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
VANDERBILT NEXT ON GATORS MENU?
. ...See Sports, Page 18

The Florida Alligator

Reitz To Ask Giant Budget Raise

* iBBKL> .-
tdHf
vBl Jr M Br
*m K f BHr
'lfflrgrlltf la 4 I
JUTTI
Bglsi
K Jfc l^H
EJ m I^B^hAiP^V
M Fni f/H\l
2* s£ tfL£&gfl& B ly j ftM\l
#lO l Lt /I j9KB
Ailfl /1
inS Em^mj
/V1 I q n
M V 'm I / I !
y ' I I IJ I 111
bvrrvu
'. I I 1 I^§
'% Jk B jHLBB I in M. .. Bm^k*.,
B^RB^4|jSB
m ^. ''Ms, *?'.
mm m
; MmU Wr B
M J| Jjllf MIS I S JmS[
#|\|f I J/V \1
I ? w M Wr I I BIBK
MlB I B |Bl
M B1 M';- I I ISP^# 1
Jf # 1 Jf B I 1 kf'
W B 1 BBk.-'
MS I m
MM 1 M M B BBBbB B I If#
MM I m M K; *;
I nBI
V B mfl M
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
DRILLING FOR OIL? -- Nope, nothing that
exciting. All this equipment is for finding
out whats 120 feet down over the
foundation of a new building.
ON THE /NS/DE
I' / |
S UF grads in the Peace Corps. See page 3. :$
:' Deadly Hurricane Inez aims at the land. See page 4. >:
:: Editorial and letters to the editor. Pages 6-7. &
$: Society pages on 12 and 13. :$

VoZ. 53, N0'.21

University of Florida

Near Sweep
For SHent
By OLICKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Party won a sizable
victory in Thursdays Legislative
Council elections.
Os 30 seats being contested,
candidates of Student Party won 22;
candidates of United Party won
six, unaffiliated candidates won
two, and candidates of Decision
Party did not win any. These
changes give Student Party four
additional seats in its majority.
It now holds 44 of the 70 seats,
which is three seats less than two twothirds.
thirds. twothirds. T
In other results, Robert King
High beat out Claude Kirk in the
straw ballot for governor by a
hairline total of 1725 169 \
The referendum on Student Gov Government
ernment Government preferential bloc seating
passed 2010 1532, meaning that
the voters do not want members
of SG to have preferential seating.
Overall voting in the election
was close to 4,000, an all time
high in fall elections and more than
twice the usual turnout.
BULLETIN
The Gainesville City Com Commission
mission Commission lowered the utility
prices from 10 to 7 1/2 per
cent in a 4-1 vote Thursday
night.
The decrease will affect
most off-campus UF students.
Student Body President
Buddy Jacobs has been leading
the fight against the raise to
10 per cent.
The most significant change in
the Legislative Council lies in the
success of the infant United Party.
The six seats won by United can candidates
didates candidates entitle them to official
recognition as a minority on the
Council floor. Thus, for the first
time in recent years, there is a
three party split.
United .party cha*. man and suc successful
cessful successful candidate for re-election,
Gary Goodrich grinned, I think
we did darn well. . .Theyre
(Student Party candidates) just
hard to beat. With six seats on
the council, Goodrich is already
making plans for the spring elec election.
tion. election. Were going to go right
back at it!
Goodrich also commented that he
was especially puzzled by the ap apparent
parent apparent lack of bloc voting from
fraternities. He said there should
have been approximately 1,000
votes in this area that did not come
in. Os the estimated bloc vote,
he added, Student Party received
about 600, United Party about 200,
and Decision Party apparently
none.
( SEE VOTING PAGE 2 )

\
At Regents Meeting
Slated Next Week

Copyright 1966
The Florida Alligator
By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will call for an 63.5 per cent
increase in appropriations to the
UF for the next biennium in a bud-
HONOR
FOULS
REPORTED
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Herb Schwartz, chancellor of the
Honor Court, said Thursday night
there were voting violations turned
into his office. He said the Honor
Court would investigate them.
However there were other stu student
dent student complaints about the first
question on Thursdays ballot.
Its wording is questionable. It said:
Shall Student Government be
denied preferential seating at UF
football games.
Voters who didnt think fast may
well have voted no, even when
they opposed preferential seating.
The question is so worded that
people who are against preferen preferential
tial preferential seating had to vote yes. How However,
ever, However, it was voted down 2,010 to
1,532.
Generally speaking, a person
who is against something votes no.
It is not ordinary to vote yes,
as was the necessity Thursday, to
defeat a question.
The order of the party listings
on the election machines is also
subject to question.
Student Party led the list, with
Decision, United, and Independents
following.
Jay Scheck, Secretary of the
Interior, said that this happened
because of a breakdown in com communications.
munications. communications. Scheck claimed that
the time between getting the names
of the candidates, and presenting
them to Alma Bethea, Alachua
Countys voting supervisor, made
it impossible for him to draw lots.
Tradition here has it, that, the
party position on the ballot is de decided
cided decided by such a drawing.
Because of this Scheck used the
procedure common in national
elections. He put the party in
power first, the party out of power
second, and then listed other con contenders
tenders contenders on the ballot.
Scheck did admit, though, that
perhaps he hadnt tried enough to
contact all the parties so lots could
be drawn. I tried he said, though
maybs.not hard enough.

Friday, September 30, 1966

get he will present to the Board
of Regents next week.
Reitz said that the average in increase
crease increase in UF appropriations has
been less than 20 per cent while
that of comparable institutions has
been around 35 per cent per bi biennium.
ennium. biennium.
Our requests are in accordance
with those of other universities
across the nation which award 100
or more doctorate degrees per
year, Reitz said.
It is obvious that some of the
statements which have been made
about support of higher education
in Florida have been misleading,
Reitz said. Hie president cited the
fallacy of considering an overall
increase in state funds of 20 per
cent adequate, including new insti institutions,
tutions, institutions, while the overall national
mm
JS
mx m
WSk ms. bKISKSM
J| J M W
B
PRESIDENT REITZ
. .needs funds
increase of the top 20 universities
is more nearly 35 per cent
Thus, the UF is requesting
more than 63.5 per cent increase
in appropriations for the coming
biennium to provide competitive
salaries, additional faculty and
staff, research, continuing educa education
tion education needs and to provide the ne necessary
cessary necessary support and expense
in operating capital outlay, Reitz
said.
Administration figures show that
the increase in appropriations for
(SEE REITZ PAGE 3)
GROWL TIME
This years skit tryouts
for Gator Growl wiU be held
on the University Auditorium
grounds Oct. 11 at 6:30 p.m.
Skits this year will center
around the four lands of Dis Disney
ney Disney and Gatorland.
Independent and fraternity
tapes are due in the Growl
office, 308 Florida Union, on
Monday at 4. A copy of the
script must also be turned
in with the tape.



