Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

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46 HOMECOMING SWEETHEART CONTESTANTS ... will compete
in evening gown competition Friday. Some of the contestants are
pictured above with more to come later.
BACK ROW: (left to right) Barbara Gold, Dee Anthony, *\
Goolsby, Jackie Steiner, Sharon Lynn and Madlyn Levine.
FRONT ROW: Becky Spencer, Carol Eastman, Eileen McDargh
and Nancy Bradley. (See page 2 for story.) (Photo by Nick Arroyo)

SCOTT KELLY TO SPEAK
AT LEADERSHIP MEET

Scott Kelly will give the key keynote
note keynote address at the Leadership
Training Conference Saturday.
The meeting will be held at the
Hub from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.,
according to Wayne Thomas, sec secretary
retary secretary of organizations.

First Bulletin Issued
By Florida Blue Key

By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students on their way to
class last Friday picked up the
first of a series of semi-weekly
information bulletions on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming published by Blue Key.
Florida Blue Keys new student
bulletin is designed to fill the in information
formation information gap about the activities
and functions of Blue Key, said
Bill Lassiter, Homecoming Publi Publicity
city Publicity Chairman.
The Alligator is a newspaper
and I cannot expect the Gator
staff to print an information
sheet, Lassiter said.
Our prime objective is to pro provide
vide provide information about how the
activities of Blue Key effect the
student, said Chip Block, Pre President
sident President of Florida Blue Key.
Homecoming is one of the ma major
jor major events of the year and a semi semiweekly
weekly semiweekly bulletin directed to the stu student
dent student will help inform them of what
is going on and when, Lassiter
said.
Funds for the bulletin are pro provided
vided provided by the Homecoming fund
which is raised by Blue Key. It
cost less to print the bulletin than
to put the same amount of infor information
mation information in the newspaper in the
form of a paid ad. Hie bulle bulletin
tin bulletin will help the student to under understand
stand understand the complexity of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and to answer questions
that he might have, Lassiter said.

Vol. 59, No. 18

Kelly will speak on What is
Leadership? The purpose of the
meeting is to acquaint present and
prospective leaders in the methods
of effective leadership.
I feel the information discus discussed
sed discussed at this years conference is

Our first issue was the largest,
10,000 bulletins were printed. Next
time the number will drop to
be about 1,000 every other week,
Lassiter concluded.
Four Profs
To Discuss
War Tonight
Four UF professors will par participate
ticipate participate in a panel discussion en entitled
titled entitled Viet Nam: What Next?
tonight at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium.
The audience will be invited to
ask questions.
Panel members will be Dr.
Lester L. Hale, dean of student
affairs; Dr. Arthur A. Broyles,
professor of physics; Dr. John
Spanier, assistant professor of
political science; and Dr. Butler
H. Waugh Jr., assistant professor
of English.
Paul Hoffman, a political sci science
ence science graduate student, will give
an introduction on U.S. involve involvement
ment involvement in the Far Pacific.
The program is sponsored by
Florida Forums.
It is one of several Forums
Committee sponsored events
planned for this trimester.
A reception will be held follow following
ing following the discussion, in Bryan
Lounge, Florida Union. The
public is invited.

University of Florida

of utmost importance to all or organizations
ganizations organizations and student leaders for
the coming year, said Thomas,
the complexion of Student Gov Government
ernment Government and leadership is going
-through a quite drastic change,
and the problems we will dis discuss
cuss discuss will be directed to these
changes *
The two most important things
being discussed will be money,
because all campus organizations
exist from student fees, and pub publicity,
licity, publicity, he added.
Bruce Rogers, Student Govern Government
ment Government Secretary of Finance, urges
all organizations receiving SG
funds through the budget or special
request to attend the conference.
The discussion will concern infor information
mation information necessary for receiving
such funds for the coming years.
Eddie Sears, Alligator editor,
will be at the meeting to discuss
publicity problems.
Larry Tyree, president of the
Florida Union Board will discuss
the new Florida Union, and Thomas
will go over the procedures for
receiving space in the Union.
The leadership conference is
a tradition here at Florida, and
were expecting a much larger
turnout than ever before, said
Thomas.
CHILDRENS
EXHIBIT OPENS
A traveling exhibit of more than
600 new childrens library books
is on display at the College of
Education through Oct. 7.
The collection will be on
display in Room 43, Norman Hall,
from 1:20 p.m. to 5 p.m. daily
and from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Wednesdays.
Although oriented towards
children aged four to 14, the
books also contain subjects of
broad interest to adults.
The exhibit is used by school
systems and libraries throughout
the country as a book-reviewing
and selecting source.

Socialist Union
Decides Change,
Drops UF Label

me UF Socialist Union has
changed its name. As a result
of a meeting with a university
official on Monday morning the or organization
ganization organization will now be known as
the Florida Socialists Union.
The com mittee on student organ organizations
izations organizations is scheduled to meet in
two weeks to consider full recog recognition
nition recognition of the Socialists Union. Mr.
William G. Cross, secretary of the
committee, had stated that they
could not be fully recognized if
they retained the UF in their title.
Cross said that no organization is
permitted to use UF in its name.
The situation was remedied with
a quick title switch, and the name
Florida Socialist Union, which was
the original title as presented in
the first application for UF recog recognition,
nition, recognition, was again donned.
Despite title complications, the
Florida Socialist Union is actively
rolling on. The Florida Socialist
Union has already obtained temp temporary
orary temporary recognition from the corn corncommittee
committee corncommittee on student organ organizations.
izations. organizations. This gives them the right
to organize on campus. However,
the organization is still not allowed
to sponsor on-campus speakers,
which is one of its main purposes.
However, the Florida Socialist
Union recently brought Franz J.T.
Lee to campus to speak on the

DR. WARREN S. SILVER.;; attended Russian
scientific conference.
RUSSIAN BIOLOGY POOR
ASSERTS UF PROFESSOR

Although Russia may be mak making
ing making great strides in military and
space technology, Soviet biology
is not quite up to snuff."
This observation was made by
Dr. Warren S. Silver, associate
professor in the Department of
Biology.
Silver spent 14 days in the
Soviet Union this summer where
he presented a paper to the Ninth
International Congress for Micro Microbiology
biology Microbiology in Moscow.
Soviet biology is not of high
quality. Silver said. This is
agreed to all over the world.
Its just not quite up to snuff.
He said Russian biologists are
working at a different level than
the majority of other nations. He
estimated the Russians may be
as much as 20 or 30 years be behind
hind behind in some areas of biology.
This is not surprising, Sil Silver
ver Silver remarked, when you con consider
sider consider the limited number of well welltrained
trained welltrained biologists'inussia. Then,

Tuesday September 27, 1966

apartheid system in South Africa.
In order to do this, the social socialist
ist socialist union had to get a member
of the Student Peace Union, which
has full recognition by the com committee,
mittee, committee, to sponsor the speaker for
them.
The socialist union distributed
its second edition of the Socialist
Bulletin, which contained a syn synopsis
opsis synopsis of most recent anti-war
statements and a salute to the
courage of soldiers who are sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to hard labor for refus refusing
ing refusing to fight in Viet Nam.
The trial of Peruvian peasant
leader Hugo Blanco Baldos and
statistics on the rising number
of deserters in the S. Vietnamese
army were featured in the bul bulletin.
letin. bulletin. The Florida Socialist U Union
nion Union also plans to conduct a bi bimonthly
monthly bimonthly forum discussion. Jan
Garrett, secretary of the group,
said the narrow spectrum of
student discussions of issues is
deploring. He hopes the forums
will help widen this spectrum.
There has been a systematic bias
in the American press regarding
the mention of socialism, said
Garrett. We hope to express
the socialist viewpoint on campus
and make known the struggleof the
downtrodden throughout the wor-.
Id.

too, they losi the talents of a
generation in World War 11 and
through internal conflicts.
He said it Is his impression
that if scientific research is not
of political or military value, it
is shoved into the background.
Russian biologists appear to be
poorly equipped, Silver said. Os
course, all I saw were a few lab laboratories
oratories laboratories in Moscow; so I really
cant generalize on this.
Their scientists never give
out as much information as they
take in. There is very little re report,
port, report, he said.
As an illustration, Dr. Silver
said, he was taken to one scienti scientific
fic scientific academy to view Soviet re research,
search, research, but all he saw were dis displays
plays displays and posters that in the U United
nited United States would be reserved
for undergraduates.
Silver stressed, however, that
the 4,000 delegates to the con congress
gress congress were well received.



Page 2

p The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 27, 1966

46 Coeds
Compete
For Title
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
Forty-six UF coeds have entered
the Homecoming sweetheart con contest
test contest to be judged this Friday and
Saturday.
Its the most contestants weve
ever had, announced Sweetheart
Chairman John R. LaCapra.
Fridays evening gown compe competition
tition competition will begin at 8 p.m. in U University
niversity University Auditorium. A 20 foot
ramp will be constructed up the
center aisle to give the audience
and judges a better view of the
girls.
Saturdays competition will be
judged at Cypres s Gardens. There
will be two phases to this compe competition:
tition: competition: an interview session and
the bathing suit evaluation.
Ibe interview session will be
conducted during lunch to give
the judges a chance to evaluate
the girls personality traits.
The bathing suit competition will
begin at 3 p.m. and the three
finalists will be announced im immediately
mediately immediately afterward. The winner
will not be announced until Gator
Growl.
There will be two separate
groups judging each competition,
said LaCapra. We wish to give
each contestant an equal opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to win.
Judging Fridays competition
will be William L. Donigan, local
merchant; William B. Watson, dir director
ector director of alumni services; William
H. MacDonald, professor of law;
Buddy Jacobs, student body pres president
ident president and Robert Coleman, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville chamber of commerce mem member.
ber. member.
Saturdays competition will be
judged by Randy Beard, winner of
the Miss Florida contest; Stu
Parsons, past president of Florida
Blue Key; Maxwell H. Wells, pres president
ident president elect of the Florida alumni;
Karen Alphonso, 1959 Homecoming
sweetheart and Jack Funkhouser,
asst, director of library teachers
resources.
NASA Center
Construction
Began Friday
Foundation drilling for the five
story National Aeronautics and
Space Administration space sci sciences
ences sciences research center began on
campus Friday.
The center is being constructed
by the Edward M. Fleming Con Construction
struction Construction Company of Miami, at
a cost of $1,142,040. Financing
will be through a $1,190,000 NASA
grant, supplemented by a
$160,000 award from the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys Division of Sponsored
Research.
Contract provisions call for
completion of the building in 420
calendar days.
The new building will be located
across from the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center, southwest of NeweU
Hall, facing Stadium Road. The
architect is Reynolds, Smith, and
Hills of Jacksonville.
Upon completion of the center,
Florida will be the only edu educational
cational educational institution in the state
with a NASA building.

