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
SEASON OPENER SATURDAY

Cats Invade Gatorland

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor
Northwesterns football Wild Wildcats,
cats, Wildcats, complete with local talent,
will be seeking revenge Saturday
afternoon in their first look at
Florida Field.
The Gators opened at North Northwestern
western Northwestern last year and won 24-14.
The Wildcats are returning the

Vol. 59, No. 11

BLOC BILL REWRITTEN THURSDAY

(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
WHEE! ANYTHING TO KEEP COOL AROUND THIS PLACE
. . one way to beat the Gainesville heat rap!

Gemini Twins Return;
Set Space Records

ABOARD USS GUAM (UPI)
Gemini Astronauts Charles Conrad
and Richard F. Gordon, bringing
back a batch of new U. S. space
records, ended their three threeday
day threeday flight Thursday with an au automated
tomated automated Atlantic landing termed
the best one weve ever had.
They came back wearing big
grins, and both were quickly pro pronounced
nounced pronounced in top physical shape. Gor Gordon
don Gordon showed no signs of after aftereffects
effects aftereffects from his exhausting space spacewalk
walk spacewalk Tuesday.
v Their capsule, scorched by the
high speed slam back into the
atmosphere, splashed down at 9:59
a.m. EDT about 700 miles east
of the Cape Kennedy launch site
from which they leaped Monday.
They had covered 44 orbits in 71
hours and 17 minutes.
The touchdown spot was about

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

favor, and it will be homecoming
for halfback Woody Campbell. The
fleet scatbaek is a Quincy native,
an honors student, and compiled
the teams best 1965 rushing aver average.
age. average.
Many fans may be surprised
when they catch their first glimp glimpse
se glimpse of the new stadium. The
seating capacity has been in increased
creased increased by 5,000 and now can
handle 53,000 people. By Oct. 29

2 1/2 miles from the helicop helicopter
ter helicopter carrier Guam, and only 1 1/2
miles from the target. This did
not approach Gemini 9s record
300 yards from target, but a space
agency official who watched it said
the Gemini 11 re-entry, electroni electronically
cally electronically controlled all the way, was
the best.
Even recovery crews set a re record,
cord, record, picking up Conrad and Gor Gordon
don Gordon and landing them on the car carrier
rier carrier deck in the fastest time yet
24 minutes.
The new space altitude champ champions
ions champions strode jauntily across the
deck wearing sunglasses and gold goldbraided
braided goldbraided Navy deck caps with the
markings Gemini XI and their
nicknames, Pete and Dick. They
had taken the caps on the flight,
stuffed in their space suits.

(UF*s Homecoming) the entire pop population
ulation population of Gainesville can sit
in the mamoth 56,000 seat com complex.
plex. complex.
Head Coach Ray Graves counts
on an assist from the Florida
weather for the game, which starts
at 2 p.m. He hopes a bright
tropical sun will help the Gators
make it hot for Northwestern.
(SEE GATORS PAGE 15)

Friday September 16 1966

INSIDE
Today's Alligator
SIMMONS NAMED
Newt Simmons, a senior in
the School of Journalism and
Communications, was named
wire editor Thursday by Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Editor Eddie Sears.
Sim mons, a transfer student
from LSU was editor of two
off-campus publications in
Baton Rouge. He will continue
also as a regular columinst
on the Alligators editoral
page.
Nick Tatro, a junior in Arts
and Sciences, was named as assistant
sistant assistant wire editor. Tatro is
from Daytona Beach.
Society section. Pages
8 and 9.
22
Drinking on the UF cam campus.
pus. campus. Page 3

Tpl 'fL>
jW^JL k SATURDAY

Council Leaders To Co-Sign
'Substitute Seating Bill

By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
A revised bloc seating bill is
being drawn up by Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council Majority Leader Scott
Bayman and Minority Leader Gary
Goodrich.
AFRICA:
TROUBLED
NATION
Related Story, Page 2
By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
It is not a question of white
versus black, but a question of
poor versus rich, said Franz
J. T. Lee, member of the Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Defense Committee and
leader of the South African re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary movement.
Lee, on tour through the U. S.
and Canada testified Wednesday
before the United Nations on
conditions in South Africa.
In a speech to UF students
Thursday evening, Lee explained
again about the revolution and at attitude
titude attitude of the western world.
Since 1960 the
government of
South Africa had
declared a perman permanant
ant permanant state of emer- Mm
gency over the lar largest
gest largest reservoirs.
(Reservoirs are
small land 1 areas r'"/
within the country
where the non nonwhites
whites nonwhites are forced
to live.) LEE
Actually, said
Lee, the whole revolution is over
300 hundred years old. Fighting
(SEE AFRICA PAGE 2)

Bayman and Goodrich plan to
co-sign the revised bill. It will
be introduced as an amendment
to the original bloc-seating bill
by substitution, Bayman explained.
The first reading for a fair
bloc-seating bill was placed on
the Tuesday night Leg
the Tuesday night Leg Council
agenda by the Rules and Calendar
Committee Thursday.
In order to have a fair and
administerable bill, said Bay Bayman,
man, Bayman, we are incorporating the
good points from committee re reports
ports reports and from the original bill.
The revision is to be introduced
as a substitute amendment so that
committee channels do not have
to be followed again.
This substitution will also save
time, he said.
If Leg Council does not accept
the revised bill as an amendment,
it can still amend the original bill.
Plans are to consider carefully
the procedural set-up of the Fair
Bloc Seating Bill. Changes will
be proposed to insure equitable
placement and rotation, the floor
leaders said.
Also placed on the agenda for
Tuesdays Leg Council meet meeting
ing meeting were consideration of special
requests by the following: Benton
Engineering Society, $700; Gra Graham
ham Graham Area Council, $220; Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Department, $5,409.20; and
Accent Committee, $5,000.
A revised charter for Florida
Players will also be discussed.
UF Pep Rally
'Biggest Yet
Its the biggest rally yet.
Thats the way student union re representatives
presentatives representatives discribe the first UF
football rally of the season to be
held at 7 p.m., tonight, in front
of the University Auditorium.
Coach Ray Graves will be on
hand along with the Florida cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders to introduce the 1966 ver version
sion version of the gator football team.
Larry Libitore a former Florida
quarterback and now the part owner
and full time manager of the Or Orlando
lando Orlando Broncos semi-pro football
team, will assist Graves.



The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

Page 2

Hardened
Leader
-- Lee
By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
A1 tough, hardened member of the
Alexander Defense committee and
a leader of the revolutionary move movement
ment movement in South Africa is Franz
J. T. Lee.
He was born in 1938 of color colored
ed colored parents not far from the Trans Transkei
kei Transkei peasant reserve, Lee was
the member of a family of ex extreme
treme extreme poverty.
Forced to work.on white-owned
farms and factories as a young
boy, Lee fought a hard battle to
raise himself above his en enviroment.
viroment. enviroment.
While working he attended An Anglican
glican Anglican and Roman Catholic mission
schools, and he completed the re requirements
quirements requirements for university en entrance
trance entrance by taking correspondence
courses.
In 1959, he moved to Capetown
where he became active in the
liberation movement. During the
witch-hung following the Sharpe Sharpeville
ville Sharpeville incident in 1960, Lee was
fired as a security risk and
black listed. For the next two
years, he was unable to get a
job.
In 1961, he joined the newly
formed african Peoples Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Union of South Africa, a pol political
itical political party committed to a pro program
gram program of full democratic rights
for all citizens and radical land
reform.
Lee received a scholarship to
study philosophy and political
science at the University of Tue Tuebingen
bingen Tuebingen in West Germany. His de departure
parture departure from South Africa saved
him from sharing the fate of the
Alexander eleven, who are now in
prision.

(FROM PAGE 1)
first started in the 17th century
and the local population was mil militarily
itarily militarily broken up in the early
18505.
The Africans were then put
into 264 of these land reservoirs
where they now live. The govern government
ment government calls them bands to the
homeland. '* The reservoirs repre represent
sent represent 13.7 per cent of the land area
in South Africa.
Over 15 million non-whites
must share this land, while 3.5
million whites get the rest of the
land. And there they must live,
as the new prime minister Baltha
puts it, until this side of en enternity.
ternity. enternity.
My prime objective is to edu educate
cate educate the free world to the situ situtation
tation situtation that now exists in South
Africa, said Lee, and to raise
money for our cause.
Lee, who speaks nine languages,
said that during a recent drive for
funds in Germany we were able
to collect over $15,000.
TTie Alexander committee now
has 15 chapters in the U. S.
alone, which are set up to pro procure
cure procure money and send aid to the
helpless victums of the South Afri African
can African government.
The African has lost all free freedoms

The Florid* Alligator reserve* to* right to regulaU the typographical too* of *ll advertisements and
to revise or turn away copy which It cooaldara objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be riven whenever possible.
The Florid* Alligator will not consider adjustment* of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical error* or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) on* day alter advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible tor more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR .Is the official student newspaper of the University at Florida and Is f
polished five times weekly except during May, June, end July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
dUorMs represent the official opinions of their authors, she Alligator U enured as second class
after at (he Uafted Stale* Post Office at GelnecvlU*.

Wauburg Bus
Free bus service to Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg will begin this weekend.
A bus will leave the campus hourly
from 10 a.m. until noon.
Buses returning from Wauburg
will run hourly from 2 4 p.m.
Regular bus stops will be
Murphree, Tolbert, Hume, Jen Jennings
nings Jennings and Rawlings.
In case of bad weather the bus
will not run.
Wayne Signs for Two
HOLLYWOOD John Wayne has signed a two twopicture
picture twopicture deal with Universal, the
first of which is The War
Wagon."

Africa

doms freedoms under the government, con continued
tinued continued Lee. No more than 10
non-whites are allowed at any kind
of a meeting, including church.
What the Alexander Defense
Committee is striving for is to
see that the state achieves de democracy
mocracy democracy based on the everyday
material needs of the people.
I cannot,said Lee, see racial
discrimation as a problem only a
few hundred years old. It is as
old as civilization itself and is
actually a struggle of the rich
against the poor.
And the struggle is world
wide.
College Life
CONGRATULATES
THETA CHI
On Their
50 th
ANNIVERSARY

DO you HEAR. SOMETHING FROM_ ( THIG END* EtATMAN*.

CAMPUS BUS SCHEDULE
To 7:30 Classes To 8:40 Classes To 9:50 Classes
A B A B A B
Frat Row(Tau Epsilon Phi) 7:00 B: * 9:20
Hume-Graham 7:00 7:02 8:10 B: 2 9:22
Tolbert-Engineering 7:02 7:04 8:12 8:14 9:24
Campus Book Store 7:04 7:06 8:14 8:16 9:26
Walker Hall 7:06 7:08 8:16 8:18 9:26 9:2 8
Norman Hall 7:10 8:20 9:30
Dairy Science 7:10 8:20
Jennings Hall 7:12 8:22 4 9:32
Sor. Row (Kappa Alpha Theta) 7:12 8:22 9:32
Sor. Row (Delta Delta Delta) 7:14 8:24 9:34
Sor. Row (Alpha Delta Pi) 7:16 8 = 26 9:36
Walker Hall 7:18 7:20 8:28 8:30 9:38 9:40
Florida Union 7:20 7:22 8:30 8:32 9:40 9:42
Main Cafeteria-Girls Gym 7:22 7:24 8:32 8:36 9:42 9:44
Stadium 7:24 7':26 8:34 8:38 9:44 9:46
Tolbert-Engineering 7:26 7:28 8:36 9:46 9:48
Hume-Graham 7:30 ~~T~ 8:40 9:50
Frat Row (Tau Epsilon Phi) 7:32 8:42 9:52
I Make The sitp 3im Your Football
I Headquarters On Weekends.
I jost 7d a RE S TAU R ANT SHOP
I I radioTw ROOM
fl MIVPFyiTU individually controlled
H I Yin y AIR conditioning & HEATING
CREDIT CARDS WELCOME
Dieted and J I Visit Our Poolside Bar-B-Que
I Bar-B-Que Ribs & Chicken $2.50
1 Charbroiled Steaks $3.00
I Also The
I CARRIAGE ROOM and CRYSTAL ROOM
I Serving Gator Buffet At $2.50
I Featuring Nightly Entertainment
I University lirn motel j
I | HP
I if 1,. tQg Eslfe f UWI
I New Owner RON JACOBS
B General Manager MONTY TRAINLK



Warning From Gainesville Police C
ARE YOU UNDER 21? THEN DONT DRINK

By STEVE BOSCH
Alligator Correspondent
Students under 21 caught violat violatint
int violatint state liquor laws in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville will be in a mess-with city
police, with the UF and possibly
with state and federal authorities.
In the past a first offender
has usually gotten a $25 fine, said

H < H
H
I For The Discerning Male I
I jiij I
il H
iH fill
I 0r distinctive lightweight I
I 97a oanee dacron t\ wool suit I
I with traditional I
I Natural shoulder styling I
I in lush heathery tones I
I of brown and green I
I also available in I
I Cambridge gray I
I Polka Dot Cravat I
I by Reis of New Haven I
Bonigans
I 1123 W. Units. Ave. I
I Go Gators: Crunch Those Cats!, . j

Police Chief William D. Joiner.
If an altered or fraudulent
drivers license or draft card is
used we turn it over to .the State
Police or federal authorities for
prosecution.
A detective assigned to vice con control
trol control frequently works with State
Beverage Agents in making re regular
gular regular spot checks of lounges, bars

and package stores in the area.
If a person looks under 21
we ask to see identification, said
Joiner, and if he cannot produce
identification he is taken to the
station.
Joiner said the new UF ID
card with the color photograph
will be a great help to bar owners
and police.