-*- gB
M g JftJ g g :'ig
I B Jft 1 __
|P J*
* f\ I B &
y \ iB II <36 9T^>h aK
V s I A l I I
i i I (I I B& m Ml
L H J
H iMHItMi PHBBHhIBB 1
Mm
r Bb- |JH
B B
.11 B
ft .-'; S
|g gjLjgSj
feppr jB Blip

H O MECOMING
SWEETHEARTS
-- Top Row: (left to
right) Pam Dormann,
Bobbi Easterly, Pat
Lemaster, Linda
Spencer, Veda Fish,
Bottom Row: Cathy

_
B Bur I
m WH BKaOgBiBI iiya
gjy.fl |g. ft I I i A
;igg Ut M^m
JB JB J B
|B^BBBBi
v A|f -*&**. __ v jv.
B B
*:'}' WJbIJIV!' '''' ? / - li l I
IJp Kfc* mtnjrf- ;/>/ / if, K If
M ..; ;:' ; .^S;:
(PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO)

o ting R esu
(FROM PAGE 1)


The polling Thursday went
smoothly for the most part, in
spite of a voting machine that
broke down in Jennings Hall and
several minor mistakes in elec election
tion election procedure. The results were
tabulated within an hour of the
polls' closing and the official re results
sults results were validated and mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed by 9 p.m., three hours
after closing.
The winners were:
Off Campus Student Party:
Cary Collins, Charlie Harris, Ken
Howdl, Barry Malter, Terry
Moore, William Sadowski, Steve
Skarda, Bill Sparkman, Lewis

Tho ftorMi Ant^t rooorrco too right to rtfriiti tha typographical tooo of all Advorttiomoou and
to ravin or tan avoir copy which It ooaaldara objocttoooblo.
MO KflmOM B GUARANTEED, tooih doolrod poaltlon will bo glvao whoaonr pooatbla.
Tha Florida Alligator wUI act conoldor adjtatraaota at paymaat for any advofttoouoot involving typo,
graphical arrora or oiroaoooo Inoorttoo aalooa aotteo to ghroa to too Advertising Hunger within
(1) 000 day after idwthwaod appaaro.
Tha Florida Alligator will act bo raopoaotola for ora thaa 000 locorract lanrttoa at aa ndvorUnomont
ochodolod to raa aovoral Qaaa. Notton tor corrocttoa aoot bo glwn Won aoto Inoorttoo.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to too official otodoat oitpinr of too Utovaratty at Ftortto and to
pMtofeod Ova time weakly except darlag May, Jaaa, aad Jaly whoa II to ptoiHtoiit eeml-weekly. Oaly
odMartoto rapraoaat too official optodon of toolr aathora. no HWptiir to oatorod aa ooooad elan
Marat too UattodPtotoo Foot Office at OolaoovUVa.

Murphy, Karen Read,
Kris Watson, Pam
Harper, Miffi Holly Hollyday
day Hollyday Jeanne Glass,
(Bottom) Top Row:
(left to right) Sheryl
Swan, Karen Kennedy,
Lucy Hudspith, Terri

Ward, Bruce Wilkins.
Hume Hall Student Party:
Tom Infantino, Mickey Dansey.
Tolbert -- Student Party: Paul
Clark, Bruce Harlan, Jack
Vaughn. Unaffilliated: Edward
Matz.
Graham -- United Party: Gary
Goodrich, Jeanne Lang.
Broward Student Party: Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Dauber, Robbie Mattix.
Rawlings Hall -- United Party:
Janet Dippenworth.
Yulee Area -- United Party:
Carol Freedman.
Jennings Hall United Party:
Phyliss Hood.
Diamond Village --Student Par Party:

Ann Bain, Joye
Schwartz, Bottom
Row: Pat Streetman,
Dottie Yuschak, Ann
Diettenderter, Jan
M artin, Barbara
Brown, Jan Dyro,

ty: Party: David Vosloh.
Schucht Village-- Student Party:
Pat OLeary.
Corry Village -- Unaffilliated:
Ed Dunn.
Flavet 111-- United Party: Buddy
Culbreth.
TIRED OF BEING
NOTHING BUT AN
IBM CARD?
§b nt
1826 W UNIV AVE
open 9pm fri & sat

-H I -' s i* V--\ H I IH 1 ll* I IHH ' r '\^^
RE& V I
*=
SBBasfelwSlS^BfeS^ffiWl^BafasEteMKw^SmSl![!^; a
&
Jg
WADHAM-TWO-PLY ~/i(.\ ffnf Y)j//Hn < FROM ENGLAND
1/
%
For incomparable comfort
and warmth, this fully
fashioned pullover made
in England by Alan Paine.
In two- ply 100 % pure
cashmere . with the
authenic saddle shoulder...
tk |maT au ndth wm cm buij..
Exclusive new colors: dark
navy, forest green, lovat,
claret, and wheat.
Also available in
lambswool and Shetland.
Bonigans
1123 W. Univ. FR6-2338
y~ . . f. --
GO GATORS!
SINK THOSE COMMODORES



FLORIDA MAN STATIONED IN LIBERIA

Peace Corps Veteran 'Takes Things Easier

KARLOKEH, Liberia Peace
Corps Volunteer Dennis F. Berto Bertolami
lami Bertolami has learned at least one thing
in his first year in Liberia: Take
things slower.
I might not go as far as the
Liberians in believing Gods time is
the best, says Bertolami, a 1964
graduate of UF (B.A. in Geography
and History), but I have develop developed
ed developed a little more patience in the last
year.
Bertolami is one of more than
300 volunteers helping to staff
Liberias government and mission
schools in a country where illi illiteracy

COUCHS
NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST VOLUME ZENITH DEALER
IDEAL FOR THE COLLEGE CROWD
yg&TH portable TVS
Ught-weight 9 compact personal portable TV 9
tote from room to room 9 place to place
i
i
They GO where the Action IS. They're THERE with GO-GO dancers;
for patio or beach parties; wherever fun-people gather.

