at the Naval
Reserve Training Center, 1300 NE Bth Ave. Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officers of all military services are invited
to attend. For information, contact J. B. McFerrin,
Ext. 2508, or attend the class meeting on Sep September
tember September 8.

TELEPHONE SERVICE: Durning the next few
months, the University Physical Plant will be con conducting
ducting conducting a major utility expansion on the campus.
Due to this project, interruptions to telephone ser service,
vice, service, as well as other underground installations,
may be expected. If and when these interruptions
occur to your telephone service, contact Bill Mc-
Gee (Ext. 2640) or M. C. Townsend (Ext. 3116). The
earlier a report is received, the more quickly
corrective action can be taken.
IDENTIFICATION CARDS: ID cards maybe picked
up at ticket'window, west stands of stadium, gate
4, from 8 a.rm to 5 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 8.
ID cards are official documents of the Univer University
sity University and are necessary for the procurring of
football tickets, library books and for other cam campus
pus campus activities. ID CARDS WILL NOT BE MAILED
OUT.

Administrative Notices
To Students, Faculty & Staff

services
EXPERIENCED BASS GUITARIST
looking for established band. R&B,
Rock and Roll. Professional equip-
ment. Sings, own mike. Carl Patti
1642 W.Univ. upstairs.(M-4-2t-p).
TENA WELCOMES YOU Students
back and to let you know she is
still at Milady's Beauty Stflon,
517 W. Univ. Ave. Her specialty
is FROSTING for average length
hair. $12.50. Limited time, by
appointment only. 376-3802. (M (M--
-- (M-- 12t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and applic
cation photos. Childrens photos,
commercials, and specialpro specialproble
ble specialproble ms. Call Westley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300. (M-2-tf-c).*
CHILD CARE. Graduate student
wife would like to care for infant
or toddler in her home near cam campus.
pus. campus. sls per week, call 372-5671.
(M-4-ts-c).
Gaton AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 1, 1966

Page 10

j[ &. **: MIN
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PROF EXPERIMENTS Through
use of such instruments as the
surface ionization apparatus pic pictured
tured pictured here, Dr. E. E. Muschlitz,
professor of chemistry at UF

UF Physics, Astronomy Dept
Reproduces Nuclear Reactions
Ty ,

For centuries scientists, astro astronomers
nomers astronomers and astrologers have gazed
into the heavens, awed and wonder wondering
ing wondering about the mysterious stars so
far off in the sky.
What do the stars hold? Are they
like our sun? Do people like us
live on other planets far out in
space?
Extensive studies of space and
bodies which exist beyond the
earth are being conducted in the
UFs department of Physics and
Astronomy. From them, man one
day may be able to determine what
constitutes stars.
The Universitys space studies
are being supported by a $1.34
million institutional grant from the
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration.
An example of University space spacerelated
related spacerelated research is the study of
Dr. F. E. Dunnam, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of physics, whose work is
based on the postulate that stars
are composed of nuclear elements.
Dr. Dunnam and his associates
are reproducing nuclear reactions
in the laboratory they believe are
taking place in the stars. This
research, considered basic by
the nuclear physicist, is designed
to increase knowledge of what goes
on in a stars interior.
Report With Foundation
COLOGNE (UPI) German
women, once so gloriously un unrestrained.
restrained. unrestrained. have discovered the
foundation garment. On the
average, the industry reports,
German women between the
ages of 15 and 70 years each
bought three foundation gar garments
ments garments in and production
of these items rose by about
10'. dmvfig the year.
But demand in 1966 is in increasing
creasing increasing at an even greater rate,
and production of foundation
garments during the first four
months of 1966 was a fantastic \
76'. greater-than for the same
period of the previous year.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Blade While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

Scientists believe stars orig originated
inated originated from interstellar dust and
gas which gradually coalesces and
becomes hotter as time passes.
In studying the composition of
stars, Dr. Dunnam combines cer certain
tain certain evidence with theory, then
seeks to find more answers.
For instance, the University
scientist notes: We know from
other evidence, such as the ana analysis
lysis analysis of light coming from the
star, that many different chemical
elements are present.
We also know that anything