Friday, September 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

While there is a special detective
assigned to checking for minors,
all the patrolmen are on alert
for anyone drinking on public pro property.
perty. property. One thing that many peo people
ple people dont seem to realize, is that
it is unlawful to drink or have
an open container of an alcoholic
beverage on any public property
such as streets, sidewalks or
parks. Joiner said.
Names of student violators are
turned over to the dean or men.
It is very difficult to general generalize,
ize, generalize, but the student is usually put
on conduct probation for the rest
of the trimester without being re referred
ferred referred to the Faculty Discipline
Committee. said Dean of Men

CAMPUS BRIEFS

A representative for the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Contest will be
chosen by Broward Hall Sunday
at 2:45 p.m. in the recreation room.
Miss Broward will be selected
from representatives of each floor
in the hall. They will meet in informally
formally informally with the contest judges
at 1 p.m. to be evaluated on beauty
and poise.
The bathing beauty contest, is
open to the public. Refreshments
will be served in conjunction with
a hall-wide open house from 1-5
p.m.
Judges for the contest are SG
Vice-President Fred Breeze and
Senior Councelor of Housing Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Mable. A faculty member will
serve as the third judge.
* +
The Institute of International Ed Education
ucation Education reports that the competi competition
tion competition for U. S. Government grants
for graduate study or research
abroad in 1967-68, or for study
and professional training in
the creative and performing arts,
under the Fulbright-Hays Act will
close soon.
Application forms and infor information
mation information about this years com competition
petition competition for students currently en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the UF may be obtain obtained
ed obtained from the campus Fulbright
Program Advisor, G. A. Farris,
at the International Center. The
deadline for applications through
the Fulbright Program Advisor
is Oct. 25.
* *
The Florida Unions Craft Shop
will conduct a special Batik work-

o- Wm
if ils., SX* V I
]/ CARIBBEAN
l SmHUH f TRAVEL I I
THE J I
Am AND
j. STEAMSHIP TICKEH.
/ INDEPENDENT Cr <
. ESCORTED TRAVEL
S # AUTO RENTAL and I
PURCHASE ye I
WO RLD I
(( ( U )/J TRAVEL I
SERVICE I
Phone I
808 W. University Ave. 3764641l

Frank Adams.
If the student is placed on con conduct
duct conduct probation his parents and
possibly and dean of his college
are notified. It does not appear
on his permanent record but is
kept in the students confidential
file in the dean of mens office.
Referral to the Faculty Discip Discipline
line Discipline Committee is a more severe
action and is usually reserved for
probation violators.
If the student shows up again
for the same offense, or a dif different
ferent different one, it is considered a
violation of his probation and he
will be in line for more severe
action, 1 said Adams.

shop on Tuesday and Wednesday.
The fee for the course will be
$5.00 and includes instruction in
hand decorating, dying fabric,
materials, wax and dyes.
All students, faculty, and staff
are eligible to participate in morn morning,
ing, morning, afternoon, or evening sess sessions.
ions. sessions. The sessions run from
9-11:30 a.m., 1:30-4 p.m., or 7-
9:30 p.m. Enrollment is limited.
Interested persons must register
in advance in the Craft Shop, Room
120, Florida Union, or call Ext.
251.
* *
Truth and Brandy will be the
topic of Dr. Thomas L. Hanna,
chairman of the UFs department
of philosophy, when he addresses
the Unitarian Universal Ist Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Sunday, Sept. 18.
Hannas presentation will con constitute
stitute constitute the second program in a
series of four roundtables on Rel Religion
igion Religion in a Changing World.
All who are interested are in invited
vited invited to come to the roundtable
discussions.
* *
Old and new bowlers alike are
invited to sign up for a new 10
pin bowling league.
The league is being sponsored
by the Recreation Committee of
the Florida Union Board For Stu Student
dent Student Activities. Application sheets
are available to any interested stu student
dent student at room 315 of the Florida
Union Building
Cost for three games will be
$1.50.
For further information call the
Program Office at the Florida
Union, Ext. 2741.

Page 3



Page 4

t The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
**** j
International
U-BOAT SINKS . One of Adolf Hitlers
last killer U-boats, rebuilt after being scut scuttled
tled scuttled at end of the war, split open and sank
like a stone in a North Sea storm Wednesday
night with 21 persons aboard for a training
cruise.
REJECTS OFFER . U-Thant Thursday rebuffed concerted at attempts
tempts attempts to draft him for another term as secretary general, de declaring
claring declaring that more effort should be devoted to finding his successor.
The Security Council, in an unofficial lucheon gathering Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, expressed no dissent to a declaration by its president,
Soviet Ambassador Nikolai T. Fedorenko, that it backed Thant for
re-election. Virtually all segments of the U. N. Political picture
and even Pope Paul Vl,were on record of supporting Thant for re reelection.
election. reelection.
TTiant said the law of diminishing returns operated in regard
to the secretary generalship and repeated his belief that no man
should serve more than one five-year term.
AMERICANS SHOT . Two American sold soldiers
iers soldiers were shot and killed by terrorists Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in downtown Santo Domingo, five days
before they were due to end their tour of
duty with the Inter-American Peacekeeping
Force IAPF. A witness said two unidentified
men shot the Americans in the back as they
left a downtown laundry.
FRANCE WITHDRAWS . French President Charles de Gaulle
has served notice that Frances membership so the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization NATO in future will be little more than on pa paper.
per. paper.
These lastest announcements followed close on De Gaulles with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of all French troops from NATO command and French of officers
ficers officers from NATO headquarters since last July, his order to NATO
headquarters and all United States and other foreign troops to get
out of France by April 1 next year and his placing of rights for
Allied planes to fly over France a on month-to-month basis.
National
BOND WINS . Julian Bond the young Negro civil rights worker
the Georgie House has twice refused to seat because of his stand
on Viet Nam, again won Democratic nomination for the post Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The 26-year-old Bond edged out Malcom Dean, dean of men at
Atlanta University, in the predominatly Negro 136th district con-
Si
tgst
The vote was 1,317 for Bond, 1,267 for Dean a difference of
50 votes.
Bond said he wasnt satisfied with the margin, but added Im
glad I won.
MINERS KILLED . All hope was abandon abandoned
ed abandoned Thursday for three miners trapped and
believed killed by a raging fire deep inside
a soft coal mine in Bethesda, Ohio. Rescue
efforts were ended and the mine was sealed.
HOLLYWOOD This is one of those incredible stories
about the movies that begger the term Cinderella.
There was this 17-year-old English girl, see, who worked in
her fathers stall in Londons famed Flea Market on Portobello
Road. She sold antiques with her mother and considered herself
quite ordinary.
Tlien one November day a Hollwood producer named Judd Ber Bernard,
nard, Bernard, only recently a press agent, strolled into the stall looking for
a painting to buy.
Bernard had been haunting England in search for a leading lady
for Elvis Presleys new pict ire.
Bernard asked her parents permission to have her read part of
the script of Double Trouble for him. She did. He was impressed.
Bernard and MGM brought the youngster to Hollywood for a screen
test. She passed muster all around.
Her name is Annette Day.
She has never acted in her life. Not even in a school play. Nor
had she any acting ambitions.
No Carnaby Street hipster, Annette is unspoiled and unsure of
herself. Sexy she isnt. Her figure is more that of a child than a
woman.* She thinks and talks in terms of the very young, too

I II
I SSlffl W I
I The new touch of shaping to be observed in blazers is the double breasted I
I one here depicted. Quite ship-shape in its appearance because expert shape-
I ship has gone into its contours. A fitting that is fittingly scrupulous will be
given on request. L& L'
I g>tag n Brag I
I 13 West University 1
M
GREEN PASTURES
I distaff half if \ I
I Such, the Proprietor is pleased to 1 I \ 1
announce, is the nature of his i
I select new assortment of gar- 11
I ments casual for the Ladies. The I j
I shirts and skirts, short and slacks 11 §
I to be found are of quite infinite 1 r I
1 variety. Come browse! If j \ I
I B>tag n Brag yF I
13 West University
H



FLORIDA
BRIEFS
PENSACOLA (UPI) -- Claim Claiming
ing Claiming that Robert King High has
written off Escambia County
in his campaign for governor,
the co-chairman and six collea colleagues
gues colleagues have quit the team effort
to put the big Northwest Florida
area in the Miamians corner in
November.
Charles Overman Jr. said High
snubbed Escambia when he did not
include it in a recent Northwest
Florida campaign trip.
Overman said he did not know
whether hell support Highs
Republican opponent, Claude Kirk,
Jr.
The former anti-poverty offi official
cial official was Richard Hobson who
headed up Suncoast Progress, Inc.,
in Pinellas County.
TAMPA (UPI) A federal grand
jury indicated two former Gibbs
Junior College officials and the
former head of an anti-poverty
program Wednesday on charges of
making false statements con concerning
cerning concerning federal funds. The in indicited
dicited indicited St. Petersburg school offi officials
cials officials were John W.Rembert, for former
mer former president of the Negro school,
and Richard C. Smith former fin financial
ancial financial director there.
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
State Road Board directed its
personnel chief today to find a
way to raise the salaries of pro professional
fessional professional engineers working for the
Highway Department.
The board said salaries were so
low it was getting impossible to
hire new engineers.
State Highway Engineer Jay
Brown said the need for engineers
had reached the critical stage be because
cause because private industry and other
states were paying higher salar salaries
ies salaries than Florida.

I YOUR TAPE RECORDER
HEADQUARTERS
DIRECT FACTORY DEALER
WOLLENSAK ii
99 95 pi YVOIIENSAK 1500 I
SOMETHING NEW AT COUCH'S I
ROBERTS-TAPE RECORDERS I
$90095 I
'MODEL 1725W/S9O7A
ROBERTS RECORDERS 129.95 & UP I
AIWA-TAPE RECORDERS 39.95 & UP I
Scotch Recording Tape 1
and Accessories I
l/~U f C 6GB N. MAIN ST'. I
LUULrI PHONE 376-7171 I
Serving Univ. of Fla. Students Since 1933 I

Gas Products
Found Edible
NEW YORK (UPI) -- The sa saswer
swer saswer to one of the worlds most
pressing problems-how to feed its
rapidly multiplying hordes of peo people-may
ple-may people-may be to nourish them in
part with synthetic foods made
from petroleum and natural gas.
John E. Swearingen, chairman
of the Standard Oil Company of
Indiana indicated Monday the pet petroleum
roleum petroleum industry is close to tech technical
nical technical readiness to undertake the
task. He addressed a national
meeting of the American Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical Society.
Chemically, petroleum and
natural gas are high in proteins.
To be properly nourished, people
and animals must have diets high
in proteins. Impalatable oil-gas
proteins have been converted in
laboratories into proteins for eat eating
ing eating but in small quantities and at
prohibitive expense.
Swearingen hinted that this con converting
verting converting has been made practical.
It now appears that a major
contribution by the petroleum in industry
dustry industry may be in the offing through
the production of high-protein food
supplements from petroleum, both
for human and animal con consumption.
sumption. consumption.
Petroleum chemists familiar
with successful laboratory experi experiments
ments experiments said privately food-from-oil
was entirely palatable but not ex exciting.
citing. exciting.
Bauxite Shipments
y
WASHINGTON ( UPI) The
US. bauxite (aluminum ore*
industry shipped $21.5 million
worth of bauxite during 1963,
according to a recent report by
the Bureau of the Census on the
1963 census of mineral indus industries.
tries. industries.

LEADERS QUELL
RED GUARD

TOKYO (UPI) -- Chinese Com Communist
munist Communist leaders brought rowdy Red
Guard youths to a mass rally in
Peking Thursday and told them to
go home and stop interfering with
workers and peasants until after
the fall harvest.
The rally was also attended by
a liberal sprinkling of army troops.
Litter In
White House
WASHINGTON (UPI) Freck Freckles
les Freckles is pregnant. The White House
beagle is expecting her first lit litter
ter litter in late October, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed Thursday.
Freckles is an offspring of
Him, one of the President's
favorite beagles who was killed by
a car a few months ago. Freck Freckles
les Freckles was mated with a beagle own owned
ed owned by Mrs. Jean Austin Dupont
of Newton Square, Penn.
50 Anniversary
For Theta Chis
Tau Chapter of Theta Chi Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity is celebrating its 50th year
on the UF campus this weekend.
Former Florida Gov. Fuller
Warren and Secretary of State Tom
Adams are among those attending.
Don Duden, coordinator of Alumni
Affairs has traveled the state for
the past six months.contacting the
more than 1,000 Theta Chi alumni,
preparing for this weekend.
The Golden Anniversary reunion
begins tonight with a banquet in
the Blue Room of the Hub. War Warren
ren Warren is presiding as toastmaster.

Team up with your pals for
our rent-a-car special!
bm£
gSt\
fa '?!* .\
\ "> to Mon.- P d onlM
UFn.
Econo-Car takes you all to the bah game f or peonu.ts!
Go m a new Chrysle. built car., gas ano oil, insurance
even seat belts included! Pick up or delivery available,
too. No wonder Econo Car is the big hit in car rentals.!'
PH. 376-3644 2215 N. MAIN ST.
RENT-A CAR FROM A
ECONO-CAR.,
World s fastest ca* >enjal .*><* se- ,; D$ & Cinada. >- if/
"WE GOT SO B/G 'CAUSE WE CHARGE SO LITTLE!" L/W
v y

Friday, September 16, 1966/ The Florida Alligator,

The orders appeared to confirm
reports that communist China may
face serious food shortages and
possible widespread famine this
winter.
Reports from Peking said near nearly
ly nearly 1 million Red Guards, re revolutionary
volutionary revolutionary teachers, and army
troops attended the rally in the
main square of the Gate of Heaven Heavenly
ly Heavenly Peace.
On hand also was Commun Communist
ist Communist party Chairman Mao Tse-tung.