* 4 USqM
J'Ci llpMl ::: P&:
||pH
|||i 'ss& 1
jsejlJ | : IjW lwiPy
The Discoverer 12-inch* portable.
Beige and off-white; charcoal blue
and light blue; pastel yellow and ftft9s
white; white and beige cabinet . JTiT
(overall diagonal measure)

;!..v >'>. .. Blllffmi l
Model X 1225
The Jetstreom 12-inch*
portable. Look -of wood
cabinets in grained Wal Walnut
nut Walnut or Fruitwood tone
with gold .... 109*95

IS*U f C 608 North Main Street
LUUUI 0 Phone 376-7171
PERFORMANCE GUARANTEED BY COUCHS OWN
FINE TECHNICIANS
BUY SIX WAYS OPEN TILL 9 P.M; ON FRIDAYS

teracy illiteracy is estimated at 80 per cent.
Assigned to the isolated Eastern
Province, Bertolami and another
volunteer had to be flown by bush
plane to their assignment.
It was the first attempt to station
volunteers in Karlokeh, Bertolami
recalls. The first few months were
both exciting and frustrating.
An oweea (hello) was at first
sure to get a long stare and noth nothing
ing nothing more, but it wasnt long before
our students broke the ice with most
of the townspeople.
At first I was teaching in a small
church with four other Liberian

/
Model X 1620
The Del Ray 16-inch*
portable. Ebony tone and
white or light brown and
off-white cabinets.
119.95

Model X 1625
The Starlight 16-inch*
portable. Ebony tone and
beige-gold or off-white
and beige metallic cabi cabinet.
net. cabinet. Dipole antenna.
129.95

teachers. There were four classes
at the four corners and one in the
middle. A schoolhouse was under
construction and after eight months
I finally moved into my own class classroom
room classroom
I teach the sixth and seventh
grades and a group of 30 first
graders from seven to 19-years 19-yearsold.
old. 19-yearsold. At my house, after dinner,
one room is set aside for study
and reading. It usually ends up in
fi dance in my living room.
The weekend gives me the chance
to work on two projects that Ive
started with the help of the students

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I Reitzs Budget I

( FROM PAGE 1 )
the past biennium has been 13.4
per cent. According to a study of
the top 20 state-supported univer universities
sities universities (by Indiana University) the
UF ranks No. 19 in the nation among
state-supported institutions. The
study also shows that the UF has
fallen by one or more in the rank-
ings over the past few years.
According to the study by M. M.
Chambers, This single criterion
has the iperits of precision and
objectivity Sheer size of income
is not an infallible indication of
excellence in a university; but the
two go together more often than
not. It seems probable that the 2u

Gators
r
Commodore Wj|o
(remarkable what you can fIfeSHP
do with a private pilot's

Gainesville Municipal Airport
Waldo Road
-MW^ m \ ii
|j lost Your Contact? \ jj
jj Qaton AOs make Contacts! i;

and honorables in town. We have
the frame up for a CARE kitchen
for the school which will serve a
dinner to The students five days a
week. CARE will supply the school
with milk, butter, flour, beans, and
cornmeal if a kitchen and store storehouse
house storehouse are built for this purpose.
Working with the chief and com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, we are trying to raise
the money to buy 60 sheets of zinc
for the roof.
Its frustrating sometimes when
I try to measure the material pro progress
gress progress I've made in Karlokeh. But
this is a trap Itry to stay out of.,

top state universities in terms of
annual operating income from state
tax sources would also be the top
20 in the subjective opinion of the
academicians," according to the
study.
Referring to the report, Reitz
said, "These data regardless of
any slight variations in accuracy
reflect the need for a very sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in appropriation.
for the coming biennium to cover
past deficits and to project a com competitive
petitive competitive situation.
"Our biennium budget requests
to be considered on October 6
and 7 by the Board of Regents
reflects these needs."

Page 3



Page 4

i The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 196 f

( FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
International
STUDENTS DEMONSTRATE . About 10,000 militant sriii -u r-inmiast
students swarmed through the streets of Jakarta Thursday clamoring
for the ouster of President Sukarno.
Shouting Sukarno go to hell and Sukarno is king of women,
the students promised an even bigger demonstration Saturday, the
first anniversary of the abortive Communist coup that changed the
destiny of Indonesia.
NEW HOPE . U. N. diplomats saw a glimmer of hope today that
revised Viet Cong conditions for Viet Nam negotiations indicated
serious consideration by Hanoi of the latest U. S. peace offensive.
The hope appeared to be bolstered by U. S. Ambassador Arthus
J. Goldberg, who told the assembly Wednesday that all countries
especially those with historical and other interest in southeast Asia
should give the same consideration to the three-point proposals he
put forward here last week as they seem to be receiving from the
parties most directly concerned.
FIRE: ON EMBASSY . Argentine nationalists fired shots at the
British Embassy where Prince Philip is staying shortly after another
band invaded the Falkland Islands in a hijacked airliner Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to dramatize Argentinas claim to the windswept territory in the
south Atlantic.
No one was hurt and Philip, according to an embassy spokesman,
shrugged off the incident. On his previous visit in 1962, the Prince
was pelted with eggs by anti-British elements.
BOYCOTT; PARADE . The French territory of Somaliland Thurs Thursday
day Thursday boycotted a military parade to honor the new governor of the terri territory,
tory, territory, Louis Saget. The territory has been restive since Aug. 29,
when rioting broke out following the arrival here of French President
Charles de Gaulle. The rioting was spurred by demands for inde independence
pendence independence or affiliation with neighboring Somalia or Ethiopia.
COUPLE MARRIED . Film actress Maria Schell and movie Direc Director
tor Director Veit Relin were married in the Bavarian hamlet of Reitmehring
where the Swiss star makes her home. The 39-year-old actress and
Relin left for a short-honeymoon after the ceremony in the mayors
office. Miss Schell, whose first married to producer Horst Haechler
ended in divorce last January.
National
GUARDSMEN WITHDRAW. .National Guardsmen withdrew today from
two tense neighborhoods where Negroes rioted in the worst out outbreak
break outbreak of racial strife in San Franciscos -history.
The guardsmen, who marched into the areas Wednesday night, were
replaced by teams of four police officers at intersections in the major
trouble areas. The guardsmen, however, were bivouaced nearby on
alert.
GIVES NOTICE. .The U. S. Public Health Service notified 43 hos hospitals
pitals hospitals in eight Southern states Thursday that they were not complying
with desegregation rules and may lose federal funds.
The equal health opportunity office mailed notices giving the
hospitals 48 hours to comply.
If compliance agreements are not received by the deadline the
federal government will defer any new funds the hospitals might be
qualified to receive.
COMMAND PILOT NAMED. .Capt. Walter M. Wally Schirra Jr.,
one of the original seven astronauts, today was najned command pilot
of the second Appolo flight scheduled for 1967.
NASA officials said the date and the number of orbits for Apollo
two has not been determined. It is planned as an open-ended earth
orbital mission of up to 14 days, a NASA official said.
The spokesman said it could be terminated at any time during the
14 days when officials thought the flight had accomplished its mission.
TO MEET McNAMARA. .Japanese defense minister Eikichi Kam Kambayashiyama
bayashiyama Kambayashiyama will visit the United States next month at the invitation
of Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara. The two men are ex expected
pected expected to exchange opinions on the war in Viet Nam, Communist Chinas
nuclear armament and Japanese defense arrangements.

