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
AT UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA

UF Doctor Shoots Coed, Kills Self

A UF Infirmary doctor shot
and wounded a 26-year-old Uni University
versity University of Georgia coed and then
killed himself Monday, Sept. 12
the Alligator learned Thursday.
Dr. William Thomas Ariail, 41,
a member of the Infirmary staff
since July was pronounced dead
on arrival at Athens General Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. He shot himself In the chest
with a .32-caliber pistol as police
approached him on an apartment
house lawn.
Athens Police Chief Edward E.
Hardy said that Ariail shot Jane

Vol. 59, No. 16

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OK! WHATS GOING ON HERE?
... see page 11
CONTROVERSY REVOLVES
AROUND SEMINOLE NAME
A minor controversy is revolving around the two day old con contest
test contest to rename the Seminole.
There are some people on campus who feel that achangein the
yearbooks name would do more harm than good, said Nell Laug Laughon,
hon, Laughon, the yearbooks editor.
The reason the name of the yearbook is being changed is that
it is not being associated with this university but with FSU.
So far there have been 35 entries in the contest.
The Board of Student Publications unanimously approved the con-
test and it will continue.
The first place winner will receive SSO. The winner will be
chosen by a committee consisting of one member from every or organization
ganization organization on campus.
If there is a tie an executive committee will award the prize.
This committee will have one member representing the dormi dormitories
tories dormitories one member representing the fraternaties, one member
representing the sororities, and one member from the yearbook
staff. {

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

Smith in the arm after surprising
the girl in her apartment. Miss
Smith was released from St.
Hospital on Thursday, Sept.
15, and was never in serious con condition.
dition. condition.
I am certainly shocked, said
UF Infirmary Director William
Hall. r We were informed that
Ariail had died, but we never
knew anything about this.
Informational Services released
a press statement on Tuesday,
Sept. 13, which said that Ariail

had died. The cause of death was
not included in the story.
I believed that Ariail was an
excellent physician, Hall said.
We had no idea that he killed
himself.
Ariail had disappeared from the
Infirmary on Monday, leaving a
note that he had gone to the bank.
He never returned.
Athens police said that Ariail
chased Miss Smith with a pistol
from her duplex apartment and shot
her as she entered the apartment
next door. They said a neighbor

Friday, September 23, 1966

KIRK, HIGH SCHEDULED
FOR SPEECHES TODAY

The two gubernatorial can candidates
didates candidates cross tracks here today.
Robert King High will open his
campaign headquarters at 10 a.m.
and Claude Kirk will deliver a
Opinions
Differ
On ROTC
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The contro controversial
versial controversial voluntary vs. compulsary
ROTC debate will be resumed in
the Faculty Senate on Tuesday.
Todays article by Staff Writer
Barbara Feffen is the first of
several stories the Alligator will
print on the subject. Todays
article checks the pulse of the
US males on the ROTC program.)
By BARBARA GEFEN
Alligator Staff Writer
Campus opinions on the need
for compulsory ROTC are split,
an Alligator sampling taken Thurs Thursday
day Thursday indicated.
The general opinion of fresh freshmen
men freshmen is that the program should
be only on a voluntary basis.
I just dont like it. It would
be good if I was interested, but
I'm not. It is a waste of three
to four hours a week, griped
one freshman.
Sophomores feel much the
same way as freshmen but theyve
developed right attitude, noted
orie%ophomore.
It does take time from other
classes -- not a lot of time,
but enough to count.
If it werent compulsory, it
might almost be popular, noted
the 2 UC.
After talking about it for a while
longer he said he almost likes
the program.
Another sophomore didnt feel
that enough credit was given for
the work that was done. He felt
that even if it werent compul compulsory,
sory, compulsory, quite a few that are
(SEE ROTC PAGE 2)

hid the wounded coed in a bed bedroom
room bedroom closet and called the po police.
lice. police.
Ariail fled from the apartment
and was confronted by police on
the lawn, Hardy said. He then
turned the gun on himself and
pulled the trigger.
There were three bullets fired
from the gun. Police speculated
that he may have taken a second
shot at Miss Smith.
A United Press International
release from Atlnns indicated that

| Alligator Special |
£ The second Alligator special of the year will be dlstrlbut- gj
ed free at Saturdays game. :£
:£ The full-color special will be found at the entrances to
the stadium and at the distribution points around the campus. £
The Alligators sports staff, the largest in the Southeastern :j:|
>$ Conference, will present at least two more specials this year.

major campaign speech at 4 p.m.
in the University Auditorium.
Leon Polhill, chairman of
the students for High campaign,
stated that the opening will be
informal. The headquarters is lo located
cated located on the corner of University
Avenue and 13th Street.
Pohill stated that Highs main
purpose in coming here was to
meet university students.
Kirk will speak to UF students
and faculty at a rally sponsored
by the students for Kirk.
Kirks address will be the first
In a series of speeches which are
to be based on the candidate s
recently released white papers
said Ken Rast, the students for
Kirk chairman.
We are very pleased that Kirk
has chosen this occasion to speek
out on an issue which affects
each one of us here at the Un University,
iversity, University, Rast said.
High and Kirk will both speak
at the Ram ada Inn. High is to ad address
dress address a meeting of the Florida
Superintendents of Public Instruc Instruction
tion Instruction in the morning and Kirk is
to address the same group at noon.
According to Polhill the campus
organization for High is the lar largest
gest largest in the state.
Alumni Groups
Meet Saturday
The UF Alumni Association will
honor 68 alumni scholarship win winners,
ners, winners, their parents and 40 alumni
club presidents at the annual
luncheon today.
Club presidents from throughout
Florida, Atlanta, New Orleans, Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, New York and Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D. C., will be recognized at
the 11:40 a.m. luncheon in the
Student Service Center.
Special guests will be Stephen
C. OConnell of Tallahassee, pre president
sident president of the Alumni Association
and toastmaster for the luncheon;
University President J. Wayne
Reitz; William J. (Bumper) Wat Watson,
son, Watson, executive secretary, and Har Harold
old Harold Dillinger, field secretary,
Alumni Association; and Buddy Ja Jacobs,
cobs, Jacobs, president of the Student Body.

Ariail had not practiced medicine
since March when he suffered
a self-inflicted gunshot wound.
We had excellent credentials
on Ariail, Hall said. We had
no idea he had previously attempt attempted
ed attempted suicide- He also had a license
to practice medicine in Florida,
Hall said.
Ariail was graduated from the
University of Georgia School of
Medicine at Augusta. His former
wife and two children now live
in Atlanta.

.. .. I Yw jg|
ROBERT KING HIGH
... to speak
Kv j f
wKKUFa jhh
CLAUDE KIRK
him too
INSIDE
To day's Alligator
There will be an urgent meet meeting
ing meeting of the Alligator staff today
at 4:30 p.m. All editors and
staffers must be present.
Benton fire 2
Woodys back 2
UPI News 4& 5
Editorial 6



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

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(I note by Nick Aiioyo;
SOME STROLL Sherr4 Richards, lUC
and Kappa Alpha Theta pledge, sets out
for a stroll. Sherri, who is from Ft.
I.lyers plans to major in elementary Ed Education.
ucation. Education.

CAMPUS BRIEFS

Phi Sigma, the Biological Honor
Society, will sponsor a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in
McCarty Auditorium. The panel
will discuss world population pro problems
blems problems in the tropics and recent
agricultural and technical develop developments
ments developments to meet this challenge.
This is the first in a series of
panel discussions to be held
through the fall and spring tri trimest
mest trimest e r s. Other Phi Sigma pro programs
grams programs will consist of seminars
given by doctorate candidates in
various biologically related fields.
Dates for all events will be
posted on bulletin boards across
campus. The discussions are open
to the public.
* *
Dr. J. M. A. Lenihan, director
of the physics department of the
Western Regional Hospital Board
in Glasgow, Scotland will speak
at the UF Medical Center on Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
His topic will be on physics
in which he will review contri contributions
butions contributions of physics to medicine
and offer reflections on current
problems of research.
* *
Religion in a Changing World
will be the subject of Dr. Joseph
H. Simons, UF Professor of Chem Chemical
ical Chemical Engineering on Sunday at 11
a.m. in the Florida Union auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium.
Professor Simmons discussion
will be the third in a series of
four dealing with Truth, Religion
and the University.,
Students and faculty are invited
to join in these discussion.

The Naval Reserve has a limited

The Flo rid* Alligator wtriM th* right to regulsts tit* typographical ton* of *ll advartlsemanu and
to revise or turn away copy which It conalders objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, thouch desired pocltlon will b* given wh*n*v*r possible.
The Florid* Alligator edit not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unlees notice U given to the Advertising Manager within
(I) owe day after advertisement appears.
The Florida AUlgstoi will not be responsible for more than on* incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
echeduled to run severs! times. Notices for correction must be given before asst Insertion.
THE FIOKIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and la
published five tiroes weakly except during May, June, and July whan It In published semi-weekly. Only
editorials represent the olclal opinions of their authors, she Alligator I* entered as aeeond class
altar at lha United States Post OSlne at GainecvUle.

number of openings for interested
college freshmen who can qualify
for the Reserve Officer Candidate
Program. Additional information
may be obtained by coming to the
Naval Reserve Training Center
located at 1300 NE Bth Avenue or
by calling 372-1697.
The Reserve Officer Candidate
Program previously open to col college
lege college sophomores and juniors has
been closed. No date has been
established when it will reopen.
* *
Frances L. Crumpton, a Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant in the U. S. Navy Nurse
Corps, will be at the Hub today
to interview young women who are
interested in qualifying for the
Navy Nurse Corps.
* *
There will be a dance in the
Broward Rec Hall tonight from 8
to 12 p.m. sponsored by the dance
committee of the Florida Union
Board. Music will be furnished by
The Certain Amount.
* *
UF seniors and recent graduates
of accredited colleges in the United
States are eligible for Danforth
Grad u ate Fellowships, to be
awarded next March.
Approximately 120 fellowships
are available to men and women
who have serious interest in col college
lege college teaching as a career, and who
plan to study for a doctorate in a
field common to the undergraduate
college.
Applicants may be single or
married, under 30 at the time of
application and may not have taken
any graduate or professional study
beyond the baccalaureate program.

Woody Reinstated At UF
After Long Court Battle

By LORRY BASS
Alligator Correspondent
Oscar Woody, refused admit admittance
tance admittance three times in the past two
years to UF, has been reinstated
in the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts by a court order.
He was allowed in the train
station, but not on the train,
said Woodys attorney, Richard J.
Wilson.
Woody was a transfer student
from Pensacola Junior College,
where he took a course equivo equivolent,
lent, equivolent, he thought, to a course his
counselor assigned him to take
here.
During registration he told an
offical he had a conflict and asked
for a different course card. He
did, in fact, have a conflict.
During counseling for the next
term it was revealed he had not
taken the assigned course, and
he was dismissed.
He could not gain admittance
to any other college or univer university
sity university if he could not return to
the previous school attended. Al Also,
so, Also, he could not enter any other
college at UF if he was not al allowed
lowed allowed to return to the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts.
Woody felt there was no special
reason for his dismissal and he
had been denied a right to trial
by UF. So he began a court bat battle.
tle. battle.
BENTON FIRE
A fire was reported in Ben Benton
ton Benton Hall Annex Thursday at
approximately 8:50 p.m.
Capt. O. F. Cauthen of the
Gainesville Fire Department
said he suspected a double
case of arsT.i <<.\ ? the fire
appeared to have been set in
two places in the building.
The hall was condemned last
year and it is currently be being
ing being demolished.

I Make The nibersitp 3nn Your Football
I Headquarters On Weekends.
I RESTAURANT & COFFEE WOP
flw I IlllVffltU RADIO &TV IN'EVERY ROOM
U I 11" e INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED
I inn AIR CONDITIONING & HEATINS
TT -J- 7 CREDIT CARDS WELCOME
I lltale ic ci4ui KeAtmiXatitr
Visit Our Poolside Bar-B-Qae
I Bar-B-Que Ribs & Chic Ken $2.50 ALSO THE CARRIAGE ROOM and CRYSTAL ROOM
I Charbroil Steaks $3.00 Serving Gator Buffet At $2.50
I w m M Featuring Nightly Entertainment
IjAJtl9Ol S.W. 13th Street
University hm lUotcl 1771
I *7 ",
New Owner RON JACOBS
General Manager MONTY TRAIN

The court finally ruled in Os Oscars
cars Oscars favor and he registrated
this trimester.
At the age of 27, Oscar stated

ROTC

(FROM PAGE 1)
really interested would take
the program because of the ad advantages.
vantages. advantages.
At Florida State the program
is voluntary and from what I under understand
stand understand they have a pretty good
group, he added.
A junior business major who is
in the advanced program of ROTC
feels very strongly about the pro program.
gram. program.

BIRDS DO IT!
BEES DO IT!

YOU CAN DO IT!
FOR JOST
*s
(Fly, that is . with an
introductory flight lesson)
>CASSELS IN THE AIR
\
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO RD.;

his college enthusiasm is gone
replaced only by the desire to
gain a degree. Ive lost a lot
of time and money, he said

If It wasn't compulsory, i f eel
sure I would never have partici participated
pated participated in the program. The Armed
Forces need a large group so
the best can be selected.
Most freshman that come up
have had no experience and have
had no contact with the armed
forces. It involves a process of
learning.
Being a business major I rea realize
lize realize that there must be organiza organization
tion organization to achieve goals.



DUMB BLONDES -~ BEWARE
New Look At Beautiful Women

LONDON (UPI) The day of
the dum-dums is over. People
want to see beauty, not vapid
blondes with blank expressions.**
Putting his money where his
eyes are, Hollywood television
producer Bill Jacobson is in Lon London
don London to shoot film for an entirely
new sort of TV program about
the worlds most beautiful women
and called, Incidentally, The
Worlds Most Beautiful Women.
I have personally interviewed

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30 wonderful women in prepara preparation
tion preparation for this program, said the
bespectacled Jacobson.
"Four of them will be featured
in the first program and other pro programs
grams programs will follow if thats a suc success,
cess, success, and Im sure it will be,
I cant imagine any American wo woman
man woman not being interested in grace
and beauty, and American men
will tune in to see what theyre
missing.
Jacobson is hoping to see the

hour-long program for American
viewing this fall and winter.
One of the women he has picked
for the prototype program is Queen
Sirikit of Thailand. Others planned
for later shows are English actress
Claire Bloom, French film star
Anouk Aimee, Americas Jean Se Seberg,
berg, Seberg, Italys Princess Plgnatelli
and Lebanons Mrs. Carlos Arida.
The programs will include in interviews
terviews interviews and show the women
working at home and At leisure.