BORDER DISPUTE
STILL RAGES

By HENRY SHAPIRO
MOSCOW (UPI) -- Their ideo ideological
logical ideological quarrels aside, Russia and
Red China are hotly involved in
an older and equally dangerous
dispute across the longest border
in the world.
Simply, Red China demands
roughly 600,000 square miles of
Soviet territory in Siberia and
Central Asia, Russia will not give
an inch.
Persistent reports during the
last few years said the Soviet
army has strongly reinforced its
border stretching 6,000 miles from
Afghanistan to the Pacific Mari Maritime
time Maritime Pro vinces.
In London late last month, dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic sources reported 17
heavily armed Soviet divisions
were being deployed along the bor-

May Refuse
To Fight
Stuttgart, Germany (UPI) -- The
specter of an army which refuses
to fight unless its wage or other
demands are met is causing un uneasy
easy uneasy stirring in West German Mil Military
itary Military circles.
The problem, albeit a theore theoretical
tical theoretical one, has risen with the news
that the Public Services, Trans Transport
port Transport and Traffic Union "OTV
has received government per permission
mission permission to recruit members among
West Germanys professional
soldiers, sailors and airmen.

der. Further, they said, 120 sub submarines
marines submarines and units of the strateg strategic
ic strategic air force were being stationed
in the Far East.
Only four months ago, Soviet
President Nikolai Podgorny warn warned
ed warned the Chinese that Soviet fron frontiers
tiers frontiers were inviolable.
Khararovsk a border city is
reliably protected by the troops of
the far eastern military district,
the pacific fleet and by our gal gallant
lant gallant border guards, he declar declared.
ed. declared.
In 1963 alone, the Russians ac accused
cused accused the Chinese of more than
5,000 frontier incursions. Among
other things, they reported 60,000
Kazakhs and Uigurs fled from
Sinkiang, China, into Societ
Kazakhston because of racial per persencution.
sencution. persencution. China vainly demanded
their return.
This border dispute is not a
part of the ideological quarrel
that began surfacing only after
1960. Chinas demands for terri territory
tory territory came almost as soon as Mao
Tse-tung, the Chinese Communist
party chairman, won control of
China in 1949.
By his own admission, Mao rais raised
ed raised a visit to Peking by Nikita
S. Khrushchev, then Russias party
chief, and Premier Nikolai Bul Bulganin.
ganin. Bulganin. They refused to listen.
But Peking already had printed
maps of China showing vast areas
of Siberia and Soviet Central Asia
as part of the country.
It included the capital cities of
Tashkent in Uzbekistan, Frunze in
Kirghizia and Alma Ata in
Kazakhston.
The Manchu emperors of China
ceded these lands piecemeal to
Tussia starting 200 years ago. The
Chinese now hold they were deeded
in unequal treaties.
Incidentally, the Chinese maps
also showed Korea, Viet Nam,
Burma, Thailand and Malaya as
part of China.
When Mao proposed a Sino-
Soviet denunciation of these un unequal
equal unequal treaties, Khrushchev is
supposed to have replied: By
all means, if we include China Chinaheld
held Chinaheld Tober, Inner Mongolia, Sin Sinkiang
kiang Sinkiang and all other territories out outside
side outside the former Chinese wall.
Chinese Premier Chou En-lai
tried his luck with Khrushchev in
1957. He got nowhere, either.
The Russians argument is two twofold:
fold: twofold:
The Manchu emperors of
China had no more right to those
disputed lands than the czars.
-- Russia developed the wilder wilderness
ness wilderness and settled it, so that it is
now as Russian as California is
American.
More than once, the Kremlin
has made it clear that any attempt
to seize Soviet territory would
mean war.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, September I, 1566

The Florida Alligator
'A Ij Ollt Rv H PiuiTiU. TLS
EDDIE SEARS 808 MEN AKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
EditortaJ Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not ueoessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Voters Go Home
In January, 1965, 11,151 Alachua County
voters accepted a decision made by 13,-
453 other county voters in the previous
November elections.
There was no revolution. There was
no lighting in the streets.
What has been called the most impor important
tant important characteristic of the American peo people
ple people was demonstrated. The minority had
accepted the decision of the majority.
Last Sunday 50.8 per cent of the South
Vietnamese voters turned out to elect
a congress which will draft the country
a constitution.
Premier Ngpiyen Cao Ky termed the
election a victory over the Communists.
President Lyndon Johnson said it was
a -good sign.
Whatever the election was, it was an
indication of how the countrys voters
reacted under threats from the Viet Cong
and the countrys military government.
Estimations of Communist control ex extending
tending extending over two-thirds of the populace
were killed.
If the Vietnamese voters did not de demonstrate
monstrate demonstrate their approval of the present
government, or their determination toex toextablish
tablish toextablish a democratic government, they did
show which of the two warring factions
they thought had the greatest strength.
This is more than a good sign m a
country where an underground government
has been more successful in mobilizing
the populace than the legitimately-recog legitimately-recognized
nized legitimately-recognized government.
But the Vietnamese do not know de democracy
mocracy democracy as it is known to Americans.
Nor do most Asians.
The purpose of the elected body is
to write a constitution for the war-torn
country -- hopefully establishing a demo democratic
cratic democratic civilian government.
The real test of last Sundays elec elections
tions elections will come next spring when the cons constitution
titution constitution is presented to the people.
The government extablished as a result
of this congress work could hardly be
challenged as illigitimate.
But will the people accept it?
Actions by past military and civilian
gpvernments have resulted in a loss of
confidence in the government. The inter internal
nal internal struggle for power forced more than
a dozen changes in government between
November 1963 and Jul\' 1965.
The Vietnamese have expressed ballot ballotbox
box ballotbox approval of the government plans.
But their real support for this, and any
future government will be shown by their
willingness and determination to end the
Viet Cong threat at its source -- their
village.

7 v
i ii rm j Clknu W rP# m i l- H
jk Wtm I 1 WZ-? w
Iff i wX itlmL 'jP
Wggk KniPk Sm r
Light in The Jungle

Good news! For years we.ve
worried about being incinerated to
death by a thermonuclear explo explosion
sion explosion or suffocated to death by a
popualtion explosion. Well, we
dont have to worry any longer.
Were all going to be bored
to death instead.
This exciting warning comes
from Professor Rene Jules Du Dubes,
bes, Dubes, who told the American In Institute
stitute Institute of Planners that our mass massorganization,
organization, massorganization, computerized, ov overly-planned
erly-planned overly-planned society was going to
stifle us all. So the planners,
he said, had better plan a bet better
ter better plan to preserve our indivi individual
dual individual spirits. In a planned sort
of way.
But fear not. The planners can
count on us individual spirits in
this brave battle ahead. Os course,
we individuals cant fight our or organization
ganization organization society alone. So to pre preserve
serve preserve our individualism weve or organized.
ganized. organized. What weve organized is
the National Organization to End
Organizations.
* *
Ah, what a glorious Initial Plan Planning
ning Planning Session we held. The meet meeting
ing meeting was opened by our Acting As Associate
sociate Associate Executive Director, Dr.
Homer T. Pettibone, who deliver delivered
ed delivered a rousing prepared address
on the desperate need in our so society
ciety society for individual initiative and
freedom of action.
When the ovation had died down
he read us the 22 pages of pro proposed
posed proposed by-laws for our organiza organization
tion organization and called for a vote on
their adoption.
Unfortunately, several delegates
equipped with Roberts Rules of Or Order
der Order objected and a lengthy debate
ensued over whether a third am amendment
endment amendment to a substitute motion
took precedence over a quorum
call on a move to table.
"Members, members! cried
Dr. Pettibone, banging his gavel
over the din. We cannot hope to
preserve individualism unless we
are prepared to proceed in a more
orderly fashion.
With the by-laws at last adopt adopted
ed adopted as amended, the next item on
the agenda was a brilliant speech
by Professor Percy B. Planner on

Our Man Hoppe

By ART HOPPE

Our Basic Goal: Untrammeled
Creativity.
Unhappily, his time was up be before
fore before he could reach his point, but
mimeographed copies of the full
text were distributed to the press.
Each member then submitted his
own plan on how best to preserve
individualism. This resulted in
some acrimonious debate. As a
compromise, it was suggested that
a Comprehensive Planning Study
be made of all plans with the
members agreeing to abide by its
results. This was adopted on a
split vote.
It was thus 2:07 a. m. before we
turned to New Business. A motion
was immediately made and second seconded
ed seconded that we disband The National
Organization to End Organizations.
It passed unanimously.
We hope by this unanimous
action, Dr. Pettibone later told
the press, to set a shining ex example
ample example for all organizations.
But to tell the truth, the rea reason
son reason it was unanimous was that
we were all in danger of being
bored to death.
* *
Nevertheless, I, for one, plan
to carry on the fight. Profes Professor
sor Professor Du bos can count on me. Every
time a planner wants to plan my
individualism for me, I plan to
tell him its none of his business.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo E 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,
eir bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent."

Side Swing

By GERALD JONES I
Alligator
rv
The physical growth 0 f a great
university system is a kickv thing
However, very strange things have
been happening around this cam campus.
pus. campus.
Old buildings are being zonked
with abanioo. Look out, baby there
goes another bit of history. And
within earshot of the crash and
clatter new structures are rising
The strangeness lies in the fact
that it is very difficult to tell
the new buildings from the old.
Some mother up there in the
decision-making labyrinth has
jumped on the idea of architec architectural
tural architectural unity for the campus. The Theoretically
oretically Theoretically thats a good idea; too
bad they blew it. For it seems
that their idea consisted of only
two measley parts: red brick and
consistent lack of imagination. A
box of animal crackers has more
integrity of design than the new
graduate research library.
But the sixties are happening to
the anonymous planners of Hack.
The expanding geography of Cam Campus
pus Campus land is forcihg them, into an
Unprecedented scene. Academia
can no longer expand to the east
and north. They are bound on one
side by a covey of churches and
on the other by apartments and
residences. So it 1s the south
and west that present themselves
to our myopic men of vision. They
got all them stones and that's the
only place to go.
Slowly, then, the heart and cen center
ter center of the campus is shifting.
Moving on out. Getting with it.
So that by 1972 the very physical
core of the Hunk Tank will be
the sewage treatment plant. Is Isnt
nt Isnt that a gas? Right now the
S.T.P. is peripereal, but the times
they are a changin.
.Now there are many who feel
that having a sewage treatment
plant in the center of the UF
has certain symbolic and perhaps
profound significance. What soar soaring
ing soaring sculpture could better express
the academic situation or the cul cultural
tural cultural environment? What monu monumental
mental monumental edifice could better cap capture
ture capture the spirit of the place?
There are others who feel that
maybe that is not such a good
thing. Is it because they are a afraid
fraid afraid of Virginia Woolf?
Since the S.T.P. is about to
assume such prominence there is
a third group that is concerned
with who will have the honor of
having it named after them.
Therefore our readers are asked
to send in a list of ten univer university
sity university officials that could be best
honored by having a collection of
open-air septic tanks named after
them.
Actually the first two groups
are both out of it for purely
literary reasons. As a metaphor
it is inconsistent. (Everyone knows
what happened to Joyce Kilmers
(SEE SIDE-SWIPE PAGE 7)



AFTER THE BEARD

' By GENE NAIL
Alligator Columnist
Beware the hungry dragon!
The recent purge and cultural revolution in Red
China have brought much world reconsideration of the
Red Chinese threat to law and order.
Both the Soviet Union and the United States have
been vividly aware of the Chinese threat over the past
several years. The split in the international Com Communist
munist Communist movement, the power struggle within the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union and the breakup of strong alliance in Eas Eastern
tern Eastern European Communist countries have all served
notice to the Soviet Union of the challenges made
by the Chinese.
United States roadblocks in the Far East espec especially
ially especially Southeast Asia, India and Korea -- and Africa
have all resulted from agressive Chinese exploits.
But the foreign policy of the Chinese Communists
has to this date been an historic flop.
They have been thrown out of several African
countries. Their diversionary tactics in India have
failed. Indonesias military upset of the Chinese-backed
Communist takeover set back the Communist move-

EDITOR:
Whaddaya know!! The Alligator
is back!! Yes, after the harrow harrowing
ing harrowing experience of extremist ex exeditor
editor exeditor Benny Cason, the Florida
Alligator is back on campus in
its original Orange and Blue Bul Bulliten
liten Bulliten format. The control and cen censoring
soring censoring of the Alligator was wide widely
ly widely publicized last year but in true
liberty or death tradition, budding
journalists have flocked to do
the best job possible within the
restrictions.
Not that I mind my name on
your front page. (Anyone who sits
in front of the library hour after
hour must be an egoist). But after
a 15-minute personal interview and
a half-hour phone interview in
which I explained how: (1) the
electoral politics emphasis of
Freedom Party is felt premature
and ineffective at this time. (2)
SDS has a multi-issue program
for radical social change in A America,
merica, America, and (3) Gainesville SDS
feels that students are best reach reached
ed reached on issues concerning the Uni University
versity University and so we would attempt
Side Swipe
(FROM PAGE 6)
Trees for that heinous crime.)
And so to the S.T.P. fails to make
itself worthy of even a footnote.
What is that inconsistency? Sim Simply
ply Simply that as a functioning unit it
is efficient. (God forbid if it was wasnt.
nt. wasnt. Can you imagine one day if.,
perhaps that train of thought is
best left unpursued.) Any metaphor
for the University of Florida is
zilched if it fails to smack of
mediocrity
Still, we do have a lot of nice
trees. Yeah, theres that. Good
old trees. If there were only some
way we could live in them and
have classes and store things.
If that were to happen we just
might have our ultimate meta metaphor.
phor. metaphor. Allusions to monkeys and
all that. By Ralph! Thats it. Think
on that a while and Ill meet you
later back at the fraternity tree.
PLAY
Duplicate Bridge
The University City
Bridge Club Meets:
Every Wednesday at
the University Inn.
Every Friday at the
Hotel Thomas.
Everybody Welcome 7:30 p.m.