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Campus
Briefs
Carl Helton, the first Republican
candidate for County Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner in the history of Alachua
County, wiU speak tomorrow at
7:30 p.m. in the Florida Union.
The speech is being sponsored
by the Young Republicans.
Angel Flight rush will be held
from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the John Johnson
son Johnson Lounge of the Florida Union.
Information concerning the pur purpose
pose purpose and requirements of Angel
Flight will be distributed. Mem Members
bers Members wUI be present to answer
questions and application forms
will be distributed.
The alumni chapter of Pi Beta
Phi is interested in rounding up
stray Pi Phi actives. Those who
are concerned please call Cyn Cynthia
thia Cynthia Babers at 376-8970 (after
5) or Mrs. J.P. Feaster at 376-
4271.
The Legislative Council will
meet in the Florida Union Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium tonight at 8:30.
Caucuses for Student and Decis Decision
ion Decision parties will meet in Room
204 and 208 at 8:00 p.m.
o
The contest to find a new name
for the Florida Yearbook is now
six days old, and going strong.
A total of 75 entries have been
received.
Contestants are reminded to
send their entries to: YEAR
BOOK CONTEST, Room 9 or 12,
Florida Union.
The contest closes October 22.
Today is the last day UF stu students
dents students can have identification card
photos taken without charge.
Students presenting their social
security cards can be photographed
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and Ito
5 p.m. in the basement of Florida
Gymnasium.
Florida Attorney General Earl
Fair cloth will address the week weekly
ly weekly luncheon meeting of the John
Marshall Bar Association at 11:30
a.m. at the Holiday Inn.
The bar association is the stu student
dent student government organization of
the Universitys College of Law.
Faircloth, a law graduate and
the only two-term student body
president of the University, will
serve as master of ceremonies
for Gator Growl, the student-pro student-produced
duced student-produced pep rally and talent show
at Florida Field that will be the
highlight of homecoming weekend,
October 28-29.

Hub Closes Permanently

The Hub, meeting place in the
center of the campus for many
years, will never again open its
doors to hungry students. The
cafeteria has been permanently
closed.
Associate Business Manager
William Elmore explained the
closing of the UF landmark in one
phrase: Lack of participation in
sales. Although the Hub was the
place where students came to
meet throughout the day, there
were not enough buying meals
there to make the operation pro profitable.
fitable. profitable. According to Elmore,
students prefer to eat meals in
their cafeterias near their dorm
areas, rather than going to the
Hub, even though it offered such
extras as table service and bands.
Sales of light snacks were not
enough to keep the operation from
sustaining a loss each year.
The banquet facilities upstairs
in the student service center will
also be closed after the opening
of the new Florida Union. The
new Union building will offer

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ities facilities for this type of service.
Present plans call for the expan expansion
sion expansion of the Campus Shop and
Bookstore into the cafeteria area
downstairs. To be opened by

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the first auarter of 1967 at the
latest, this new area will give
the bookstore greatly needed
shelf space, and perhaps enable
it to broaden the range of books
available to graduate students.



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TODAYS GATOR GIRL -- Enjoying the last fleeting days of
summer is todays Gator Girl Bev Faber. A senior majoring
in English, Bev plans to go to law school after graduation. This
Sigma Kappa lovely from Ft. Lauderdale is also a member of
Legislative Council.
//Gs^\
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*
FROM OUR CLASSIC SELECTION OF
TRADITIONALLY-STYLED SPORTCOATS. .
There are interesting new patterns in rich Autumn
colorings. Each is meticulously tailored of soft,
unpadded construction that consistently provides
the ultimate in comfort, together with a taste tastefully
fully tastefully understated look. May we show you our
selection soon?
From Fifty Dollars
- ~
Number Six Main Street South

Tuesday, September 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Reactions Are Mixed
Concerning Seminole

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
EDITORS NOTE: The alumni
included in the following article
were interviewed in the parking
lot before Saturdays Gator-Bull Gator-Bulldog
dog Gator-Bulldog football game.
Change the naAie of the Sem Seminole?
inole? Seminole? Never, say some. Os
course, say others.
Reactions are mixed in the con controversy
troversy controversy surrounding the contest
to rename the Seminole yearbook.
Florida alumni, almost to a
man, seem to oppose the change
in name. Many of them see ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no reason why we should
worry about associating the name
of our yearbook with FSU.
W.M. Lambert, class of 55,
states, I think maybe they ought
to leave the yearbooks name the
same and change the name of
FSU.
Lambert isnt alone in this re reaction.
action. reaction. R.E. Mathews, class of
37 doesnt see any point in chang changing
ing changing the name. We were here
first. Let FSU change its name.
Bill Chambers, another member
of the class of 37 voices a sim similar
ilar similar opinion. We were here be before
fore before they were, he says of FSU.
Some of the older alumni are
even stauncher in their opposition
to the name change. Hugh McCall,
class of2B, doesnt know whether
the name conflicts with FSU, but
he says, we got there first with
naming it, and we should keep
the namo
24-Hour
OFFSET PRINTING
Service
(on camera ready copy)
-Business Stationary
Flyers, Price Lists, etc.
Journal Reprints
Get Printing Quality At LESS
ThaQ Xerox Prices On 50
Copies Or More!
Phone 378-2436
EWING PHOTOPRINT SERVICE

CO^
Seven U of F coeds have. To meet the men ... the real
men . theyre taking flying lessons. The sharpest men
-- and women -- do learn to fly. Its the smartest thing
you can do while youre in college.
By The Way, If You Can Talk
A Pilot Friend Into Going To
The Vanderbilt Game, You
Can Fly Round Trip For S3O
Per Person.
I ft
o>CASSELS IN THE AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD
- j

Not all the alumni are so set
upon tradition, however. W. Bor Borden,
den, Borden, class of 59 says change
it. And, Jack Ingrem, class of
56, states simply, I agree with
the change.
Frank V. Arpaia, class of SB,
thinks the change would be rea reasonable,
sonable, reasonable, and Robert Knowles,
class of 52, thinks the name
should definitely be changed.
Yet, among the alumni the force
of opinion runs strongly against
such a break with tradition. Hal
S. Ives, class of 2B, speaks for
much of his generation in stating,
thats not their yearbook (FSUs).
I dont see anything wrong with
the old name. Ive enjoyed the
Seminole since 1924, when I en entered
tered entered college here.
Leon Shepard, class of 3B, ex expresses
presses expresses this same kind of sent sentiment.
iment. sentiment. My four annuals were
called Seminole, he says, and
I kind of like the name.
Opinion among currently en enrolled
rolled enrolled students runs much along
the same lines. There is a dis distinct
tinct distinct difference of opinion, and
many oppose the name change.
Leslie Thompson, a freshman,
opposes the name change because
Florida has an old yearbook, and
it should keep its old name.
Bobbi Bonner, another frosh,
feels that changing the Seminoles
name is a rotten idea.
However, opinion is not one sid sided.
ed. sided. Many students are going along
with the name change.
Rod Bailey, 3EG, says They
should have changed the yearbooks
name a long time ago. And,
William McClintock, 2UC, joins
Bailey in this opinion by stating,
I dont like the name Seminole.
It reminds me of FSU.
Some want to know Why did
we have to wait so long to change
the name? They line up with
Rick Oliver, SEG, in the oft heard
suggestion that we should call
it (the yearbook), the Gator, or
something more appropriate.
Nevertheless, many support
Carol Marcus, 2UC, in this debate.
Its kind of like a tradition at
the UF, she says of the Sem-,
inoles name.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 27, 1966

C / EROM THE
\ WIRES OF /
V.V.V.
* . .;.*'*
* *"*"'*******^r*rr-r>v
International
VIET ASSEMBLY PREPARES . Final preparations were
being made for the scheduled opening today of the constituent
assembly defiantly elected by the South Vietnamese people in
the face of Viet Cong terror.
Tough security troops were being readied to ring an imposing
former opera house on Saigons Le Loi Street where the 117
delegates will meet today to begin their deliberations.
PLEADS FOR PEACE TALKS .. Malaysia pleaded before the
United Nations Monday in support of an all-Asian conference
on Viet Nam. At the same time, Malaysian Deputy Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Tun Abdul Razak called for admission of Red China to
the UN, without unseating Nationalist China.
ARAB SUMMIT SET . The leaders of Yugoslavia, India and
the United Arab Republic will hold a summit conference on
world problems in New Delhi Oct. 21, it was announced Monday.
The brief announcement said Yugoslav President Tito, UAR
President Gamal Abdel Nasser and Mrs. Indira Gandhi, Indias
prime minister, would exchange views.
WONT RUSH RACE BILL . Interior Minister Pieter le
Roux told Parliament in Cape Town Monday the government
would not rush through a controversial bill completely segre segregating
gating segregating politics by race. Instead, Le Roux said, the bill
called the prohibition of improper interference bill would be
referred to a select committee of the house of assembly.
National
LBJ TO CAPE KENNEDY . President Johnson will fly to
Cape Kennedy today with West German Chancellor Ludwig Er Erhard
hard Erhard to show his visitor the U.S. space facility, the White House
announced Monday.
REFUSES TO CONCEDE . Rep. Tes H. (Jimmy) Morrison,
D-La., probably the first congressman to fall victim to the
white backlash vote, refused Monday to concede or comment
on his defeat by an outspoken segregationist.
Morrison, a 24-year congressional veteran, was defeated in
Saturday s 6th District Democratic runoff by John R. Rarick.
VOTING ON STRIKE MOVE . Twelve thousand members of
the Transport Workers Union (TWU) began voting Monday on a
proposal to go on strike against American Airlines at 6:45 a.m.
(EDT) Wednesday.
Florida
HIGH ENDORSED . The Florida Voters League, a Negro
political group, was on record Monday with what most politicos
considered was an endorsement of Robert King High sos governor
and Ellis Rubin for attorney general.
The backing for the Republican candidate for attorney general
against incumbent Earl Faircloth came as a surprise. The league
has not in the past leaned toward Republicans.
SPENDING ANNOUNCED . Spending in the gubernatorial
campaign neared the three-quarters of a million dollar mark
Monday as Democratic candidate Robert King High reported
expenses last week that topped his Republican opponent, Claude
Kirk.
The spending total did not include those amounts paid out by
candidates who lost in the party primaries.
OPPOSED FEDERAL AID . The Legislatures interim com committee
mittee committee on roads and highways went on record today opposiig a
congressional act that could eliminate all federal help in road
building. ..
The proposed act, which has passed the Senate and is now in
a House com mittee, provides money to move tenants in buildings
that are in the path of highway projects.