Friday, September 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

/
STUDENT RIGHTS DISCUSSED
Sunday at 9 p.ro. on WGGG, Open Forum presents Professor
Fletcher Baldwin, Professor of Law, and Herb Schwartz, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, to speak on the right of students to
voice their opinion on campus matters.
After a brief discussion the show will be open to telephone
calls from listeners.
Producer of the show, John LaCapra, said, The purpose'
of the show is to inform students and residents of Gainesville
of the functions that various organizations perform for students,
and to give students a chance to get immediate answers to
immediate problems they may have.*
Ilf **
11 jMm
1 : k
STUDYING AT EVERY CHANCE
It's the end of the third week now and
UF students have settled down to the
books. In fact you can find them studying
almost anywhere. Even on a park bench
in the plaza.
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship
f .-
Open To Arts And Sciences
All qualified seniors in Arts and Sciences interested in attending
graduate school are urged to discuss with their major advisors the
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship competition.
Each year the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation
awards fellowships to prospective first-year graduate students. The
Foundation primarily supports candidates in the humanities and social
sciences.
Science and mathematics majors with a clear interest in a teaching
career may be nominated, but, if U. S. citizens, must apply simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously for a National Science Foundation Fellowship and must
accept that award if it is offered. A single Fellow or a married Fellow
without children receives a living stipend of $2,000 for one academic
year. Married male Fellows with children receive an additional
SI,OOO for the first child and $250 for each additional child.
Seniors who will graduate with a 3.0 average in December, April,
June, or August are eligible. All applicants must take the Graduate
Record Examination on October 29th and have copies of their scores
sent to the Woodrow Wilson Foundal on. The deadline for applying
to take the Graduate Record Examination is October 14th.
To compete for the award, a student tnust be nominated by a pro professor.
fessor. professor. The faculty member should send his letter of nomination to
Robert A. Bryan, Assistant Dean, Graduate School, 235 Tlgert Hall,
before October 28th. The letter should give the students major and
his current local address. Detailed information concerning the award
is available at the Graduate School Office.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

FLORIDA
BRIEFS
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Development Commission said 19
new manufacturing plants and
major expansions were announced
for Florida in August, with a SSO
m illion newsprint production facil facility
ity facility leading the list.
Great Northern Paper Co. ex expects
pects expects to. have the newsprint plant
near Sneads in West Florida com completed
pleted completed by 1969.
The new and expanded plants
would bring an expected 11,500
new jobs to the state.
* *
PORT ST. JOE (UPI) Big
Boy the whale is dead.
The 50-foot long, 30-ton whale,
twice towed off a sandbar on St.
Joe peninsula, was grounded again
Wednesday by low tide and efforts
to get him off failed. A check
turned up the "fact that he was
dead.
Three large vessels tried to pull
him off Wednesday, but succeed succeeded
ed succeeded only in breaking two nylon
hawsers. Big Boy didnt budge.
* *
oi beve
NEWBERRY (UP*) A white
gunman wearing sunglasses and
tape on his face held up the Bank
of Newberry of about $12,000 Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday while the bank president
chatted with customers.
It was the third bank robbery
in this area recently, all on rainy
days.
The robber Wednesday escaped
through a rear door of the bank
after forcing three tellers at gun gunpoint
point gunpoint to toss their cash drawer
funds into a cardboard box.
The FBI joined Alachua County
officers in investigating the hold holdup.
up. holdup. Authorities said the man en entered
tered entered the bank just before 2 p.m.
closing time wearing the dark
glasses, with tape across the
bottom part of his face as a dis disguise,
guise, disguise, and carrying the box on his
shoulder to shield his face.
* *
PANAMA CITY (UPI) State
Sen. Dempsey Barron proposed
Wednesday that Florida adopt Cal Californias
ifornias Californias free competition in insurance
surance insurance rating system.
Barron, who is expected to be
named chairman of the Senate In Insurance
surance Insurance Committee for the 1967
Florida Legislature, returned re recently
cently recently from a five-day study trip
to the West Coast to look into
the system.
State Insurance Commissioner
Broward Williams, who also made
the trip, lauded the California sys system
tem system as helping to keep insurance
rates down, but said he was not
yet ready to say Florida should
adopt it in total.
* *
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -- The
Florida Supreme Court refus refused
ed refused today to review the manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter conviction of Pensacola fill filling
ing filling station owner Winifred Huey
Kimmons in the September, 1963,
pistol slaying of his wife, Edith,
and her lover.
Kimmons was sentenced to 12
years in prison for each con conviction,
viction, conviction, to run consecutively. He
appealed on several grounds, in including
cluding including the introduction into evi evidence
dence evidence of an alleged confession
taken while he was under the in influence
fluence influence of drugs.
The record shows he gave his
statement to police at the Escam Escambia
bia Escambia County Hospital about 90 min minutes
utes minutes after receiving an injection
of tranquilizer drugs thorazinethe
day of his arrest.

CONTROVERSIAL REPORT
To Modernize Divorce Law

LONDON (UPI) The death
of a marriage should be the only
basis of divorce, replacing adul adultery,
tery, adultery, cruelty or desertion.
This is the main recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of a controversial new re report
port report designed to modernize
Britains bitter and belabored di divorce
vorce divorce laws.
Putting asunder: a divorce law
for contemporary society is the
work of a group of Anglican law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, professors, politicians and
doctors appointed in January, 1964,
by the archbishop of Canterbury.
Dr. Richard Mortimer, the chair chairman,
man, chairman, explained at a news
conference, it would have the
merit of showing divorce for what

A near genius with drive, stamina
and imagination, that is.
And it doesnt really matter what
subject youre a near genius in.
General Electric is looking for top
scientists and for top graduates in
economics, business, law, account accounting
ing accounting and the liberal arts.
Nobody who joins G.E. is going to
feel cramped. This is a worldwide

You
dont have to
be a genius
toworkat
*

in essence it is not a reward
for marital virtue on one side and
a penalty for marital delinquency
on the other; not a victory for one
spouse and a reverse for the other;
but a defeat for both. .An act
of adultery, for instance, would
no longer have to be regarded as
an independent and self-sufficient
reason for dissolving a marriage.
Its import would be determined by
the part it had actually played in
the relationship between a man
and a wife.
The report also recommends:
More government finance for
reconciliation agencies.
A duty on the court to order
some couples to try to kiss and
make-up.

Near genius is okay.

Tigress Is Our Most Important Product
GENERAL ELECTRIC

company, and it makes over 200,000
different products. So theres plenty
of room to feel your strength and
in some of todays most challenging
fields: transit design, urban lighting,
jet propulsion, computers, elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, aerospace, you name it.
Challenges like these have raised
a new generation of idea men at
G.E. If youre good enough to join

--The withholding of the divorce
decree until proper financial pro provision
vision provision is made for dependents.
The report has become one of
the most debated church churchsponsored
sponsored churchsponsored documents ever pub published
lished published in Britain.
Under present laws, some as
old as 1858, divorce is difficult
to obtain in Britain where the only
grounds are adultery, desertion
and mental cruelty. The latter two
arent always easy to prove and
judges are given wide latitude in
determining the validity of charges
by either party.
If the Church of Englandaccepts
the report at the church assembly,
the question remains whether
Parliament will.

them, youll find responsibilities
come to you early. Your talents are
recognized, your work is rewarded
- in money and in opportunity.
This time next year, you could be
on your way. Talk to the man from
G.E. next time he visits your cam campus.
pus. campus. And dont be surprised if hes
young, too. At General Electric, the
young men are important men.

Zithers Out;
Hammers In
VIENNA (UPI) The zither
player who created the
haunting Third Man Theme
has bolted the door of his
wine tavern and says it is
forever.
Karas made enough money
on his tours to set himself up
in business in his native city.
He opened a two-story wine
tavern in a Vienna suburb
where he was born.
He called the tavern The
Third Man and tourists began
to flock to it.
The former wine house will
now resound with the hum of
a carpenters saw.
My son-in-law is a young
carpenter, Karas explained.
He will now move his work workshop
shop workshop into my place.



' PHARMACIST
FOUND PHONY

LANSING, Mich. (UPI) A man
who posed as a pharmacist in a
hospital, dispensing pills to pa patients
tients patients for 25 years was sought
by police today on charges of
fraud.
The Michigan Pharmacy Board
said Henry Knazak, 52, worked his
way up to the $8,640-a- year post of
chief pharmacist at Grace Hospital
in Detroit by using a bogus pharma pharmacists

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Knazak, who acted as pharmacist
from 1940 until last March, and
chief pharmacist for 12 of those
years, had attended college for
only one semester, the board said.
He had not taken the required
five years of formal training, pas passed
sed passed the state examination nor re received
ceived received a license to practice in
Michigan.

NEW PUNCH
FOR KLAN
NEW YORK (UPI) A climate
of fear existing around Negro
Ghettoes and the threat of black
power from extremist Negro
leaders has resulted in a resur resurgence
gence resurgence of the Ku Klux Klan, not
only in the South but in the North
as weU, it was reported today.
Hie Anti-Defamation League
ADL of the BNai BRith said a
recent study indicated that the Klan
has a strength of approximately
29,500 throughout the South,
marking an increase of nearly
10,000 since the beginning of the
year.
The ADL listed Georgia as the
Klan chief bastion with 8,000 mem members
bers members in that state, followed by
North Carolina, 6,000; Alabama,
5,000; and Mississippi, 3,100. Sig Significant
nificant Significant attempts to move into the
Northern states were made this
summer, the organization re reported,
ported, reported, apparently on the theory
that Northerners are more dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by the civil rights move movements
ments movements in big cities than by incidents
in the South.
Offers Terms
To Viet Cong
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) The
United States Thursday proposed
negotiations on the Viet Nam war
that might include the Communist
Viet Cong and offered to stop
bombing the North and pull its
troops from the South if Hanoi
made similar concession.
The new U.S. peace offensive
ran into a chilly Communist recep reception.
tion. reception.
U. S. Ambassador Arthur Gold Goldberg
berg Goldberg coupled his proposal with
fresh assurances that the United
States has no intention of attacking
Red China. He even invited Peking
to join meaningful negotiations
on disarmament and nuclear con control.
trol. control.
Goldberg formally outlined the
U. S. position in an address to
tensely listening delegates of the
119-nation General Assembly.
He offered negotiations on Viet
Nam in any generally acceptable
forum and hinted at possibly
more U. S. concessions.
WHY BE A RIGID
CONFORMIST? 1
mcTtri \
cof/tc
1826 W. UNIV 4V£,

Friday, September 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
***V**** # # # *****"**
International
NO MANS LAND ... A U.S. military spokesman disclosed Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that United States planes using tons of plant killing chemicals
are turning the six-mile wide demilitarized zone between North
and South Viet Nam into a barren no mans land to halt Communist
infiltration.
AIRLINER DOWN ... An Australian Vis Viscount
count Viscount airliner with one of its four engines
spouting flames crashed into a sheep farm
early Thursday killing all 24 persons aboard.
i
LABOR PROBLEMS . The Labor Ministry said Thursday un unemployment
employment unemployment In Israel may reach 65,000 this year double the job jobless
less jobless figure of 1965.
The highest jobless rate in Israeli history was in 1956 when an
average of 46,000 persons were unemployed. The ministry also
said there were 277 strikes and lockouts in 1965 involving 203,000
workers.
NEW EFFORTS . Ireland and Denmarks new efforts to join
the Common Market coincide with thinking among some member
nations that the smaller European countries should not be made
to wait on Britain any longer.
British membership is generally believed to be out of the question
until 1969, but some member governments are beginning to believe
the smaller countries should be first.
Nothing concrete has been decided yet. The question has not been
formally raised at the frequent ministerial sessions in Brussels.
Some government circles, notably in Holland and Germany, be believe
lieve believe the time may be fast approaching when other countries have
to be incorporated to prevent the community from becoming a private
club and thus facing stagnation.
SCIENTIST DIES . Vladimir J. Veksler,
59, a prominent Soviet nuclear physicist and
a member of the Academy of Sciences, has
died, it was announced Thursday.
National
CONFERENCE OVER . Southern. governors concluded their 32nd
annual conference Wednesday by naming one of their most liberal
members, Gov. Edward T. Breathitt of Kentucky, chairman fbr the
coming year.
One of the most conservative chief executives of the region, Gov.
Paul B. Johnson of Mississippi, was elected vice chairman.
The governors also approved a watered-down resolution on federal
school desegregation guidelines, and voted to consider setting up
an interstate mining compact similar to cooperative efforts already
underway in education.
During this years harmonious session segregationist Gov. George
C. Wallace of Alabama ran up a few trial balloons on how his can candidacy
didacy candidacy for president might be received in 1968.
SAYS PRICES EXCESSIVE . United Auto Workers President
Walter Reuther Wednesday attacked the Ford Motor Co. price in increases
creases increases and called for a congressional investigation.
I think it is scandalous, I think it is indefensivle from any econ economic
omic economic and any moral sense of view, Reuther told a news conference
after addressing the 13th biennial convention of the United Steel Steelworkers
workers Steelworkers Union (USW).
There is no basis because the increase in productivity has been
so fantastic that the auto industry can reduce prices and still make
a profit, Reuther said.
ATTACK BUMS . Five youths were charged
Wednesday in New York City with felonious
assault and juvenile delinquency for pouring
kerosene on two Bowery derelicts and set setting
ting setting them on fire.
MADDOX CHARGES RACISM . Gubernatorial candidate Lester
Maddox Wednesday called opponent Ellis Arnall both a racist and
the granddaddy jof forced integration in two separate news re releases.
leases. releases.
At the same time, Arnall said Georgia would become the laughing
stock of the country if Maddox got the Democratic nomination in
the Sept. 28 primary runoff.
Statements from the two candidates became more and more bitter
Wednesday as the final plunge toward the nomination began.
SHELVED BILL . President Johnson said
Wednesday that Congress had bowed tempor temporarily
arily temporarily to the doubters when the Senate shelved
his civil rights bill.

Page 5



Page 6

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A Minify h OtoTfanTlMltiTtiti.'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
v Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
. column.
Step To Maturity
After suffering through what seemed
like perpetual adolescence, UFs Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council Tuesday night stepped to towards
wards towards maturity. True, the step may have
been a small one. And congratulations may
be premature.
But passage on first reading of thecon thecontorversial
torversial thecontorversial bloc seating bill was a step
in the right direction.
The bloc seating bill is much more
important, of course, than the question of
whether one sits on the 50-yard line or
in the end zone. It strikes at the heart
of the spoils system of campus politics.
It also strikes a blow at the so-called
professional politicians on campus -- the
Florida Blue Key members and their legion
of puppets.
As we said Tuesday, we believe the bill
will treat both the independent and fra fraternity
ternity fraternity man fairly. It will put football
seating on a rotation basis and neither
Florida Blue Key nor the Okefenokee
Yo-Yo Club will get preferential treat treatment.
ment. treatment.
Naturally, Blue Key is fighting the bill
to the proverbial bitter end. It would
destroy part of the power of Blue Key --
to use preferential bloc seating as a
wheeler-dealer method of obtaining the
votes of a fraternity for one candi candidate
date candidate or another in the spring elections.
For this reason, congratulations to
Legislative Council may be premature.
The bill still must get by a second reading
next week, and few doubt that the Blue
Keys will use their considerable political
muscle in a last-ditch effort to kill the
bill.
But the Council has taken a small
step in the right direction. It deserves
recognition for this.
If it withstands pressures and continues
to vote in the interest of the entire student
body, it deserves applause and support
in its stride toward long-awaited maturity.
Support Open Forum
The first Open Forum program, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Student Government in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with WGGG radio will be on the
air Sunday night.
Honor Court Chancellor Herb Schwartz
and Law Professor Fletcher Baldwin will
be guest panelist on the subject The
role of the student in voicing opinions:
the right of student dissent.
We think this weekly program has
possibilities.
But only if an interested student body
calls in questions.
Open Forum could give the commun community
ity community a better understanding of the Univer University
sity University and vice versa. But if response
isnt high, the show will be dropped.
John LaCapra, program director, has
worked hard at getting the show off the
ground.
Wed hate to see his work go for naught.