The Hungry Dragon Lurks In The East

Suggestions From Levin

to relate all issues (war, black
power, imperialism, community
organizing, etc.) to a student-fac student-faculty
ulty student-faculty movement for independent,
democratic universities. It was re reported:
ported: reported: According to Levin, the
draft board (I presume you meant
the SDS draft clinic) is not part
of last years Freedom Party be because
cause because Freedom Party no longer
exists. (A profound deduction),
and The long range goal of SDS
is for a democratic free univer university
sity university free from the State Board of
Regents, Levin said.
In the constructive let me
offer some advice to students

He Advocates Right Power

EDITOR:
On September 8 an old color colored
ed colored man shouted at SNCC pro protagonists
tagonists protagonists that the people of At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta were not interested in Black
Power or White Power but Right
Power. Nevertheless, Atlanta Ne Negroes
groes Negroes did riot when SNCC lea leaders
ders leaders capitalized on a Black and
White arrest incident.
Violence in arrest situations
does occur from time to time
and there will always be persons
who dont care at all about WHAT

The College Store
For Men In Gainesville
L WOODROW J pdfc-TO
A |o \
/s -Cv \ /
I J
SLACKS V = |
7.99 J U
PERMANENT PRESSED
DRESS SHIRTS 3.99
WATCH FOR OUR BIG SALE
STARTING WED. SEPT. 21
WOODROW
STORE FOR MEN
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
No. Main Street at 10th
-

ment in that country 20 years. The North Koreans
recently announced their independence from the Red
Chinese who only 10 years ago gave them men and
money to establish Communist rule over the Northern
half of Korea.
These diplomatic failures by Red China must be
viewed as mere expermiments. And as an experiment
these attempts to subvert governments without vio violence
lence violence have served to reinforce the Chinese doctrine
of Peoples Wars that was espoused for the world
to know and prepare for by Chinese Defense Minis Minister
ter Minister Lin Pao last September.
Since that Sept. 2, 1965 revelation, the world has
been put on notice of Communist Chinese intentions.
The personal rift between Mao Tse-tung and Nikita
Krushchev explicitly showed the Chinese leaders
contempt for the bureaucratic leadership that had
developed in the Soviet Union following the 1953 death
of Stalin.
Thus, the recent purges and Red Guard ramblings
show two things:
Maos desire to keep revolutionaries in control of
the Chinese government by instilling in the minds
of the Chinese the necessity of the continuing re revolution.
volution. revolution.

or organizations who have some something
thing something to say to the University
community. You should (1) Print
it up yourself and distribute it
on campus, or (2) Contact Bill
Huey who did an excellent job
of providing a libertarian forum
for student opinion this summer
in The CROCODILE and is be beginning
ginning beginning action for the fall. It
takes a lot of work to build a
free university and an administra administration
tion administration controlled press is not a
positive medium for the charge
that must come.
ALAN LEVIN

IS RIGHT, but are interested only
in WHO IS RIGHT. These indi individuals
viduals individuals will sieze any opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to encite further violence among
colored and white people.
If this occurs in Gainesville
will there be even one Negro
who will speak out for RIGHT
POWER, or will we find that be beneath
neath beneath the calm of the colored
people of Gainesville there lies
a brooding dissatisfaction over
issues that many of us have not
even thought about? I wonder.
CHARLES E. CRANE, 4AS

Friday, September 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator

Chinese adherence -for the world to see to
the Communist line abandoned by the Soviet Union
after Stalin that names the continuing revolution as
the road of Communist expansion.
But, can the Communist Chinese achieve these goals?
Probably not. The end will show the Chinese failure
to industrialize and expand agricultural production as
the critical factors.
The Soviet Union offered Communism to the world
as a means of rapid industrialization for underdeveloped
countries.
The Chinese cannot offer this. All they can provide
through their Peoples War tactics is control of
the government. This can be achieved through almost
any political philosophy.
The recent United States and Soviet Union outlook
on foreign aid has demonstrated a lesson the Chinese
have yet to learn. Recent foreign Aid ventures of
both countries have been made with fewer and fewer
strings.
The underdeveloped countries want the means for
industrialization and economic growth, not the means
for outside domination. Red China can offer only the
latter.
The hungry dragon will bellow and roar. But it
will starve from its inability to feed even itself.

TIRED OF FACING LIFE ALONE?
First Baptist Church Welcomes You
425 West University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Bus Schedule
Sunday Morning: (Sunday School) (Morning Worship)
The Bus Leaves at
Mallory Hall 9:10 10:25
Broward Hall 9:12 10:27
Jennings Hall 9:15 10:30
Hume Hall 9:20 10:35
Frat Row 9:23 10:38
Tolbert Hall 9:25 10:40
Cafeteria (west) 9:30 10:45
Murphree Area 9:32 10:47
BSU Center 9:35 10:50
Arrives t church 9:45 11:00
Return to Campus. .12:15
Church Activities
Sunday Morning Sunday Evening
Early Worship.. ..8:30A.M. Snack Supper 5:30 P.M.
Sunday School 9:45 A.M. (35?)
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Training Union. .6:15 P.M.
THE NATIONS NEWEST,
BEST TASTING DOUBLE-DECKER!
. -a/ ; '
BIG
BARNEY
BETTER THAN^^
AND COSTS ) /
MUCH LESS! /
BIG BARNEY is the Red Barns popular double doubledecker
decker doubledecker hamburger sandwich. Heres a sandwich
thats big in every way ... especially in eating en enjoyment!
joyment! enjoyment! Big Bariiey includes two grilled patties of
beef, a slice of creamy, melted cheese, crisp,
zesty pickle and a special savory sauce ... all on
a tasty, toasted double-decker bun! Head for the
Red Barn. Meet up with Big Barney and eat up for
less while youre enjoying the best!
RED BARN
2029 N.W. 13th. STREET

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

GATOR \s)
GROUPS /)
With rush over the fraternities and sororities now turn their
attention to Homecoming skits and decorations, pledge-sister/
brother activities, socials, little sister functions and all the other
work and fun that is squeezed in a dozen fast-moving weeks.
Perhaps freshmen especially are eager about what is to come
now, but even seniors should be aroused by the excitement in inherent
herent inherent in the fantastic number of events that will occur before
Christmas vacation. For on this campus there are 27 national
men s social fraternities, 13 national womens social fraternities,
64 professional honorary fraternities and 150 plus clubs and or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
This column is meant exclusively for these more than 254
organizations. It should be the most active column in the Alligator
next to the Fighting Gators.
Each organization is invited and encouraged to send the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator every week all material it would like to see printed
about itself including anecdotes and interesting historical facts.
All the space needed will be provided.
Special events can be covered by Alligator reporters. However
advanced notice is necessary.
Monday is the deadline for material to be used in the Friday
column.
Organizations should elect a press officer, if they dont already
have one, and get them typing this weekend to meet next weeks
deadline. All the fraternities and sororities have a least a pledge
class to proudly announce.
- ,
The Gator Water Ski Club, sponsored by the Intramurals Depart Department,
ment, Department, opened rush this week offering students afternoon and
weekend skiing for a nominal price.
The club, located on Lake Wauburg, has two ski boats, one pow powered
ered powered with a 95 hp Mercury and the other a 105 hp Chrysler, all
the usual skiing equipment and a ski jump and slalom course.
Beginning skiers are welcome. The basic swimming test given
by lifeguards at the UF pool is the only requirement.
Members of the club initially purchase a $5 card for ten ski
rides; subsequent cards are $3. Figured on cost per ride, which
is once around the lake or about 7 minutes on the jump or slalom
course, the amount is not enough to pay for the gas. The Intra Intramurals
murals Intramurals Department makes up the difference.
Special club events include a ski show for Wauburg Playday,
participation in the Florida Team Collegiate Water Ski Tourn Tournament
ament Tournament at Cypress Gardens and club meetings featuring color
ski films.
Further information is. available from the intramurals office in
the Florida Gym, Paul or Ed Gallizzi at 372-7179, or John Karnes
at 376-4980.
The first club meeting will be announced soon.

20th Century Opera Audience
Find Wagner Hard To Take

By DELOS SMITH
NEW YORK (UPI) An iron ironic
ic ironic twist about a brilliant new
recording of Wagners opera Lo Lohengrin,
hengrin, Lohengrin, which is musically com complete
plete complete to the very last note of the
masters score, is that it was
an undertaking on a symphony
orchestra rather than of an opera
company.
It dramatizes a burning opera operatic
tic operatic question of this decade of the
20th century: Is Wagners stupen stupendous
dous stupendous operatic genius of the pre previous
vious previous century, still viable in the
opera house? Certainly fewer and
fewer opera companies go to the
trouble of staging him, and now the
Boston Symphony Orchestra is
championing his operatic cause.
That is not quite as out of the
ordinary as it seemsf. Erich Lein Leinsdorf,
sdorf, Leinsdorf, its musical director is a
man out of the opera house with
a distinguished Wagnerian back background.
ground. background. Just the same, a perfor performance
mance performance of Lohengrin or any Wag Wagner
ner Wagner opera divorced from the opera
house, depends more on the mus musical
ical musical tapestries than on the drama dramatic
tic dramatic interplay of human emotions
which is the operatic essence.
But no one should complain.

What Leinsdorf and his orchestra
and the singers he especially sel selected
ected selected made of Lohengrin is stu stupendous,
pendous, stupendous, gorgeous, overwhelming.
But as musical tapestry, not as
an opera. The moralistic and mys mystical
tical mystical Wagner which late 20th cen century
tury century opera audiences have found
hard to take, is reduced to a
shadow and can be ignored.
Wagner himself dealt musically
with singers as though they were
instruments augmenting the usual
ones of the orchestra. Leinsdorf
carries that to the ultimate and
justifiable since there is no sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that this is anything but
a concert performance. He
chose his singers well, for both
the musical virility and intel intelligence
ligence intelligence to be instrumental. -*
6 His Lohengrin was Sandor Kon Konya,
ya, Konya, his Elsa, Lucine Amara, his
Otrud, Rita Gorr, his Frederick,
William Dooley, his Henry, Jer Jerome
ome Jerome Hines. The choral work was
done by the Chorus Pro Musica
of Boston.
Leinsdorf meticulously kept in
the sequences which are usually
cut from opera houses perfor performances.
mances. performances. Despite that, he managed
to perform Lohengrin in 3
hours, 35 minutes and 32 seconds
or both sides of five records.

; I m
t.
.. -v,-.'..,...

AT LAST the Kappa Alpha Thetas
have their new house air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, patio, white brick walls
with redwood frames and all. Since
A
the sorority chapter was formed

College Drop Outs:
A Favorable View
By PAULA DRANOV

WASHINGTON (UPI) Dropping out of college may be a be beginning
ginning beginning a step backward that ultimately leads forward.
That conclusion emerged from a University of Chicago study
of its class of 1963. The study, financed by a U.S. Office of Ed Education
ucation Education research grant, found that dropping out often helped young

people to grow up.
Os 39 per cent of the class of
63 who dropped out, many later
went on to other schools. One
graduated as a Phi Beta Kappa.
Others did distinguished under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate and graduate work.
The study emphasized that it was
not inferior intellectual ability
that causes dropouts. And, in only
a few cases, it said, were factors
like illness, marriage and money
troubles the main reason.

Many conductors take more time
than that. Leinsdorf does not doo doodle
dle doodle with Wagner, which is very
much to his credit. (RCA Vic Victor-6710.)
tor-6710.) Victor-6710.)
Cave Formations
Ups And Downs
STANTON, Mo. (UPI)--If youre
a bit fuzzy about cave formations
and have trouble remembering the
difference between stalactities and
stalagmites, a visit to Meramex
Caverns on Route 66 here will
set you straight easily.
Signs throughout the cave graph graphically
ically graphically point out that
hang from the ceiling while sta stalagmites
lagmites stalagmites emanate from the ground.
This is the way signs look:
STALACTITE
E
A
L
I Q
N £
G D
O
K
STALA O MITE

In many cases students dropped
out because -- despite their abil ability
ity ability -- they did not study or stud studied
ied studied very little.
These students, for a variety of
reasons, were neither motivated
nor successful because they found
an intellectual incompatibility
with Chicagos curriculum. But it
was often these students who went
on to other colleges and did well.
What then causes most students
to drop out?
In 69 per cent of the cases stud studied,
ied, studied, the researchers said, the
cause stemmed from personal,
emotional or developmental dif difficulty.
ficulty. difficulty. And, of the 69 per cent,
20 per cent would have had the
same kind of trouble, no matter
where they went to college.
The remaining 49 per cent had
picked the wrong school.
This is backed up, the study
said, by the fact that 67 per cent
of the dropouts eventually went to
other schools where they graduated
or were still working toward their
degrees. +
Most of the dropouts told their
interviewers they were grateful
for their Chicago experience and
believed they had profited from it.
They said dropping out had in intangible
tangible intangible personal benefits -- being
forced to face oneself and thus
confronting their own personal and
emotional problems.
What problems did they have?
Their relationship with adults
was often a sign of lack of
maturity. Some tended to rely
too heavily on adults for advice
and help -- often seeing adults
in general as parental substitutes.
Others expected to find a free
open, unstructered atmosphere
with little hampering restraint on
the individual.
And what did they find at Chica Chicago?
go? Chicago?
By and large, they perceived it
as diffuse, unstructured, imper impersonal
sonal impersonal an atmosphere where stu students
dents students are largely on their own
to sink or swim.

five years ago the KATs have
rushed in other sorority house
living rooms, met in a Florida
Union room and lived in the frame
house on fourth avenue.