** * SPEND
ONE MOMENT
On Gator Advertisments
And Save DOLLARS
, A

devastating ASSAULT
U.S. Jets Batter North Viets

SAIGON (UPI) American fight fighter-bomber
er-bomber fighter-bomber pilots reported
they battered 17 anti-aircraft sites
in North Viet Nam, leaving at
least 10 of them in smoldering
ruins, in one of the most devast devastating
ating devastating mass assaults of the war
against Communist air defenses.
The Air Force and Navy jets
streaked through a haze and under
a pre-monsoon overcast Sunday to
hit four Soviet-furnished surface surfaceto-air
to-air surfaceto-air missile (SAM) sites and 13
other anti-aircraft installations
with bombs, rockets and napalm in
wide-ranging strikes across the
Communist North.
In London, diplomatic reports
said the Soviet Union has reacted
to the growing American air of offensive
fensive offensive in North Viet Nam by step stepping
ping stepping up its aid to Hanois airforce.
These reports said the Soviets had
doubled North Viet Nams supply
of the modern MIG2I supersonic
jet fighters.

Roberts has the straight story! I
All across America, it's handsewn* I
loafers and this rogue of a brogue I
Roberts knows what goes! Thats why I
these classics are college classics ... and I
- are going to stay that way. The *hand- I
sewn-vamp Trujuns, sls-$18; the long- I
wing brogue, sl6-$25. I
ggg ROBERTS
<* ** js
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Chiefland, Fla. Spencer Ladds Shoes The Junior Shop I
761 University Blvd. 156 gt. George St. 1
I Jacksonville, Fla. S t. Augustine, Fla. 1
LI ST LOUIS *ES^|

In the South, Air Force and Ma Marine
rine Marine jets trapped an estimated
300 Communist soldiers in open
countryside eight miles south of
Quang Ngai, and swept in to bomb
and strafe the concentration.
Air observers Maj. Robert IV
McCann of Phoenix, Ariz., said a
large number of communists

i UF REPRESENTATIVES*
) ==/. f Dan Sapp Mel Ward I
George Corl Gene Wilkerson 1
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probably died in the attack
In ground fighting, South vil
namese troops took the offensi!
striking into the nations south!
Rice Bowl area in the MeM
Delta. They reported they kill
156 Viet Cong and captured!
others in two days of fighting!
the swampland area so long do*
inated by the Viet Cong.



SENATE TO DECIDE
FATE OF ROTC

By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
The Question of compulsory or
voluntary ROTC at UF will come
up before the Faculty Senate to today.
day. today.
Robert B. Mautz, vice-president
of academic affairs, had the ques question
tion question placed on the agenda. A letter
from SG President Buddy Jacobs
hastened the action to bringing
it up, Mautz said.
Three years ago the law es establishing
tablishing establishing ROTC was amended by
Congress, saying that a man could
become a commissioned officer
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then we wbuld like to talk with you! And ,0 hel P ,hem
I Representatives of our company will be on mojfmoderiT* f I
campus on Tuesday, October 4 and we invite you engineering facilities
I to sign the interview registration schedule 7)-A
now posted in the University Placement Office. I ik

after two years of basic training
plus summer camp. Previously,
required four years in ROTC to
become a commissioned officer.
As a result of the amendment
a lot of schools changed from
compulsory to voluntary ROTC,
Mautz said.
A committee appointed by Mautz
to investigate recommended at that
time that voluntary ROTC be es established
tablished established here.
But the proposal was rejected
by the Faculty Senate.
It was a very close vote, Mautz
said.
A committee appointed by Mautz
When the proposal was defeated,
Mautz made a statement to the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Senate that he would put
the question before the Senate again
in a couple of years.
Col. William N. Boaz, profes professor
sor professor of air science, had several
comments to make about the pro proposal.
posal. proposal.
Department of Defense policy
is that the University may have
either a voluntary or required
program at its own discretion,
he said.

M WfeJ

jdk WmL
m B ( *%
Ft i'7,
jfeb haC N B v f|j|
Klw l,
BRt| rx Km RLEh
:s aM|jci flr jPBi

Timj. Toot hll Tom

i 1
WHILE GATOR FANS WERE
WATCHING THE GAME... our
photographer was watching them.
The resulting candid shots of UF
supporters, some anonymous,
some better-known, are seen be below.
low. below.

(Photos by Gerald Jones

Polling Places Listed For
Coming Campus Elections
Polling areas for the Sept. 29 Student. Election
have been announced by Jay Scheck, UF Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Interior.
The areas include the following locations:
Hume, Tolbert, Murphree, Graham, Broward,
Rawlings, Yulee, Jennings and Flavet; Diamond
and Schucht villages; and the Hub for off offcampus
campus offcampus residents. ?
Students must present their ID cards in order
to vote.
-VT Mtd a TUim?
fcj) FLA. UNION
\r a barber shop I
If I Florida Union Basement
I T* W J Introducing Cecil, our new barber, as well II
|V l J J as recommending our regular staff, Eddie
|| ~ and Jud. j|
I Weekdays 8-5; Sat. 8-12

Tuesday, September 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I mA 1>
tSSMmii m m2*
ymy aj

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 27, 1966

The Florida Alligator
*jA L Ow RAmH EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
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 die Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.

The Tragedy
A doctor from the Infirmary shoots
a 26-year-old coed in Athens, Ga. Then
he turns the gun on himself and commits
suicide.
Informational Services releases an obit obituary
uary obituary three days later when a student
reporter, who was to have an appoint appointment
ment appointment with the doctor, accidently finds out
he has passed away.
No Infirmary official knows anything
about his death.
This same doctor attempted suicide in
March. This was not known by the In Infirmary.
firmary. Infirmary.
A UPI release reported that the doctor
was formerly employed by the Univer University
sity University of Florida. How did UPI know this?
Whos kidding who?
This is the biggest whitewash job we
have ever seen. That obit from Infor Informational
mational Informational Services had red lights flashing
all over it. For example: Where did he
die? How did he die? When did he die?
Four days after the Informational Ser Services
vices Services story the Alligator received a tip
and an old UPI release. It took four
telephone calls for us to find out what
had happened.
It was a tragedy. But, why did the
Infirmary staff play dumb? The UF
image?
May we suggest:
(1) That doctors be properly screened
by the Infirmary.
(2) That a tragedy like this be re revealed
vealed revealed to the publicimage or not.
The Infirmary has always been a tar target
get target of criticism from students and the
Alligator. And this is an excellent ex example
ample example why.
No Amendments Please
Tonight the Legislative Council will de decide
cide decide once and for all the fate of the
Group Seating Bill (formerly Bloc Seating
Bill).
The bill passed on its first reading
one week ago but an amendment to
allow Florida Blue Key preferential seat seating
ing seating was almost tacked on.
There is no doubt in our mind that
Blue Key will try again tonight to add
an amendment. Some people just dont
learn.
The Alligator strongly favors the bill.
But we oppose preferential seating for
Blue Key.
Again we will print a box score of
the voting in the Council. We will also
print a voting record on the amendment
to allow Blue Key preferential seating.
We encourage students to attend
the meeting. It will be in the auditorium
on the second floor of the Florida Union.

I 'P- 1
I m mH E r-fkSfcttJ

How We Stand In Viet Nam

By DAVID MORRIS
Alligator Columnist
Why have we been willing to
intervene militarily in Viet Nam
and the Dominican Republic
and have not been willing to do
the same thing in the Union of
South Africa and Paraguay? Why
is it that when a Catholic dicta dictator,
tor, dictator, Ngo Dinh Diem, managed
to incarcerate 1,000,000 people
(primarily Buddhists) during his
nine-year reign he was dubbed the
George Washington of Southeast
Asia by President Kennedy? Does
the average American believe that
if the Communist stopped fighting
tomorrow and Premier Ky decided
to make himself King of Viet
Nam that we would turn our forces
on him and demand free elections?
The answers to these questions
are simple and obvious. They can
be summed up in the words anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist and communist. A
dictator is a bad guy who perse persecutes
cutes persecutes his people to an extreme
degree. A communist dictator is
a terrible guy who persecutes his
people to a very extreme degree,
and, is out to conquer the world.
Basically, in the true Machiavel Machiavellian
lian Machiavellian sense, we are out to save
ourselves and the misery of ex exploited
ploited exploited peoples be damned.
But, the obvious retort arises,
is Hanoi capable of taking over
the world? No, but it is presumed
by almost everyone in our State
Department to be a puppet of Pe Peking.
king. Peking. It is this larger threat of
700 million fanatical, suicidal Chi Chinese
nese Chinese with an embryonic nuclear
capacity which we are fighting.
This sounds plausible. But is it?
After all, Moscow is supplying
more direct materiel to North
Viet Nam than her ideological com comrade
rade comrade (and LBJ has been at pains
to point out that Russia has pret pretty
ty pretty well given up her desires for
violent world revolution and is con concentrating
centrating concentrating on her domestic pro problems).
blems). problems). In addition, the traditional
animosity between China and the
rest of Asia is a well-known, but
never fully-appreciated, fact.
China, as of this moment, has no,
I repeat no, combat troops in ei either
ther either North or South Viet Nam.
It is doubtful that Ho Chi Minli
would want them unless he became
desperate. For thousands of years
the Vietnamese, Laotians and Thaip
have fought against Chinese intru intrusions.
sions. intrusions. This was one of the rea reasons
sons reasons that Britain fought such a
successful anti-guerilla cam campaign