I FRONTIER EDEN: 7 be /.//< rary Career of Marjorie Kmnan Rawlings I
IkvT an un P ortant literary career, is the first full-length study of Marjorie I
lln Kinnan Rawlings. A faithful portrait of the colorful person behind The I
I Tff'PV Yearling and Cross Creek, it presents a warm and lively story of her I
IBtfnuZjfraifW \ pastoral adventure in Floridaher love of the countryside and the cracker I
I people who were her chief subjects. It discusses Mrs. Rawlings as liter- I
* arv artist, describes her acquaintance with other great writers of her I
0 * 1966 A,ld I
I Or Mail Order To Mrs. Mary Panczyk #1
.; -- : *_

hopes to learn how to produce ions
effectively. Working with him on the
National Aeronautics and Space Ad Administration-sponsored
ministration-sponsored Administration-sponsored research is
post-doctoral fellow David Stelman.

going on there must be a nu nuclear
clear nuclear process because only nuclear
processes, as far as we know at
present, liberate the enormous a amount
mount amount of energy needed to form
a star.
In Dr. Dunnams opinion, various
chains of reactions could be tak taking
ing taking place in the star. We want
to isolate the most important
ones, he said.
If and when these chains of
reactions are kept separate, man
may learn more about the makeup
of the stars.

GATOR VARSITY
Band Tryouts Set
The Gator Variety Band will hold auditions on Thursday evening
at 7:30 in room 144 of the Music Building.
The Variety Band traditionally consists of the standard instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, including saxophones, trumpets, trombones, and a rhythm
section which includes piano, string bass, and drums. The rhythm
section is frequently augmented with a jazz guitar and vibraphones
when talent is available.

Cheerleaders
Take Honors
By SUSAN FROEMKE
Alligator Staff Writer
A squad of four UF cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders took high honors this
August at the Southern University
Student Government Associa Associations
tions Associations Cheerleading clinic in Hat Hattiesburg,
tiesburg, Hattiesburg, Miss.
With 35 schols participating,
UF third in the overall
competition. In the individual
events UFtook a first place and
an honorable mention in the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary competition.
Attending the meet were
Donna Berger, Charlie Gore,
Roddy Grubbs and Kay Melton.
While there they learned new
cheers, updated traditional yells
and pep rallys. Some of the new
cheers were shown to the fresh freshmen
men freshmen during orentation.
Â¥
For the first time at UF the
cheerleaders will use pom-poms
in the field and they will increase
their tumbling stunts. The student
government also has bought them
new uniforms consisting of a blue
Florida letter on an organdy
sweater with an orange and white
skirt.
007 Again
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)
Sean Connery is back in har harness
ness harness as Agent 007 once more in
his new picture, You Only
Live Twice.

The Variety Band serves as a
workshop in composing and ar arranging,
ranging, arranging, and is modeled after the
finest big bands in the mnn^v,
The selection of the Variety Band
as one of the finalists in the Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Jazz Festival in April estab established
lished established the band as an important
organization in the national col collegiate
legiate collegiate jazz scene.
Rehearsal Thursday evenings from 7:30 to
9:30. One credit hour is available
to those selected as Variety Band
members. Interested persons may
contact Mr. Robert Foster, room
140, Music Building R.
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
CHEMICALLY CLEANED
For 12 years our price $12.50
The best of Ribbons $1.25
At KISER S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
| GATn£]g
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B a-. 2H? ' S\



Young Gators Eye Schedule

"... and one to grow on.
This phrase, often repeated at childrens birth birthday
day birthday parties, sums up the dynamic growth poten potential
tial potential of the 1966 FightinGators.
Buttressed by sophomores, the Orange and Blue
squad is young, inexperienced, but eager to learn.
Thus, it is no surprise that the team looks better
and better as the practice sessions roll on.
In the spring, when many national magazines com compiled
piled compiled their September issues, everyones mind was
still on the number of outstanding seniors, includ including
ing including .four All-Americans, that UF lost. Season pre predictions
dictions predictions ranged from 4-6 to no higher than 6-3-1.
Since the beginning of fall practice in late August
at least three reasons have developed to markedly
improve the Gator unit.
(1) All-America quarterback Steve Spurrier, a
definite possibility for the Heisman Trophy, is
in top physical condition and his passing eye looks
as sharp as ever.
(2) Slim-hipped sophomore speedster Larry Rentz,
High School All-America at quarterback, added
much needed depth and individual brillance to the
secondary when he was shifted to safetyman. De Defensive
fensive Defensive halfbacks George Grandy and Bobby Downs,
both recovered from injuries, supplement Rentz
with good, hard-hitting play.
(3) Another prep All-America, six feet four,
216 pound tailback Larry Smith, known as big bigdog
dog bigdog to his teammates, seems destined to justify
his status as the most-sought after prep athlete
in tnis states history. The biggest running back
to play for Florida since the great Casares, Smith
simply overpowers tacklers and charges through
the line like a reckless bull. Smith was the only
player to score twice in Saturdays game-type
scrimmage.
These three developemtns have triggered rapid
re-assessments of UF's strength. Newspapers
publishing Sports Specials now candidly pick the
Gators to finish 6-3-1, 7-3, or even 7-2-1. One
optimist tagged the Gators to finish in January
with a 9-1-1 sheet.
Here is a team-by-team rundown of the Gators
1966 schedule:

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DICK DENNIS EBF
SPOR TS EDITOR J
NORTHWESTERNThe Wildcats will field their
most experienced team in Coach Alex Agase s
three-year reign. Northwesterns principal pro problem-replacing
blem-replacing problem-replacing six interior lineman who were lost
to graduation. Four players are mentioned in pre preseason
season preseason All-American polls--End Cas Banaxzed,
described by Agase as an all-star on offense and
defense, fullback Bob McKelvey, the teams lead leading
ing leading scorer last season with 48 points; tackle Ken
Ramsey, anchor of the defensive line, and Florid Floridian
ian Floridian Wody Campbell going into his third campaign
as a starter at halfback.
MISSISSIPPI STATE A more mature, heavier
defensive line means the Bulldogs will be tough
4 to score on. End Don Saget, who scored the winning
touchdown against/ the Gators last season, is on
the other end of aerials, at quarterback.
Chief running threat is Marcus Rhoden, who scor scored
ed scored twice against the Gators two years ago.
VANDERBILT The Commodores possessed
one of the nations most tenacious defenses last
season, but averaged only 8 points a game. Of Offensively,
fensively, Offensively, quarterback Gary Davis, a transfer, should
add punch to Vandys attack. This game starts
UFs rugged four-game road trip. Linebacker Chip
Healy is being groomed as Southeastern Conference
Sophomore of the year.

Wednesday, September 7, 196, Tbe Florida Alligator,

FLORIDA STATE -- As usual, the Seminoles are
crying that someone will scalp them, at least on
the gridion. Coach Bill Peterson lost 13 starters,
and has no quarterback with more than ten min minutes
utes minutes of varsity action. Defensively, five from the
famous Seven Magnificents are gone. Sophomore
quarterback Gary Packic is impressive. The game
is at Tallahassee, which now looms as FSUs
most important asset.
LOUSIANA STATE This is the last of the
four-game jaunt, and it could easily be the rough roughest
est roughest game on the Orange and Blues schedule. Tiger
Den, at night, in Baton Rouge, is said by many
coaches to be one of the toughest stadiums to play
in.
Coach Charlie McClendon loses 16 starters from
his top offensive and defensive units, but, as usual,
is knee-deep in depth and has lettermen Nelson
Stokley sidlined with a knee injury.
AUBURN Homecoming against the Tigers is
not an easy game. The Plainsmen return 28 letter lettermen.
men. lettermen. Quarterback is the only weak slot. The offense
is basically intact, but loses nine defensive starters.
Auburn won last year on two long bombs to Scot Scottie
tie Scottie Long and Fred Hyatt; both are back.
GEORGIA Except for two close losses to
the Gators and Auburn, Georgia would have been
SEC champs. The Bulldogs return more than half
their starters, plus several outstanding sophomore
prospects up from the unbeaten freshmen team. Kir Kirby
by Kirby Moore is a good quarterback, but cant carry
the load alone. Hie game will be played in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and if the Gators win, they could be back
in January for the Gator Bowl.
TULANE The Gators routed the Greenies 51-
13 last season, and most of the Green Wave play players
ers players are back. Tulane, now an independent, has an
easier schedule this season, and could be up
for the Gainesville game. New head coach Jim Pitt Pittman
man Pittman has assembled a three-platoon type attack,
featuring quarterback Bobby Duhon.
MIAMI Ranked 10th in the nation in pre preseason
season preseason polls, would like nothing better than to
make it two in a row over the Gators. Junior 6
quarterback Bill Miller could break All-Am erica
George Miras marks this season.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 7, 1966