LABELED 'GREAT HURRICANE'

Killer Inez Aims At Land

PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti (UPI)
-- Great Hurricane Inez
claimed at least six more lives
Thurs day, striking into His Hispaniolas
paniolas Hispaniolas Valley of Death with
160 mile an hour winds and 15-
foot storm tides.
First reports from the hurri hurricane
cane hurricane strike zone reaching Santo
Domingo, capital of the Dominican
Republic, listed at least six dead,
15 injured, 200 homes destroyed
and 1,000 persons homeless.
It brought to 29 the number of
known deaths caused by Inez. Re Reports
ports Reports from Guadeloupe Thursday
said the hurricane killed 23 when
Lester Wins
Demo Race
In Georgia
ATLANTA (UPI) -- A victorious
Lester Maddox, beaming from his
trouncing of former Gov. Ellis Ar Arnall
nall Arnall and said Thursday he planned
to draft legislation to do away
with the controversial federal
school desegregation guidelines in
Georgia.
Ivan Allen said Thursday that
segregationist Lester Maddox was
chosen the Democratic nominee for
governor by the combined forces
of ignorance, prejudice, reaction reactionalism,
alism, reactionalism, and the duplicity of many
Republican voters.
Allen, a racial moderate who won
nationwide acclaim for his calm
handling of Atlantas recent racial
riots, held a news conference on the
day after Maddoxs upset victory
over former Gov. Ellis Arnall.
He called the balding Atlanta
furniture store owner totally un unqualified
qualified unqualified for the nomination.
Maddox, rated a slight underdog
before the election, took Arnall
by more than 70,000 votes. With
1805 of 1881 precincts counted,
Maddox had 430,421 votes to Ar Arnalls
nalls Arnalls 360,000.
I hope to keep you busy for
the next four years, Maddox told
newsmen Thursday afternoon. I
want to thank all my friends. It
was a victory of the people.'
Same Story
In Alabama
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Mrs. Lurleen Wallace kicked off
her campaign to become Alabamas
first woman governor Thursday
night with a boost from her hus husband
band husband who praised the national
movement he started.
A capacity crowd of 5,000 per persons
sons persons at Municipal Auditorium
heard Gov. George C. Wallace
follow his wife over statewide
television with another denounci denounciation
ation denounciation of federal tyranny.
They are scared of the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama movement that has inspired
the people of Georgia, Arkansas
and other states. They are scared
of the fire of patriotic faith at
Alabamians have begun and which
is now sweeping, day by day, hour
by hour, across these United
States.
The Wallaces kickoff rally took
on the appearance of a political
rally, with banners representing
nearly every county in the state.
There also were two banners which
read, Massachusetts for Wal Wallace
lace Wallace and Missourifor Wallace.
Mrs. Wallace launched her
Democratic campaign to succeed
her husband here in early spring
and went on to easily outdistance
nine male opponents in the May 3
primary.

it hit Tuesday night, injured at
least 500 and left 10,000 persons
homeless.
After ravaging Guadeloupe, the
hurricane moved across the
Caribbean and hit with more
powerful intensity at the Bara Barahona
hona Barahona Peninsula. Forecasters pre- <
dieted it would move across
Haiti's finger-like Tiburon Pen Peninsula
insula Peninsula late Thursday and strike
extreme eastern Cuba sometime
Friday.
At 3 p.m., EDT, Inez had passed
over the Barahona Peninsula and
was over water again bearing down
on the Tiburon Peninsula of Haiti.
The position was latitude 18.0
north, longitude 72.1 west, or 45
miles south-southeast of Port Au
Prince, where the power was
knocked out early in the afternoon,
and 750 miles southeast of Miami.
The hurricane continued moving
toward the west-northwest at about
12 .miles per hour with a more

Senate Approves
New Department

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate voted Thursday to create
a new, $6 billion-a-year Depart Department
ment Department of Transportation to oversee
the nations air, rail, sea and
highway agencies.
The legislation to create the
12th cabinet-level government de department
partment department was sent to a Senate-
House Conference Committee,
where differences in separate bill
passed by the two houses will have
to be resolved.
One of the major differences
was the Senates inclusion of the
Federal Maritime Administration
in the proposed new department,
as requested by President Johnson.
The House voted to exclude the
agency.
The Senate roll call vote was
64 to 2. Opposed were Sens. Wil-

FLORIDA BRIEFS
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -- Senate president designate Verle
Pope turned loose today a partial list of the membership so the pow powerful
erful powerful Senate Rules Committee including Sen. Tom Whitaker of Tampa
as chairman.
In the main, the 15 members just announced are the veteran sena senators
tors senators who helped wrest control of the Legislature from rural majority
bloc who put Pope in the drivers seat.
The rules committee is about as powerful as any in the Legis Legislature.
lature. Legislature. It not only vamps the rules under which legislation is intro introduced,
duced, introduced, considered, passed and killed, but in the closing days of the
session decides what bills can be taken up last.
DAYTONA BEACH (UPI) -- Stock car racing officials reversed
a previous decision today and declared Fred Lorenzen the winner
of Sundays Old Dominion 500 auto race at Martinsville, Va.
NASCAR technical inspectors had disqualified Lorenzen because
they found that Lorenzens tank held 1.1 gallons more than the 2
gallon maximum.
The commission said the discrepancy in the size of Lorenzen s
tank apparently was due to a wrench on Friday which bent it slightly''
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The Board of Regents, reported today that
e number of earned degrees conferred during the past four years
y orida colleges and universities has increased by 42 per cen
In the 1964-65 school year, the board said, 11,841 degrees were
granted by public and private institutions, including 9,927 bachelor s
n first professional degrees, 1,613 masters degrees and
doctors degrees.
n^ e fi S ures show a strong trend of students not only to g
ollege and remain longer but to try for advanced degrees," sai
executive director J. B. Culpepper.
thf 'ri AU i GUST INE (UPI) Bradley G. Brewer, administrator 0
the St HeAlth Center > has been named assistant director 0
a sine istorical Restoration and Preservation Commissi >
it was announced today.
etoTdhtf? T" s pervises wort being done to recreate the
eWest ln lhe United States.
of and r Earle Nevton sald Brewer will be to
of budget and finance, exhibition buildings and public relation

northwesterly course e:< PttlM
later. Hie weather bu rea
tloned: The full fury 0
great hurricane Is expect* 2
the southeastern peninsula otn,
this afternoon and evening. 5
As Inez ravaged coastal areas
the Dominican government suriK
moned doctors, nurses and medi'
cal students to the University oj
Santo Domingo to set up emergency
services. Armed forces patrou
helped evacuate lowlands and
rescue hurricane victims.
The government gave no details
of deaths or damage, evidently
because it feared causing a panic
Although small in size,
men labeled Inez as a great
hurricane" because of its in.
tensity. Its hurricane-force winds
of 75 m.p.h. or higher spreai
outward for 70 miles on all sides
of the center. Gale winds fannei
outward 175 miles to the north
and 80 miles to the south.

liam Proxmire, D-Wis., and Mil Milton
ton Milton Young, R-N.D.
The Senate accepted by voice
vote an amendment permitting the
federal maritime administrator to
retain some autonomy over regu regulatory
latory regulatory decisions.
The amendment was a com compromise
promise compromise of a proposal by Sen.
Daniel Brewster, D-Md., to give
the federal maritime adminis administrator
trator administrator complete independence al although
though although retaining the agency in the
new department.
Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield, still sticking to his
hope of adjournment by Oct. 15,
allowed only one day of debate on
the bill.
As urged by the President, the
bill would combine under one
cabinet secretary the govern governments
ments governments activities in aviation, high highways,
ways, highways, shipping and railroads.