paign campaign in Malaysia (the guerrillas
were mostly Chinese, a hated mi minority
nority minority group).
To believe that Ho Chi Minh
is voluntarily a puppet of Peking
is to be deaf to experience and
blind to history. It is true that
Ho is moving closer-and closer
to the colossus to his north, but
he is doing this out of necessity.
He needs Chinas potential en entrance
trance entrance into the war as an ace in
the hole to keep America from in invading
vading invading the North.) Many observers
on both sides of the war issue
believe that if the United States
had not intervened in 1954, Hos
Viet Nam would seem much like
Titos Yugoslavia is today, a pos possibility
sibility possibility which seems quite accept acceptable
able acceptable compared to the tremendous
loss of life and property entail entailed
ed entailed by our entrance into this be beleaguered
leaguered beleaguered country.
When really backed against the
wall, many State Department
spokesmen will readily admit that
Ho is no dupe of China- However,
they add quickly, China will gain
enormous prestige from Hos vic victory
tory victory even if Ho hates the Chi Chinese.
nese. Chinese. And this added prestige wiU
aid China in further fomenting
wars of liberation. (Basically the
same reasons we gave for en entering
tering entering into the space race. We
did not have to reach the moon
but if Russia did first the severe
prestige loss of the United States
would endanger the neutrality of
the African countries). At this point
enters that great shibboleth of Am American
erican American foreign diplomacy, the
domino theory. Conceptualized by
John Foster Dulles in 1954 it bas basically
ically basically states that China wants to
he, and is capable of being, the
invisible hand that will push over
the domino-like Asian countries

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Marti Cochran, Bob Beck, Barbara Frank,
Sue Froemke, Sharon Bauer, Barbara Gefen. Lin Johnson, Maury
OUcker, Harry Moore, Kathie Keim, Mike Barrel, Jean Mamlin,
Betty Diamond.
ASSISTANT EDITORS ~ Judy Redfern, Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras Braswell,
well, Braswell, Tom Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
tSx JUStlne Hartman > Aggie Fowles, Nick Tatro, T y ]er

By George
DEAR GEORGE:
My husband sits around the ho,
every morning looking at cartZ
on the TV. Heres afuTi-gZ 8
wasting his time like that. C
mount of nagging him seems toil
any good. Dont you think there?
something wrong with a man*,
watches TV cartoons asa ra ,
life? : 01
ANNOYED WIFE
DEAR ANNOYED WIFE:
I most certainly do! Whats the
matter with this guy? i s he anti-
Captain Kangaroo?
* *
DEAR GEORGE:
A friend of mine told me you
knew the best thing to do for
mice in the attic. What?
C.
DEAR C.
Any little gesture of thoughtful thoughtfulness
ness thoughtfulness is nice just toss up a
bit of cheese now and then to show
you really care.

through terrorism and wars of
liberation. If we dont stop them
in Viet Nam we will later have
to fight in Philippines or Hawaii.
Dulles cited as evidence the Kor Korean
ean Korean Rusk uses the Lin Piao
statement of 1965.
As even the US Army Handbook
states, a successful guerrilla
movement must have the support
of the people. Once it has this
support even as powerful a coun country
try country as the U.S. will have a dif difficult
ficult difficult time in eliminating it. Force
will not curb popular dissatisfac dissatisfaction,
tion, dissatisfaction, although it could silence it
momentarily. Reforms are neces necessary.
sary. necessary. If we had spend the S2O
billion we are currently shelling
out in Viet Nam, years ago there
would be no war today. If that
sum could be spent yearly in Lat Latin
in Latin America, we might be able to
halt impending disasters.
The Union of South Africa is
not far away from a popular re revolt.
volt. revolt. It may come in a series of
guerrilla movements, probably led
by communists. Will the United
States, which has overtly support supported
ed supported Voerwords and now Worsters
government, once again com mit the
folly of killing thousands of Am Americans
ericans Americans and Africans in putting
down the revolt? Will ,we again
compound an original error of
apathy by slaughtering thousands
of dissatisfied Africans because
their leaders, out of desperation
or otherwise, happen to be Com Communists,
munists, Communists, even though their cause
is just?
We have so far ignored fnost
of that section of the world that
needs us most. Viet Nam is lost,
whether we stay or withdraw. But
the rest of the world can be won,
if we start now.



We Have
Spirit,
Mr. Levin
EDITOR:
Yesterdays Alligator carried a
letter from an UF alumnus and
Pensacola Attorney, David Levin.
Mr. Levin implied that the school
spirit of the UF is lacking greatly
which he evidenced at our football
games. However, he based his
judgment of the school spirit of
Florida on one major premise:
that a football game is where a
school exhibits its spirit, that
Florida exhibited bad spirit, there therefore
fore therefore Florida is not a spirited
school HOGWASH.
The invalid assumption in Mr.
Levins argument (a little CET
141 for you!) is his implying that
school spirit is only measured by
how a football crowd reacts. I
define the measure of spirit in a
vastly different manner.
This student body is known for
its ardent controversies that now
and again fill the air with hot talk
and sharp tongues. Whether or not
its in support of fair bloc seating,
an Alligator editors firing or
takeover by a new regime the reins
of a new Tigert administration,
students have always taken an
active interest in the affairs of
this campus. The old Hub cafeteria
used to be a scene of much dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, and a classroom has
always been used as a sounding
board of ideas by both professors
and students alike. Which side of
the argument the student is on does
not matter, the fact that he IS
voicing his opinion or even
discussing campus events, ill illustrates
ustrates illustrates the amount of spirit he
has for his student body and
campus. Tills spirit of action and
dissension, as I call it, is part
of this university and cannot be
ignored.
The spirit of participation is
another factor Mr. Levin failed
to mention. Hie fact that such
a crowd goes to a football game
is evidence of loyalty to a team
and healthy school spirit. The new
pep club, student government, uni university
versity university dames, block and bridle
(gun and holster!), veterans club,
even Freedom Party, illustrate
our campus organizations which
serve a purpose for those who want
to participate, and someone must
be participating. The intramural
department has provided much for
extra-curriculars The hall coun councils
cils councils have provided dances in
dorms. Hie Florida Union has
many committees, and Gator Growl
is put on each year.
The third type of spirit I find
on this campus is the spirit of
service. Some people on this cam campus
pus campus work very hard to better the
-university community for all of us.
Aside~from any other motives,
these people are motivated by the
desire to do something for their
school. The man hours dedicated
to this cannot even be compared
to, let us say, an entire football
game of spirited yells and perhaps
a little dissension.
I do agree that booing is NOT
a polite practice nor one that
shows the best side of the uni university,
versity, university, but Mr. Levin cannot
overlook the feet that this alone
does not represent the degree
and caliber of school spirit of the
Gators.
So let us rephrase Mr. Levins
premise:
Florida is a spirited school
through action and discussion, par participation
ticipation participation and service. However,
booing at football games does not
contribute to the betterment of
school spirit. Therefore, fans
should not boo at football games!
But, please, dont stop discuss discussing,
ing, discussing, participating, and serving,
for this is the lifeblood of the
community.
Judy Miller, 2UC