Page 12

EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first in a series on the 1966
prospects of the college foot football
ball football teams.
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) The se secret
cret secret of becoming the top col college
lege college football team in the South Southeast
east Southeast is simple emough; all you
have to do is outplay
Alabamas Crimson Tide.
The tough part is figuring
out how.
The Crimson Tide has been
in the top 10 nationally for
the past half-dozen years,
winning UPPs national title in
1961 and 1964, and there ap appears
pears appears to be no turning in the
road.
Only 10 of 44 lettermen de departed
parted departed from last years
fourth-ranked team which
went unbeaten after suffering
a onepoint 18-17 upset at the
hands of Georgia in the open opening
ing opening game of the season.
Sure Coach Paul Bryant has
a few replacement problems
with the loss of All-American
center Paul Crane, auarter auarterback
back auarterback Steve Sloan ana iimoack
Steve Bowman. But the Bear
always seeems to find
the troops he needs.

M Wji
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I CLASS RING WILL BE TAKING ORDERS FOR UNIV. OF FLA. I>
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I, PATRONIZE ALLIGATOR ADVERTISERS I
|l '*-
lift *'*
* >..

Crimson Tide Ready To Roll

Kenny Snake Stabler, an
empressive sophomore under understudy
study understudy to Sloan, appears ready
to provide the necessary
quarterbacking, and 215-
pound halfback Les Kelley
should take up most of the
slack caused by the loss of
Bowman, leading rusher in the
Southeastern Conference.
TOP CONTENDERS
Tennessee, which had a sur surprising
prising surprising 8-1-2 mark last
season, and Mississippi, re reputed
puted reputed set to regain its place
among the Southeasts elite,
head the posse which will try
to head Alabama off at
the pass.
Tennessees only loss last
year was by a single point,
14-13 to, Old Miss, and that
came when quarterback
Charlie Fulton was injured
on the first play. The Vols
battled Alabama to a 7-7 tie
and outslugged Rose Bowl
champion UCLA 37-34.
Fulton and Dewey Warren,
equally adept at quarterback
in the final part of the season,
return along with tailback
Walter Chadwick the Vols

KELLEY
leading runner.
The addition of sophomore
Richmond Flowers, nationally
renowned hurdler, can only

mean more zip in the Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee attack.
Ole Miss feels it has found
the quarterback it was missing
the last two seasons.
Hes junior Jody Graves and
Johnny Vaught, dean of the
conference coaches, is con convinced
vinced convinced that the huge, agile
Rebels will be a winner again
if Graves meets expectations.'
Heisman Trophy canidate
Steve Spurrier, who gained
2,123 yards last fall, returns
at quarterback for Florida but
the Gators suffered too many
personnel losses to be a con contender.
tender. contender.
The situation is similar at
Louisiana State where hopes
rest largely on the condition
of quarterback Nelson Stok Stokleys
leys Stokleys knee.
GEORGIA AUBURN
Georgia and Auburn should*
have sound football teams but
neither appears to have the
offensive horses needed to be
a front-runner.
Kentucky and Mississippi
State are switching their em-

phasis from offense to defense.
Vanderbilt is the best bet
for last place in the SEC
now that Tulane has joined the
ranks of the independents.
* t
Best of the Southeastern
independents looks like
Georgia Tech, which has its
razzle-dazzle backfleld of 65
returning intact.
Tailback Lennv Snow and
quarterback Kim King are
all-star candidates. A re revamped
vamped revamped defense and a toned
down schedule should add up
to a fine season and another
bowl bid for the Yellow
Jackets.
Miami Fla. is climbing and
has the sort of intersectional
schedule that leds to a lofty
raking. Quarterback Bob Mil Miller
ler Miller and tailback Doug McGee
are expected to keep the Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes moving.
Florida State and Memphis
State are rebuilding and
neither should be imposing
this fall. Tulane has lightened
its schedule and brought in
Jim Pittman from the Univer University
sity University of Texas as new head
coach, but the Green Wave
isnt likely to cause many
ripples in Southeastern wa waters
ters waters this year.