LATEST WORD
IN STYLE 15...
First it was the mini-skirt,
that abbreviated outfit the girls
took to in droves. Now, comes
along the mini-nightie, designed
by Chuck Howard. He does it in
patterned tricot chiffon,' with ac accordion
cordion accordion pleated nightdress well
above the knees and worn over
matching bikini base.
* *
Look for glitter everywhere for
fall. It shows in shimmering fa fabrics,
brics, fabrics, in stockings and shoes, and
jewelry.
* *
Look whos coming up colored
like a harvest the male. Gen Gentlemens
tlemens Gentlemens Quarterly reports that
pumpkin is the new color in men's
sportswear. The publication shows
a sweater with alternating wide
bands of pumpkin with black on
a crew-necked pullover, and one
with a dark green grille over overlayed
layed overlayed on a turtleneck pumpkin body.
Pumpkin also will be seen in knit
shirts as one color in checked and
plaid sports jackets and pattern patterned
ed patterned neckwear.
* *
The traditional or Ivy League
man takes changes slowly. He will
experiment with accessories first,
reports Gentlemens Quarterly.
This year the traditionalist will
wear wider ties in bolder colors,
some as wide as four inches;
shirts in colors, striped or chec checked
ked checked in a second color; point col collar
lar collar instead of button down; hose
that are patterned, checked or cab cabled;
led; cabled; and wider belts, in color colorfully
fully colorfully striped or patterned fabrics.
* *
Hair lengths continue to be short
for fall, although exact lengths
are dependent upon individual
needs. In general, hair at the nape
is shortest for a soft fit. Around
the face, too, the hair is adapt adaptably
ably adaptably short. About two-thirds of
the head is covered with blende
lengths of short hair, always re retaining
taining retaining a short, short look in the
nape area. The words on hair are
from the National Hairdressers
and Cosmetologists Association.
* *
Jet buttons add sparkle to f a!l
outfits. They re particularly smart
when bevelled in the newer geo geometric
metric geometric shapes as well as in clus clusters
ters clusters of jet points in various sizes.



jjS if '* |BhE
V . HR
f

The new $220,000 house was de designed
signed designed by Art Campbell of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Construction began last Oct October
ober October and was completed this

Little Change In 67 Outboards

By JACK WO LIS TON
NEW YORK (UPI) Dont look
for any major changes in out outboard
board outboard motors in 1967.
There will be a few, but these
will consist mostly of style changes
or minor mechanical improve improvements.
ments. improvements. A few manufacturers may
extend to smaller horsepower
models some of al already
ready already incorporated in larger mo motors.
tors. motors.
First major manufacturer to an announce
nounce announce its 1967 line is Mercury
and its main feature is a Thun Thunderbolt
derbolt Thunderbolt ignition, a high voltage
system without breaker points
which was pioneered on its two
six cylinder models the 110-
horsepower and 95-horsepower --
in 1966.

THERE IS A VARIETY OF WAYS TO ATTRACT ATTENTION
i,
LK^JSE
ALLIGATOR ADVERTISING

The Kiekhaefer Corp., manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers of Mercury, lists these
other features of the 1967 line:
An exclusive silencing sys system
tem system introduced two years ago which
cut motor sound in half.
Polar-Gap spark plugs on all
Thunderbolt ignition models which
the company says will last sea seasons
sons seasons rather than weeks, even with
highly leaded fuel.
A 50-to-l gajsoline/oil ratio
for all nine models with the use
of Mercurys Quicksilver Formula
50 outboard oil.
A more powerful Merc 65-
horsepower, new fuel economy for
the Merc 20-horsepower, new
long-reach spark plug on all mo models,
dels, models, new propellers and other
refinements.
Mer Cathode, an electronic
anti-corrosion accessory which

March. Getting approval from KAT
national was the hardest part, it
took a year.

operates completely automatically
off the engine battery, counteracts
salt water corrosion on outboards
or stern drives, old or new.
Mercury engineers said
Thunderbolt ignition had its roots
in Mercurys World War n ex experience
perience experience in producing many tens
of thousands of military engines
and was the first capacitance dis discharge
charge discharge system available on any
mass-produced engine, marine or
other, as standard equipment.
They listed the following among
its new advantages:
No breaker points to change
ever.
--Spark plugs last several sea seasons.
sons. seasons.
--Pre-ignition eliminated, even
with highly leaded fuels.
Engine efficiency and reliabil reliability
ity reliability greatly increased.
The new ignition system will

Friday, September 16, 1966. The Florida Alligator,

| yfoe Hairpin
By RICK FROME
A PRACTICE LAP .
First things first. Lets clarify what this column will and will
not be.
It will be biased towards road racing. j consider stock
car racing and anything to do with Bill France, Jr. and his or organization
ganization organization crass, monopolistic, and more money orientated than
race orientated.
It will not be a technical report. It will not bore the student
body with enthralling descriptions of downdraft Weber carbs or a
427 OHV Ford engine.
It is not written by a professional for professionals. I only know
two people on this campus who have driven in sanctioned road
races.
to j
It will be an attempt to familiarize the student body with recent
non-technical developments in the racing world.
' It is definitely pro-American. It is not enchanted with exotic
machinery from England, Germany, and Italy. The next few years
should see the complete domination of the Continent and the US
by American machines and drivers. For doubting purist, I direct
your attention to the Continental, Sebring, Le Mans, and the Ring.
It will attempt to give the novice a history of road racing courses,
drivers and machinery.
It will editorialize.
Coming stories will include planned limitations at Le Mans,
a super endurance race in Germany, \ the success and failure of
Jim Halls Chaparral, an interview with Dan Gurney and Carrol
Shelby on All American Racers Eagle, a review of the first Three
Liter Formula season, and the death of a race in Florida.
NEXT WEEK: Taffy.
And, if anyone feels moved to enlighten the audience with some
point of racing not covered by this writer drop a line.

be available on all six-cylinder
Mercs and on the four-in-line
50- and 65-horsepower models
with alternator.
The new Mer Cathode is an elec electronic
tronic electronic device which provides
exactly the right amount of elec electrical
trical electrical current to counteract elec electrolysis.
trolysis. electrolysis. It operates automatical automatically
ly automatically off the engines battery and,
according to the company, will
end all corrosion problems.
* *
Sponsors of the Marine Trades
Exhibit and Conference to be held
Sept. 21-24 at Chicagos McCor McCormick
mick McCormick Place sgy more than 950

craft will be on display, the lar largest
gest largest fleet ever assembled for any
U.S. exposition.
The trade-only exhibit marks the
first mass unveiling of 1967 pro products
ducts products to dealers, jobbers, distri distributors,
butors, distributors, manufacturer representa representatives
tives representatives and other trade buyers.
The boating industry, inciden incidentally,
tally, incidentally, is enthusiastic about the
present market and predicts sales
this year will exceed by more than
10 per cent the $2.68 billion spent
in 1965 for new and used boats,
motors, accessories, safety equip equipment,
ment, equipment, fuel, insurance, docking,
maintenance, launching, storage,
repairs and club memberships.

Page 9



6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1962 AUSTIN HEALY, 3,000 Mark
11, New tires, top, transmission
and clutch. First decent offer over
$875. Call 376-6671, (A-10-2t-c).
1964 VW NADA, retail, $1240.
31,000 miles, like aew condition,
SIOSO. Phone 462-1656, 6-11:30
p.m. (A-10-st-c).
FOR SALE: HONDA Sport 50,
$225. or best offer; Steam iron,
$4; Book shelves, $5; Window fan,
$7; Shortwave and broadcast radio,
$5; Jungle hammock, $7. Call John
Ware, 372-2476. (A-10-3t-c).
AUSTIN HEALY Sprite 1960, new
tires and top, R&H, must sell.
Call 378-1231 after 5 p.m. (A (A---10-st-p).
--10-st-p). (A---10-st-p).
1956 CADILLAC Deville good
gas mileage, new carburator,
tires, batteries, tag, $250 or best
offer. 372-5278. (A-10-3t-c).
FOR SALE: 1965 Yamaha motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, like new driven less than
1,000 miles, call 376-1112 after
5 p.m. (A-10-3t-c).
1958 VW for sale, fair shape,
$275 cash, call 372-9248 and ask
for Vosdurgh. (A-10-2t-c).
OWN YOUR OWN HOME. Two
bedroom trailer and screened ca cabana,
bana, cabana, ideal location, well shaded,
large fan. Auto gas heat, double
or twin beds, SI2OO, easy terms
1/3 down. H. B. Williams, 376-
3322 or 372-5621. (A-10-st-p).
1965 VESPA G.S.: The deluxe
Grand Sport model, 160 cc, ideal
for tripj, broken in properly,
mairfained regularly, spare wheel
and tovls, forced to sell will
talk price. Call 378-3317. (A (A---10-3t-p).
--10-3t-p). (A---10-3t-p).
BRAND NEW HONDA 50 fully
equipped and licensed, never been
ridden. S2OO. Call 372-5214 after
6 p.m. 9a-10-st-c).
ELECTRIC GUITAR and amplifier,
$75. Phone 376-9545. (A-9-st-c).
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
CHEMICALLY CLEANED
For 12 years our price $12.50
The best of Ribbons $1.25
KISER S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. Main St.
'iiHaTiiiTTnTtTTil
' I] >IM A ilril I
/) / l 'T GQuSEBCQESSfi
| 3 ACTION THRILL HITS 3 |

;TiuiTCfi"*oneTe C THIS PtCTURt is
/ UNITED ARTISTS dccomucnoco fok
# -r. TECHNICOLOR- t aoutts owcy J
GUN

for sale
1965 BLACK HONDA Super Hawk
305 cc. See at Charlie Murrays
Marine Sales and Service, 516
W. University Ave. (A-11-st-c).
FOR SALE: 15 1/2 foot Knock Knockabout
about Knockabout sail boat, dacron sail, stain stainless
less stainless steel rigging with trailer.
1 year old, $875,* also Bag Boy
golf cart, new $36.95 for sls.
Call 372-7057. (A-U-st-c).
ALTO SAXOPHONE, Couesnon,
best offer, call 378-6762. (A-li (A-list-c).
st-c). (A-list-c).
FOR SALE: HONDA 90, good con condition,
dition, condition, less than 5,000 miles, S2OO
or best offer. From 8-4 p.m.
call 376-1681, ext. 269. After 6
p.m. and on weekends call 468-
1050. (A-11-3t-c).
K & E SLIDE RULE (decilog)
like new, list price $25.95 plus
tax. Will sell for S2O. Call 378-
6696. (A-l l-2t-p).
1959 TR3A $695. Top mechanical
condition. Red, wire wheels, R&H,
call 372-1570. (A-6-ts-c).
TWO BEDROOM house, completely
furnished, A/C. Outside city lim limits,
its, limits, perfect for student family.
$6460 a month plus down-pay down-payment.
ment. down-payment. Call 372-5511. (A-3-ts-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).
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).
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).
65 DUCATI 125 cc, under 2,000
miles, $290.00. Phone 376-3184.
(A-9-3t-p).
n
DTHMUIPi
J MOO *. At MM I
AT % J
I r I I
PLUS I
O FRANK SINATRA AT I
L in M I
O "MARRIAGE ON 9:23 I

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

for sale
i
APARTMENT SIZE refrigerator,
very good condition $40.00. Four
Burner gas range with oven, S4O.
Fold down divan, SIO.OO. 2 Steel
bedframes without legs including
1 mattress, SIO.OO. Phone 376-r
6046. (A-7-st-c).
TRAILER with beautiful finished
cabana, air conditioned, wall to
wall carpeting, completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Glynnwood Trailer Park,
Phone 372-5540. (A-8-ts-c).
TAPE RECORDER, Westinghouse,
Battery Operated, $25.00. 36 1
Electric range, $50.00. Phone 376-
4643 after 4 p.m. (A-8-st-c).
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).
66 BRIDGESTONE 90cc, perfect
condition, low mileage, $395.00.
Now only $295.00. Call 372-5792
or see at 1411 N.W. sth Ave.
(A-9-3t-c).
FOR SALE: Pure bred seal point
Siamese kittens 6 weeks old. Phone
372-1606. (A-9-3t-c).
FOR SALE: Saris from India,
handwoven silk with gold and sil silver
ver silver thread. From S3O. 1724 N.E.
Bth St. (A- 9-st-c).
iSo9, TR3A $695. Top mechanical
condition. Red, wire wheels, R&H,
call: 372-1570. (A-6-ts-c).
FOR SALE: 1965 VESPA, excel excellant
lant excellant condition, only $200.00; up upright
right upright piano, best offer; small re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 1 1/2 cubic feet, only
weighs 30 pounds. Ideal for room
rpnter or can be used in car on
trip. 378-4248. (A-9-3t-c).
1962 WHITE OLDS F-85, Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, radio, heater, white walls*
skirts, utility seat covers. $795.
or best offer 378-4950. (A-9-3t-c).
1961 TRIUMPH TR6 650 cc, good
condition, must sell, $490. Call
372-6793. 1817 S.E. 6th Ave. (A (A-9-3t-c).
9-3t-c). (A-9-3t-c).

|!TwTjthStt23rdllold| :
\ Tephon>37B-2434 | a s 1:00-2:40-4:25 v.'-iy/V
f peter FONDA nancy!SINATRAPCijB
IHE W$
MEMBERS OF HELL'S ANGELS w
for sale
1965 VESPA motorscooter, less
than 1500 miles. Extra good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Monroe 372-9285, 785
North. (A-9-3t-p).
MUST SELL 1965 Voice of Music
portable tape recorder. Hardly
used, call Sandy, 378-3003. (A (A--9-st-c).
-9-st-c). (A--9-st-c).
FOR SALE: TV antenna, two di directional,
rectional, directional, telescoping mast, $25.
Call 378-3049. (A-10-3t-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).
for rent
A/C Furnished Apt., 3blocksfrom
campus, $62.50. A/C private room
with refrigerator, S4O. Call 372-
8840 or 378-3166. (B-4-ts-c).
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),
WILLISTON 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).
FOR RENT: Room, S3O a month
all utilities furnished, maid ser service
vice service 5 days a week, 2 blocks from
campus. Phone 376-6983, 1128 N.
W. 4 Ave. (B-9-3t-c).
SINGLE ROOMS for male students.
Cheap. See any afternoon between
5:30 8 p.m. JimHodgesl6o2N.W.
Ist Ave., 376-9345. (B-6-10t-c).
TWO BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two blocks from campus,
air conditioned, $lO4 a month.
Call 378-6260. (B- iO-2t-c).
MALE roommate, furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1 bedroom, University Gar Gardens,
dens, Gardens, Apt. 106, 714 S.W. 16th
Ave. (B-10-3t-c).