MAINTAIN THATTHE BLfltK SEA HAS
4 BEEN DISCRIMINATED AGAINST
n
D f Wij

Our Dissenters
By Jim Callahan
Alligator Columnist
Deep in the depths of a dark, dim coffee shop, known as
Big Daddys Trip, an ultra-secret meeting was taking place.
The first organizational meeting of the Society for Non-Con Non-Conformity
formity Non-Conformity and the Advancement of Rioting and Free Love was
being called to order by the leader of the pack. At first glance
it was hard to tell who the leader was, within the motley crew
the only differences seemed to be in the amount of dirt cover covering
ing covering each creature. Then he came into sight, wearing a black
turtle-neck sweater and dirty levis. He was unquestionably
distinctive from the others, in that his beard was longer
and more scraggly. His sandals had genuine auto tire treads
for soles, and he wore a black leather jacket with hells
Angels emblazoned on the back and the sleeves ripped out,
his bare forearms revealed twin, autographed tatoos of
Alfred E. Neuman.
As he tried to get the groups attention, he met with some
difficulty. While one half of the mob practiced their yoga
techniques the others were reciting beat poetry, playing bongo
drums and trimming their toenails with switchblades. They
would have continued their merry diversions, had he (The
Rock, to his freinds) not yelled the rallying call, Mickey
Mouse is a Nazi, at the top of his voice. A hush fell over
the room, only the sound of little furry things, jumping
from beard to beard, could be heard.
Awright, lets get dis meetin started. We got a lot to do
tnight, snarled The Rock.
Hey Rock, duh, what we sposed to do, nobody tole me,
asked a furry creature from the rear.
Were gonna have the first organizing meeting of S.N.A.R.F.
so dat we kin better fulfil our ideals of individ... indivis.
Oh, hell, non-conformity, intellectualism and freedom, strug struggled
gled struggled The Rock.
Does that mean I can git my Constitootionil rights, the
next time a cop tries to stop me from mugging little ole ladies?
queried a Cro-Magnon type.
Well, we might be able to get that after we become an
organized group. Its the initials that count, they give us status.
As long as we have an organization, complete with our very
own initials, people ll respect us and dey wont throw us out
of demonstrations or lock us up, cause well be able to claim
police brutality. Why we might even git special advisers from
the New Frontier, if we git enuff attention.
Whut if we dont wanna be an organization?, asked the
furry one. I like it the way it is now, spendln all my time doing
creative tings, like basket weaving, reciting dirty poems,
playing my bongos, practisin yoga and makin love. Ahh!
Thats accomplishment.
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Whadaya mean, yuh dont want tuh be organized? Yuh gotta
be in It..if yuh arent we wont let yuh in here anymore, well
ostru..., ostri..., ignore you. I dont wanna hear anymore dis dissent
sent dissent against the idea, or well kick you out, blasted The Rock.
Hear, hear!!!, chorused the rest of the bunch.
Whut did you say our ideals Rock?, asked a bony
girl.
Theyre non-conformity, intellectualism, and freedom,
sighed The Rock, happily.
And so we leave our little group, as they busily make
identical little signs, saying: Help stamp out non-conformity,
while wearing identical clothing, saying identical things and
diligently obeying their leader.
I While he was writing it, John Barth described his new I
1 novel, Giles Goat-Boy as a longish story about a I
1 young man who is raised as a goat, later learns hes I
I human and commits himself to the heroic project of I
I discovering the secret of things. I
I When Giles Goat-Boy was published last month, the 1
1 critics displayed none of Barths restraint. Giles 1
I Goat-Boy has become one of the most celebrated liter- 1
1 ary events of the new publishing season, and John 1
1 Barth has been variously described as: I
I the most prodigally gifted comic novelist writing in 1
m English today . Who else but Barth would dare create a hero I
who was sired by a computer out of a virgin ? . I
I No summary, no excerpting can possibly convey the fantastic I
1 richness of the novel, its profligate bounty. Barth could have cut 1
it by a third (though one would hate to see a line of it go) and 1
I made the reputation of a dozen novelists by distributing the I
8 pieces among them. Newsweek Magazine I
1 clearly a genius ...
3 What is one to do about John Barth? Is he as so many people 1
8 interested in original, funny, creative, and brilliant writing 8
B agree he is the most original, funny, creative, and brilliant 8
1 writer working in the English language today? Or merely, as |
8 these same people hasten to add, the most impertinent and long- 8
8 winded ? Is Giles Goat-Boy the great American novel, come at B
8 last into being, or just a long, though expert, shaggy-goat story ?_ 8
8 And if so or indeed, if not so, or both whose beard is being 8
8 pulled? Mr. Barth is clearly a genius . but what does that 8
8 mean ? Intoxicated by Giles Goat-Boy, I would suggest it ap- 8
flj plies to someone who by force of will and wild connections in the I
8 mind, intoxicates... 8
S What is one to do about John Barth? Well, first of all, partake, I
8 eat, quaff, enjoy. Whatever the doubts and recriminations, they i
I will keep till morning; Im not sure they matter in the slightest. (
8 ELIOT FREMONT-SMITH, New York Times 8
1 like Mephistopheles or perhaps Batman. 1
8 (Giles Goat-Boy is) a gothic fun-house fantasy of theology, 8
8 sociology, and sex, leaping across great tracts of human history 8
8 ... Prodigious . Reading Giles Goat-Boy, and debating its 8
8 meaning, will be one of the most bracing literary exercises of 1
8 1966 and beyond. It is a satire of major import.Time Magazine 8
I a rarity among American novelists i n having a bril- 1
I liant mind ... a mind that invents ideas only to flout them ... 8
S With this fourth novel, John Barth at 36 increases the likeli- 1
§ hood that the years since World War II are among the most 8
8 rewarding in the history of American fiction."Richard poirier, 8
8 Washington Post Book Week 8
1 the best writer of fiction we have at present and one 1
8 of the best we have ever had ... 8
8 His audience must be that same audience whose capacities have 8
8 been extended and prepared by Joyce, Proust, Mann and Faulkner. 8
8 For some time we have been wondering what to do with the 8
8 training given us by those giants of modern fiction . The I
H answer now seems clear. The difference between competence and |
8 genius can hardly be made clearer. And Barth is a comic genius 1
8 of the highest order. Robert sc holes, 8
B front page New York Times Book Review 8
8 GILES GOAT-BOY is published by Doubleday A Company. 8
8 Inc.. Garden City. New York, which usually devotes this col- m
8 umn to Anchor Books, but felt that plugging this particular 8
8 hard-cover novel was irresistible. GILES GOAT-BOY is $6.95 8
8 at one of the best-equipped booksellers in the country your 8
8 college store. 8
H % B

Tuesday, September 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

LAWC-lOOtm

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

lor sale
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).
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).
1965 BLACK HONDA Super Hawk
305 cc. See at Charlie Murrays
Marine Sales and Service, 516
West University Ave. (A-17-st-c).
1962 DUCAH 250 cc. In June 66
rebuilt engine at a cost of $246.
Must sell, need money, sacrifice
$295. Runs excellent, 616 NW 13th
St., Cottage A, behind Knotts Bar.
(A-17-3t-p).
1965 BSA LIGHTING Rocket 650
cc, twin carbs, custom seat, can candy
dy candy apple red, price flexible, call
378-6963. (A-19-st-p).
TWO DESKS, $lO and sls. Call
372-5755. (A-19-lt-c).
r
for rent
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 Galbaldon.
baldon. Galbaldon. (B-14-ts-c).
RENT OR BUY two bedroom mo mobilehome,
bilehome, mobilehome, 8x37 with 9x12 cabana
on large shaded lot, 10 minute
drive to Univ. Well furnished
has auto gas heat and large fan.
S6O monthly including Park Rent,
1/2 credit towards purchase with
2 year lease contract. Some part
time work available. H. Williams,
376-3322 or 372-5621. (B-19-10t (B-19-10tc).
c). (B-19-10tc).

I 1 1 1 ' i I
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE tp share
3 bedroom house, 1 1/2 blocks
from campus. 1103 SW 4th Ave.
378-5279, monthly $28.75. (C- 7-
3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share 2 bedroom apartment with
kitchen. $37.50 monthly plus 1/2
utilities Call 378-5977. (C-17-
3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
two bedroom trailer, call 378-
5644 after 5:50 p.m. (C-19-2t-p).

wlVllVial9lfaV show
every
gKW. IkHT.

wanted
WANTED: Male roommate to share
2 br, A/C Summit House Apt.
S4O per month plus 1/4 utilities.
Phone 376-8133. (C-15-3t-c).
help wanted
Students and student wives, part parttime
time parttime waitress and waiters for ban banquiet
quiet banquiet service, liberal wages and
other benefits. Apply in person
to Directors Office, Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, Campus. (E-19-3t-c).
SHOE SALESMAN on weekend. Ap Apply
ply Apply in person, Self Service Shoe
Store, 915 North Main. (E-19-2t (E-19-2tc).
c). (E-19-2tc).
STUDENT Stenographer or typist.
10 hours per week in afternoons.
See Mrs. Brannon NRN 334,
8-12 a.m., ext. 2005. (E-17-st-c).
WANTED part time secretary,
neat typist, short hand preferred
but not essential. Hours are 1-5
p.m., 5 day week, good working
conditions. Phone Wilford Thomp Thompson
son Thompson at 376-4479. (E- 7-st-c).
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).
STUDENT Publications needs a
skillful student to opague and strip
offset page negatives. Hourly wage.
Three nights per week, call 2832
now and ask for Ed Barber. (E (E---19-tf-nc).
--19-tf-nc). (E---19-tf-nc).
t
DEANS SECRETARY University
of Fla. has an exceptional pos position
ition position for an outstanding secretary.
Must be proficient in typing and
shorthand. Math aptitude or back background
ground background helpful, good judgement,
maturity, versatility and ability to
meet public essential. Position
offers excellent working con conditions.
ditions. conditions. Good beginning salary.
Opportunity for salary advance advancement.
ment. advancement. Many fringe benefits, call
Central Employment Center, UF
ext. 2645 for appointment An equal
opportunity employer. (E-19-
2t-c).
DO YOU KNOW HOW TO SPELL?
The Florida Alligator needs a proof
reader to check stories before they
appear in the newspaper. Contact
Eddie Sears, 2832 afternoons. (E (E---19-tf-nc).
--19-tf-nc). (E---19-tf-nc).

I f
I
I I NMn.i.i..M.ft.. nU ||t
iox Office Opens 6:30
I ,dil All(mT*lT* Wk
Wgm Jo met Coburn 7:22
|PK_ plus
{
3^l

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 27, 1966

Page 8

au os 1
SUMPTUOUS 1965 Buick GS con convertable,
vertable, convertable, like new condition, green
with tan leather, four speed, new
tires, call 378-6595. (G-17-st-c).
1958 CHEVROLET convertable, 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).
ALFA Romeo 1962, red roadster,
(Spyder) tonneau, Michelin X tires,
excellent condition, 376-4619. (G (G---14-st-c).
--14-st-c). (G---14-st-c).
1965 Tempest, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering and pow power
er power brakes, radio, air- conditioner,
back-up lights, padded dash, tint tinted
ed tinted glass, under warranty or 1965
Austin Healy 3,000, call ext 2881
days and 372-6289 evenings. (G (G---19-10t-c)#
--19-10t-c)# (G---19-10t-c)#
1956 T-Bird, excellent condition,
has 1957 top, auto-transmission,
good body and engine. Can be seen
daily, 9 a.m. 5 p.m., m-f, at
Red Barn Restaurant, across from
Gainesville High School. Ask for
Kenneth, best offer. (G-19-3t-c).
personal
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 Sim ms, 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).
BIRTHDAY GREETINGS ARE EX EXTENDED
TENDED EXTENDED TO PEGASUS, SKY KING,
STEVE CANYON, THE RED BAR BARON
ON BARON AND OF COURSE, YOU MR.
BUSH. YOUR FRIENDLY STE STEWARDESS.
WARDESS. STEWARDESS. (J-19-lt-p).