B
A
T
M
A
N

/ PGM&UM wA u ""DON'T WORRV, \ )OjN6 YOU'VE MADB A YES. TV/6 7IW£ \|N THAT CAS£|I

AND NO CURFEWS YET
Off-Campus Girls 'Dorm* Built

By JANE CHASE
Alligator Staff Writer
A girls dormitory with no curfew and a swimming pool?
College Terrace Dormettes, across from campus near the Phi
Delta Theta fraternity house, is a cross between apartment living
and dormitory life.
Although the structure of the Dormettes is similar to that of a
NEW LIBRARIANS APPOINTED HERE

Two major appointments in UF
libraries were announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by Stanley L. West, director
Df libraries at the University.
Appointments made were:
John Veenstra, former direc director
tor director of libraries at the University
of Del Valle in Cali, Colombia,
to assistant director of libraries
for technical services.
Roger Krumm, a member of the
University library staff since 1951,
to librarian of the newly formed

CM MM MM
.* * MI *> 1
jr Saturday NightGator
W Listening Party 8:00 ?? Jlf
W 1011 w. UNIV. AVE. 372-9354 W

brisk, bracing
livelier lather or '9' na
for really smooth shavesl spice-fresh lotion! 1.25
1 - I
7 lasting freshness /
glides on fast, |£
\ never sticky! 1.00 / \
' 'H K-1 I
*T| SHAVC lOT-0- SHULTON
@M Spice. ..with that crisp, clean masculine aroma!

Engineering and Physical Sciences
Library, which will consolidate the
administration of the chemistry,
engineering and physics libraries.
Veenstra succeeds Paul Keba Kebabian,
bian, Kebabian, who resigned in July to be become
come become director of libraries at the
University of Vermont. He holds
a graduate degree in library
science from the University of
Michigan and headed the order
division of the Purdue University
Library from 1958 to 1963.

dormitory, there are few regulations. Only girls may live there,
even freshmen and sophomores, with the permission of their parents.
UF approves of this because there is supervision, such as a security
guard who is on duty all night, and an advisor on each floor. There
are no curfews, however, and residents are allowed to come and go
as they please.
The only strictly enforced rule, says Mrs. K. L. Wysong, Dormette
Manager, is that no men are allowed in the rooms.
College Terrace welcomes men but we want them to cooperate
with the rules of the building.
Mrs. Wysong emphasized the importance of observing this rule.
Young men wishing to see a girl in the building must ask for her at
the desk, and the switchboard operator will contact her, following the
same procedure as in the dorms.
There are many conveniences in the Dormettes not available in
the dorms. There are four girls to a suite, consisting of two rooms
connected by a double bathroom. Each room is equipped with a small
kitchenette, individual heating facilities and air conditioning. The
building also has a swimming pool and a recreation room with tele television.
vision. television. The rent is $260 per trimester per student.
When asked the purpose or goal of the Dormettes, Mrs. Wysong
replied: College Terrace is designed for coeds who want a small
amount of supervision. It is one step away from the complete super supervision
vision supervision of the dorm toward complete freedom, an arrangement which
is agreeable to many students and parents.
- BRIEFS

Duplicate bridge for students
and faculty is sponsored every
Sunday at 1:30 p.m. by the Union
Board in room 215 of the Florida
Union. It is a state sanctioned
group and roaster points can be
earned.
Phi Sigma Sigma Alumnae and
undergraduate affiliates who have
transferred to the Florida campus
are invited to attend a get-together

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Sunday, at 7 p.m. at 503 N.W.
21st Lane, Apt. 40. For further
information, call Mrs. Judy En Enteen,
teen, Enteen, 372-6713.
The Dance Committee of the
Florida Union is sponsoring a
dance in Broward Recreation Hall
tonight from 8-12 p.m. The
Reactions' will be the featured
band.

UF Students
More Mature
Off Campus
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Students have responded to their
responsibilities. Hie majority of
them are responsible citizens,'
comments Carl B. Opp, head of
Off-Campus Housing.
Opp, a veteran of more than
25 years at UF, is impressed with
student maturity.
In 1955 students couldn't get
off-campus housing, Opp stated.
Owners felt that students were
irresponsible. But things have
changed.
' Hie trimester," says Opp, Vis
one of the reasons. Enough addi additional
tional additional pressures, combined with
Increasingly higher standards,
have been brought to bear by the
trimester system to weed out lower
level students. The more responsi responsible
ble responsible ones have remained." Hiese
people are, apparently, better
qualified to live off-campus."
Today, with roughly one-half
of the Florida student body living
off-campus," Opp does not see a
paradise- Lets not kid our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, he says, we have plenty
of partying off-campussome
very lively socializing." But, our
students know that they can have
their cake and eat it too if they
use good judgment.
And Florida students are exer exercising
cising exercising good judgment. The off offcampus
campus offcampus director commented that
the percentage of troublesome sit situations
uations situations off-campus is quite
small."
We are here," Opp stated, to
prevent trouble. We try to keep
people from getting into a mess.
Off-campus housing is not an en enforcement
forcement enforcement agency." Off-campus
Housings primary job is to help
students find good housing at a
reasonable price.
The agency is, however, ham hampered
pered hampered in this goal. Its staff is
small, and it has only one hous housing
ing housing inspector. Opp notes that at
FSU, which has less than half as
many off-campus residents as we
do, the inspector has a station
wagon supplied by the school. Here
our inspector get a small $35
a month car allowence for his own
auto. Figuring costs at ten cents
a mile, with repairs, this isnt
enough.
722 UF Grads
Peace Corps
Volunteers
WASHINGTON, D.C.Among the
25,000 Peace Corps Volunteers to
serve overseas during the agencys
first six years have been 122 for former
mer former students from UF.
According to figures through last
spring, 31 former students had gone
to assignments in Africa, 58 to Latin
America, and 32 to North Africa,
Asia and the Far East.
The Peace Corps set a new re record
cord record in 1966 by placing 10,500
men and women in training during
the program year which ended
August 31. The figure marked a
more than 20 per cent increase
over 1965.
Peace Corps officials have cred credited
ited credited improved campus recruiting,
using returned Volunteers to teU
the story, with attracting a
greater number of qualified prople
into the Peace Corps.
As the Peace Corps attracts more
Volunteers, it also is attracting
more requests from overseas for
its services.