WHITE POWER
Our Man Hoppe
1 By ART HOPPE -

Hie Benevolent & Protective
Order of Unimproved Jackasses,
a fraternal group, views with grave
alarm the recent racial unrest in
Milwaukee.
There, as you know, civil rights
demonstrators picketed the home
of a Milwaukee judge because he
wouldnt resign from the Fraternal
Order of Eagles, whose motto is,
Liberty, Truth, Justice and
Equality.' For, of course, Eagles.
The demonstrators were sore
because theyve never seen a Negro
Eagle. Nor do they hope to see
one. They just told everyone here
and now they dont want their judge
to be one.
The radical attitude of these
pickets in not demanding member membership
ship membership in the Eagles casts discredit
on all fraternal groups, said Mr.
Homer T. Pettibone, Present Past
Impotentate of Stall 1407 of the
Jackasses. It smacks of intol intolerance.
erance. intolerance.
Worse, said Mr. Pettibone,
who was garbed in his orders col colorful
orful colorful costume of pink silk panta pantaloons,
loons, pantaloons, sky blue mohair serape and
milk pail helmet, its ruining our
image.
* *
Mr. Pettibone pointed out that
for years Negroes had been fighting
to get into lunch counters, bus
depots and virtually all facets of
American life.
How do you think it makes us
feel, he demanded, banging the
butt of his purple hay fork on the
floor, when not a single Negro has
picketed for his inalienable right
to be a Jackass?
Mr. Pettibone said he felt this
was part of a growing prejudice
against fraternal orders. He said
local Jackasses were forming a
Brotherhood Committee to assure
equality not only for Eagles but
Moose, Elks, Odd Fellows, Red
Men and, of course, all other
Jackasses.
hil!5 eady * he said one
bigoted remarks at cocktail
Staff Meeting
All staff members must attend
the staff meeting at 4:30 this
afternoon. This includes re
porters, columnists, rim workers
pencil sharpeners, etc. A critique
of the paper thus far will be given
by a journalism professor.

parties, such as, 'Moose are all
right, but would you want your
sister to marry one?
To counter this trend were
publishing studies showing, for
example, that Elks do not ruin
property values provided of
course that neighbors dont panic
on seeing a family of Elks moving
in next door.
Were also pointing out that
Odd Fellows make wonderful ten tenants
ants tenants and that The Improved Order
of Red Men has improved so much
that it doesnt accept for member**
ship any American Indian.
* *
But above all we want to appeal
to our fellow citizens of African
descent to cast aside their pre prejudices.
judices. prejudices. in a spirit of tolerance
and fair play let every Negro apply
to join the fraternal order of his
choice today.
I know I speak for my fellow
Jackasses when I say nothing would
make us happier than to have a
Negro, seek equality and brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood in our order.
The very thought of such a mo moment
ment moment brought a marked change in
Mr. Pettibones demeanor. He
squared his stooped shoulders,
thrust forth his jaw and his whole
face lit up.
Boy, he said, rubbing his
hands in gleeful anticipation,
would we ever give him the old
heave-ho.

Florida Alligator Staff
N A RROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
0 ailor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
_ He Fr O^ TE "" Marti Cochran Bob Beck, Barbara Frank,
Olicker \ haron Bauer Barbara Gefen. Lin Johnson, Maury
Betty Diamond. Kathie Keim Mike Harrel, Jean Mamli n > I
T T JUdy Redfern i Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras-
Brenda Latt Joe Torchia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
Tucker. US 106 Hartman Aggie Fowles, Nick Tatro, T y |er
reporters CoVer 1155 events the Alligator uses
Their bylinps ar e ,f chool of Journalism and Communications.
L are f lloWed by Alligator Correspondent.

Stokely:
Little
Benefit
By gene nail
Alligator Columnist
Its a continuing revolution
WtotMaoTse-tun g isa, tenipl
to do to Red China ls
the same as what is haftenim haftenimthe
the haftenimthe Civil Rights movement in th#
United States. e
Afraid bureaucrats will inhem
the Communist power in china
upon his death, Maos purpose*!
the Red Guard is to instill the
revolutionary fever in the Chinese
youths.
The Negro movement is under undergoing,
going, undergoing, or has completed a similal
continuing revolution.
Revolutionary leaders such as
Stokely Carmichael, leader of the
violent Student Non-Violent Co Coordinatlng
ordinatlng Coordinatlng Committee (SNCC),saw
the leadership of the rights
movement becoming more and
more involved with the whites.
Revolutionaries saw this asaforra
of selling-out the Negroes for what
the leaders could get.
Carmichael has said the purpose
of SNCC is to build a political
force for Negroes, and to develop
a sense of identity with all colored
peoples of the world.
The rights movement represent represented
ed represented by Martin Luther King, Roy
Wilkins and James Farmer sought
to integrate the Negro and the
white races. To these leaders, this
was the path toward social accept acceptability
ability acceptability and higher economic
standing for the Negro.
I thought the fight of the civil
rights movement was to get white
people off our backs. And that
only, Carmichael has said.
A recent Senate study made in
the ghettos of Watts, Harlem, Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and Baltimore indicates the
majority of these people do not
favor the Black Power move movement
ment movement led by Carmichael.
The study revealed a Negro
dislike for living in the near nearanarchy
anarchy nearanarchy conditions of the ghettos;
they were more concerned with
more police protection than sth
police brutality. They wanted
better schools and better housing,
not necessarily just integration
into the white community.
With or without the support of
the majority of the Negro com community,
munity, community, the revolutionaries are
Increasing their violent ten tendencies.
dencies. tendencies.
Los Angeles, Chicago, Brooklyn,
New York City, Jacksonville,
Cleveland, Detroit, Dayton and
m ore recently Atlanta have all been
the scene of racial strife since
the beginning of the blistering sum summer
mer summer of 66. Burn, Baby Burn,
starting with the early summer
Watts riot, became the keynote
(SEE STOKELY PAGE 7)



In Their Seats,
You Know Theyre Right
By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Columnist
Sam Block moved that Student Government and Florida Blue
Key for services rendered --be awarded preferential seating.
-- news item
Block seating (no pun intended) seems to be the hottest issue
on campus right now, and I thought it might be worth while to
look at this issue from a fair and unbiased viewpoint. And indeed
it might, however in this column, I shall proceed to look at it
from MY viewpoint. .
Florida Blue Key, an organization of some sort, maintains
that it in recognition of the many fine things it has done for
the University should be entitled to- better seating than the
rest of the student body.
When one thinks of it, this is only fair. Traditionally, leaders
are always at the front. Unfortunately, there is no live ammunition
utilized in football games or this would be even more appropriate.
But really, Blue Key members do deserve some sort of special
treatment in recognition of the many things theyve done for the
student body. Why, theres the Blue Key Banquet, the Blue Key
Pat-Ourselves-on-the-Back Breakfast, the Blue Key Mutual
Admiration Society Luncheon, the Blue Key One for All, All
for One Picnic and Tapping Ceremony on the golf course. .
. .oh lordy. Here Ive gone and given all these wonderful
things they have and those are the ones that are only for them themselves.
selves. themselves. Now, lets see why dont we just list some of the
wonderful public-service-minded things theyve done for the
student body in the past year. .
qorfj t !'
. ;hrftmmm, well, theyve been pretty busy, you know. Just
cant get around to all the things theyd like to do. But, as sure surefire
fire surefire leadership types, they have managed to put themselves into
various and sundry posts of importance in student government,
where they can carry out important public service projects. .
* *
(from the minutes; Blue Key TOP-ICE BLUE-SECRET SESSION)
Public Service Projects; Fiscal Year 66-67.
#1 Get Blue Key preferential seating at all football games.
* *
There are some that would call this "Whats Good for General
Bullmoose is Good for the Country attitude a tad selfish.
But we could hardly accuse our campus leaders of being that
now could we?
To end all the controversy, I would propose, the initiation of
the Simmons Fair-Square Bloc Seating System (henceforth to be
known as the Blocbuster Bill). Briefly stated, this would allow
the issuance of bloc seating tickets, in order of the applications
submitted for them. Places would be assigned, starting from the
TOP of the stadium and working down. The peons, or students,
as befits their lowly rank, would sit in the middle and bottom
seats it would hardly do to have them sitting above their
betters, as has been done in the past.
If this fails to pass, and Blue Key still demands a spot on the
fifty in recognition of their public- ("everybody knows
the best action is in the end zones) I say give it to them, only
however, to boni-fide Blue Key members.
Their dates, who presumably havent done any public service
for the student body recently, will have to sit with the rest of
us. .
. *
Degree Candidates ini
r 001 Engineerin g, Chemistry Accounting
Physics Building Construction ...
Meet the Man
from Monsanto
Sept 28, 29 & 30
Sign up now for an interview at your placement office.
This year Monsanto will have many openings
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the Man from Monsanto he has the facts
about a fine future.
An Equal Opportunity Employer

We Should Be Thankful
£: EDITOR: You should be glad that we common peo peo£:
£: peo£: pie are permitted to enjoy the company of :*:
$ I dont see why you are so worked up the saints. You should be thankful that they
about Blue Key trying to get special seat- still let you publish such a disrespectful
ing privileges. Dont you believe that the newspaper. -:j:
;£ elect should enjoy special privileges? What £:
:£ is the use of being royalty if you cant Dr. R. HIERS,
reign? Assistant Professor of Religion >:
hmmmmmmtvmmmmm* +
Likes Band, Not Cards, Cokes

EDITOR:
There has been much said about
a Fair Bloc Seating Bill. Less
corrupt may be? Any bill will
allow Blue Key (all bow) to sit
on the 50-yard line. No dissent
please! After all, its their foot football.
ball. football. These self-inflated dema demagogues
gogues demagogues control almost everything
on campus except 25£ cokes. Just
ask them.
But, I digress. Let them of the
Mickey Mouse ears sit whence they
will. I hate to see big boys cry.
My attack is ori Ye Grande Ande
Ancient Order of Carde Sections.
(Gasp! Is mother-hood next?!) I was

Stokely
(FROM PAGE 6)

for the summer of violence and
racial strife unprecedented inU.S.
history.
The long term result of the Black
Power movement within the civil
rights struggle will no doubt be
detrimental.
Already, many gains won in the
first decade of the civil rights
struggle are spilling down the
drain. After much sympathy and
support had been gained for the
Negro struggle, more whites are
now becomming less sympathetic

Jr* is If
M&tk If* *vQtjp.
£'s x WSSaIIBWHi
> JpL/ mSffi%Hmmmamam> $ iM mzWgmml
. wVJBH|Hr hh|
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I, I
1 1,1 MuHmig/n I
/
GALEY & LORD, 14.'? BROADWAY, N.Y. 10018 A DIVISION OF BURLINGTON INDUSTRIES

in the band in high school, so pre prejudice
judice prejudice may color my words. Yet
I must say it: I like Dixie and
f Orange and Blue better than
all right now. .card trick six...
up. .looks good. .down. .now,
trick seven. .ready. .(et cetera
ad infinitum et naseum).
I sat in my bloc behind the goal
line in the East Stands for the
' Northwestern game. I sat in the
sun and sipped my Perry Moore.
Coke. I watched the game and
the band. Way to go band; you look
good. However, I suggest you stop
playing toward the students. We
cant hear you anyhow.
I plead with the powers that be.
Leg council hear me! Silence the
big-mouth with the LOUD speaker.

with the revolutionaries who threa threaten
ten threaten the very structure of society.
This new militant and race-con race-conscious
scious race-conscious mood of the Negro can
offer little benefit in the long
run to the Negro sturggle.
What Americans must do is
seek new solutions to the causes
of the violence. Condemning the
Negro revolutionaries will be to
no avail when they feel the op oppression
pression oppression theyre under justifies
defiance of the law even to the
shaking roots of the American
democracy.

Friday, September 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

If the members of the card sec section
tion section are so mature (their reason
for being in the card section),
they should be able to follow or orders
ders orders without the monologue. They
could be given orders printed on
cheap paper (surely they can read).
A set of silent signals could also
be arranged in advance.
Os course, I am being selfish.
Why should these poor students be
fort ed to tax their brains? Mere
50-yard-line seats and free cokes
at every game is not enough. For
this mere pittance, they would have
to look at the apparition in a
spirit hat which is their leader.
For thesp few dangles, I (being
naive in tlie ways of the world)
would be willing to read about a
few tricks and watch for signals.
Os course, I would have an added
incentive. I like the Gator Band
and could hear it. And, after all,
what makes the spectacle which
is half-time?
PETER LANGLEY, 3JM
The Florida Alligator accepts
letters to the editor. All letters
must be signed, double-spaced and
typewritten. They may not exceed
350 words. The editors reserve
the right to condense any let letter,
ter, letter, so long as intent is not
changed.

m
r r <\ r \
V. 'ij cr HH
Hold that crease? |
You bet it will. I
If the fabric is one of the great, 1
new permanent-press blends I
of 2-ply polyester and cotton I
masterminded by Galey & Lord. 1
For the new dimension I
in collegiate slacks, 1
look to I