PAY!
1 378-2434 | Natalie Wood
j This Property is Condemned
/ SicudiJOHtOVtOnr )
"Astonishingly frank! An unabashed look at real-life
sex. Remarkably uninhibited and specific in its re recording
cording recording of the way lovers talk and touch and think!"
- Richard Schickel, Life Magazine
"A tender and lusty study of love. 'Dear John is a tour
de force of erotic realism. Lovemaking banter... as
explicit aS the laW allOWS!" -Time Magazine
"Altogether it is a stunning picture, a compelling
picture! A frank and uninhibited exposition of the
\ on-rush of physical desire. One after another scene
expands upon the brash techniques of courtship and
the clamorous fulfillment of desire!" Boeiey crowther, n.y Time.
. -yr y. starring Jari Kuile and Christina Schotlm
U-DWlilN-ZJ
No one under 18 unless with parents. |

I personal |
STEVE GERTZMAN is a United
Party candidate for Legislative
Council from off campus. Steve
Gertzman will represent YOU! See
How Tomorrow. (J-19-lt-p). Po Political
litical Political Advertisement.
lost-found
LOST Gold watch somewhere
between Matherly Hall and Vil Village
lage Village Park Apt. Call 378-6934.
(L-19-3t-c).
REWARD: $5 for return of girls
wallet lost Tuesday in Library.
No questions asked. Sentimental
attachment to IDs within. 378-
4838. (L-16-st-p).
LOST: Girls round pocket mir mirror
ror mirror with brown handle and trim.
On back, flowers embedded in blue
plastic. -Call 372-5292 after 6
p.m. Reward. (L-15-st-p).
LOST Brown rimmed glasses
vicinity gate 14, section 83, after
Northwestern game. Phone, 378-
4553. (L-17-lt-p).
BROWN WALLET left in phone
booth next to Ginos 9/22/66, 10
p.m. Contains IDs, etc. Reward.
Contact C.E. Pitts; Bldg. 716, Apt.
302 University Gardens. (L-19-
3t-p).
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).
services
CLASSICAL and Flamenco Gottai
Lessons, Afternoon and Evenings,
Call 378-6024. (M-9-10t-p).
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).

services
Will be open for all tollgames
and also entire Homecoming Week Weekend.
end. Weekend. Call for reservations: 376-
0917 or after 6 p.m. 372-4021.
(M-16-6t-c).
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-16-10t-c).
PROFESSIONAL dressmaking/
designing/ alterations. Contenital
custom hand finishing. Gail GuyaH
- Pot Pourri Shop, Village Square,
378-1991. (M-15-ts-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).
ALTERATIONS of ail 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).
OT^WOVER!
i Morgan! I
FLORIDA state theatres
C H AfJUa
Oj ljJ3 1:22 3:23
v j|l 5:24
iwln
PETER SELLERS
MICHAEL CAINE
| THE I
| WRONG BOX 1
-and it couldnt
be funnier!
7:40 9 M
A 20th CENTURY
i TOM JONES
V GOOD
FUN!
| TICHNICOLOr



Igator classifieds

Tuesday, September 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

W
services
ky HOME FOR WEEKEND
Miami and Palm Beach based pi pilot
lot pilot will fly you home for prac practically
tically practically same as bus or train fare.
Call Vic Ines, 378-6669. (M-17-
ft-c).
lURSERY. Complete central heat-
Lj & air conditioning. Separate
pant dept., 3 age groups. Pre Pre[chool
[chool Pre[chool training. Phone 376-0917
aytime, 372-4021 nighttime. (M (M---|-20t-c).
--|-20t-c). (M---|-20t-c).

I APPLICATIONS I
ARE NOW BEING TAKEN I
I FOR THE POSITION OF I
I MANAGING EDITOR I
I P,CK UP I
PHle!h£ pf>ucations l
i in r m 9 J
lilHHi FLORIDA I
uN| N I
* - t 9-9 w mmmm *****

services
FLY TO FORT LAUDERDALE via
scenic Florida Coast with EX EXPERIENCED
PERIENCED EXPERIENCED PILOT. Leaving 9/
30, retui-n 10/2. Contact Don Ko Kozich
zich Kozich at 378-5103. (M-16-3t-p).
FREE Kitten female, 6 weeks old,
tiger stripped. 372-8603 after 5
P.M. (M-19-lt-c).
VISIT GATOR Groomer where ro romance
mance romance blooms. Next door to Uni University
versity University Post Office. Self Service
and professional laundry, dry
cleaning. (M-lOt-19-c).

Page 9

Sat Wliots tI&V W,w l *|
Tht Brows* Shoo I
GREEK ART..... John Boardman I
SINO-SOVIET RIFT ....William Griffith I
BEYOND GOOD AND EVIL I
Friedrich Nietzsche I
ELEMENTARY NUCLEAR THEORY.. .Hans Bethe I
BOOKS THAT CHANGED THE WORLD I
Robert Downs 1
ORIGIN OF SPECIES Charles Darwin I
MAY MAN PREVAIL Erich Fromm / I
HARD COVER I
AUTOGRAPHED COPY OF GUIDE TO MODERN I
FOOTBALL DEFENSE..... Ray Graves I
20,000 WORDS Leslie I
HOUSE DICTIONARY OF ENGLISH I
LANGUAGE UNABRIDGED EDITION I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to. 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Cflipis Shop t Bookstore |

Too Many Cycles On Campus
Create Traffic, Parking Problems

By WILLIAM DOUTHAT
Alligator Correspondent
Too many of anything on cam campus
pus campus is a problem," said UF
Police Chief Schuler, speaking of
the increase of motorcycles on
campus.
There have been 1,265 motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles decals issued by the UF
Police since last December 400

UF Drama Opens
With 'Mostellaria

The Florida Players, UF
drama organization, will open
their 1966-67 season with the
Roman comedy Mostellaria."
by Plautus. The play, directed
by Dr. Donald Borchardt, con concerns
cerns concerns what happens when a
wealthy man returns home after
a number of years, only to find
that his son, his trusted slave,
and some courtesans have taken
over his house.
Mostellarias" cast leads off
with Claude Pinkston as the rich
mans drunken, self-indulgent
son, Philolaches. Carol Perley
plays Philematium (translated as
Kissy"), his own personal con concubine,
cubine, concubine, and Bill Perley will play
Tranio, the slave who caused all
the ensuing confusion.
Some other members of the
cast are: Chuck Boss, Alyce
Schweyer, Charlie Harper, Ira
Green, Don Thomas, Leslie
Marks, Erica Schott, Phil Mat Matsueto,
sueto, Matsueto, James Richardson, Robert
Knox, Kent Lantaff, Craig Heller,
and Alex Kulas.
Borchardt says Its the story
of a rascally slave who outwits
his master, and in the end outwits
himself. Its a gay story about
mice who play when the cats
away. Its a Roman Holiday thats
real cool
Mostellaria" opens October
19 and runs through October 23.

of these were issued in the past
two wpslrs.
cyclists were already banned from
certain parts of campus during
class hours. More specifically,
motorcycles may not be operated
between the hours of 8 and 4 p.ro.
within the following boundaries:
13th Street to Inner Drive to New Newell
ell Newell Drive to Radio Road to North

Tickets go on sale October 12
from noon until 4:30 p.m. Tic Tickets
kets Tickets will also be on sale at the
box office from 5:30 until curtain
time, and on matinee dates from
1:00 until curtain time. Adult
tickets are 85$, childrens tickets
are 55?. Students may obtain
their tickets upon presentation of
I.D. cards.
Faculty Art
Exhibition
Opens Friday
Fifteen members of the UF fine
arts faculty will open an exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of their works Friday with
an 8 p.m. reception in the Univer University
sity University Art Gallery.
Approximately 50 works of art
will be on display at the annual
exhibit, including paintings, prints,
ceramics, sculpture and photogra photography.
phy. photography.
Items for the private collections
of the art faculty will go on ex exhibit
hibit exhibit in the Teaching Gallery on
October 3.
Both exhibits will continue
through October.
The University Gallery is open
Tuesday through Saturday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sunday
from 1 to 5 p.m. The Teaching
Gallery is open weekdays, 9 a.m.
to noon and 1:30 to 5 p.m.