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: Siamese Seal Points
with perfect faces, 1 prince and
2 princesses. 9 weeks old, $25.
Phone Mrs. Thomas Hanna, 376-
8882. (A-22-lt-c).
FOR SALE: 1966 Triumph Bonne Bonneville.
ville. Bonneville. Low Prices, call 378-5638
and ask for Bill. (A-22-lt-c).
AFRICAN Barkless Basenji pups pupsshow
show pupsshow quality-1 litter championed
sired, red and white males and
females. SIOO and up. After 4p.m.
call 481-2362. (A-22-st-c).
1965 200cc LAMBRETTA. Good
all around transportation, cruises
at 60-65 mph. Spare tire and
luggage rack. Must sell immed immediately,
iately, immediately, S3OO. 378-3007 after sp.m.
(A-20-st-c).
1959 Cushman Eagle, with wind
screen, 2 mirrors, crashbar, new
rings, new tires. Judson Super Supercharger
charger Supercharger for VW. Both below re retail.
tail. retail. Call 372-7304. (A-21-st-c).
FOR SALE: 1964 MGB 1966
Honda 305 Super Hawk 1966
Manatee 12x36, 2 bedroom mobile
home and lot. Owner leaving short shortly
ly shortly for Vietnam. Call 376-2320 or
376-4995 and leave message. (A (A---21-3t-nc).
--21-3t-nc). (A---21-3t-nc).
MUST SELL! LEAVING TOWN!
1961 32-foot trailer, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, carpeted and completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, excellent conditioned. sl,-
500. or best offer, 372-0450. (A (A---21-2t-c).
--21-2t-c). (A---21-2t-c).
VESPA Scooter for sale. Drive
in style, enjoy comfort. Call Ritz
378-6704. Just only slls. (A-21-
2t-c).
LIKE NEW color television con console,
sole, console, S3OO, call Bob Collins, 376-
9256. (A-21-3t-c).
HARMAN KARDON Hi-Fi PA Am Amplifier,
plifier, Amplifier, 75 watts, $285, caU 376-
3902. (A-21-2t-c).
MERCOURI
and
PHAEDRA j
MSUHUTCO BT LOfEUT fICTUHtS COKWATION J

C EUhC Would you like to be like Morgan?
f [NUj Would you dress up as a gorilla?
\ rAT Assault your wifes lover?
m jAI Put a skeleton in her bed? T*i
1 r^p.rWffi And blow up your mother-in-law? Jm
v-3-5-7-9 Morgan did!

for sale
i 1
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).
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. Glynn wood Trl. Park, Phone
372-5540. (A-13-ts-c).
ZENITH Portable Stereo, 6 months
old, S7O or best offer. Call 378-
3641. (A-20-3t-c).
for rent
AIR CONDITIONED trailer and
cabana, 2 bedroom, in nice park
on busline. S6O monthly, avail available
able available October 1. Rent or sell.
372-2914. (B-22-10t-c).
FURNISHED apartment, 3 blocks
from campus, air conditioned, S9O
a mo. all utilities except cooking
gas. Men only, call 372-8840 aft after
er after 5 and on weekends. (B-21-10t (B-21-10tc).
c). (B-21-10tc).
One bedroom furnished apartment,
nice and clean, near campus. Nice
mature, quite coed preferred. Wa Water
ter Water furnished. $62.50 monthly call
376-8819. (B-21-2t-c).
IwlflilVlhlflfaW show
MrxTtfr Hrrcyr-lM every M
I MAGNIFICENT
I MEN IN THEIR
I CHINES' MA M

no passes please
|N!w!l3thSLat23rdoadf^^B!^^^^
Telephone 378-2434 | Jr
i '-jfflm'
MB feature at
-A1 1:00 3:05
AJK 5 ; 20 7:30 9:45
UK |N^N^mDER 'T7TriLL BE ADMITTED I
W JHV lUNLESS ACCOMPANIED BY his PARFW-t]
H "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
Bh| "A tender and lusty study of love. 'Dear John is a tour
jHRBRt de force of erotic realism. Lovemaking banter... as
_ T m MaKazin(

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

for rent I
RENT OR BUY two bedroom mo mobilehome,
bilehome, mobilehome, 8x37 with 9x12 cabana
on large shaded lot, 10 minute
drive to Univ. WeU 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).
FURNISHED Apartment, two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, Village Park, SW 16th Ave-
Sublet Oct. 9 to Jan. 8. Call 378-
1977. (B-st-20-c).
wanted
WANTED: One roommate for
French Quarter apartment. Call
378-6689 after 7:30 p.m., air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, wall to wall carpeting,
pool. (C-21-2t-c).
FEMALE roommate wanted for
clean air conditioned apartment,
with swimming poll priveleges.
$45 monthly plus 1/2 utilities.
Call 372-5835 after 5 p.m. (C (C---
--- (C--- lOt- c).
MW Heritors* ffaW At. M M MMI
I Box Office Opens 6:30 1
I NOW! Showtime I
lauDiuei iiePBURn I
IperechrooLe 14
H in WILLIAM WYLER S
I HOWTO 4*9
1,20 OTeatM \j¥h I
8 COL 0Jm LUXE amiLLion Jfci l
I HENRY FONDA I
| "THE BEST MAN" I

| wanted |
NEED RIDERS for Vero Beach
and Fort Pierce weekend of Sept.
30. On weekend of October 7,
need riders to Tallahassee. Call
Mary Haynes, 378-5228. (C-20-
st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE needed imme immediately
diately immediately for Starlite Apartment,
near .to campus. $33.75 monthly
plus 1/4 utilities. Call 372-8835.
(C-20-3t- c).
WANTED Tutor in MS 423, call
378-6657. (C-22-3t-c).
help wanted
WANTED immediately half time
male student for night work. Good
pay. Single man preferred. Phone
372-1371 between 5:30 and 7:30
p.m. If no answer call 376-8314.
(E-21-2t-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).

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
DOWNTOWN imt
These rales gave
k UZ her reputation!
From the bedroom of an
i Bp | old Southern mansion to
Fifth Avenue penthouse,
[ y/sh e shows men what
\ is all about!
uzHmT" 1
1 ELIZABETH TAYLOR
^ RqC)(I n g c H AILg
HELD OVER!
2nd Hilarious Week
1:20 3:22 5 : 23 7;24 8:30 9:26 J

help wanted
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 )
MALE OR FEMALE two weeks
full time, library, typing, exped expediating
iating expediating travel details, S7O per week
378-1977. (E-20-3t-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).
MALE Help wanted part time
apply Tonys Pizza, 1308 West
University Ave. (E-20-3t-c).
1963 BUICK LeSabre, four door,
hard top, power steering, power
brakes, factory air, heater, S3OO
below NADA retail, 372-5190. (G (G---22-6t-c).
--22-6t-c). (G---22-6t-c).
1940 FORD all original body, per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Second
owner. $450. 376-6046. (G-22-1 Ot Otc).
c). Otc).