/ / \/\
A supplement to the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR,
* Data Mate >
COLLEGE COMPUTERIZED DATE MATCHING EXPERIMENT
a - i-x£
Now is your chance to participate in the latest in college computerized dating
experiments, DATAMATE. This latest computer application is being used on
college campuses all across the country. It has received national acclaim in
Look, Life, Time, and other major publications. DATAMATE is not a date bureau.
DATAMATE is a comprehensive program designed to provide adventurous college
students with a new way to meet new and interesting people. Think of the possi possibilities!
bilities! possibilities! From the thousands of students on the Florida and Florida State campuses,
our IBM 709 computer will pick twelve, six from each school, who best suit your
description of an ideal date.

How Does It Work?
First, you evaluate your own per personality
sonality personality by answering the variety of
questions contained in the accompanying
questionnaire. Then, you answer the
questions again, this time the way you*d
like your ideal date to answer them.
Our computer then processes all the
replies and through an intricate, psy psychologically
chologically psychologically oriented program picks
out the 12 best. We then send you the
names, addresses, and phone numbers
of these 12 and send your name to
each of them. Therefore either party
may take the intiative in contacting the
other. Os course, this lends a slight
advantage to the girls, since customar customarily
ily customarily it is the boys who will be doing the
calling. Certainly, there is no obliga obligation
tion obligation to date anyone, but realizing that
the computer has selected the best six
for you from each school, you are sure
to be pleased u/ith its selection.

Greater Numbers
Mean Better Results
Two things which would really help
to make this program run better are
(1) nearly equal numbers of males and
females, and (2) a large number of
student participants. So, help us gen generate
erate generate enthusiasm by telling your friends
about the program, and encouraging
them to send in the questionnaire. Let's
get the whole campus behind this and
really make it a big success!
Good News For Coeds
Unfortunately, we are unable to ab absorb
sorb absorb the entire expense of this program.
Therefore, in order to cover the costs
of programming, coding, card punching,
computer time, clerical help, adver advertising,
tising, advertising, printing, postage, etc., we are
forced to charge a small participation
fee of three dollars for male and two
dollars for female participants. The



reason for the smaller fee for girls is
that there are fewer girls enrolled
here, and we want the number of par participants
ticipants participants to be as even as possible.
Our program will work better this way,
so we have this additional feature fort
coeds At any rate, when you receive
the results from this program, we are
certain that you will consider this small
expenditure to have been worthwhile.
A Note On Deadlines
The mailing deadline for sending in
these forms is Wednesday, Sept. 14.
Please, however, do not wait until the
last day to mail in your completed
questionnaire. The sooner we receive
it, the sooner we can start processing
it, and the sooner we can get the re results
sults results back to you. Mail early and we
will be able to get all results back
within ten days.

Special Combined
Florida Florida State
.. .; .. v ; :
Experiment
In this unique pre-football season run, DATAMATE is providing
an opportunity for students of Florida and Florida State
Universities to,become acquainted through Fall Term social
activities. Every student participant will receive the names
of the six Florida State students and the six Florida students
who best meet his description of an ideal date.
Make this year really different. Let DATAMATE extend your
dating horizons with new personalities, both at home and
across the state.

Questionnaire Instructions
1
Each question is to be answered
twice. Below each question is a list
of numbered answers. First, read the
question and pick the one answer which
most nearly describes yourself. Enter
the number of that answer in the adja adjacent
cent adjacent box marked 4 Me. Second, answer
the same question as you would want
your ideal date to answer it. Enter the
number of this answer in the adjacent
box marked Date.
The effectiveness of this program
t and your satisfaction with the results
depends upon you answering the ques questions
tions questions honestly and critically. Enter
only one number in each of the answer
boxes, even though more than one
answer might apply. All answers will
be held strictly confidential.
Mail Early



COMPUTERIZED DATE MATCHING QUESTIONNAIRE
9
Name I attend:
Mailing Address Florida
Phone Number ~~~ Florida State

Me Date
IT 11. Sex:
1. Male
2. Female
II \2. Height:
I I 1. Above 6l
2. 59 6l
3. 56 59
4. 53 56
5. Less than 53
If | 3 A ee:
11 1. Below 19
2. 18 20
3. 19 21
4. 20-22
5, 21 23
6. 22 25
7. Over 25
If 14. Race:
1. Caucasian
_ 2. Negro
3. Mongolian
15. Religious Background:
L.J 1. Catholic
2. Protestant
3. Jewish
4. Other
5. No affiliation
16. Physical Build
" 1. Light
2. Average
3. Heavy
7. College Year:
J >' 1. Freshman
2. Sophomore
3. Junior
4. Senior
5. Graduate Student
I""" I 18. Field of Study:
j I 1. Scientific
2. Liberal Arts
3. Fine Arts
4. Home Economics
5. Education
6. Business
7. Other
I 9. My academic grade average is:
L 1 I 1. A
2. B
3. C
4. D