Page 7



(3 A TOR classifieds

I for sale
1965 ALLSTATE compact scooter,
real good condition. 1,500 miles,
$l6O. For more information, 372-
7029 after 5 p.m. (A-12-st-c).
FLAMENCO Guitar. SIBO with
case. Call 372-7975 after 5 p.m.
(A-15-st-c).
FOR SALE: 1966 HONDA 150
with rolled and pleated seat lug luggage
gage luggage rack, barrel pipes, road roadgears,
gears, roadgears, Call 378-5424. (A-15-st-c).
SBE 33 transistor amateur trans transscvr.
scvr. transscvr. 80-15 mtrs. 100 watts w/
SWR bridge, mobile mic., and 200
ft. of coax. S2OO or best offer.
Call Doug, 376-4347. (A-15-3t-p).
1965 VESPA motorscooter, must
sell. Best offer, 378-4248 or call
ext. 2211 and leave message. (A (A---15-2t-c).
--15-2t-c). (A---15-2t-c).
VESPA for im mediate sale, in good
mechanical condition. $l5O or any
good offer, Call Barry, 378-6704.
(A-15-2t-c).
BEST BUY Trailer with beau beautifully
tifully beautifully finished cabana. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, ww carpeting, complete completely
ly completely furnished. Practically on cam campus.
pus. campus. Glynnwood Trl. Park, Phone
372-5540. (A-13-ts-c).
1966 TRIUMPH 500 cc, two months
old, call 378-4412 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-14-3t-c).
Size 9-12 womens clothes, sweat sweaters,
ers, sweaters, purses, jewelry, excellent
condition, like new coat, paid SBO.
Take sls. Leather jacket, some
toddlers clothes, never worn, in infant
fant infant seat, potty seat, bed rail.
376-8585. (A-14-3t-c).
WOOD CLARINET, cost $l2O, like
new, S6O; Kay Acoustical guitar
S2O. Reflecting telescopes 2 1/2
and 3 inch, $5 and sls; 24 inch
bike, sls; novice transmitter and
receiver, S4O. Call 378-6604. (A (A---14-3t-c).
--14-3t-c). (A---14-3t-c).
for rent
PETER PAN Motel only 20
min. from Gainesville on US 41
and 27 North in Williston. Re Reserved
served Reserved rooms for University
events. $8 for two double beds.
Phone JAckson 8-3941. (B-13-4t (B-13-4tc).
c). (B-13-4tc).
AIR CONDITIONED 50x10, two
bedroom mobile home in Mican Micanopy.
opy. Micanopy. Furnished including washer.
$75 a month. Call 466-3485 or
466-3468 after 6 p.m. (B-14-3t-p).
FURNISHED Apartment, 3 blocks
from campus, air conditioned, S9O
a month. All utilities except cook cooking
ing cooking gas. Men only. Call 376-
2758 and leave message for Gal*
baldon. (B-14-ts-c).
( GATOS! g
T |
i KtttH k J
| pEom f f

wanted
LAW STUDENT wants roommate
to share single bedroom in Fred Fredericks
ericks Fredericks Garden Apt. Swimming pool,
air conditioning, etc., $125/2 plus
utilities. Phone 378-6484, 1130
S.W. 16th Ave. Apt. 38. (C-13-
3t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
large air conditioned one bedroom
apartment. Three blocks from
campus. Five minute walk from
sorority row. SSO per month. Call
Pattie Fryer, 378-2423 or 372-
3434. (C-13-4t-c).
WANTED: Sterophonic amplifier
and/or speakers. Call Mitch at
378-6171 between 5 and 7 p.m.
(C-14-3t-p).
WANTED: Male roommate to share
two br, A/C, Summit House Apt.
S4O per month plus 1/4 utilities.
Phone 376-8133. (C-15-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE -for Vil Village
lage Village Park Apt. Excellent loca location
tion location (poolside) call 378-1991 or
372-5048. (C-15-2t-cV
help wanted
HIGH INCOME JOBS ON CAMPUS
Get a high paying job in sales,
distribution or market research
right on your own campus. Be Become
come Become a campus representative for
over forty magazines, American
Airlines, Operation Match, etc. and
earn big part-time money doing
interesting work. Apply right away!
Collegiate Marketing, Dept. H, 27
E. 22 St., New York, N.Y. 10010.
(E-15-3t-c).
ESP-DISK, recording company of
the new music and the FUGS,
wants campus reps for surveys and
public relations assignments. Con Contact
tact Contact im mediately B.Stollman, ESP,
156 sth Avenue. New York, 10010.
(E-15-lt-p).
*
LUMS opening soon desire wait waitress
ress waitress over 21 full or part time
apply 1621 SW 13th St. or call
378-3736. (E-14-st-c).
MALE subjects, 21 years of older,
for vocal x-ray, $5 per hour,
10 maximum after screening and
teaching. Call Ext. 2307 and ask
for Mrs. Easom, 9-12 noon and
1-5 p.m. (E-15-3t-c).

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Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

Page 8

| help wanted)
HELP WANTED: Cashier for Plaza
Theatre, 12-6 p.m. afternoons,
apply in person to manager. (E (E---12-st-c).
--12-st-c). (E---12-st-c).
NEED FULL OR PART time
waitress and counter girls for
Ponderosa Steak House. Apply
Ponderosa Steak House, Westgate
Shopping Center. (E-14-3t-c).
DELIVERY help needed after 4
p.m. 378-1486. (E-15-lt-c).
RECEPTIONIST, secretary for pe pediatrics
diatrics pediatrics office, at least three years
availability desired. Ability to deal
with people essential. Typing and
dictaphone required. Write Box
2427, stating age, education, qua qualifications
lifications qualifications and references. (E-13-
4t-c).
NEED MONEY: Student or stu student
dent student wife, 3-5 p.m. weekdays,
Saturday and Sunday morning
hours, call Gainesville Sim, 378-
1416. (E-10-7t-c).
autos
1958 CHEVROLETconvertable, V V-8,
-8, V-8, hydromatic, power steering and
brakes, excellent condition. Call
376-3352 after 6 p.m. or see at
26 S.E. 25th Terr. (G-14-ts-c).
1958 FORD hardtop, power steer steering,
ing, steering, radio, new tires, battery,
good transportation. $125. Call ext.
2206 days or see at 299-4 Dia Diamond
mond Diamond Village. (G-14-st-c).
AFLA ROMEO 1962, red roadster,
(Spyder), Tonneau, Michelin X
tires, excellent condition, 376-
4619. (G-14-st-c).
1964 RAMBLER Ambassador, air
conditioned, power steering and
brakes, bucket seat,s make offer
call 372-3738. (G-14-3t-c).
FOR SALE: 1961 OLDS F-85 Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, A/C, V-8, R&H, Best Offer,
call 372-5141. (G-12-st-c).
<*>
situations
wanted
WOULD LIKE to do all phases of
student typing in my home. Above
average speed and accuracy. If
interested, call 372-6818 or see
1821 NW 7th St. (F-16-st-c).

[sigip
fi Morgan is
| HILARIOUS
THRU SUNDAY AT LEAST

personal |
KING KONG IS COMING
(J- 14-3 t-c).
Are the Americans that are fight fighting
ing fighting in Viet Nam defending Chris Christian
tian Christian Doctorines or the teachings
of Martin Luther. The bible says
beware of false profits, the econ economy
omy economy is booming and so are the
guns. Take it to the Supreme
Court. There is no king in a Mer Merry
ry Merry Christmas only Jesus. Hes
not in school anymore. Ask those
who kick his works around. If
youre from Burningham dont tell
them where to go by George.
Theres predjudice up North. H.
C. Bham, 3 UF 56, Box 1355,
Hialeah 33011, Howard Simms, 741
E. 55 St., Box 1355, Hialeah,
Florida. (J-14-st-p).
WANTED car pool to Ocala, Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday, beginning Oct.
3. If interested contact Brian Eck Eckersly,
ersly, Eckersly, 372-1993. (J-15-st-c).
READ IN THE NITPICKERS JOUR JOURNAL:
NAL: JOURNAL: JIM CRABTREE YOUVE
BEEN GOOD! GET YOURSELF
ANICEE. (J- It- 6-p).
Gator Ads Just Kill Me!

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
c m 1:22 3:23 5:24
rSI
michael caine
PETER SELLERS
THE WRONG BOX
is a farce so fantastic and explosive
that it virtually pops right out of the
screen! A crazy, merry tale that
tumbles somewhere between black
humor and elegant, uninhibited camp!
The best of the clowning is Peter Sellers!
-New York Times
COLOR
'DOWNTOWN
A CENTURY
IP* in Vil TOM JONES!
THEATRE 1 s =i! GOOD FUN!
and place for Really?
this tiine I know

lost -found
Found class ring, can 378-sri
(L-16-lt-c). 56
REWARD: $5 for return of pi,
wallet lost Tuesday in Libm
No questions asked. Sentiment
attachment to IDs within, vn
4838. (L-16-st-p).
LOST: Girls round pocket m
ror with brown handle and tr
On back, flowers embedded ini
plastic. Call 372-5292 after
p.m. Reward. (L-15-st-p).

2ft
DONT BE SATISFIED WITH
LESS THAN THE BEST!
LEARN KARATE FROM A
REGISTERED BLACK BELT!
Wed. & Fri., 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.
American Legion Hall, 513 E.
Univ. Ave. Phone 378-4126



CLASSIFIEDS

r
services
OUB PHILOSOPHY Children are
people. Student wives wish to care
for your children in their homes.
$12.50 per 5 day week. Conven Convenient
ient Convenient to campus. Supervised re recreation
creation recreation and activities. Fun an
games. Age group 3 to 5 years.
Call 378-082 S. 1327 NW 7th Ave.
(M-13-3fc-c).
: .-w,, 'V* I
PLUS
O FRANK SINATRA AT
L ,r M
O "MARRIAGE ON 9:23
R THE ROCKS"
| ROBERT j 2 \
REDFORD i
J CHARLES BRONSON
t KATE REiO MARY 3AOHAM |
j TiCHHICCL R 1:20 3:30 j
I HEffIBSHI 5:40
Jfjj/jl 7:50 10^)
[n.W 13th St a< 23r4 Hoed I
j Telephone 378-3434 j

1
Umtanan-Universalist Fellowship
OF GAI NESVILLE
Sunday,Sept. 25, at 11 AM, 2nd floor, Auditorium
of the Florida Union Prof. Joseph H. Simons of
Chemical Engineering, poet philosopher,
on Religion in a Changing World
You are invited to join in the discussion.
Sunday School at 11 in the first floor rooms of the
Union. EVERYONE invited

services
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
Mens and Womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Manookian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24-hour service on R.
O.T.C. Uniforms. Phone 376-1794,
or see at 1824 NW Ist Ave. (M (M---14-10t-c),
--14-10t-c), (M---14-10t-c),
ARE YOU man enough to listen
to a dynamic anti-communist mes message?
sage? message? Dial Let Freedom Ring
372-3364. Taped message changes
weekly. (M-14-Bt-p).
PROFESSIONAL dressmaking/
designing/ alterations. Contenital
custom hand finishing. Gail Guynn
- Pot Pourri Shop, Village Square,
378-1991. (M-15-ts-c).
CLASSICAL and Flamenco Guitar
Lessons, Afternoon and Evenings,
Call 378-6024. (M-9-10t-p).
FLY TO FORT LAUDERDALE via
scenic Florida Coast with EXPER EXPERIENCED
IENCED EXPERIENCED PILOT. Leaving 9/10, re return,
turn, return, 10/2. Contact Don Kozich
at 378-5103. (M-16-3t-p).
IN A HURRY? Passports and ap application
plication application photos. Childrens
photos, commercials and special
problems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300 or see at 909
NW 6th St. (M-16-lOt- c).
CHARTER AIRCRAFT FOR VAN VANDERBILT
DERBILT VANDERBILT GAME: I.F.R. Pilot
no delays. Prices comparable to
bus and train, cheaper than air airlines.
lines. airlines. Schedule arranged to suit
passengers, Call Doug evenings
at 378-4981 or 378-6669. (M-16-
st-c).
Will be open for all ballgames
and also entire Homecoming Week Weekend.
end. Weekend. Call for reservations: 376-
0917 or after 6 p.m. 372-4021.
(M-16-6t-c).
RIDING LESSONS: Call Mickey
Kartt, instructor, 376-9791 or 376-
8520 for information, or Horse
Haven Riding School, 376-3494.
(M-15-2t-c).
Grant Spotlights
Combustion Gains
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) A
Pennsylvania industrialist has
established a research grant to
stimulate an awareness of the
benefits of combustion to hu human
man human progress.
The gift, a $150,000 life-in life-income
come life-income trust, was presented to
The Franklin Institute here, a
non-profit institution devoted
to science education and re research.
search. research. The donor, Frederic O.
Hess, president of Selas Cor Corporation
poration Corporation of America, has re received
ceived received numerous patents for
inventions involving use of pre precisely
cisely precisely controlled combustion in
processing of petrochemicals,
metals, glass, automotive parts
and other materials and prod products.
ucts. products.

£E§| f 11111
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Friday. September 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23.1966

Page 10

GATOR GROUPS

By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
ALPHA DELTA PI
Thursday night the ADPis took
a break from a week of peddling
the Seminoles and laboring in the
Homecoming office to honor their,
new pledges with an open house.
The open house was filled not
only with sounds of the Maundy
Quintet but with fraternity men
who showed up to check out the
campus' largest sorority pledge
class of 35.
Wearing the sororitys golden
lion pin are Kathy Amick, Jane
Atteridg, Nancy Austin, April Baur,
Mickey Black, Jane Boling, Chris Christie
tie Christie Bunnell, Sherrie Cravero,
Susan Davis, Linda Dent, Karen
De Young, Ann Dore, Joan Dris Driscoll,
coll, Driscoll, Cynthia Gandee, Anne Gilbert,
Bette Goldenstar, Drue Gunther,
Hope Harrell, Bonnie Jenkins, Nell
La Bar re, Linda Lewis, Marilyn
Marcy, Suzanne Miller, Guyla
Murphy, Carol Navilio, Judy Nes Nesler,
ler, Nesler, Dru Parsons, Cynthia Pharr,
Anne Roberts, Pam Schiele, Jamie
Sinnett, Susan Stewart, Suzanne
Teate, Suzanne Venning and Janie
Wanless.
Sunday the pledges were again
honored at a banquet at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Country Club.
KAPPA DELTA
Besides a new pledge class the
KDs have acquired two Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming appointments, two schol scholarship
arship scholarship awards and two entires in
the Homecoming Queen Contest.
Last week Pinki Plumer was
named coordinator of the religious
entries in the Homecoming decor decorations
ations decorations contest, and Candy Corbyons
was appointed sorority coordinator
of the Homecoming parade humor
division.
Susan Neiman, 3AS, English ma major,
jor, major, has been accepted to the Ford
Foundations three year masters
program and been awarded the
Cornelia Ann Elliott Memorial
Scholarship.
Delta Upsilon has entered Janice
Lofton, one of the new pledges in
the Homecoming Queen Contest,
and KD has entered Jackie
Modesitt.
The 1966 KD pledge class in includes
cludes includes Kerry Abernethy, Susan
Bishop, Susie Christiansen, Patti
Donohue, Barbara Edmunds, Vicki
Ellen Evans, Pam Gullatt, Nancy
Jeanne Hart, Ginny Hathaway,
Vicki Hqlroan, Janet Houck, Judi
Johnson, Charleene Kurdziel,
Janis Loften, Sharon Lynn, Pat
Merk, Chris Nicoletti, Sherrye
Parr, Jimmye Prescott, Caroline
Todd, Bobbie Warlick, Helen Watt,
Cheryl Weihl, Valerie Williams
and Jo Young.
BETA THETA PI
King Kong will be lurking
on fraternity row tonight. But it
will only be a shadow of the ugly
monster.
The Betas are showing the old
movie on the front of their house
as the first event of their King
Kong weekend. Open house Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon will be followed
by a party appropriately fea featuring,
turing, featuring, The Primitives.
(Reporter Needed
Need an extra $5 a
week?
The Alligator So Society
ciety Society Editor needs a
reporter.
Call Carol Hefner,
378-4881.