Schwartz
Praises
Police
EDITOR:
I have not been hesitant in the
past to point out areas on our
campus which I believe to be lack lacking
ing lacking in substance or application.
Over the several months from last
November until recently the Uni University
versity University Police Department had
been the focus of my concerns.
This was especially true with re reference
ference reference to the police department in
its relationship and conduct toward
the individual student. I believe
it would be unfair personally and
that I would be remiss in my duties
as Chancellor if I neglected to re recognize
cognize recognize publicly the corrective
measures taken by the University
Administration and Chief Shuler
regarding those same activities of
which I was critical earlier. The
student body should be gratified to
learn that not only has Chief Shuler
taken steps to alleviate the pre previously
viously previously unsatisfactory procedures,
thus preventing a recurrence of
the unfortunate events of months
passed; but he has also moved to
make significant substantive
changes in the entire operation
of the police department.
Chief Shuler has through
the assistance of Dr. Reitz, Dean
of Student Affairs, Lester Hale,
and Business Manager William El Elmore,
more, Elmore, instituted basic reforms and
training programs that should
transform our campus police from
a commonly disrespected es establishment
tablishment establishment into a real community
law enforcement agency of which
we all can be rightfully proud.
There are financial, personnel, and
other problems to be overcome,
naturally. But the student
body should be aware that forth forthright
right forthright and genuine efforts for change
are being pursued the results of
which should accrue to the benefit
of the entire university community.
HERB SCHWARTZ,
Honor Court Chancellor

Ode To A Commode... Dor
On October First, the Gators will burst
Upon Nashvilles festive scene
When Coach Graves and his crew
Fly the Orange and the Blue
Fore the Commodores led by Green.
The sea-sick lads from the Tennessee hills,
With their toys from the file and the rank,
Will see the big bomb
Thrown by Steve, with aplomb,
And will wind-up walking the plank.
While Benson and Carr and Preston (the star)
Clear the paths down the Vanderbilt field,
The Commodore line
Will be shredded, in time,
By the running of Smith and McKeel.
By Saturday night, the end of the fight
Will give evidence clear and plain,
That the Commode. .dors blushed
As the Gators flushed
All their hopes down a Tennessee drain.
JRB
to all students m I
and university personnel j|
|!Pr I
I>V 1 S> Ch 2:oo CAFETERIA
1 Ts MAIN St. (4jnin I _from_cam£Us)Gainesvill^hoppin^^ente^J

"when i WAS A'lfiUllfc- "a$ I GREW older .. 'MOW, IM- an OLD CROW
Zucker Apologizes For Poor Debate

EDITOR:
The Forums Committee and its
Chairman would like to apologize
for any fault you may have found
with our Panel Discussion Viet
Nam: What Next? I would also
like the opportunity to reply to
your criticism.
I regret very much the fact that
I was unable to be present Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night to moderate the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. A special session of the
Legislative Council had been called
to vote on the Fair Bloc Seating
Bill. This meeting was scheduled
for 8:00 p.m. which made it im impossible
possible impossible for me to attend both
meetings. It was imperative that
every Council member with a
feeling of responsibility towards
those who elected him be at the
Legislative Council meeting.
I also regret the fact that Dean
Hale was unable to participate in
the Panel. When he was contacted
by a member of the Forums
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.

Committee there was a misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding as to the program itself.
When this misunderstanding was
brought to our attention, we apolo apologized
gized apologized to Dean Hale, and he has
consented to appear in a Forums
presentation this spring. Dean
Hale's name appeared among the
top ten speakers on campus in last
years Forums Poll of Student
Opinion.
You also criticized the fact that,
with the exception of Dr. Spanier,
the Panel members were not ex experts
perts experts in the field of U. S. involve involvement
ment involvement in Viet Nam. The Forums
Committee had attempted to pre present
sent present a panel of laymen to exchange
popular-if not expert-opinions on
United States policy. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday nights experience will lead us
to reconsider this type of a Panel
Discussion.
The Forums Committee is a
growing and dynamic one. We hope
to learn and profit from our mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes. This was the first Panel
Discussion sponsored by the
Forums Committee. Every Mon Monday
day Monday night at 7 p.m. the Forums
Committee holds its weekly meet meetings
ings meetings in room 118 of the Florida
Union. This Monday we will dis discuss
cuss discuss at length any mistakes and
errors of Tuesday nights debate,
and attempt to establish guide guidelines
lines guidelines to prevent their reoccur reoccurrence

Rnneuf is there a child
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY w
_ . IN THE HOUSE?
To wind up our
birthday with \
a bang...weve
reduced our
sleepers through
Saturday only!
Cuddle-soft cotton knit sleep- l
ers for infants and toddlers j
Penneys own Toddletime*
our exacting specifications! 19V -^cr
Hurry in today! jraRW USE YOUR HOMETOWN
SIZES ITO 4, REGULARLY 2.19 JJ| SE PENNEYSCH ARGE C A R D
NOW 1 OR OPEN A PENNEY
SIZES 5T TO 8, REGULARLY 2.49 ACCOUNT

Friday, September 30. 1966. The Florida Alligator,

rence reoccurrence at future Forums Panel
Discussions. We would invite and
welcome all who wish to attend
this meeting to offer constructive
suggestions for the improvement
of our Forums Panels.
Our next Forums presentation
LSD: Student Use is a debate
between Dr. T. L. Hanna, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Department of Philoso Philosophy
phy Philosophy and Dr. D. L. Scudder, Chair-

Why Are We Fighting?