. for rent
FEMALE roommate to share two
bedroom, air conditioned apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 blocks from campus, $35.
month plus 1/3 of utilities. Own
room call 378-5445 or see at
1123 N.W. Ist PI. Apt. 10. (B (B--9-ts-c).
-9-ts-c). (B--9-ts-c).
WANTED: Female to share house
720 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 376-
3211, ext. 5161, 11 to 1 p.m.
weekdays. Ask for Yvonne or come
by. (B-10-3t-c).
MALE Roommate wanted to share
large one rSom apartment. Private
entrance, private bath, $35 a
month. 376-6651 or' see at 1740
N.W. 7th Ave. (B-9-2t-p).
ONE GIRL to share two bedroom
apartment with three £irls, Uni University
versity University Gardens. Call after 2 p.m.
378-5730. (B-9-3t-c).
>
$65 a month, modern, 1 bedroom
trailer, nicely furnished, modern
kitchen, large shady lot in Para Paradise
dise Paradise Trailer Court. Perfect for
1 or 2 people. Will also rent
for football weekends. Call 378-
5134. (B-11-st-c).
situations
wanted
LAB n Assistant, Lab I accepted.
30 hrs. UF Chemistry, 30 hrs,
UF Biology. Call Edward Jaggers,
376-1408. (F-10-2t-c).
WHITE housewife would like 1/2
or full days work, will cook, iron,
sew and clean. Phone. 372-5269
after 4:30 p.m. (F-9-st-c).
Florida State Theatre*
k'h g C H ~
I J | 1:20 3.20
5:23 7:21
T 9:27
THE UNCONQUERABLE
EMGULMm Jff
ARE AT IT
VAUGHN McCALLUM
RIP 00R0THY f[lw'inWTH w7l
TORN PROVINE
.. METROCOLOR
DOWNTOWN
fl I 2:15
I ITI I 7;1 4:35
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
RICHARD BURTON
WHOS
lIFRUD OF
VIRBIMIII
Woolf?



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
HOLIDAY MAGIC Cosmetics, Inc.
A dynamic new firm is seeking
campus representatives eager to
earn S3O to S2OO per month. Call
Jerry Walker, Sunday through
Thursday evenings after 6:30 at
378-4257. (E-7-f*-c).
TWO ROOMS furnished, ground
floor, location near Gator Groom Groomer,
er, Groomer, refrigerator, no kitchens, $125
per person double; $205 single
for trimester. 376-6494. (E-10-
st-c).
FLORIDA BOOKSTORE, West Uni University
versity University Avenue, is in need of part
time student experienced in oper operating
ating operating mimeograph and possibly off offset
set offset duplicator. Phone 376-6066 or
apply in person. (E-10-st-c).
FEMALE HELP WANTED: Student
with art or music training to work
part-time in Nursery school. Call
Dorothy Browning, 372-2981 for
interview. (E-9-st-c).
LIFEGUARDS for Wauberg: Life
guard to work Tuesday, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, and Friday from noon to
6:30 p.m. Must have Sr. Life Lifesaving
saving Lifesaving certificate and have aver average
age average grades of 2.0. Call Mr. Scott,
466-3171. (E-9-3t-c).
HELP WANTED: Reliable sitter,
male or female for two children
of graduate student on Tuesday
and Thurdays, 3-6 p.m. Some even evenings
ings evenings need own transportation. 376-
0203. (E-9-3t-c).
FLORIDA BOOKSTORE, West Uni University
versity University Avenue, is in need of full
time cashier preferable with
supermarket experience. Phone
376-6066 or apply in person. (E (E---10-st-c).
--10-st-c). (E---10-st-c).
NEED MONEY: Student or stu student
dent student wife, 3-5 p.m. weekdays,
Saturday and Sunday morning
hours, call Gainesville Sun, 378-
1416. (E-10-7t-c).
Tired of I | j
All the \|| y
Red Tape
and Confusion?
We Need Every
Gl on the Campus
To Help Make A
Veteran s
Assistance
Office a Reality
This Office Could Provide
o.'
Fast, Effective Help With Any
Veterans Affairs Problems.
A Direct Line To The FLA.
DEPT, of VETERANS AF AFFAIRS
FAIRS AFFAIRS in ST. PETERSBURG.
Thursday, Sept. 22nd.
BPM Walker Auditorium
. U of F
Veterans Club

Im
help wanted
WANTED MAN for part time gen general
eral general work in furniture store. Good
opportunity for permanent employ employment.
ment. employment. For as many hours each
week as you can spare. Call Low Lowry
ry Lowry Furniture Co. 372-4247. (E (E---11-
--11-- (E---11- c).
r-
1 lost-found 1
LOST Brown plastic case with
Student Publications papers in it.
Please return to Florida Union,
room 9 or call 376-3261 ext.
2832. (L-9-3t-nc).
LOST: Mans watch, silver band,
Joel 1961 engraved on back, re reward,
ward, reward, call 378-1181 or 372-9260.
(L-9-3t- c).
FOUND: 1965 Riviera Beach Class
Ring, contact Clyde Killer, 372-
1888. (L 11 Itp).
FOUND: Mens glasses, vicinity
of Fredericks Gardens Apts. Op Optometrist
tometrist Optometrist listed on case. Phone
378-5452. (L-11-lt-c).
services
NURSERY. Complete central heat heating
ing heating and air conditioning. Separate
infant dept. 3 age groups. Pre Preschool
school Preschool training. Phone 376-0917
daytime, 372-4021 nighttime. (M (M---2-20t-c).
--2-20t-c). (M---2-20t-c).
FLY FOR WEEKEND Miami
and Palm Beach based pilots. Will
fly you home for practically same
as bus and train. Call Vic, 378-
6669. (M- 10-3 t-c).
TAILORING 35 years experi experience
ence experience in alterations of all kinds
of men's and womens clothing.
Prices reasonable, contact Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Phone 376-1794.
(M-8- st-c).
CLASSICAL and Flamenco Guitar
Lessons, Afternoon and Evenings,
Call 378-6024. (M-9-10t-p).
PLAY
Duplicate Bridge
The University City
Bridgfe Club Meets
Every Wednesday At
The University Inn.
Every Friday At The
Hotel Thomas.
Everybody Welcome 7:30 p.m.

A COOL WAY TO CELEBRATE THE VICTORY
PICNIC AND SWIMMING PARTY
SEPTEMBER 17 5:30 p.m. cost 50(
9
Baptist Student Center
TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED FROM BSU

Everyone Welcome

Friday, September 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator

services
COMPETENT baby-sitters,refer baby-sitters,references,
ences, baby-sitters,references, Julie and Eileen Bird, 376-
0991. (M- 11-lt-p).
FREEH Adorable, house broken
7 week-old kitten needs a good
home. Mostly black with unusual
marking. Call 376-0435. (M-11-
lt-p).
CREATE a dress from your own
original design or copy any pic picture!
ture! picture! Learn theory of design and
fundamentals of patternmaking.
Classes now forming. Call 376-
0435 or 372-0686. (M-11-3t-p).
GET ACQUAINTED Special Miss
Paula, hair stylist from Miami,
Fla. Will give free hair cuts
with regular price shampoos and
sets. $35 factory price perman permanent
ent permanent and wave for sls. Call 372-
5549. Rames Hair Stylist at
319 W. University Ave. (M-11-st-c).
st-c).
TEDDY BEAR Nursery open for
game Sat., call for reservations.
Phone 376-0917 day or 372-4021.
(M-9-3t-c).
t
IN A HURRY? Passport and appli application
cation application photos. Childrens photos,L
commercials, and special pro- £
blems. Call Westley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300. (M-2-ts-c).
FOUND CAR CERTIFICATE OF
TITLE upon payment of ad in
Alligator, owner will be given
title. (M-9-tf-nc).
CHILD CARE Expert care in
private home for toddlers and
pre-school children. Large fenced
yard and lots of inside play area.
372-6512. (M-9-3t-c).
autos
RED 1964 Plymouth Fury 361
clean and in good condition, $359.
down and take over payments. A
good buy. Call Leo, 372-9167. (G (G---1
--1 (G---1 l-3t-p).
1965 RED TRIUMPH Spitfire
Priced well below average retail
value, excellent condition. Call
376-2598 between 9 and 5 and on
evenings 372-2660. (G-11-st-c).
1963 AUSTIN HEALY Sprite, red
with black top, wsw, call 376-
5455. (G- l-st-c).

Page 11

I 1
autos
1962 VW, ww, seat Delt, engine
recently overhauled, 55,000 miles,
SBOO. Call John Ross, 376-3211,
ext. 5652. (G-11-3t-c).
1965 VW, excellent condition, red,
push-button radio, sun roof, 16,-
000 miles, best offer. See at Lake
Shore Towers, Apt. 1103. (G-11-3t-p).
3t-p).
1964 CHEVELLE Super Sport, V V-8,
-8, V-8, four speed, call Cary, 372-
9136. (G-l l-3t-c).

I DONT THROW
IT AWAY!
,>*^9
r~ -' -
' . ' '" -
Sell It With
A GATOR ADD!!
, #4
fc.

personal
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
University P.O. Self-service and
professional laundry and dry
cleaning. (J-3-ts-c).
wanted
GJRL TO SHARE one BR Apt.
beside pool of Univ. Garden, $l3O/
by two plus 1/2 food, 1/2 elec electricity.
tricity. electricity. 706 SW 16th Ave. Apt.
111. No phone yet. (C-5-ts-c).
LPN needed to care for elderly
lady in the home. 11 p.m. -7
a.m. shift. Near campus. Call
376-1330 after 5:30 p.m. (C (C---5-ts-c).
--5-ts-c). (C---5-ts-c).



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

Orange

Campus Calendar

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty Sc Staff

I MONTHLY DEPOSITS ARE NO LONGER LIMITED IN YOU^CRED^JNIOI^^^I
I Dividend Rote Bu!ldin9 J R di Road No Increase I
I s]A7t5 ] A7t Serving Uoj F Employees Since 1935 I
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # Loans!!! I

Friday,
September 16

Saturday,
f
September 17

ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY: Monday, Sept. 19
is the deadline for admission candidacy for
December graduation.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM: Spanish reading
knowledge examination and all functional examinations
will be given on Saturday, Sept. 17, 18 Anderson Hall,
10 a.m. to 12 noon.
RESEARCH ASSISTANT: Senior chemistry student
or equivalent wanted to assist in research. Contact
Student Employment Office, 124 Tigert.

Kick-Off Pep Rally, University
Auditorium Lawn, 6:45 p.m.
Judo Club: South end of the Gym
Floor, 4:30 p.m.
Print Sale & Exhibit, FLU Social
Room, 1-6 p.m.
Movie: Boys Night Out, MSB
Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 215
FLU, 7 p.m.
Football: Fla. vs. Northwestern,
Florida Field, 2 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
Football parking at center,
11 a.m.
Movie: The Cardinal, MSB Aud.,
6:30 & 9:35 p.m.

BLUE BULLETIN

PRE-MED AND PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register
with the Pre-Professional Counseling Office, 111
Anderson, Sept. 14-23 so your instructors can eval evaluate
uate evaluate you. Please know your instructors name and
your section number,
CAMP WAUBURG OPEN: Camp Wauburg is now
open 12 noon to 6:30 p.m. daily, except Mondays
when it is closed all day. Students will be admitted
by identification cards. Faculty and staff may pur purchase
chase purchase tickets at 108 Florida Union or at Camp
Wauburg.

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE
INFORMATIONAL SERVICES OFFICE

Sunday,
September 18

Monday,
September 19

Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215
FLU, 1:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Ser Services,
vices, Services, Sunday School, Discus Discussion
sion Discussion & Coffee, FLU Aud., 11
a.m.

Naval Officer Recruiting, FLU,
8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
University Womens Club: Open
House, Clubhouse, All day.
Students for Kirk: Group meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 212 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, FLU
Social Room, 7:15 p.m.
Judo Club: South end of the Gym
Floor, 4:30 p.m.
Student Government Display, Bry Bryan
an Bryan Lounge, 7-9 p.m.



...OF SPARTAN TACTICS

Bear Bryant Defends Grid Ethics

By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY Sports Editor
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. There
was a day when Paul (Bear) Bryant
was vague about which 11 football
players he planned to put on the
field the next Saturday.
Strange how success changes a
man. Now he has opened his mem memoirs
oirs memoirs to the reading public of Amer America
ica America in a Sports Illustrated series
in which he confesses to such car cardinal
dinal cardinal sins as buying football
players at Texas A&M.

(University Sandwich Shop!
FREE DELIVERY I
I ON SANDWICHES I
I Phone 378-1486 or 378-1487 (
SANDWICHES I
CUBAN BREAD WHITE OR RYE I
CUBAN .70 .60 |
HAM .80 65 |
HAM & AMERICAN .75 .65
HAM & SWISS .75 .65
CHICKEN SALAD .65 .50
BOLOGNA .55 .45
SALAMI .60 .50
ROAST BEEF .95 .60
LETTUCE & TOMATO .45
B-B-Q BEEF ON BUN .50
DELICIOUS ITALIAN PIZZA
Featuring Spaghetti & Pizza from the Pizza Palace
9-in. 12-in. 9-in. 12-in.
CHEESE $ .95 $1.30 MUSHROOM 1.30 1.90
ONION 1.10 1.50 ANCHOVY 1-20 1.85
PEPPERONI 1.20 1.85 BACON 1.30 1.90
SAUSAGE 1.20 1.85 COMBINATION 1.55 2.30
GREEN PEPPER 1.20 1.85 HAMBURGER 1.30 1.90 I
25p Delivery Charge (Min) 1
SALADS S
MACARONI SALAD 25
POTATO SALAD 25
COLESLAW -25
BAKED BEANS 25
POTATO CHIPS -10 & -25
Also Beverages and Dessert
I WE ARE OPEN TO SERVE YOU FROM 4 P.M. to
1:30 A.M. ON MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, FROM
11:00 A.M. to 1:30 A.M. ON SATURDAY FROM
11:00 A.M. to 12:30 A.M. ON SUNDAY.
Home-Baked Bread White Rye Cuban roll
RUN BY STUDENTS
FOR STUDENTS
RON CLAMPITT REEVES BYRD j
mniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimitiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiP

No one yet has been able to
come up with a plausible answer
as to why Bryant was so frank in
the magazine story under his by byline.
line. byline. Not even the 21 sports wri writers
ters writers who asked him while on the
SEC Skywriters tour.
They, called me and said they
wanted to do a story on a coach
and they'd chosen me, Bryant
explained. They said I could write
it, or either theyd write. I figured
I wasnt going to be unkind to my myself,
self, myself, so I wrote it.
Bryant was asked by an Atlanta

sports writer if any one of the
21 newspapermen in the room had
written the series would we be
welcome here tonight?
Nobody could have written it
but me, Bryant answered, be because
cause because nobody knows me that well.
The series has been popular with
readers, but not so popular with
fellow coaches.
When prodded, Floridas Ray
Graves said hed take up some of
the issues with the Ethics Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. To which Bryants? id: Ill
be happy to have anyone ;ook at

Friday, September 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

my program. They can take it to
the NCAA, the United Nations or
the Ethics Committee."
In the final segment, Bryant talks
of any political aspirations he has
and how he feels about coaching
in pro football.
Several groups have approached
the Alabama coach about taking
over Birminghams pro franchise,
if that city gets one. Asked what
it would take for him to consider
the offer, Bryant responded: "It
would amount to about $1 mil million."
lion." million."
However, Bryant made it clear
he was only in favor of Alabama
getting a franchise "if it has to
come but I hate to see it
come."
"Friday nights should be re reserved
served reserved for high schools, Bryant
said, "Saturday for colleges and
Sunday for mine and Shug Jordans
(Auburn coach) television pro programs."
grams." programs."
Jl
wjt ** ~4,
mk ** Am jmd
If
W
BEAR BRYANT
. changed by success?