DELTA PHI EPSILON
Anyone is invited to the DPhiE
living room these days to have a
seat on the girls new long longawaited
awaited longawaited furniture.
For three years, since the house
was completed, the Deephers have
waited to furnish their skating
rink as the living room was
affectionately called.
Besides the new furniture, the
DPhiEs have begun the year with
many other new things.
Included among their most re recent
cent recent awards are best DPhiE chap chapter
ter chapter in the nation, first place in
sorority scholarship for the third
consecutive year, and first
sorority to win the Klein H. Gra Graham
ham Graham community service award.
Among the DPhiE campus lead leaders
ers leaders is Donna Berger the reigning
Miss UF and girls cheerleading
captain; Joye Schwartz, comman commander
der commander of Angel Flight; Gale Wolly,
secretary of legislative council;
Peggy Rabinovitz, president of
Alpha Lambda Delta and Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Shinbaum, Women Students
Association corresponding sec secretary.
retary. secretary.
SIGMA ALPHA
EPSILON
Newly elected SAE pledge class
officers are Danny Merritt, presi president;
dent; president; Wade Steffen, vice presi president;
dent; president; George Gilbert, treasurer;
John Merritt, recorder; Wally
Dodson, social chairman; Charlie
Watson, herald; Tom Peek, war warden;
den; warden; Dorsey Smith, correspondent
and Earl Smith, chronicler.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Southern hospitality seems to
have no bounds. The A Chi Os
arose early last Saturday morn morning
ing morning to prepare a surprise break breakfast
fast breakfast for their neighbors, the Delta
Gammas. While the breakfast was
intended to honor the DGs and
their new pledges, it was a great
get-to-know-your-neighbor occa occasion.
sion. occasion.
New pledges introduced to their
neighbors were Janis Eileen Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, Salli Benedict, Nancy Lynn
Bradley, Margaret Lee Franklin,
Helen Jetta Goolsby, Melissa Mae
Harmon, Patricia Sue Hill, Shirley
Irons, Gladys Annette James, San Sandra
dra Sandra Darleen Johnson, Karen Rose
Kay, Angela Jade McCoy, Maureen
Jane McNish, Karen E. Milner,
Arlene Francis Obringer, Judy
R. Roberts, Bonnie Lou Sampson,
Lynda Dianne Scott, Reyna Dawn
Shore, Barbara Ellen Smith and
Linda Joyce Valdes.
DELTA CHI
DX Fraternity moved into their
new house on Fraternity Row
September 1.
The modernistic house has
central air conditioning and
heating, a twenty-room dorm sec section,
tion, section, three living rbbms, a dining
room whicn can accommodate one
hundred people, a chapter room and
a library. A unique feature of
the house is its thirty-foot high
living room ceiling and ten-foot
high front doors.
Another luxury expected soon is
a color television and stereo com combination.
bination. combination.
The rooms in the dorm section
have built-in beds, desks, and
bureaus to accommodate two men.
The beds are located directly above
the six foot long desks.

alligator
SOCIETY
& 11
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SHARING GLORY Top officers of Tau Epsilon Phi and Delta
Phi Epsilon compare first place trophies. Their chapters were
judged best in the nation in the respective Greek organizations.
Shown from left: Arlene Kleinberg, D Phi E vice president,
Bill Lichter, TEP chancellor and Steve Uhlfelder, TEP vice
chancellor.

The huge dining room doubles
as a party room. And the adja adjacent
cent adjacent patio lends added atmosphere.
TTie DCs are currently coping
with the lawn problem that comes
with new houses and planning for
their Chi Delphia Sisters of the
White Carnation rush functions for
next week.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
It was one big scream around
the Zeta house last Friday. After
the Zetas welcomed their new
pledges they ate a quick dinner
and headed for the pep rally.
The new pledges to be honored
at a party Sunday are Gaye An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Anne Baird, Lyn Balfe,
Claudia Chapman, Sandi Chappell,
Bitsi Hardi, Lynda Hargett, Linda
Hollingsworth, Pam Johns,
Carolyn Johnson, Betsy Kintz, Lin Linda
da Linda Lahr, Clare Lipich, Cathy Mc-
Clane, Sherleen Mills, Linda
Moody, Sandra Moore, Sara San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, Pat Scott, Judy Shasek, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Sivils, Benni Stamm, Pam
Stevens, Kay Sturmer, Kay
Usborne, Lura Williams and Karen
Zinkovich.
The new pledges were immedi immediately
ately immediately caught up in the whirl of
sorority activities helping the sis sisters
ters sisters and alumni with a Sunday
reception for the Zetas new house housemother,
mother, housemother, Mrs. Vivian Wiley of
Witchita, Kan. Tonight the Zetas
and Fijis will have a dinner social.
Coordinating these and the num numerous
erous numerous activities to the
Zetas this year are Cheryl Byrne,
president Marcia Mann, vice
president; Linda Cody, recording
secretary; Libby Miller, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary, and Romelle
Vance, treausrer.
Janie Steiner is representing
the sorority in the Homecoming
Queeq, Contest.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
AEPhi pledges found out one
thing for sure this weekend

that sorority eating beats the dorm.
Rushees who ran to the AEPhi
house last Friday were greeted
not only with hugs and tears but a
southern fried chicken dinner. And
Sunday afternoon they were
honored with a banquet at Univer University
sity University Inn.
The new pledges are Leslie
Bakerman, Cathy Blumenthal,
Peggy Cohen, Fran Davis, Carol
Feldman, Rhona Goldstein, Judy
Hersch, Susan Kalin, Barbara Lea Leavitt,
vitt, Leavitt, Ris Levine, Jean Mamlln,
Arlene Margolis, Judy Marienthal,
Katie Markman, Sharon Nash, Jo
Orfinger and Barbara Ragon.
On the AEPhi calendar already
are dinner socials and an open
house in honor of their new house housem
m housem other.
DELTA UPSILON
The DUs formally pledged 41
rushees last Saturday before the
Northwestern game.
In keeping with the universitys
emphasis on academic achieve achievement
ment achievement the DUs are enforcing a
study hall five nights a week and
arranging for tutors before the
first progs. The scholarship files
are also being revamped and ex expanded.
panded. expanded.
Three men were recently added
to the rolls of Florida Chapter:
Joe Marinelli, Miami; Sonny
Shanks, Jacksonville, and Jim Tal Talcott,
cott, Talcott, Ft. Myers.
Chapter officers for the tri trim
m trim ester include Scott Bayman,
president; Beau Smyth, vice presi president;
dent; president; Mike Toolan, treasurer; Fred
Congdon, secretary; Dan Jones,
chapter relations and Jack Far Farrell,
rell, Farrell, pledgemaster. Pledge class
officers are Art Goldman, presi president;
dent; president; Bill Flader, vice president;
Kevin Dowling, treasurer and
Terry Bates, secretary.
Active DUs on campus are Scott
Bayman, majority leader of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council; Dave Wilson, presi president
dent president of Greek Council; Beau Smyth
secretary of public relations and
chairman of alumni events, divi division
sion division for Homecoming and Jim
Sherman, traffic court justice.

SIGMA KAPPA
The SKs threw a party Sunday
to officially welcome their new
pledges and to signify the begin beginning
ning beginning of an active and fun-filled
year.
Their new pledge class includes
Ann Louise Clark, Mavis Joyce
Foster, Diane Karen Giersdorf,
Jeanne Louise Hayslip, Ghislaine
Jacquelyn Heerens, Margie Grace
McCown, Penny Lee Millar, Linda
Jo MOORE, Esther Joy Newton,
Ellen Pruden Russell, Roberta
Jeanne Seaman, Cynthia-Lu Short
and Lauren Silverberg.
Also new to the SK house this
year is Mom Roberson.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
AOPi announces their new
pledges Corinne Conlin, Linda
Corso, Marsha Dugan, Peggy Hock,
Terry Howell, Cathy Humphreys,
Barbara Kesterson, Susan Mal Malcolm,
colm, Malcolm, Mary Metz, Jeanne Neff,
Pat Palmero, Paula Phillips,
Elaine Rogers, Lorraine Sadler
and Charlotte Tolliver.
INTER-VARSITY
CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Inter-varsity Christian Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship invites students into 15
organization to share problems
and exchange ideas.
The fellowship is a world-wide
non-denominational organiza io
which strives to keep persona
relationship with Christ and e P
other students to examine t ei
lives in light of His not ours.
Its activities are many
varied prayer meetings, eC
ture-discussions, Bible stu ie
socials, conferences and mu
more.
*
(Editors Note: Gator Groups is
for all campus organizations a
each is encouraged to submi
formation weekly. Informatio
should be written or typed a
turned into the Alligator o
on Monday.)



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RUSH...
Jong- awaited for, but now
gone. Only memories as vi vivid
vid vivid as these pictures re remain.
main. remain.
Ice water teas bring to
mind the fanciest cups of
water ever poured .
informals granted -- at
last -a glimpse of the
mysterious rooms .
skits was a gay affair of
visiting Broadway plays
. . preferentials brought
tears and smiles, decis decisions
ions decisions and undecision, but
most of all it brought an anticipation.
ticipation. anticipation.
Last Friday was Ribbon
Day. Green, white, red,
yellow and blue ribbon
combinations marked the
beginning of a sisterhood
which only the years ahead
can reveal what it means.

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Friday, September, 23/1966, Hie Florida Ainp^r

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Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

Page 12

Orange and blue bulletin
Campus Calendar ( CAMPUS CALENDAR NOTICES FOR ORANGE AND BLUE
r roomcoF.uc functions, flomd* union

Friday,
September 23
Saturday,
September 24

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty & Staff
To Students, Faculty & Staff

SPANISH CLASSES: The Spanish Classes offered
to adults of the community under the Continuing
Education Program have been re-scheduled to meet
at 7- 9:30 p.m. Beginners on Wednesday, advanced
on Fridays. Both classes meet at J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, room M 423. New students are wel welcome.
come. welcome.

General Notices
FLORIDA FENCERS CLUB: Registration for be beginning
ginning beginning and advanced fencing lessons will be held
Friday, Seps. 23, 5 p.m. in Normal Hall Gym. Class Classes
es Classes will begin Tuesday, Sept. 27, meeting each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Friday at 5 p.m. in Norman Hall Gym. There
is no charge for the use of equipment or the lessons.
Anyone interested in fencing is invited to participate.

ARE NO LONGE^LIMITE^I^^OUF^CREDI^^NIOI^^^^^I
Building J Radio Road I
Dividend Rate No Increase
I 5%% Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 I
1 Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union Loans!!! £

Mensa Lecture: Dr. Thomas W, Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, Education for the Superior
Student, 103-B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Naval Officer Recruiting, 123 FLU,
8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Students for Kirk Rally, Univ. Aud.,
4:30 p.m.
High Holiday Services, MSB Aud.,
7 p.m.
Florida Union Pre-Victory Dance,
Broward Hall Rec. Room, 8 p.m.
The Bent Card Coffee House, 1826
West Univ. Ave., exceptional enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at Gvilles most unique
(and only) coffee house, Fri. &Sat.
9 p.m.
Movie: Move Over, Darling 7:41 &
11:05 and Roustabout, 6 & 9:24
p.m. Univ. Aud.
The Bent Card: Entertainment, 9p.m.
High Holiday Service: MSB Aud.,
, 9 a.m.
Alpha Phi Chapter, Pi Lambda Theta:
Regular Meeting, FLU Johnson
Lounge, 10 a.m.

Sunday,
September 25
Monday,
September 26

DUPLICATING SERVICE HOURS: The Ditto-Mim Ditto-Mimeograph
eograph Ditto-Mimeograph Duplicating Service at the Florida Union
will be open the following hours: Monday, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, and Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon; Tuesday and
Thursday, 2:30 5:30 p.m.

(Sign-up sheets are posted two weeks in advance
of the interview date at University Placement Ser Services,
vices, Services, Building H. Interviews will be held in Florida
Union. Room numbers will be posted across from
the Information Desk in the Union the morning of
the interview. All companies will be recruiting for
December, April and August grads unless otherwise
indicated.)
SEPT. 26: M.A. MONTENEGRO & CO. Acctg.
SYMETRICS ENGINEERING CORP. EE. POTTER,
BOWER & CO. Acctg. WORTHINGTON CORp!
Acctg, Bus.Ad, ChE, CE, EE, Eng.Mech, IE.
MetE. *

Lutheran Student Assn: Football
Parking, 11 a.m. at Center.
Football: Fla. vs. Mississippi State,
Florida Field, 2 p.m.
Movie: Marnie, 7:00 & 9:25 p.m.
Univ. Aud.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Ser Services,
vices, Services, Sunday School, Discussion,
FLU Aud., 11-1 p.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215
FLU, 1:30 p.m. Students, faculty
and staff.
Phi Chi Theta: Rush Tea, FLU John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge, 2:30 4:30 p.m.
Pharmacy Dames: Welcoming Tea,
Univ. Womens Club, 3 4:30
p.m. All student wives cordially
invited.
Lutheran Student Assn: Meeting, Lu Lutheran
theran Lutheran Center, 6:30 p.m.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, FLU
Social Room, 7:15 beginners;
8:30 advanced.

Placement Notices

STUDENT FOOTBALL SEATING: Each student must
have his brown fee card and picture ID card 3 be
admitted to the football games. Representatives of
student block seating be sure to hand brown cards
back to students before the day of the game.

WORTHINGTON AIR CONDITIONING CO.
CE, ChE, EE, IE, EM, Eng. Sci. TOUCHE, ROSS,
BAILY & SMART Acctg, Ind.Mgmt. TRAVELERS
INSURANCE COMPANIES -- Degree in any field
for non-sales positions. GULF POWER CO. -- Group
meeting, 5 p.m. Florida Union. BELL SYSTEM
group meeting, 5 p.m. Florida Union.
SEPT. 26,27: MARTIN MARIETTA CORP. AE,
EE, ME, CE, Eng. Sci.
SEPT. 27: GULF POWER CO. EE, ME, IE.
LAW ENGINEERING TESTING CO. CE. GILLIAM,
GILLIAM & WHILTSHIRE Acctg.
SEPT. 27,28: ARTHUR YOUNG & COMPANY
Acctg, Bus.Ad, Law. E. I. DUPONT de NEMOURS
& CO. CE, Bldg. Cons, IE, Chem, ChE, Ps, Math.

tO 9i'
Real Estate Club: 218 FLU, 7 p.m
Alpha Delta Sigma: Smoker, FH
Johnson Lounge, 7:30 p.m. All me
interested in advertising are in invited.
vited. invited.
Block & Bridle Club: Ton. Willis,
Role of the Auction Market in
Animal Science, 254 McC, 7:30
p.m.
ADS Rush Smoker, FLU Johnson
Lounge, 7:30 p.m. All girls in interested
terested interested in advertising are invited
to attend for the purpose of organ organizing
izing organizing a chapter of Gamma Alpha
Chi, Womens Professional Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Sorority.
Nuclear Sciences Medical Sciences
Lecture: Dr. John Leniham,
Physics and Physique, M-112
MSB, 4:30 p.m. Coffee and tea
at 4 p.m.