South Drive to University Avenue
down to 13th Street.
Another cycle-owner hazard is
the tendency of their machines
to be stolen. In the past year,
38 cycles were lifted." Os these,
21 were recovered by UF Police.
This has created a parking prob problem
lem problem for the two- wheeled machines
and a safety hazard for their op operators.
erators. operators. A motorcycle is safe,"
said Chief Schuler, but much too
often the driver is the hazard."
Most .accidents dont involve pe pedestrians,
destrians, pedestrians, but are caused by the
driver losing control of his ma machine
chine machine and striking a stationary ob object.
ject. object.
Despite the swarms of cyclists
racing to various parts of the cam campus,
pus, campus, only one accident has been
reported to UF Police. This
was when Rickey Friedel, a Hume
Hall resident, lost control of his
Cushman scooter and was thrown
off in front of the SAE fraternity
house. Friedel received minor
injuries.
The Student Government Traf Traffic
fic Traffic and Safety Committee has
brought up the question of banning
motorcycles from campus many
times, but as yet they have failed
to apply any concrete measures
toward this proposal.
PUBLIC NOTICE
Grot- Btliq BUI
PmaMo TkUMll abtol to rrdad *SM all-kartag lafte laftelattoo,
lattoo, laftelattoo, coRtoln tfc. Law of tfc. Moot Mr -M*oly
atnortda.
ARTICLE I
Tfc.r afcall bo o qim* Mfcl Oo1M. H porpoo. Ml fc*
am a. an ntil kart.
ARTICLE Q
Mfci 1: Tk* tonowtag offlrMli ofcaD 00-po*n tha Om MM
Cwliu
1. S*cnhury ot AMI AMIt.
t. AMIt. Fri-lta- Edat-lrrtoty Cwdl
1. Pro of MOM IWfcl CowD
4. Pro-da- oi Ik. Mo Rnfcll Ror Into He
(. PnOW at tfc. Mot's Coskdl
0. Majority Floor Mu o t Mafcdn Cooscll
7. Minority Floor Uofcr at I Oil. tatty. Cornell
0. Prwfctsot at tfc. StoOwt Body
Socttoal: Tk. Praaldnat at tfco Witliil Body atoll to tha Ctolran.
ARTICLE m /
S*cttoo 1: Group .tit akoll b* wl-lidl tnrnlg to Ms
following pro a**:
A. All rocogtiaad cMopoo orft-t oUI to pd to
ptrOcfcab
B. Aar mi* mot hoy* a abtaai ratwt at at aaata Mr
C. All ciapyo oraaataatloaa atoll to nollfladby ttoComii
at Ik* da* ot tpplyUa lor ioap mtlat at 11 aao w wprior
prior wprior to Iks lint drawl.
D. Partirtpaata la (roap Hag akaU b* naltgerlaif la lha
fotloolaf tour (4) groups:
1. Maa't ItTtat ana*
1. Mi-barn -Mar-fr-amy Coaaetl
*. Orga-talMaa tad CTO*.
4. Marrtad aad law ataOaata aot parti rtpatlt la tk*
E. Tk* aboy* group* n*ll Ora. asban fro a eoan 1
naatlag rotatto* lor tfc. boa gaas tack yoar. Tk* ntatto* otn
work a* blbw
1. Oram dnwlag, 04, Brat go-*, win nMa Is mo*
1 lb* mat gam; tie.
t, ratlin Oram otn tataWHb prtorttlM Mr tk*
nahdag n**o* f .- r tluggtua*
am ayalMM* block *mta aad MlltoaO by gmg* >,
I, aad 4.
F. Within tk* Mar abor* blocks, mstMa 011 lba a* MOoos:
I. Tk* bar of pa-MMaaM I* Ms Mot* oU to
Mrt by tfco kr at bo paw
E. TkM proc*o*rastll ba Ml to wait by all natMwa
alloslag *ll yutkOpuM al Hoc* lllflag.
4. RotaHo* wttfcla block* uW corra-e.l iBBOD
koto.
4. Aay group Jotag a Mock aar Ik* Or gaa ton
to plamd at tfc* tad of tfc* priority ant.
G. Drawing* n*d nil -naMga at Mt* inBln ntoil to
ogua k a*y MaBat adto.
H. ABar tk* tnoMg, afl grlarllMa aaad tfcnll toglton
I* Ik* HfctatH n-irfa- by Ik* gatnMay at IMlittn
L A 10% l*cra**a otor tk* M pryM rag** aka*
to tk* aat allota Mr kaaMag Mr aay oa* g
nrito
ARTICLE nr
fact 1: So* *rga*la*llo** ay raaatoa praMrOMl Mttg
Mr an or nil ko a** to tk* neomaklfc* at
bar at Ma eaBtat ant MagoraraHtM*LigliMM t
Cokll by a 1/1 you.
Sactfoak: AU ig|BnlMaiMririlitnlMl luting ointk* ato-Mtog
M tfc. Bm prior M Mo am dnutog.
B*ctfc I: Tk. <-rt mcMo* n-puts at Plato m, Gary TBltgi,
Danoto viUaga, SdaeM vUMgn, John Mtrakall Bar Into
u- tk* Mod Batak to Ik* h aaaha
toy. patni aflag.
ARTICLE V
facth I: Any parti rip ill groqg totto k*B**aa Ik Mtor gram
pro na bar*, ay appaal M tha CaMat,
gaetto* 1: All lt atoll to OartiMt by 1/1 toU at n
ARTICLE n
Tha MUotoag irnyMt* atoll to M aflaet atoll Dut-larM.
1000, aad MtroalMr abaU to aaR aad r-d:
I. ror tk* Talma gam, grot- Mag atoll ba g
M grads pal trag M a ay Mtartaaf by do*
1. R*Q***ta Mr pradaratol atlag Mr M* M Mao* to
MMy Con*-1 by gaglir-bir M, I
I We dont have I
"Political Bosses" I
All we have is YOU 1
I VOTE I
I UNITED PARTY I
I (This ad cost $3.40)
(paid political adv.)



Mystery Clouds
Sink Hole Find
Near Gainesville
TYLER TUCKER 1
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR
ft'vi 7 I
v '' 1 i /
Once there was a seat.
It wasnt a particularly beautiful seat, nor was it a very com comfortable
fortable comfortable one. But to many residents of Sink Hole, a community
also called Gainesville, this seat was a very important item.
TTie only explanation historians of that region have been able
to give for the seats utility is that the single square foot of space
was considered a good place to sit.
It was used during a native ceremony involving competition
between members of the community and outsiders. At first this
form of ceremony was considered amusement, but gradually as the
years wore on, the amusement turned to fierce competition.
Some anthropologists link this pastime with an earlier tradition
on that planet involving the -subjection of certain religious members
to the primitive appetites of a leonine creature, now extinct.
Nevertheless, the social significance of this square portion of
wood has been a great mystery to many scientists. The door has
been left open to much speculation on the matter, but as yet only
hypotheses have been produced.
Archeologists unearthed this precious find at a location desig designated
nated designated Gainseville because of the antique name of the community.
Gainesville, as far at the sceintists can surmise, was a civil civilization
ization civilization of moderate size, approximately 50,000. But, it was
significant as the learning center for the entire region. This
seems somewhat of a paradox considering some of the deduc deductions
tions deductions made by scientists.
The paradox is found in the records discovered at the excavation
sight. Certain writings have been found which indicate that this
mysterious people conducted a lengthy and heated controversy over
the possession of the seat.
One side contended that the seat was rightly theirs in remuneration
for civic services rendered. The opposing side felt that the seat
was in the public domain and should be accessible to all community
members.
The dispute raged. Community politicians (a now extinct term
referring to a societal philanthropist) contended sharply in their
speeches. The opponents wrote long and tedious diatribes in jour journals,
nals, journals, newspapers, and the like.
Scientists at this point cannot decipher the result of the dispute.
One can only guess as to the outcome. But, certain descriptive
judgments can be made about the community.
Conclusions are as cloudy as the once inscrutable Stonehenge.
One thing appears certain: the Gainesville community must have
been a victim of mass irrational thought. It seems that this entire
controversy should not have blossomed forth, and even in that
event, it should have been settled with facility.
The members of this primitive community apparently placed
great emphasis on the acquisition of the seat. There were many
acceptable places to sit at these barbaric contests, but for social
reasons everyone wanted the one particular seat.
From the writings which have been recovered, it also seems these
people had a crude languagea system of communication inter interspersed
spersed interspersed with vulgarities.
All these facts seem to concentrate on the ultimate conclusion
that this community was composed of individuals who were extremely
egocentric. The actions of the members cannot be tolerated in
terms of present-day standards.
But lessons can be learned from these people. They could have
taught themselves valuable lessons in human relations, but in
their primeval associations they were blind to many rational truths.
Well, as the contemporary poet Chiang Michailovich Smith so
graphically said of this civilization,
O Sink Hole dwellers,
On your sacred seat
May you sit forever
And may you rest in peace.

BARGAINS AT
KISERS
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Gator End Ewaldsen Catches
Football Spotlight With TDs

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer
Paul Ewaldsen is rapidly prov proving
ing proving that the loss of Charlie Casey
will not be fatal to the 1966 Ga Gator
tor Gator football team.

In the Gators first two games,
the six feet three, 193 pound end
from Savannah, Ga. has dispelled
notions that he could not handle
the job. He has grabbed seven
pass receptions for 101 yards and
two touchdowns.
But the ghost of Casey does still
linger, Ewaldsen admits. Its na natural,
tural, natural, I guess for Charlie to be
on my mind, he says. I have
Alligator
s
p
o
R
T
S
Tuesday, September 27, 1966

Page 10

Tennessees Warren Named
SEC Back Os The Week

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA -- Dewey Warren,
the strong-armed junior from Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Ga., who shares the
quarterback post at Tennessee,
was named Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference back of the week Monday
by United Press International.
Steve Spurrier, Florida quarter quarterback
back quarterback and last weeks best back,
again made the ballot.
The 6-foot, 204-pound Warren
has been passing at a record pace
for the Vols but coach Doug Dic Dickey
key Dickey insists that there is no No.
1 quarterback at Tennessee
that Warren and Charley Fulton,
a junior who prefers running, are
partners at the post.
But Dickey went most of the
way with Warren this past Satur Saturday
day Saturday and the 21-year-old Georgian
responded by completing 17 of 23
passes for 185 yards and two
touchdowns to lead the Vols to
a 28-0 victory over Auburn.
It was their first decision over
Auburn since 1960 and their most
convincing in a decade. The mar margin
gin margin was largely Warren, and that
really is no surprise.
Warren didnt get a chance to
play as a sophomore until Fulton

tremendous admiration for
him just like everyone else. Its
a big job for any man who must
fill his shoes. I just feel that if
I can do as much to help our team
win as Charlie did then Ill be
doing my job exceptionally.
So far Ewaldsen has figured pro prominently
minently prominently in the Gators first two
wins. He cites the TD pass he
caught against Northwestern as one
of his greatest thrills in football.
It was his first touchdown as a
varsity player.
I was trying so hard to do
well in that first ball game. That
TD was just great. I could feel
the paydirt. I heard my friends
in the stands yelling to me so
I threwem the ball. Later, when
I looked at it on the films it all
looked crazy, but at the time it
felt great!
The Mississippi State game,
Ewaldsen emphasizes, was an out outright
right outright challenge to the Gators
prowess.
We heard before gametime that
State was going to try to out outtough
tough outtough Florida. This was a boost
to us. We went out there to show
them that they just couldnt doit.
Ewaldsen is irrepressibly opti optimistic.
mistic. optimistic. I think a winner thinks
positively. This year weve got a
terrific defense and great offensive
personnel. We feel that if we just
take each game as it comes, we
can do it.
Evaluating himself, Ewaldsen
says, Last year they said that
Caseys one drawback was speed.
They said the same about me.