Eckert Sketches
World Series Plans
<3

NEW YORK (UPI) Baseball
Commissioner William D. Eckert
has announced a World Series
schedule which provides for open
dates following the second and
fifth games regardless of the cities
involved.
Eckert also announced that a
best-of-three-game playoff series
will start on Oct. 3, the day after
the completion of the regular Na National
tional National and American League
seasons, if a playoff is required
to determine the pennant winner
in either league.
The American League had a one onegame
game onegame playoff in 1948 the only
year in which there was a tie at
the snd of its regular schedule.
Barring a playoff, the first two
games of the World Series will be
24-Hour
OFFSET PRINTING
Service
(on camera ready copy)
Business Stationary
* Flyers, Price Lists, etc.
Journal Reprints
Get Printing Quality At LESS
Than Xerox Prices On 50
Copies Or More!
Phone 378-2436
EWING PHOTOPRINT SERVICE
305 HE Is* Street Gainesville, Florida 32601

TRIBE
MEETS
MCVEA
By JAMES GILLESPY
UPI Sportswriter

TALLAHASSEE Florida State
University puts its youth and in inexperience
experience inexperience against the "Blue
Chip" Houston Cougars in a
season opener that will probably
see a lot of aerial action.
Kickoff is at 8 p.m. EST in
Doak Campbell Stadium.
The Cougars, in action this year
with a solid nucleus of returning
veterans on its starting units,
features flashy Warren McVea at
the flanker position.
McVea is the favorite target
of Bo Burris, making his start
at the quarterback slot for the third
time in as many years. McVea,
who runs the hundred in 9.4 sec seconds,
onds, seconds, will also lead the ground
attack, aided by Dick Post.
Other receivers for the throw throwing
ing throwing of Burris will be veterans Ken
Herbert and Tom Beer.
FSU head coach Bill Peterson
also expects to take to the air.
But he concedes that "were going
to have to make a great effort to
stay in there with them."
"Houston is a veteran team and
we are inexperienced," Peterson
said, calling the Cougars a "Blue
Chip" squad.
Leading FSUs offense will be
junior quarterback Kim Hammond
of Melbourne, Fla., whose total
varsity experience from last year
totals 10 minutes of play. Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Gary Pajcic, who already
shows a potentially great throwing
arm, will also see a lot of play.
Well throw the football," said
Peterson. "Well have to in order
to have a chance."
The ground attack will be han handled
dled handled by halfbacks Bill Moreman,
Larry Green and Jim Mankins,
all veteran lettermen.

played Oct. 5-6 in the National
League city.
All games will start at 1 p.m.
local time unless the Sunday, Oct.
9, game is played in Baltimore or
San Francisco.
If a playoff is necessary, the
three-game sequence will start
Oct. 3 and continue on consecu consecutive
tive consecutive days. There will be a day off,
however, between the end of any
playoff and the start of the \\orld
Series.
Eckert said provisions for the
open dates and the starting times
were unanimously agreed upon by
all the teams which attended a
meeting in his office and were
designed for the convenience of
players, the public and the press.
Eckert added that the open dates
would be eliminated by the com commissioner
missioner commissioner only if required be because
cause because of extreme or unusual
weather factors.
Eckert also revealed that he has
given permission to print World
Series tickets to the Baltimore
Orioles, San Francisco Giants,
Pittsburgh Pirates and Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Dodgers.
TiHyToT^ySehool
Gaineville's Oldesf
24 S.E. Bth St. 376-7806
7:15 to 5:45 $27.50!

Page 13



Last Countdown
For Gator Team
By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor
1019! 8!7!--6!5!4! 3! 2! 1. .
The countdown to the 1966 Gator grid season is almost over.
The starting lineups have been set, the final preparations made,
all is in readiness. But there is an air of uncertainty; many
people have expressed doubts about this squads ability.
The team is young, but quick to learn; inexperienced, but
blessed with outstanding potential. This sort of team, depend depending
ing depending on the attitude it develops, can win anywhere from one to
ten games on its schedule. One win certain, since the Orange
and Blue play Tulane.
Head Coach Ray Graves predicts each team will score at
least once thanks to the others early season mistakes. The
Gators, even with a young offensive line and an injury riddled
secondary, should win by a score of 21-10.
Graves can settle several scores with a win over Mississi Mississippi
ppi Mississippi State. The Bulldogs upset UF 18-13 last season, before
45,000 disbelieving Florida fans. This knocked the Gators from
their ranking as the No. 1 team in the South, left Graves open
& criticism about his Tennessee philosophy, and was the
Orange and Blues only defeat through the first five games.
The Gators start four-game road trip against Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, at Nashville. The win should be an easy one, push pushing
ing pushing the Gators mark to 3-0. At Tallahassee, UF has little to
fear from the Seminoles except the home-field advantage.
At Raleigh, against North Carolina State, the Gators could
be in for a rough time. The Wolfpack won five straight games
at the close of last season, return 31 lettermen, and may win
the Atlantic Coast Conference Crown. If the Gators go into
the game undefeated, they could lose it all right here.
The second half of the season could be a long one. By this
time, however, Gator sophomores should be ready for heavy
combat duty. Graves charges must invade Tiger Den, in Baton
Rouge, Louisiana,
Homecoming should be a great game for the fans. Gator
charges will have the team ready to rip the Auburn Eagle.
Against Georgia, in Jacksonville, the Gators will be facing
their strongest Southeastern Conference team. The Orange and
Blue were fortunate to pull out a win last Season, and will have
to fly over their heads to do it again.
Tulane has a new coach, but return most of their lettermen.
Last season the Gators won 51-13.
The Miami game will be a rough one to finish with.
This outlook leaves the Gators with a third straight 7-3
regular-season mark. With the crowd-pleasing passing attack
Florida will employ a Bowl bid is not out of the question.
For that matter, neither is a perfect season.

Loyal Albert Picks Southern Victory
Over Fat Yankees ; Likes Miami, FSU

Yes, students, your mystic al alligator
ligator alligator has returned to the pages
of your newspapers. All of you
perpetual students probably re remember
member remember my astounding predictions
of two years ago, and have been
wondering where I was last foot football
ball football season. I overslept! For all
of you new students who think
that all I do is lie around in
my pen, you should know that
two years ago I had the best
percentage of any football fore forecaster
caster forecaster In the state. This year
I am older and wiser, and Ive
garnered quite a lot of valua valuable
ble valuable information from the other
team mascots. Here goes .
FLORIDA over NORTHWESTERN
A skinny Southern boy can
whip a fat Yankee anytime. Would
you believe 24-14 again?
FLORIDA ST. over HOUSTON
Houston is favored, but I want
FSU to be undefeated when we
smash them.
MIAMI over COLORADO Those
Miami people always eke out a
win.
ARKANSAS over OKLAHOMA ST.
Herman the Hog told me that
this one would be easy.
ARMY over KANSAS ST. -- Sec Secretary
retary Secretary McNamera will be pleased;
its too bad he cant drag this

I 8 BARBERS I
1 We Specialize In Razor Cutting 1
I And 1
1 Hairstylina 1
I TONYS DEN
Call tor Appointment 372-3129 Tony only I
I CAROLYN PLAZA BARBER SHOP
1 1620 West University Avenue I

battle out.
NAVY over BOSTON COLLEGE
Be kind to servicemen, if they
dont win, they go to Viet Nam.
AUBURN over CHATTANOOGA
Ha, Ha.
GEORGIA TECH over TEXAS A&
M Nothing witty here.
GEORGIA over i MISSISSIPPI ST.
The Bulldogs vs. the Bulldogs;
This should be a real leg lifter.
ILLINOIS over S.M.U. -- The
Methodists lose again.
NORTH CAROLINA over KEN KENTUCKY
TUCKY KENTUCKY Things will be mucky
for plucky Kentucky. Thats al almost
most almost everything that rhymes there.
MICHIGAN ST. over NORTH CAR CAROLINA
OLINA CAROLINA ST. A tough game, but
how can you beat a herd of ele elephants.
phants. elephants.
MICHIGAN over OREGON ST.
Big deal.
MISSOURI OVER MINNESOTA
If they were lucky enough to beat
us, theyre bound to win.
MISSISSIPPI over MEMPHIS ST.
Just another warm-up.
NEBRASKA over T.C.U. Again
the Christians are devoured.
PENN ST. over MARYLAND Not
much excitement here.
UCLA over PITTSBURGHWouId
love to see an upset.
LSU over SOUTH CAROLINA --
Paul Dietzel will wish he had

Rentz Predicts Goliaths Will Fall

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Sports Writer
Watch for number 10 in the
Gator defensive secondary tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon. Hes fast, shifty,
hard to shake, and could make a
big difference in how well the
Gators contain the Northwestern
passing attack.
His name is Larry Rentz
a 6-foot-2, 161 pound sophomore
high school All-America from
Coral Gables to both the state
and national championships in
1964, Rentz is having no difficul difficulty
ty difficulty in making the switch to the
1
Alligator j
s
p
o
R
T
S
Friday, September 16, 1966

Page 14

stayed at L.S.U.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA over
TEXAS -- Too many green-horned
Longhorns.
TULANE over VIRGINIA TECH
--The Greenies are ten point un underdogs,
derdogs, underdogs, but theyre so pitiful,
I have to pick them.
VANDERBILT over CITADEL
Well, theyll win one anyway.
VIRGINIA over WAKE FOREST
With a name like Wake Forest,
how can they ever win. Would you
believe Drowsy Jungle?
The Apartment
...YOU'RE LIVING IN
IS AS OLD AS YOU
ARE, IT'S TIME FOR A
Change..
MAKE THAT CHANGE
TO THE BRAND NEW,
ALL NEW
Summit OUSE I
FOR INFORMATION
CALL 376-9668

Gator defensive squad, according
to Florida defensive coach Gene
Ellenson.
His tremendous speed makes
him a valuable man in the sec secondary,
ondary, secondary, Ellenson reports. In
fact, hes probably the fastest play player
er player on the team.
Rentz is confident about the
outcome of tomorrows game. I
think well win, he says, but
I wouldnt want to predict the
score. Northwestern has a big,
aggressive team, but we have the
speed.
Heat, he feels, is going to be
a deciding factor in the game.
Theyre big, he comments, and
thatll give them an advantage in
the beginning, particularly on pow power
er power plays. But 230 or 240 pounds
is a lot of weight to carry around
under a broiling Florida sun. Those
guys are going to get tired, and
thats when our speed and stam stamina
ina stamina is going to make the differ difference.
ence. difference.
Whos going to give Rentz the
most trouble tomorrow?
There are two men who are
particularly dangerous, he re replies.
plies. replies. Halfback Woody Campbell
and end Mike Donaldson. Theyre
both fast and can get behind you
in a hurry if you arent on your
toes. Campbell, for example, runs
the 100 in 9.4, and they like to

%
COME p FLY!
/" B
A- _^
YOU CAN AFFORD TO FLY!
EVEN ON A
STUDENTS.BUDGET.
AN INSTRUCTION PACKAGE THAT SAVES YOU
$176.55 AND FOUR FINANCING PLANS MAKE
FLYING A REALITY FOR ANY STUDENT. FIND
OUT ABOUT THIS INEXPENSIVE PLAN THAT
MAKES YOU A LICENSED PILOT.
FIRST LESSON JUST $5.00.
The Biggest Bargain
1-
In Gainesville!
>CASSELS-IN-THE-AIR
i. /
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO RD.

throw him the long bomb.
Another Wildcat to watch out
for, he adds, is end Cas Ban Banaszek.
aszek. Banaszek. Although Banaszek does doesnt
nt doesnt have Campbell or Donaldsons
speed, hes shifty and elusive,
dangerous on short patterns.
Florida will be up for North Northwestern,
western, Northwestern, Rentz feels. Attitude
makes all the difference in win winning
ning winning football games, he notes,
and our team spirit is tremen tremendous.
dous. tremendous.
Although its up to the Gators
to put themselves in the proper
frame of mind to play winning
football, Rentz believes that the
attitude of the fans makes the job
a lot easier.
When youre on the field, you
think of nothing but playing the
game, doing your job. But when
the defensive team comes off the
field and the offense goes in or
vice versa it gives you a good
feeling to hear the fans cheer cheering.
ing. cheering. It fires you up makes you
ready to go back in and give it
all youve got.
Looking ahead, Rentz anticipates
a good season for the Gators.
Sure, there are a lot of soph sophomores
omores sophomores on the team, he com comments,
ments, comments, but there are also a
lot of talented guys who really
want to play. I think were going
to surprise a lot of people.