Hii Skirt Okay By Guys
Coeds Hold Hemline

pfIpARVEY ALPER
MBitO" Correspondent
typical reaction of
gjailte Hen to the prospect of
fflpi skirts on UF coeds.
Wife Trapp, UF football
explained it this way.
l seen man y around, but
1 recently. Mini skirts
iflllHbe going out of style,
girls point of view I
understand the rea reathose
those reathose mini skirst are
-El m Hretty si £ ht to behold -
complaint of male
to be the shortage
ft the abbreviated skirts,
Jim Howard com comdefinitely
definitely comdefinitely for the
However, I havent
;##* Hbgle mini skirt on cam camHK
HK camHK wish I had.
with Howard, Hardy

FACT 1/The communications industry is growing at a I
rapidly accelerating pace with increasing customer de- I
mands for new services. I
I FACT 2/The Bell System, the nation's largest company, I
is the pacesetter in communications equipment and I
services. I
FACT 3/The Bell System is a widely diversified or- I
ganization requiring a variety of talents and skills. I
FACT 4/To be effective, a growing industry needs top- I
flight individuals with new ideas and a desire to learn; I
I persons who can grow and develop with the industry. I
I FACT 5/Many college graduates have a desire to learn I
and are willing to work for advancement. I
I RESOLUTION/Talk to The Bell System about your inter- I
I ests we may have a place for you. I
I Representatives will be on campus September 27, 28, I
I 29 interviewing for the entire Bell System. I
9 I
I NOTE/Sign up and get details on the group meeting at I
I the placement office. I
i |j||
I

Pickard, a freshman, said, I
havent seen any mini skirts on
campus, or anywhere for that mat matter,
ter, matter, except in magazines. But, I
like 'em.
UF coeds seem adamantly un uncooperative.
cooperative. uncooperative. One pert blonde re retorted,
torted, retorted, No, I wouldnt wear one.
When you show too much, its not
interesting any more.
Carol Hawk, 2UC feels that,
they are ridiculous mainly
because they attract to the knees,
which are not the most beautiful
part of the female anatomy.
Other coeds seem to think that
the mini skirt is fine so long
as they dont have to wear it.
Marilyn Biwer, a junior, said
that the mini skirt is fine for
people with nice thin legs. And
added, Id wear one if I could
if I had thin legs.
Mini skirts are nice, sophomore
Amy Abram feels, but it depends

on the person wearing it. The
best example, she said, is Brid Bridget
get Bridget Bardot who wore one to her
wedding and looked great; but I
wouldnt go around wearing one
myself.
One cute coed, Ellen Winton,
a freshman, admitted shed worn
the mini skirt. I worked as a
model, she explained, and I
had to wear the mini. But, I didnt
like it.
The conflict in opinion is strong.
The men like the mini skirts, al almost
most almost without exception. The girls
admire them from afar, but gen generally
erally generally shun the proposal of ever
wearing one.
The split is great. The girls
seem to have enough trouble
keeping their skirts down as it is,
while the men line up behind sopho sophomore
more sophomore Chris Urban in expressing
the opinion that they like the mini
skirt for obvious reasons.

Friday, September, 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

FRO
HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME
Alligator Columnist
TAFFY
Taffy? Taffy is a strange name. One would be more likely to ascribe
it to a girl than to the end of era.
Baron Wolfgang von Trips died on September 10, 1961 at the Italian
Gran Prix. With him died an era his nickname was Taffy.
He died in the manner that he

and his era lived spectacularly.
His was an era of pompous play playboy
boy playboy aristocrats with $17,000 play
toys, and a jet set that would
put the present day group to shame.
The Count and Countess would
spend from May until October
following the circuit and racing.
Today the Count and Countess are
relegated to the sideline where
they can cheer on their sponsored
entries.
The 1961 Italian Gran Prix was
not only the end of one era, but
it was the beginning of several
new racing eras. It began a new
era of drivers. More important,
it was the beginning of a new rac racing
ing racing team challenge.

Out of the ashes came a new
driving sensation. For it was in
this wreck that a young Scotsman
by the name of Jim Clark first
became known. Two years later,
after finishing second to Graham
Hill in 1962, Jim Clark scored
72 points with 7 first place, a
second, a third, and an eighth.
This is the most points, and the
most first places ever scored in
a Gran Prix season.
Hie year 1961 also marked the
apex of Phil Hills Formula I car career.
eer. career. It was then that HiU won the
World Driving Championship the
first American to ever capture
the title. There are some who will
tell you that Hill won the champion championship
ship championship by default. Theyll tell you that
had von Trips lived he would have
won the crown. Hie Italian Gran
Prix was to be the deciding race
between the two Ferarri drivers.
Im no mystic, but I think Hill
had the talent to beat von Trips.
The purist will tell you that Hills
decline after the Italian Gran Prix
is evidence enough. They will tell
you that Ferrari fired Hill because
he had Had it. Ferarri fired
Hill because Hill was to inde independent.
pendent. independent.
Hills decline after 1961 has been
explained many times. Taffy von
Trips was one of Hills best
friends. His death drove Hill from
racing for two years and from
Formula I racing forever. As far
as Hill being through, I refer you
to his victory at the Ring in Jim
Halls Chaparral 2D this year.
The year 1961 was also the be beginning
ginning beginning of a team called Shelby-
Anicer!can. The teams first car
was a British bodied, Ford pow powered
ered powered car called the AC Cobra. It
was exceedingly fast and did terri terribly
bly terribly squirrelly things in corners.
Flat out it would go 160 m.p.h.
It was the beginning, and the first
challenge to General Motors only
sports car since the domestication
of Fords Thunderbird, the Cor Corvette-Am
vette-Am Corvette-Am ericus. From the very
beginning the Cobras trounced the
Vettes called the plastic pig
by purists because of its fiber fiberglass
glass fiberglass body and truck like handling.
From the AC Cobra came the
Cobra Coupe. The Cobra Coupe
gained fame at the Daytona Con Continental
tinental Continental in 1964 winning the Gran
Touring class. The coupe finished
fourth ahead of a Ferarri proto prototype.
type. prototype.
In 1965 came Shelby-Americans
Ford GT 40. Americas first true
GT prototype car. Lead by the late
Ken Miles and Dan Gurney, Ford
stopped the Ferarri parade at Se Sebring.
bring. Sebring.
In 1966 Fords Mark n GT
prototype made its first entrance.
With Miles and Gurney the Ford
team scored a 1-2-3 victory at
Daytona, Sebring and Le Mans.
The death of an era? Yes. The
death of a great driver? Yes.
Taffy is gone. But much has risen
from the ashes of the 1961 Italian
Gran Prix. Much!
NEXT WEEK: OLDIES
BUT GOODIES

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

Page 14

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...AND THE CONSTRUCTIOH GOES ON |
A ( <
|HÂ¥yi : \ *<* * t $ 1,.,
a \*;Jf di
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nay.
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MAJESTIC NEW FLORIDA UNION WILL BE THE PRIDE OF THE NEW CAMPUS

...ON A GROWING CAMPUS
*''**** B **
jk bhbkhhibk 111 Ill^l^l
ill 1 Bill
mW^|^ k iiiSl^^K|Mlsli
|E ||jf bi I S 9' | s i s s
B : H HB B B
NEW GRADUATE LIBRARY BEGINS TO TAKE SHAPE

FINISHED AND ALMOST FINISHED --
The General Classroom Building Supper
left) officially opened its doors to students
this summer. There were some problems
with the air conditioner that have now
been corrected. The new home of the
Florida Players (lower left) is rapidly
nearing completion. The players should
open in the theater by January.
(Photos by Nick Arroyo)



)eusk Named
g e w Assistant
Dr Frank Deusk, a Gaines Gainesjjle
jjle Gainesjjle practicing pediatrician,
Thursday was named assistant
,rofessor of pediatrics In the Col Colege
ege Colege of Medicine and director of
he Childrens Clinic in theShands
Teaching Hospital and Clinics.
Deusks appointment, approved
, y the Board of Regents in the
nonthly meeting here, was an anlounced
lounced anlounced by College of Medicine
)ean Emanuel Suter.
The director of the Childrens
Hinic oversees the continuing out outwent
went outwent care of children treated at
[hands Teaching Hospital.
Deusk received his bachelors
legree from the UF in 1943 and
he medical degree from Johns
lopkins School of Medicine in 1946.
le served as a fellow at the Alton
)schner Medical Foundation in
flew Orleans and Tulane Univer Univer;ity
;ity Univer;ity School of Medicine from 1951
o 1952.
I THE I
I CLASSIC I
I SEAT I
I
I
I
Whether it be a Louis I
XIV seat, ones seat on I
a spirited steed, or the I
seat of ones pants, we
insist upon a pure, clas- I
sic line. Such is to be I
I had in our slack array I
i of woolens, dacron and I
wool, and dacron & cotton. I
L & Ls I
n Qrayl
W. Univ. Ave. I

f f
f f I'M NO INDIAN / I'M BERTHA \ | AND I LOOKED SO CUTE Y WELL, S
/ SCHULTZ FROM BROOKLYN /I )2 IN IT, I COULDN'T BEARTOA THAT'S

B
A
T
M
A
N

BUT FUNDS ARE SPARSE
UNITED PARTY PLANNING PLATFORM

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
United Party, has begun organ organized
ized organized planning toward a presentation
of its platform.
Our funds are sparse, said

Shiver
her timebers
with
SEVEN
SEAS

Greg Johnson, party co-chairman
and director of finance. The only
monetary support we have received
so far has come from the indivi individual
dual individual contributions of students.
We feel that since this is an
independent party, the indepen-

Friday, September, 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

dents on campus will have to
shoulder the. responsibility,
Johnson said. In order for the
independents to take their right rightful
ful rightful place in student government,
they will have to support the party
both actively and financially.
The party currently has sll in
its treasury.
We will ask students to con contribute
tribute contribute to the cause, Johnson
continued. They must supply
party leaders and candidates with
operational funds. These funds will
cover campaign expenses, party
publicity and incidentals.
Our treasury books will be kept
open to all students, Johnson said.
At any time students may inspect
all our financial books records.
We want to operate in open view
of anyone of the student body.
Johnson is planning fund- raising
for party operation. We have stu student
dent student representatives located at
dormitory areas. These students
will receive any contributions,
large or small, to help support
the party. We cannot collect within
the dorm areas but we have repre representatives
sentatives representatives who may accept con contributions.
tributions. contributions.
United Party has seven repre representatives
sentatives representatives in the dormitory areas:
Grier Wells in Murphree Area;
Bob Wolfson, Tolbert area; Sandy
Stupka, Broward; Janet Dippen Dippenworth,
worth, Dippenworth, Rawlings; Phyllis Hood,
Jennings; Carol Friedman, Yulee;
and Jim Kent for off-campus stu students.
dents. students.
jn@|gJ£si(3i@\ssl{gj
* j
a* 'i
§ INFORMALITY 0
1 fOOD n
1 FUN I
yj| Where Those In
ri The Know GO. £
fij 1011 W. Univ. Ave.

Atlas Os Florida
Tops 17,000 Mark
Hie "Atlas of Florida, the first
full-color state atlas in the nation,
has sold nearly 17,800 copies since
its publication date in March, 1964.
A publication of the UF Press,
the atlas was the result of almost
nine years of work.
Topics ranging from Floridas
romantic history to county sta statistics
tistics statistics and available recreational
facilities are covered in the 53-
page volume.
Maps, sketches and graphs are
the work of Dr. Erwin Raisz, in internationally
ternationally internationally famed artist-carto artist-cartographer,
grapher, artist-cartographer, while Dr. John R. Dunkle
of the Universitys Department of
Geography wrote most of the text.
Os the 25,000 copies printed,
only 7,231 remain, according to
Dr. Lewis F. Haines, University
Press director. He said negotia negotiations
tions negotiations are under way to sell a
substantial number of these copies
to the State Department of Edu Education
cation Education for distribution to Florida
schools.
The State Department of Edu Educat
cat Educat ion already has purchased
10,000 copies and the Florida De Development
velopment Development Commission 500 more.
Dealers, libraries and individuals
bought the other 7,269 copies.
Plastic Pipe
BARTLESVILLE, Okla. (UPI)
Use of plastic coated steel
pipe is on the increase, accord according
ing according to an oil company survey.
More than 400 million feet
of such pipe were installed in
oil and natural gas fields dur during
ing during the last five years, says the
study, conducted by Phillips
Petroleum Company.
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
JOS NE I*l Street Come*..lie. Florida 37601

Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

Page 16

Mow
s
iS Th£ J?m£ To
V(H/OtlW
SEM WtolE
' 1 \ :oH
' 469 i,'
V
.. . _,.. \ :
L- / 'f J> : - ' V ' .'
Iz% n/ow Yis cm Hwe# senmou Foe YF vegyowai
8e rue FUIST Cgfo OH mg pLHK To SgM ANP
egfei ike peiK/K/if tpcogpeo efeMogift.
. . ..
(Vo UR. §coD ol' Yearbook")



s: You Know, They Just Dont Sweat It!

By LYDON KUHNS
Alligator Correspondent
What does a Florida man,
scholastic of mind and sophis sophisticated
ticated sophisticated of manner, say when
confronted with an F on a
test?
Man, am I a hurtin'Gator!
I sure fagged that one! Wipe
out! Shouldnt have Christ Christmas-treed
mas-treed Christmas-treed it! Barf!
This is UF slang. As in other
universities, the students here
have devised their own ex expressions
pressions expressions to brighten their
sugar plum, pres sure-packed
existence.

ijik. h|
, ilk jj* 4 i
,:~OWx
- ~ 'V 1 *-|| <*
yrafra Ma ; .y : : -i> fc. :jtf , B^^^B
&& p: : \ < :3SBB£ %>>. W WF
Bara jWr fff^r f
*2r $£ sjjL
*. I / . x / fl^Hl^ML^Jj^^B^^^ifiiS^fi^flf^'ffi^^&^'ifffiif^i^B^^^^^^^^^BiS^r^''
gyF x j| w| rm r M

SHARON YODER, SARA DAVIS, KATHIE LAMB AND CATHY BILLS
. .UFers in pinstripes

I FOOTBALL |
RESERVATIONS
NEW Holiday Motel
& Restaurant
JCT. 27A STATE 24
S.E. of U.F.-24 mi. on SR 24
Call Collect
486-2121
OR WRITE
Mm _P : Q : _BQX 111, Bronson

(f ruo^E
f CARIBBEAN N/F HSU*
\ mVoITERRANUM i travel l^!!
.-,J^OUN p THE
>>.
./ steamship tickets.
f INDEPENDENT fr <
V ESCORTED TRAVEL
WO R LD
VVVr J7l TRAVEL.
SERVICE I
Phone I
oQB W. University Ave. 376-46411

FLORIDA MAN IS LIKE 'WAY OUT

Coeds Begin Pinstripe Program

The Pinstriper program at the
Infirmary will begin Oct. 1. This
program is the only one of its
kind on the college level in the
country and will consist of volun volunteers
teers volunteers who work one or two hours a
week.
The volunteers will perform
such duties as preparing syringes,
assisting in the Out-Patient Clinic,
caring for Flowers, making beds

Some words and phrases,
colorful and descriptive though
they may be, will not be men mentioned
tioned mentioned here. However, they can
be heard nightly between 11
p.m. and 1 a.m. in the verbal
battles that drift across Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher Drive from Thomas to
Murphree and back.
But there are other terms.
A Florida man needs no in introduction
troduction introduction because he has
SAM. That is, he has Sex
Appeal and animal Magnetism.
If he doesnt have it he is
cruddy or out of it and there
will be no making out or
mousing (kissing) for him.