Me Date
II 10. Are you a member of a
social fraternity or sorority?
1. Yes
2. No
11. My favorite type of movie is:
1. Dramatic
2. Western
3. Comedy
4. Musical
5. Horror
12. I prefer to listen to:
1. Classical music
ii lm.J 2. Jazz
3. Folk music
4. Country and Western
5. Rock and Roll
6. Rhythm and Blues
113. My favorite activity is:
1. Movies
2. Plays
3. Country walks
4. Wild parties
5. Dancing
6. Sporting activities
Its
14. I dance best to:
2. Fast music
3. Both
4. I dont dance
115. Right now I would rather:
1. Go steady
2. Not be tied down
[""T" V 16. Concerning drinking, I consider
myself:
1. A heavy drinker
2. A moderate drinker
3. A social drinker
r 4. I do not drink, but dont
disapprove of others doing so
5. I disapprove entirely
1,1 17. lam more interested in:
1. Activities of the mind
2. Athletic activities
3. Both of the above
I* -118 1 prefer to read:
1. Best sellers
2. Adventure books
3. Poetry
4. Non-fiction
5. Magazines
6. I seldom read



MeDate
19. Concerning my manner of dress:
iJ 1. I always dress well
2. I dress well only for dates
and special occasions
3. I almost never dress well
1. Agree
2. Disagree
3. Undecided
J|i 21. I prefer to look at the
humorous side of life:
M..IIIH, nJ i. Agree
2. Disagree
3. In between
||| 22. I enjoy myself at parties
111 and socials:
1. Greatly
2. Somewhat
3. Little
4. Not at all

For each of the following questions, choose the number on the 1 2 3 4 5 scale
which best describes you, then your ideal date, and then record these answers in
the appropriate boxes. For example, suppose you considered yourself very enthus enthusiastic,
iastic, enthusiastic, then you would choose 1 as the answer for question 27. If you were
enthusiastic, but not very enthusiastic, you would choose 2. If you were in between
enthusiastic ** and not easily enthused,* you would choose 3,** and so on. Re Remember
member Remember to put a dash in the Date** box if you are not particular as to how your
date should answer a specific question.
Mel Date
_ 27. Enthusiastic 123 4 5 Not easily enthused
28. Active in sports 123 4 5 Not active in sports
29. Strongly religious 123 4 5 Not strongly religious
_ 30 Sentlmental 123 4 5 Unsentimental
31. Idealistic 123 4 5 Pragmatic, practical
j 32. Affectionate 123 4 5 Restrained
33. Pessimistic 123 4 5 Optimistic
34. Adventurous 123 4 5 Security-minded
35. Self-assertive 123 4 5 Submissive
36. Ambitious, industrious 123 4 5 Easy-going, contented
31 Especially attractive 123 4 5 Not especially attractive
38. Conformist, conventional 123 4 5 Non-conformist, unconventional
39. Conservative attitude on 123 4 5 Liberal attitude on
sexual matters sexual matters
- 40 Emotionally expressive 123 4 5 Emotionally reserved
Print your name, mailing address, and telephone number in the space at the top
of he attached computer card, as well as in the spaces provided at the first of-this
questionnaire. Enclose this questionnaire, the computer card, and your participation
fee (make checks payable to Data Mate) in the business reply envelope and mail it
before the Sept. 14 deadline. The postage has been paid.

Me Date
II 23. On the first date with someone
whom you find to be very
com pa table, would you:
1. Kiss
2. Only a good night kiss
3. Neither
IT | 24. On the first date, which do
you most anticipate?
1. Getting to know
someones character
2. Enjoying yourself
125. When I am in a group of people
or on a date, I usually:
1. Talk a great deal
Z. Talk moderately
3. Have little to say
26. If I were confronted with a
sizeable problem, I would
prefer to:
1. Find a solution by myself
2. Seek advice from friends
3. Consult an expert