I THE WEEKS Jo Ann
I 'rnTiruKQT C 1 ** u Steve Andy Dick Nick Carol Lang- Newt Judy Bob Mike
|
I TWENTY ('oom r~nnm ,~n ~ ' ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ o ~ o ~ ~
I JL. mmJmUlmmm ( 000 ) (.000) (.000) (.000) (.000) (.000) (.000) (.000) (.000)
I Northwestern at Fla. F F F F F FNFFFFFF
I Wyoming at Air Force A a A W A W W A A A A A A
I Boston College at Navy N N N N N BN N N N N B N
I Washington State at Calif. W c W C W C W C W C W W
I Miami (Fla.) at Col. M M M M C M C C C M C M
I West Virginia at Duke D D D D D D D W W D D D D
I Houston at Fla. State F H H H H H H F F F H H H
I\' v
I Texas A&M at Ga. Tech G G G G G T G G T G G G G
I Ga. at Miss. State G G G G G GMMMGGGG
I Illinois at SMU I / / / j SI I I I S II
I North Carolina at Ky. N K N N N K K N K N K K
South Carolina at LSU L L L L L L L L L L L L L
Maryland at Penn State M p m M P P P P M P P P P
N. C. State at Mich. St. M M M M M MM MM M M M M
Minnesota at Missouri MO MO MO MO MO MO MO MO MI MO MO MO MO
TCU at Nebraska N NNNNNNTNNNNN
Oregon at Oklahoma OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK OK
Pittsburgh at UCLA U {/ \j u U U U U P U U U U
Southern Calif, at Tex. T j T T T T T T T T T T T
Citadel at Vanderbilt V y y y V V V C V C V V V

Swingline
PuzZL e MENB
\T 1 J How ar
/ 1 J V can a
A Vy run into
fofj; woods ?
(Answers below)
i2l A storekeeper
had 17 TOT Stapl rs. I
All but 3 were sold. I *6\j.
How many did V A'
he have left?
This is the
Swingline
Tot Stapler
(including 1000 staples)
J Larger size CUB Desk
' Stapler only $1.49 I
the ni?s*u tl l an a pack of gum-but packs
evervu,h Ch *t? 15,6 dea^re fiUs available
Made i n e u' variety, at any stationery,
INC.
Long Island City, N.Y. 11101
-Duet. V O3 noit ma l* lootps anjtl isat
l ipuad a pne jjooqajou b
a-ie siua^ Sne;>aCl Az ei:> aj l!l mam SuiXnq
am ? n, S 'wajdig iox J Xjue[ridod
isajur >noq >Sn? pUV
*u 5 i*POa\ aqj jo *no Huiuuru si
L 41 *Abm-jjbh i SU3MSNV

Alligator Staffers Pick The Winners

This is your chance,
Student #7026941.
Drink Sprite and be
somebody. MR.BIG
Take heart. Take a dime.
Then take a bottle of Sprite
from the nearest pop
Suddenly
your hand. Cold.
Biting.
tingling. You
cackle fiendishly f lfl
and rub your
together. (You J __ MSB m
should; they're
probably chilled to
the bone by now.) ¥
You tear off to a m
corner, alone, but M
within earshot of \ m
your fellows. ¥
And then? And then? And then you unleash it.
SPRITE! It fizzes! It roars! It bubbles with
good cheer!
Heads turn. Whisperings. "Who's that strangely
fascinating student with the arch smile. And what's
in that curious green bottle that's making such
a racket?"
And you've arrived! The distinctive taste and
ebullient character of Sprite has set you apart.
You're somebody, uh...uh, whoever-you-are.
/sprite) SPRITE. SO TART AND
vJ r'i | | TINGLING. WE JUST COULDN'T
1 'I i- M :. I '**: *'
-
PATRONIZE 'GATOR ADVERTISERS
>vjvSVtViVrtViVIVAV/iV. VV.V*V%V%%V

Friday, September 16, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

'Cats Invade Gatorland
Looking For Upset

(FROM PAGE 1)
Our lack of size and exper experience
ience experience is certainly a handicap,
Graves said. I think our only
real advantage is being used to
the heat, which should be a fac factor
tor factor Saturday.
This intersectional clash will
be the only meeting this season
between a Southeastern Conference
and a Big Ten school. The Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats bring a large, powerful team,
with an offensive line that aver averages
ages averages 228 pounds per man, 11
pounds heavier than the Orange and
Blues. The Gators defensive line
averages 196 pounds, compared to
over 220 pounds per man for
Northwestern.
Despite this sizeable short shortcoming
coming shortcoming the Gators have been in installed
stalled installed by most experts as one onetouchdown
touchdown onetouchdown favorites.
Graves has not only one, but
at least two good things going
for him.
Heisman Trophy prospect Steve
Spurrier, Gator quarterback, punt punter,
er, punter, and placekicker is back to
reset all of the SEC passing marks
he broke last season.
iLo**'" vl
i* 'i
I INFORMALITY i
1 food b
1 FUN 0
Hi Where Those In J|j
The Know GO. m
B] 1011 W, Unlv. Ave. II

But the popular blond cannot
bear the brunt of the Gator at attack
tack attack alone -- and hope to make
it successful. Larry Smith, the
most sought after prep athlete in
the states history, is Spurriers
running mate, at tailback.
A bruising, agressive runner,
Smith will help balance the Orange
and Blue offensive attack. A re rejuvenated
juvenated rejuvenated Graham McKeel, who
missed last season due to injur injuries,
ies, injuries, is expected to start at full fullback.
back. fullback.
Northwestern boasts a touted
passing attack combination. Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Denny Boothe took over
the starting berth at the end of
last season. 235 pound Cas Ban Banaszek,
aszek, Banaszek, a pre-season All-America
will be on the receiving end of
his many passes.
The Gators field their smal smallest,
lest, smallest, quickest team in many years.
Graves reports its the smallest
hes been associated*with, and pre predicts
dicts predicts three touchdowns will be e enough
nough enough to win Saturday.
The Gators, picked by many ex experts
perts experts to lose to the Wildcats
last season, jumped off to a 24-0
lead after three quarters. Graves
then decided to rest the regu regulars,
lars, regulars, and Northwestern pushed
across two touchdowns.
Graves reports that it is the
Northwestern power sweep that
worries him. Weve had some
problems containing this play in
practice, and our pursuit and tack tackling
ling tackling will have to be honed to a
fine edge for Saturdays game,
Graves said.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10£ ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE

Page 15

o-o
(.000)



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 16, 1966

HONDA super 90 The Harmon Football Forecast HVI
A sleek sports ma- Saturday, Sept. 17 Major Colleges
chine for riders who Air Force 20 Wyoming 15 HIGHLIGHTS sHmj
prefer a lightweight. i rn | §Sg**S* J Fifteen of last years top twenty teams if
The Honda Super 90 >*£,. g B&SK Jo move to the firing line on this first full f\
produces a remark- Colgate 20 Boston u. 14 football Saturday of the 1966 season. And if .....J Ws: /t k)
able 8 BHP @ 9,500 ff" 21 w£s h t"v?rginia 10 paper point spread means anything at all, . j / \ V;0
rpm, yet weighs in at noVida arolina !; SSw e sf em Ma,y ? it shouldnt be a Black Saturday for last '1 KW
i inn iu -n Florida State 15 Houston 14 years Elite Corps.
? ~ Georfia g 21 Mississippi State 14 Ascot Striped Oxford
-i ul SU Q r aSlle th6 f SS aTech 1? Stt*" It 3 Ranked first, second, and fourth last year yearbuper
buper yearbuper yu is capable 01 !owa ana 20 Arizona oh, 8 b.n.y.d.b.g. (Before New Years Day Bowl Gant frames the edges
speeds up to 65 mph, :wa state 20 Wisconsin 13 Games!) Michigan State, Arkansas, and with n onn
boasts the traditional fTV, =8 w Nebraska are all favorites to win openers. trastinecok>r etches
u n nHfl fnnr-ctrnVp Los Ange,es 32 Pacific 7 The Spartans are 22-points stronger than 1 Ui e lciicb
ri OnCl a XOUr Slt OKc en L. S. U 27 South Carolina 7 , ... , tH p m on rfpprt tnn p
n nvprhPoH Marshall 13 Morehead io North Carolina State. .Arkansas will be four mem on deep tone
gine design, over e d Miamb Fia. 23 Colorado 14 touchdowns too powerful for Oklahoma State.. grounds. Result: a
Cdmsndii ana pre- Michigan state 28 North Carolina st. 6 and T.C.U. is a 10-point underdog to the strikinelv new exores exorespi
pi exorespi Qinn OqT*hilT* f* t" i 0 n foT* Mississippi 17 Memphis State 9 f'nrnhiiQk'arQ .
ClolUn Cdl UUI cllUll iUX Missouri 20 Minnesota 14 CorimUSKers. Sion in StTIDIIIP'S This
|v ov t ryi 11 ryv qrvp prl ny\ rt Navy 17 Boston Col lege .15
maxiinuiij bpct:u uiiu Nebraska 23 t. c. u. 13 superior cotton oxford
over-all performance. Sk^hom e a xico state iJ Sregon Texas \l Moving down last years national ladder, comes in color colortelescouic
telescouic colortelescouic front forks u s,a,e ll ST l six points, and u.c.1.a., rated Bth (but pro- framed stripes of
Derfect P balance A lunS" MiSS 20 sanSl slate f babl >' #1 or #2 ln thc s P ller Department), pumpkin on blue
r cuctl uaiaiiuc, Texas 21 Southern Cal 10 is three touchdowns tougher than Pittsburgh. ground: russet on
WTNNF.R \ Texas Tech 25 Kansas 8
vv 1 Texas Western 20 Arizona State 17 green ground or green
, Tuisa 22 Tampa o Southern Cal was ninth in6s. .Texas was On gold ground. Taper-
M; £' Vanderbilt 25 The Citadel 7 ball gives the edge to Southern Cal. The
v!rg a in?a Va li wake' Forest 12 Harmon Forecast, however, picks Texas by
TL a f #tiiAjA I l#A v p L 15 Tulane 7 11 points. Its hard to believe that the Long Longine
ine Longine iOliage LIIC welt'"fxa" Io ISon i? horns might start the 66 season in the debit
Football Forecast NEVER FEAB
Ra tf><; 13 st i awrpnrp 7 And this could be the mis-match of the KINGS IS HERE!
M' **Bioomsburg 19 Shippensburg 14 day: The powerful Riveters of Purdue, #ll
California state 20 West. Va. Wesleyan 19 last year, will or should -- pile-drive
*v clarion Connecticut ll Mi a | S e S rsvme 7 over ohio University by about 45 points.
Colby 14 Norwich 12 The Southeast Conference looks to gain a WORLDS BEST HAMBURGER
East Stroudsburg 27 Wilkes 8 little stature over the Big Ten in the scrap ONION RINGS
f?? fstra 21 Gettysburg 20 between Florida and Northwestern. The Ga- univmunw
Lycoming 30 Deiaware es vaiiey 7 tors, twelfth in 65, will top the Wildcats by FRENCH FRIES
Massachusetts'' :.U U ten points. SOUPS
A Middlebury 19 R. P. I. 7 cai a r\C
Northeastern 21 c. w Post 12 Texas Tech and I.S.U. were ranked 13th bALADb
M Springfield 32 Coast Guard 7
~ Vermont 28 American inti o and 14th respectively last fall, and both should DESSERTS
** Weston [ri ste r 19 Rock be bi S winners Saturday. Tech will up-end
THE GAMES Kansas by 17 points, and South Carolina will
Other Games Midwest get another spanklng .. ais one on the
Florida vs. Northwestern Jf, Northern Michigan 20 football field from L.S.U. The difference,
Florida State vs. Houston Augsburg if Eau ciaire 7 20 points. Inside Service Curb Service
Miami (F) vs. Colorado BalTstate 14 Indiana sfa^ 35 6 The Southwest Conference will be the FOOD TO GO
L.S.U. vs. S. Carolina Bethany, Kansas 31 sterling 7 underdog to the Big Ten in the Illinois 1430 S.W. 13th St. Ph37B-1656
Mississippi vs. Memphis State Buena vista 18 westmar 7 S.M.U. game. The mini, #ls, are two- OPENING SOON
Georgia vs. Miss. State clntrai College 14 North" Central 7 touchdown favorites over the Mustangs, while New Kings at 1802 W. Univ. Ave.
Michigan State vs. N.C. State Concordia, Neb. 15 Hastings 6 16th-ranked Mississippi is rated only 8 Across from Mens Dorms
U.C.L.A. vs. Pittsburgh Defiance 17 Kenyon points over Memphis State. f
So. California vs. Texas S e £ ison Rochester 13 Three other headliners give 17th-ranked
_ DePauw 30 Macalester 6 ,
Georgia Tech vs. Texas A&M Drake 22 Northwest Missouri o Miami a 9-point edge over Colorado. .Georgia
Elmhurst o f Mmn) is North k pa 3 rk State 14 #18 a seven Pl nt win over Mississippi
Emporia College 16 McPherson 6 State, .and Georgia Tech, nineteenth last
Hamline 39 Northian^^ 83 0 fifteen points over Texas A&M.
Heidelberg 13 Bluffton 7
in Breece McCray |
Gainesville S
Guest Prognosti gators .. .the only company selling | / //fir'
exclusively to college men.
CLICA PI KAPPA PHI THETA CHI |j
Fla. Fla. Fla. College Life sTMT')^
Fla. Hou. Hou. LlVlin
Miami Miami Miami InSUrdFICe
L.S.U. L.S.U. L.S.U. _
miss. Miss. Miss. Company of America j:! _
Michigan S. Michigan S. Michigan S. 4115 N. w. 13th St. S F
U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. U.C.L.A. 378-2476 Z: v., V
y Texas Texas $
g.t. g.t.

I*l a e=al
I Q _| \ J