He will be shot down by
the girls. So he can scrub
that one.
The Florida coed is lucky
if she is considered sharp or
tough as nails. Sooner or
later the men think of all
the girls this way. But early
in the year when they are
still thinking of the girls back
home they tend to be critical.
An unpopular girl can be
described as poor, whipped, or
hurtin.
Both sexes may receive in indignations
dignations indignations such as dip, tool,
geech or prude.
When the Florida man is not
cutting down someone, he is

and helping pass food trays.
Those interested in the program
may pick up applications at dormi dormitory
tory dormitory offices or sorority houses
today.
Applications will be screened
and girls will be selected and con contacted
tacted contacted by mail
Schoolroom Leasing
NEW YORK OJPI) The
nationwide trend toward leas leasing
ing leasing anything and everything
has spread to the schoolroom.
A total of 252 of 303 relocata relocatable
ble relocatable classrooms were furnished
to local school districts and
colleges in the ended June
30, 1966, according to William
R Nixon, vice president of
C.I.T. Educational Buildings,
Inc.
There are one to five year
leases, with options to renew
or buy completely equipped
classrooms.

STARTING MONDAY WE'RE OPEN
Monday Saturday Noon Midnight
Sunday IPM Midnight
Jo Make H* Easier For You To Enjoy
M Dipper Dan Treats.
JCLOSE TO CAMPUS AT V/ESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
A

Friday, September 23, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

usually racked or sacked out
on the average of fifteen hours
a day.
He never loses his cool over
examinations.
If he flunks out, his room roommate
mate roommate would comment, Ask
me if I really care. Now
there is more room in the
cell.
A student who aces out (gets
an A) is unreal. He is so
happy he is in hog heaven.
(Does this term come from
agriculturally-oriented stu students
dents students or the immortal porker
of power, Wonder Warthog?)
The ace will receive many
exclamations of envy such as,

Apathy, Rigid Rules
Killed Orange Peel
It has been almost a year and a
half now since_ the New Orange Peel
died. Alligator correspondent Matt Faison
got this interview from the last contro controversial
versial controversial editor, Don Federman.

By MATT FAISON
Alligator Correspondent
About a year and a half ago
there was a death in the family.
The New Orange Peel, succes successor
sor successor of the Old Peel (once called
the best college humor magazine
in the nation) folded under the
pressures of student apathy, rigid
restrictions and a disintegrating
staff, according to Don Federman,
last editor of the New Peel.
Federman, now a graduate
UFs Alper
Appointed
Dr. Arthur E. Alper, associate
professor of UFs College of
Education, has been appointed a
field reader for the United States
Office of Education.
In his new position, he will
evaluate and comment upon re research
search research proposals for the office
of education according to an
announcement by Dr. Louis Bright,
associate commissioner for U.S.O.
E. research in Washington, D.C.
Alper will evaluate the research
proposals to insure that the ma material
terial material is of a quality which warrants
the use of federal funds. These
proposals will be for research on
the emotionally disturbed child,
retarded child, and teacher teachertraining
training teachertraining in special education.
Coordinator of the department
of emotionally disturbed children
with the department of personnel
services. Alper received his Ph.D.
degree in clinical psychology from
the UF fn 1960. He has been a
member of the University faculty
since January, 1965.

hit me with that again. Youre
putting me on. Get serious.
Are you for real? Check that
one out. Youre something
else.
The Florida mans parting
expressions: Dont work too
hard, and Take it easy.
He is not generally gung-ho
+ unless it concerns bod
craving.
About the only thing he is
fluent at is spouting slang.
He gets ticked off at nothing
besides the alarm clock going
off in the morning.
And he can describe the
English language in one sen sentence:
tence: sentence: What a waste.

assistant in the English depart department,
ment, department, said that the February 1965
death of the New Orange Peel was
spelled out in the student publica publicatio
tio publicatio n s charter that strictly
restricted the contents of the
magazine.
Under the charter, Federman
said, the Peel was required to
divide the publication into four
sections with no more than 40 per
cent of the copy going into any
one of them. The categories, lit literary,
erary, literary, features, opinions, and
humor were too much of a hard hardship
ship hardship on sales Federman said.
The old Peel, though under the
same restrictions, managed to put
out an all humor magazine, Feder Federman
man Federman said. The humor format sold
as many as 10,000 copies at 25
cents each during its prime.
When the editors of the glory
days, Don Addis and Dave Raney,
were gone and the Student Publi Publications
cations Publications Board began to crack down
the Orange Peel began to die,
Federman said.
Students wanted a magazine
dictated by their own tastes,
and a magazine of that quality
couldnt exist.
The editor said he managed to
overlap some of the sections in an
attempt to inject more humor into
the publication but by the time the
Christmas edition of 1964 was re released
leased released the staff had dwindled to only
a handfull and there was no editor
in sight for the coming trimester.
i
>
Shortly before the final issue
Steve Cheeseman, then treasurer
of Student Government, conducted
poll on what students wanted
from the Orange Peel Federman
said he thought the poll was in inaccurate
accurate inaccurate but it indicated the maga magazine
zine magazine was not on the right track.
There is a market for a humor
magazine on the Florida campus,
Federman said, but it would have
to be top quality.
What people want is a sexy
and funny tranquilizer. To
succeed, he added, there would
have to be a rebirth of attitudes
from the administration and a
deeper understanding of the needs
of the students. ...

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23,1966

Page 18

Basketball Squad Makes
South American Tour

By BILL F EASTER
Alligator Correspondent
The UF basketball team went
diplomatic this past summer as it
embarked on a 17-day good will
tour through Panama and Vene Venezuela.
zuela. Venezuela. New cage coach Tommy
Bartlett and 10 varsity players
were sponsored jointly by the peo people
ple people to People program and the
University of Florida.
Team members Gary Keller,
Jeff Ramsey, Harry Winkler, Gary
McElroy, Andy Owens, Skip
Higley, Boyd Welsch, Ed Mah Mahoney,
oney, Mahoney, Dave Miller, and Neil Walk
left the United States on July 21
to experience a different kind of
basketball.
The mission of the Gators was
to play amateur teams in Panama
and Venezuela and to hold clinics
demonstrating the fundamentals of
basketball in the various cities
along their route.
Os the nine games they played,
Coach Bartlett's gang found its
most formidable opponents to be
the Olympic team from Panama.
Having beaten the flashy little
team once, the Gators lost their
only game to them by a slim
margin on the last night of their

Golfer Bob Murphy
Plays In World Cup

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Colorful, cigar-chomping, I Irishman
rishman Irishman Bob Murphy, UF senior
and 1965-66 National Amateur
Golfing champion, will take part
in the Eisenhower Trophy Match Matches
es Matches Oct. 27-30. The Eisenhower
Matches, better known as the World
Cup Matches, will be held at the
Club de Mexico in Mexico City,
Mexico.
This event, intended to advance
the understanding of U. S. foreign
policy and the game of golf, will
be attended by representatives
from 27 countries. There are to
four players from each nation in
the competition, the United States
won by 42 strokes in 1965." Mur Murphy
phy Murphy said.
This year marks the first time
a collegiate player has been in invited
vited invited to participate. Ron Cerrudo
" IIhIBB!
' *v
808 MURPHY
. cigar chomper

tour. During the contest the Ga Gators
tors Gators committed forty-two personal
fouls and finished the game with
only three players
TOMMY BARTLETT
, new cage mentor
The clinics held almost every
day by the Gators were mostly
attended by high school age kids.
Coach Bartlett explained that the
kids enjoyed watching because we

of San Jose State College, Cali California,
fornia, California, will also compete.
Former National Amateur
champion, Downing Gray of Pen Pensacola,
sacola, Pensacola, and Deane Beman of Beth Bethesda,
esda, Bethesda, Maryland, are to be the
other two U. S. golfers taking
part. Gray and Murphy combine
to give the state of Florida half
of our countrys representatives
at the matches.
Murphy, who will graduate in
Dec. with a degree in physical
education knows he will represent
not only the U. S., but UF and
its College of Physical Education
as well.
Murphy said, Ill do my best
to make everyone in the U. S.
especially UF students proud of
me."
It is a very great honor for
me, Bob said, to be able to
take part in an event such as this.
It provides me with a chance both
to help strengthen U. S. inter international
national international relations and to play the
game I like so much.

Baseball Practice Begins;
Team Plays Exhibitions

By NED WOOLFOLK
Alligator Correspondent
With football fever In tbe air,
another Florida sport is getting
under way unnoticed on the cam campus.
pus. campus. Monday, the Florida baseball
team began its fall practice and
exhibition games.
Tbe procedure is similar to
spring football practice. The play players
ers players are exercised, drilled, and run
into shape. They then compete for
the positions that they will play
in the spring.
The team plays intra-squad
games and several exhibition
games with St. Johns River Jun Junior
ior Junior College, and then they close
out the season on the twenty twentyfirst
first twentyfirst of October.
Coach P. A. Lee, who is tak taking
ing taking charge while head baseball

showed the complexity of the
game."
They just stared at us be because
cause because we were so tall," added
sophomore Andy Owens.
The Gators got good receptions
everywhere they went. There were
one or two incidents in the rural
areas where a young punk shout shouted
ed shouted Yankee go home," explained
Bartlett. But that is to be ex expected
pected expected anywhere.
The food was not quite what
we were used to and everyone
got sick from the water," said
sophomore Boyd Welsch. But it
was a great experience.
Bartlett said he thought the boys
represented the University so Flo Florida
rida Florida and the United States real
well, making the good will tour
a complete success.
'Hie Gators open their new sea season,
son, season, the. first year under Bartlett,
on Dec. 1 against Jacksonville Uni University
versity University in the Gateway city. The
25 game schedule will include a
return to the Gator Bowl basket basketball
ball basketball tournament in December and
Florida Gym contests against Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Vanderbilt, last seasons
title contenders.
Returning from last years squad
are forwards Keller, McElroy,
Miller, center Ramsay, and guards
Higley, Winkler and Ed Mahoney.
Bartlett takes over for former
coach Norm Sloan, who accepted
a similar position at North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State. Bartlett was an assist assistant
ant assistant coach under Ray Mears at
Tennessee.
Alligator
s
p
o
R
T
S
Friday, September 16, 1966
Page 14

mentor Dave Fuller is occupied
with football duties, feels that
this year the team has excellent
potential. The boys have a lot
of desire, he says, and they
are anxious to get right down to
work.
Last year the Gator nine posted
a 23-13 record and placed second
in the Southeastern Conference.
Coach Lee optimistically states
that this year we can do even
better. Several of the boys from
last years team are returning
along with several bright pros prospects
pects prospects from the freshman team.'*
To the players here at Florida,
baseball is a sharp reality. A
successful fall season could mean
the difference between aSoutheas aSoutheastern
tern aSoutheastern Conference title or another
second place finish in the future
season. %

Harriers Prepare
For Long Season

The University of Florida cross
country team opens its season
against Western Kentucky, October
1. Jimmy Carnes, entering his
second season as cross country
coach, has compiled an overall
cross country record of 70 wins
and 12 losses. Last seasons fresh freshman
man freshman team was undefeated.
With the help of last years
freshman team and transfer stu students,
dents, students, Florida could have the fin finest
est finest team in the schools history.
If we get by without any injuries,
we could be one of the top teams
in the conference, Carnes said.
Carnes begins his third year as
head of the UF track program.
The youthful mentor came to the
Gator coaching staff after enjoying
resounding success in Georgia
prep and college ranks. Carnes
won the Georgia prep track cham championship
pionship championship two years in a row at
Druid Hills High in Atlanta. For
this achievement Carnes received
the outstanding high school coach
award twice.
Carnes has been building a con contender
tender contender in all phases of SEC track
competition. He has already signed
several prep stars from as far
north as Ohio and as far south
as Miami.
Leading the Gator runners will
be two record holders, Frank La Lagotic
gotic Lagotic of Miami and Dieter Geb Gebhard
hard Gebhard of Gainesville. Lagotic, set
the mile record (4:14.1) last spring
and Gebhard, a senior, holds the
880 record of 1:51.1 Gebhard is
the workhorse for the track team,
besides running cross country and
the 880 he runs the 440 and mile
in most meets.
Don Hale, a transfer student
from Miami Dade Junior College,
and Cris Hosford also of Miami,
will be counted on to lead the
Gators to a good season. Hosford,
a sophomore, led the freshman
team last year.
Rounding out the squad-wtlT be~

The Huddle

SAILING .
All
faculty and staff are invited to
attend the Sailing Clubs meeting
Thursday, 7:30 in room 121 Flori Florida
da Florida Union.
Plans for the first social event
will be announced. At the first
club meeting last week, the atten attendance
dance attendance was 60.
The Club offers a wide variety
of activities including: intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate competition, a training pro program,
gram, program, American Red Cross small
craft instruction, intraclub compe competition,
tition, competition, pleasure sailing and social
activities.
All members are required to
pass a swimming test in Florida
pool.
For further information, con contact
tact contact Rick Edmonds at the Depart Department
ment Department of Intramurals.
SCORES .
Orange League:
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 12 Theta
Chi, 8; Tau Epsilon Phi, 22
Phi Kappa Tau, 4; Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, 29 Kappa Sigma, i;
Sigma Nu, 18 Alpha Tau Omega,
10; Sigma Chi, 29 Pi Lambda
Phi, 6; Delta Tau Delta, 10
Phi Delta Theta, 8.

Steve Atkinson and John Chase
from Columbus, Ga. Bob Gill,
Elizabeth, N.J., Gary Hartley, Wil Williston,
liston, Williston, Greg Henderson, North Northeast,
east, Northeast, Pa., Bob Owen, Jacksonville
Beach, John'Tenroeck,Jackson John'Tenroeck,Jacksonville,
ville, John'Tenroeck,Jacksonville, Andy Gramlich, Tampa, Lar Larry
ry Larry Powell, Lakeland and Mike
Teipel, Orlando.
1966 Universityof Florida Cross
Country Schedule:
Oct. 1, Western Kentucky (here),
8, Florida State (Tallahassee), 17,
Auburn (here), 22, Miami and
South Florida (Tampa).
Nov. 4, NCAA Regional (Pine
Mt., Ga.), 7, Miami (Gainesville),
12, *South Florida (here), 14, *SEC
(Birmingham, Ala.), 21, NCAA
(Lawrence, Kansas), 26, Florida
Collegiate Championship (Miami).
Dec. 3, Troy Invitational (Troy,
Ala ).
* Freshmen will run prior to
varsity.
JIMMY CARNES
... shapes team

Blue League:
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 11 Delta
Upsilon, 9; Phi Epsilon Pe, 16
Phi Kappa Psi, 6; Fiji, 21 Delta
Chi, 10; Alpha Epsilon Pi, 23
Alpha Gamma Rho, 9 Beta Theta
Pi, 3; Tau Kappa Epsilon, 16
Chi Phi, 14. '***
? r ;
MORE SAILING ...
The Sailing Club successfully
defended its title at the annual
Florida Sailing championships
against Florida State. The race
was held in Leon Countys Lake
Bradford.
High point skipper for the Re Regatta,
gatta, Regatta, Doug Halsey, lead the UF
team to victory.
Races were sailed in Flying
Dutchman Junior sailboats in mo moderate
derate moderate winds.
SOCCER
The University of Florida Soc Soccer
cer Soccer Club will have an intrasquad
game this Saturday. The match
will be held at Fleming Field
and will begin at 10 a.m.
This match is in preparation
for the clubs opening game against
FSU on Oct. 1.
All students and faculty that
would like to join the club should
contact Coach Allan C. Moore at
372-2037.