was injured in the Ole Miss game
last fall. But in the four games
he did play, he set a record for
pass completions (44) for the Vols
who once frowned upon going to
the air more than absolutely ne necessary.
cessary. necessary.
Warrens finest day in 1965
was in the season finale against
Rose Bowl champion UCLA, when
he completed 19 of 27 passes for
274 yards to lead the Vols to a
37-34 victory.
Other backs nominated for the

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This summer, I worked on con conditioning.
ditioning. conditioning. I asked Coach Jimmy
Carnes (track coach) for specific
exercises to increase my quick quickness.
ness. quickness. I feel that Ive improved,
although I still wouldnt mind being
a little quicker.
Ewaldsen knows that his prob problems
lems problems arent over. But each week
the problems decrease. Steve
(Spurrier) is still used to Char Charlie.
lie. Charlie. And were still working on
our timing. Its just a matter of
time. Were adjusting more and
more each game.
Two years ago at Baton Rouge,
La. f Ewaldsen, then only a soph sophomore,
omore, sophomore, replaced an injured Char Charlie
lie Charlie Casey as the starting left end
in a game which saw the Gators
upend the favored LSU Tigers,
20-7. In that game, LSU mistook
Ewaldsens number 85 for Casey's
89.
Dont look twice, but before this
season is over some other people
might be making the same mis mistake.
take. mistake.
I TOP TEN I
1. Mich St. 18 305
2. UCLA 8 268
3. Notre Dame 2 249
4. Alabama 2 174
5. So Cal 2 155
6. Nebraska 0 154
7. Michigan 1 111
8. FLORIDA 1 103
9. Arkansas 0 96
10. Georgia Tech 0 85

weekly UPI award were quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks Steve Spurrier of Florida
and Ken Stabler of Alabama, tail tailback
back tailback Doug Cunningham of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi and fullback Ron Jenkins
of Georgia.
visrr
&fje &et Uton
Where Everyone
Meets



Sophomore Breed Gives
Big Lift to Football Squad

The juniors and seniors on the
1966 Fightin Gators squad have
a lot to be thankful for-namely,
the sophomores.
Such first-year gridders as
Larry Smith, Larry Rentz, Guy
Dennis, Bill Dorsey, and a host
of plucky young second-stringers
have supplied the zeal to banish
two lingering ghosts from the
1965 season.
(1) Head Coach Hay Graves
finally beat Mississippi State in
Gainesville.
(2) The infamous, deadly
third quarter jinx that plagued
the Gator attack in 1965 has been
halted.
In 1965, The Orange and Blue
scored but 17 yards in the third
quarter during a ten-game
season. Significantly, the gators
won every game in which they
scored Immediately after half halftime.
time. halftime.
In the opener, at Evanston,
Illinois, the jinx had not yet set
in, and Graves* changes tacked
on seven in the third period to
put the game out of reach, 24-0.
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SPORTS EDITOR

A third period tally proved to be
the winning margin for the Gators
over Louisiana State, in a 14-7
decision.
Arch-rival FSU trailed 16-10
after a third period field goal
by the Gators, which UF won,
30-17. But three other games did
not turn out so pleasantly for the
hex-stricken UF unit.
Against Auburn, in the Love Loveliest
liest Loveliest Village on the Plains, The
Gators were outplayed 28-7 after
halftime. The seasons final loss
came at Miami, where the Gators
led 13-6 at halftime, only to lose
16-13.
But the game that really hurt
43,000 Florida Field fans,
Graves, the Orange and Blues
SEC title hopes, and the morale
of the Gator team was the stunning
18-13 setback at the hands of
Mississippi State.
Saturdays halftime score
stood at 7-7, against this same
Bulldog Team, and a steady
undercurrent of pessimistic
murmurs began to ripple through
the record crowd.

But the next 15 minutes ofSEC
football wiped all thoughts of a
second-half collapse from the
minds of the players and fans
for the rest of the season.
Led by an alert defensive
secondary, an aroused Gator of offensive
fensive offensive turned three pass inter interceptions
ceptions interceptions into morale-building
scores. The 21 points bettered
last years third quarter total for
the entire season.
* *
The four-way battle underway
for the Heisman Trophy took a
new turn last weekend when
quarterback Gary Beban and Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse halfback Floyd Little met
head on. Purdue signal-caller
Bob Griese get nationwide
exposure in a TV tilt with Notre
Dame.
Beban manufactured three
touchdowns in five minutes to
lead the Bruins to a 31-12 romD.
Little, held to 12 yards on
nine qarries the first 30 min minutes,
utes, minutes, grabbed some glory with two
scores in the final half. One
: came on a four-yard run, and the
other on a spectacular 65-yard
, punt return.
Griese and Floridas Steve
Spurrier both had off daysat
least for Heisman Trophy can candidates.
didates. candidates. Griese completed 14 of
26 passes against a stalwart
Notre Dame rush, and ex exbachelor
bachelor exbachelor Spurrier threw two
touchdown passes with 10 of 16
passes completed. Griese passed
for no TDs but did boot two
extra points.

Tuesday, September 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Graves Prepares
Gators Mentally
For Vanderbilt

By MIKE WILLARD
! Alligator Sports Writer
Coach Ray Graves has a prob problem.
lem. problem.
He has the task of getting the
Gators charged up for next weeks
game with a team that was skunked
42-0 at the hands of Georgia Tech.
vj. HP fm 1
t r-
STEVE HEIDT
Dont under estimate Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, the head coach said Mon Monday.
day. Monday. This years Commodore
squad is better than their 65
edition when they tied Tech.
Graves remembered the last
Gator Commodore encounter:
We had just tripped Alabama
the week before, but they fought
us all the way. We squeezed
by them 7-0.
The mentor continued cautious cautiously,
ly, cautiously, Anyway, he said, I doubt
any SEC team will wind up the
season without a loss.
Coach Graves praised the de defensive
fensive defensive team for its play against
Mississippi State.
Don Giordano played a great
game at tackle. He should be
mentioned for SEC lineman of
the week.
Bulldogs bit the dust nine times
at the hands of the 221 pound
Miami youth last Saturday. Gior Giordano
dano Giordano is described by coaches as
having tremendous speed and the
ability to cover the field from
sideline to sideline.

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Also named as defensive stand standouts
outs standouts in the 28-7 Gator victory
were linebacker Steve Heidt, guard
Red Anderson, halfback Bobby
Downs and safety Larry Rentz.
The headcoach also had kind
words for the offensive line.
Theyve really shown improve improvement
ment improvement with game experience. They
have done an excellent job pick picking
ing picking up the various defenses used
by Mississippi State and North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern.
Expected to start at tailback
next week will be sophomore Larry
Smith according to Coach Graves.
Smith was injured in the North Northwestern
western Northwestern game and saw limited ac action
tion action in the Mississippi State en encounter.
counter. encounter.
Senate Okays
Pro Merger
WASHINGTON (UPI) TheU.S.
Senate today voted to grant anti antitrust
trust antitrust immunity to the merger of
the National and American Foot Football
ball Football Leagues.
Tlie legislation was passed by
voice vote in routine fashion along
with a long string of other bills.
There was no dissent.
Despite the quick and easy ap approval
proval approval by the Senate, the bill
faced extremely hazardous going
in the House where Chairman E Emanuel
manuel Emanuel Celler,D-N.Y. of the House
Judiciary Committee, opposed the
bill
Celler said he will not act on
the bill because he does not feel
it is necessary. He said, however,
he is not opposed to the merger.
The Senate last year approved
legislation which would have
granted anti-trust immunity to the
non-business aspects of all pro professional
fessional professional sports such as player
drafts and territorial rights. The
refusal of the House to act doomed
the bill.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 27, 1966

PLAYER OF THE WEEK
I' i|'....... I 11. 1.1 V
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mmK/'/m I crystal bowl with twelve matching
|f| p JIbR I !*MM Kf\ cups ... 12 plastic cup hangers
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In to the ,1
to ? complete
RflHi MllluilllH
§tUJ tt iraj DON GIORDANO
13 West University While linemen generally get lost in the heavy traffic
._......;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;. ; : .^;, ; : ; : :;:::::::;;; ; ; ; : ; :;::;;; ; : ; : :.:.;;:;.;;^: ; ri: : : ; ; ; ; : ; ::;;::;: .;. ; ; ; ; : : ; .:. : on Saturday afternoons, found only when coaches get a ;::::::.:.;.;.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:;:.:.:;:.:.:.: : :.: ; : ; : ; : ; : ; : ; : ; :;: ; : ; : ; :v: : : : : : :;:v: : :;:;:;:r:::::::-:-:-x-x
chance later to check game films, the truest football
p p p f 11/Cny axiom is The game is won up front. |^|
Em t W k I -This being accepted the Alligator Player of the Week J\=7
k is one of the front-line troops, defensive tackle Don Gior-
ON SANDWICHES dano. r^\jL
Giordano turned in a great effort in Saturdays 28-7 'wjSSTOLvj^
i T ii m yA Gator victory over Mississippi State, this being confirmed rT r m
rtAIUKINb by grades from the game film seen by Florida coaches / I h
Sunday. I > lak
TWO SANDWICH SPECIALS Giordano made nine individual tackles and graded out 1/ il[fl
at 92 per cent, said Head Coach Ray Graves. We consider 111 jjjl
__ this to be an exceptional grade and I think his play was jtt uj J
about as good an individual effort as weve had at defensive fl f J #%QO
ROAST BEEF ,OU *****." '/ill sl2"
Giordano came up with a big play to throw State quar- i If J
&terback Don Saget for a big loss to halt one drive and 11/rl
on Larry Rentz dramatic Interception of a Saget over- iLfigL
throw the films show Giordano putting so much pressure vtyoSL-i
_ on the passer that the throw is hurried and thus off-target. t
_ _ |._ JC Giordanos running mate at defensive tackle, Red An- _^jj^^BE|§B(§flj|gl
DAK-D-QUE derson, also got much support for player of the week,
as did Rentz, defensive back Bobby Downs, linebacker jg
Steve Heidt and defensive end Don Barrett.

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