John Vaught Will
Violate Barriers

By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY Sports Editor
OXFORD, Miss. When 21
newspapermen come to the Ole
Miss campus for a visit, its
big news around Oxford.
And if it wasnt before, it was
after the Southeastern Conference
Skywriters dropped in.
What transpired was contro controversy.
versy. controversy. It all started over what
coach Johnny Vaught told writers
at a luncheon about Ole Miss re recruiting
cruiting recruiting Negroes.
Were looking at Negroes,
Vaught said, "But we havent found
one good enough yet. When we do,
Ill probably be gone. Since the
Ole Miss campus was one of the
JOHN VAUGHT
... open recruiting
Swingline I
PuZZL e Mons I
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** I
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Stapler that I
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or tacks 31 memos
bulletin board. j
How old is the /I |
owner of JJ I
this TOT Stapler?
This is the I
Swingline I
Tot Stapler I
fi !* I (including 1000 staples) I
/ Larger size CUB Desk I
y Stapler only $1.49 I
No bigger than a pack of gumbut packs I
the punch of a big deal! Refills available I
everywhere. Unconditionally guaranteed.
Made in U.S.A. Get it at any stationery, 0
variety, book store! |
Sic *+Up&*LeL INC. I
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iumo B3 noX mail jooqos B
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last to be integrated James
Meredith broke the color line amid
campus riots this was consid considered
ered considered big news to some.
Yet Vaught, after discussing the
Integration matter freely, added a
footnote to the end of his speech;
"By the way, gentlemen, that stuff
about the Negroes was off the re record.
cord. record.
Ron Speer of The Associated
Press, one of the Skywriters did didnt
nt didnt think so. Speer told Vaught
he planned to print the story,
to which the Ole Miss Coach
said: "I dont care if you use
it, but I had to say that to pro protect
tect protect myself.
The writers were split into two
groups. Some thought it should
be kept off the record; others
didnt.
When no decision could be reach reached
ed reached among the Skywriters, finally
Speer stopped Vaught at practice
and asked him to clarify what
he had said at the luncheon.
By then, however, Speer and
several others had filed their stor stories.
ies. stories.
"I did not mean to infer that
we would or would not sign Ne Negro
gro Negro players. Vaught said in a
congenial manner. "When the time
comes for that decision, I wont
be the only man who makes it.
"We are looking at Negro play players
ers players in compliance with the Civil
Rights Act, which makes us eli eligible
gible eligible for federal money.
Vaught, though, realizes that Ne Negro
gro Negro players are not in the too toodistant
distant toodistant future for Ole Miss. Not
just because of Federal pressure,
but also because of their athletic
ability.
Emphasis is being placed on
speed in the secondary.
With the advent of pro-style
offenses in college football, more
emphasis is being placed on speed.

Don't just sit there,
Wallace Middendorp.
Make a noise. Or drink
What did you do m
when Joe (Boxcar)
Brkczpmluj was
kicked off the
football team just I
because he flunked ml
of 1
his majors? What
did you do, Wallace
Middendorp? pisSii^SliS""3i*S"§BEy
And when the
school newspaper's WALLACE MIDDENDORP SAT HERE
editors resigned in
protest because The Chancellor wouldn't allow the
publication of certain salacious portions of
_____ "Night In a Girl's Dormitory"

SPRITE. SO TART
AND TINGLING,
WF .HIST COULDN'T
KFFP IT QUIET.

RICHARD MCGRAW (40)
. Mississippi States ace punter booms one
of his specialties, a kick which kept his average
at 40.7 yards, best in the conference.
Confident Albert Predicts
Gator Win; Spurrier Weaker

By ALBERT ALLIGATOR
as told to Bob Larec
Well, Old Albert is on his
way to another state football pre predicting
dicting predicting championship ho, hum.
Last week Albert started with 20

you just sat, didn't you?
You've made a mockery of your
life, Wallace Middendorp!
You're a vegetable.
Protest, Wallace Middendorp.
Take a stand. Make a noise!
Or drink Sprite, the noisy soft
drink.
Open a bottle of Sprite at
the" next campus speak-out. Let
it fizz and bubble to the
masses.
Let its lusty carbonation
echo through the halls of ivy. %
Let its tart, tingling
exuberance infect the crowd
with excitement.
Do these things, Wallace
Middendorp. Do these things,
and what big corporation is
going to hire you?
ir TC IS A RrirT f R f 0 '*'! -MAR-

Friday, September 23. 1966, The Florida Alligator,

right and 3 wrong for an .870
percentage. He pointed out that
he had to miss a few or the oth other
er other predictors would have gotten
discouraged. Albert always likes
to encourage new talent. Albert
also forgot to designate his up upset
set upset of the week. Since he was the
only one of 16 predictors in the
paper who picked it, it is ob obvious
vious obvious that Southern Cal over Tex Texas
as Texas was his upset.
Can Albert do better this week?
FLORIDA over MISSISSIPPI St.
Only 17-7 this week. Spurrier
is a newlywed, and his strength
will be depleted.
MIAMI over F.S.U. Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles go 0-10?
ALABAMA over LOUISIANA
TECH Wouldnt they be sur surprised
prised surprised to know that they wont
win the SEC title this year.
ARKANSAS over TULSA The
Hogs were sloppy last week, not
again.
ARMY over HOLY CROSS
Army plods along in its unending
quest for total victory.
TENNESSEE over AUBURN
If Tom Bryan is back in action,
Auburn could pull an upset.
BAYLOR over COLORADO
Colorado is tough. This one wor worries^me.
ries^me. worries^me.
MICHIGAN over CALIFORNIA
-- The Golden Bears turn brown.

425 West University Ave. I
Free Bus Transportation 1
Sunday's Sermon 'LEAVE HOME AND LIKE IT' I
Bus Schedule 1
Suna y Morning: (Sunday School) (Morning Worship) 1
The Bus Leaves at at 1
Mallory Hall 9:10 10:25 I I
Broward Hall 9:12 10:27 1
Jennings Hall 9:15 '10:30 1
Hume Hall 9:20 10:35 I
Frat Row 9:23 10:38 I
Tolbert Hall e 9:25 10:40 ,/ 1
Cafeteria (west) 9:30 10:45 1
Murphree Area 9:32 10:47 f
BSU Center 9:35 10:50 I
Arrives t church 9:45 11:00 I
Return to Campus. .12:15 I
Church Activities I
Sunday Morning Sunday Evening 8
Early Worship.: ..8:30A.M. Snack Supper 5:30 P.M. I
Sunday School 9:45 A.M. (35?) 2
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Training Union. .0:15 P.M. I

CLEMSON over VIRGINIA
Big deal.
DUKE over PITTSBURG The
Panthers are completely toothless
this year. How about gumming
them to death.
GEORGIA TECH over VANDER VANDERBILT
BILT VANDERBILT Tech Snows Vandy.
GEORGIA over V.M.I. Wow!
What a thriller.
MISSOURI over ILLINOIS lm
tired.
MICHIGAN St. OVER PENN St.
I think Im going home.
S.M.U. over NAVY And go
to bed.
NEBRASKA over UTAH St.
If you students would stop throw throwing
ing throwing things, m at
OHIO Sti over T.C.U. ln my
cage all night.
L.S.U. over RICE I might
get more sleep.
U.C.L.A. over SYRACUSE
Beban is fair.
NORTH CAROLINA St. over
NORTH CAROLINA Upset, I
guess.
NOTRE DAME over PURDUE
I hope Griese gets smashed.
And now for Uncle Alberts Up Upset
set Upset of the Week. Dont bet any
money on this, but keep it in
mind. The Mystic Alligator speaks:
KENTUCKY over MISSISSIPPI
--Thisll teach them to beat up
schoolkids. Justice triumphs!Bat triumphs!Batman
man triumphs!Batman is gay!

Page 19



Page 20

i f The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 23, 1966

--jam

HONDA SUPER 90
A Sleek Sports
Machine For
Riders Who
Prefer A
Lightweight.
Streits
Honda
818 W. University Ave.
the College Life
Football Forecast
§
THE GAMES
v
Florida vs. Mississippi State
F.S.U. vs. Miami
Auburn vs. Tennessee
Purdue vs. Notre Dame
Texas vs. Texas Tech
Virginia vs. Clemson
Arkansas vs. Tulsa
Michigan State vs. Penn State
Georgia vs. V.M.I.
Kentucky vs. Mississippi

Guest Prognosti gators
CLICA KA TEP
Florida Florida Florida
Miami Miami Miami
Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee
Purdue Notre Dame Purdue
T*xas Texas Texas
Clemson Clemson Clemson
Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas
MicHgan State Michigan State Michigan State
Georgia Georgia Georgia
Mississippi Kentucky Mississippi

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 158 right, 48 wrong 767)
1- Mich. State 6 Missouri 11 S.M.U. 16 Baylor
2 U.C.LA. 7- Georgia Tech 12-Purdue 17-Washington
3- S-Miami, Fla. 13-Mississippi 18-Navy
4- 9-L.S.U. 14-Nebraska 19-Houston
5- Cal 10 -Arkansas 15-Tulsa 20-Georgia

Saturday, Sept. 24 Major Colleges
Alabama 42 Louisiana Tech 7
Arkansas 17 Tulsa 15
Army 27 Holy Cross 7
bayior 14 Colorado 0
Boston College 28 Ohio U 6
Bowling Green 21 Tampa 13
Brigham Young 19 San Jose State .... 14
Brown 27 Rhode Island 6
Buffalo 21 Cornell 20
Cincinnati 13 Dayton 10
Citadel 25 Richmond 7
Colgate 34 Columbia 6
Colorado State 42 South Dakota St. 0
Dartmouth 16 Massachusetts 7
Davidson 23 Furman 7
Duke 27 Pittsburgh 8
Eastern Kentucky 14 Marshall 13
Florida 27 Mississippi State .... 7
Georgia 35 V. M. 1 6
Georgia Tech 25 Vanderbilt 6
Harvard 33 Lafayette 7
**Houston 26 Washington State 13
Idaho 28 Montana 6
Indiana 21 Northwestern 20
lowa 17 Oregon State 14
Kansas 17 Arizona 8
Kent State 20 Northern Illinois 15
L. S. U 30 Rice 7
Louisville 20 Southern Illinois 9
Maine 19 Boston U. 0
Maryland 20 Wake Forest 10
Memphis State 17 South Carolina 13
Miami, Fla 21 Florida State 8
Miami, Ohio 28 Xavier 6
Michigan 24 California 6
Michigan State 28 Penn State 7
Minnesota 20 Stanford 17
Mississippi 14 Kentucky 8
Missouri 20 Illinois 7
Nebraska 31 Utah State 7
New Mexico 14 Kansas State 0
New Mexico State 25 Arlington 12
North Carolina St. 21 North Carolina 13
Notre Dame 26 Purdue 14
Ohio State 14 T. C. U 7
Oklahoma 21 lowa State 6
Pennsylvania 21 Lehigh 6
Princeton 40 Rutgers 13
Southern Cal 35 Wisconsin 7
S. M. U 14 Navy 9
Southn Miss 26 SE Louisiana 7
Tennessee 21 Auburn 6
Texas 10 Texas Tech 7
Texas Western 17 North Texas 6
Toledo 20 Villanova 13
Tulane 19 Texas A & M 14
U. C. L. A 39 Syracuse 14
Utah 14 Oregon 10
Virginia 15 Clemson ~ 14
V. P. 1 12 George Washington 7
Washington 22 Air Force 7
West Texas 33 Pacific 0
Western Michigan 21 Central Michigan 7
William & Mary 15 West Virginia 13
Wyoming 16 Arizona State 7
Yale 20 Connecticut 14
Other Games East
Alfred 27 Hobart 7
Amherst 20 Springfield 19
Bowdoin 24 Worcester Tech 7
Bucknell 23 Gettysburg 14
California State 14 West. Va. Weslyan 13
Coast Guard 25 American Intl 8
Delaware 20 Hofstra 14
**East Stroudsburg 21 Montclair 0
Hamilton 14 Rochester 6
Indiana State 30 Geneva 7
Ithaca 20 Tufts 6
Millersville 20 Glassboro 0
New Hampshire 13 Colby 6
Northeastern 15 Bridgeport 14
Norwich 14 Bates 13
Southn Conn 32 Trenton 0
Upsala 25 Mulhenberg 7
Waynesburg 35 Susquehanna 0
Wesleyan 28 Middlebury 6
West Chester 32 Shippensburg 7
Wilkes 18 Lebanon Valley 13
Williams 15 Trinity 13

(iffe

hica Don Wi gg ns
d * Breece McCray
Represenatives
. Hugh Brooker
Gainesville
. .the only company selling
exclusively to college men.

College Life
Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
4115 N. W. 13th St.
378-2476

r ~i ,i GANT
' \ mKm I
\mk

HIGHLIGHTS
Take a quick peek at the games on tap
for this weekend and youll see that the good
old schedule-makers didnt let any grass
grow under their feet. Theyve uncorked
some early season meanies for the weak
at heart. So hang on tight, and well crawl
out on that ever-lovin limb with our ever everlovin
lovin everlovin crystal ball.
Michigan State, #l, is going to puncture
Penn State by 21 points. .Nebraska, #l4,
will uliminate Utah State by four touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns. .U.C.L.A., #2, should singe Syracuse
by 25. .and Arkansas, #lO, is favored to
trip 15th-ranked Tulsa by just two points.
In a warmer-upper Saturday, Alabama will
come out of summer seclusion at the ex expense
pense expense of Louisiana Tech. The Crimson Tide
will hold about a 35-point better hand.
And for the contrast real heat look
at Notre Dame Purdue. The Riveters,
rated 12th after a 39-point romp over Ohio
U., tackle the Irish, in South Bend. The
winner: Notre Dame by 12 points. (Is that
our ever-lovin limb thats cracking?)
Tennessee, fifth last fall, and Ohio State,
#lO in *65, make 1966 debuts Saturday. The
Vols are 15-point favorites over Auburn,
and the Buckeyes should be in the drivers
seat against T.C.U. The difference, seven
points.
And how about these little Southern scraps!
Florida, an early number 4 in the rankings,
should slither over Mississippi State by 20,
and Miami, Florida, #B, will muscle by
Florida State by 13. Heads its Kentucky
tails its 13th-ranked Mississippi. Its tails:
Ole Miss by six.
West Coasters California and Southern Cal
both have dates with Big Tenners. The Bears
are three touchdown underdogs to 3rd-ranked
Michigan while Southern Cal, #5, is 28 points
too tough for Wisconsin. Also on the West
Coast, the Huskies of Washington, 17th, will
whip the Air Force by 15 points.
In Georgia-land, 7th- rated Georgia Tech is
19 points stronger than Vanderbilt, and Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, #2O, will clip V.M.I. by 29. In Texas,
16th-ranked Baylor will collar Colorado by
14 points.
Elsewhere, S.M.U., #ll, will beat Navy,
#lB, by five points. .6th-ranked Missouri
will muss up Illinois by 13. .L.S.U., in
9th, will rock Rice by 23. .Houston, #l9,
will whup Washington State by 13. .and
Texas will nip Texas Tech by just three points.

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Oxford ||
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