EDITOR:
I ask you what are the fight fighting
ing fighting men fighting for in Viet Nam?
Are they there because our foreign
policy is shaped by politicians (as
I felt you implied), or, is it be because,
cause, because, as I have been led to
believe, we believe in certain
ideals called the American way?
I disagree with your belief that
the Viet Nam war is irrelevant
to your subject of compulsory
military training. I feel such train training
ing training is self-defeating to the very
principles for which we are fight fighting.
ing. fighting. Do you suggest that we imi imitate
tate imitate our very enemies, even at
the sacrifice of our personal free freedom
dom freedom to choose, so we might de-

man of the Department of Religion.
Both gentlemen have devoted much
time to the preparation of this de debate,
bate, debate, which we are sure will prove
an interesting and Informative pre presentation.
sentation. presentation. We have profited greatly
from the lessons of past debates.
With sincere apologies, I remain
JACK ZUCKER,
Chairman, Forums Committee

feat them? I feel such a practice
would be winning the battle, but
losing the war! I sincerely pray
to God, since there is no one else
to appeal, that Tuesday the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Senate re-examines the true
issues at stake before deciding.
I hope that, in keeping with our
democratic traditions, they make
it VOLUNTARY.
ROBERT WISNIEWSKI
TiNyMUySeltool
Gaineville's Oldest
24 S.E. Bth St. 376-7806
7:15 to 5:45 $27.50 m0

Page 7



The Florida Alligator
vA M. EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
The Three Bells
Bong. Bong. Bong.
Three bells. But not the well-known
seamans call. The bells summon 21,000
Alachua county children to schools long
overdue for expansion.
Students in county high schools are
forced to attend school in shifts be because
cause because only 16,000 seats are available
in county schools.
The County School Board recent recently
ly recently approved an. sll.B million dollar bond
issue to be presented to Alachua County
freeholders for approval.
The bond issue will provide for school
classroom construction over a period
of five yearsfive years that are need needed
ed needed just to catch up with present growth.
. This growth of over 1,000 students
each year requires construction of at
least 33 classrooms annually.
State Department of Educations
survey revealed a need for over sl4-
million in construction over the five fiveyear
year fiveyear period of 1967-71. The difference
between the sll.B million bond issue
and the needed sl4-million is being fi financed
nanced financed by the state.
County School Supt. W. S. (Tiny) Tal Talbot
bot Talbot sought and received permission to
re-register freeholders to prevent,
a possible defeat of the bond issue by
lack of voter turnout.
The re-registration period is over for
Alachua county freeholders. The answer
will be found in the ballot box.
Without approval of the bond issue,
county residents will .face thefact of
double sessions in junior high and senior
high schools in the 1967-68 school year.
This to Alachua County residents
means almost certain disaccreditation.
Disaccreditation in a county whichhas
increased starting teacher salaries S9OO
in the last two years.
We urge all Alachua County freehold freeholders
ers freeholders to approve the school bond issue
Tuesday. Remember the 5,000 students
without seats. Remember what quality
education alone means to Alachua.
Bong.
Two States Fate
The entire South must hang its head
in shame following Wednesdays guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial primary in neighboring Georgia.
Lester Maddox, whose only real claim
to fame is not serving no-so-good fried
chicken to Negroes, won the nomination
over Ellis Arnall, an Atlanta racial mod moderate.
erate. moderate.
Maddox merely has to defeat his Re Republican
publican Republican opponent in November to assume
the governors chair from another racial
moderate, Carl Sanders.
This is certainly in contrast to Floridas
decision this Spring of Robert King High
over Haydon Burns.
We feel sorry for the electorate of
Georgia, who brought this plight upon
itself. And were just as proud of Florida
for not having done so.

OUR MAN HOPPE

Keep Em Happy, Ronald

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
Mr. Ronald Reagan as you know
is hammering home the fact that
he is a non-professional citican
politician. Leading a staff of ded dedicated
icated dedicated non-professionals in a fight fighting
ing fighting campaign against the tired old

* aVilwfiVr lu m iwm %
djS KPS* *9
j@| '*
I Wouldn't Trade You For Anybobby."
Retrospectively Yours
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor

It certainly is interesting to note
that all five replacements at Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Legislative Council meeting
voted for the Preferential Seating
for Blue Key Amendment.
But what was even more inter interest
est interest i n g was how they were
appointed.
Winn rmi/''
set up the agenda ivi Urv
four days in advance, nothing was
said about any replacements.
Tuesday noon he found that re replacements
placements replacements were being placed on
the docket.
Terry Moore, the same fellow
who proposed the -censure the
Alligator resolution, had four
replacements he wanted to make
for Student Party.
At the meeting, Breeze left the
podium to protest this action and
recommend that the replacements
not be allowed. His efforts failed.
So the four Student Party re replacements
placements replacements were allowed.
At this point, Breeze was ready
to go on with the order of busi business
ness business the Group Seating Bill.
Tom Cushman -a swell guy
who not only voted for the Blue
Key Amendment, but was one of
the four diehards who voted

political pros.
Personally, I think he s over overdoing
doing overdoing it.
I say this after joining Mr.
Reagan at 7 a.m. last Wednesday
in Los Angeles for a days cam campaigning
paigning campaigning down in San Diego. A
260-mile round trip. By bus.

against the Bill itself decided
that Decision Party wanted to
replace somebody too.
Evidently no one in Decision
Party knew about this either. But
the new Decision replacement was
allowed.
With these five new people on
the Council, some of the powers powersthat-be
that-be powersthat-be (Sam Block and his hench henchman
man henchman Jim Crabtree) thought they
had enough votes to put THEIR
amendment through.
But somebody must have added
wrong. Because it lost 27-26,
anyway.
Undaunted by the whole thing,
Crabtree has said We dont sweat
this bill, theyve passed others like
it before and things have always
been the same.
Good luck Jim.

Florida Alligator Staff
N photo CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL t
Photo Editor Emtor 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
Oiicker Harry Moore, Kathie Keim, Mike Harrel, Jean Mamlin,
Betty Diamond.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras Braswell,
well, Braswell, Tom Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
Tucker. Justine Hartman, Aggie Fowles, Nick Tatro, Tyier
hi order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
Their hvfi fr m **** Sch ol of Journalism and Communications
L Thelr bylines are flowed by Alligator Correspondent.- J

Wed fly," |
explained Mr. I
Reagans jolly!
citizen press I
director, Mr.!
Lyn Nofziger, I
but w panted!
to give the press I
a chance to get I
acquainted with I
the candidate.
Above all we
want to keep

the press happy.
Damm (cq) said a non nonprofessional
professional nonprofessional harried aide, glancing
at his watch. For Mr. Reagan had
to be in San Diego by 10 a.m. for
a major political address to the
National Convention of World War
I Veterans.
At 7:14, thank heaven, the bus ar arrived.
rived. arrived. And we were all set fora
fast drive. Except we didnt have
a candidate.
At 7:50, Mr. Reagan pulled up
looking, as one happy newsman put
it, well rested. He was charm charmingly
ingly charmingly apologetic. A citizen staff
strategist announced wed now have
to fly. The bus raced for the air airport.
port. airport. arriving just in time to watch
the 8:20 flight take off. The next
plane wasnt until 10.
Citizen staff members scattered
this way and that to charter an
aircraft. We happy newsmen sat.
Isnt it fun, said Mr. Reagan,
with a hopeful grin, sitting at
the airport watching life go by?
At 9:05 an elated citizen aide
reported: We couldnt get a big
one. But weve got two little ones
waiting to go.
The bus made a dash for the
landing area used by private
.planes. There werent any. We sat.
At 9:30 Mr. Nofziger, still jolly,
announced, Well, back to the old
airport and, after only three
hours of bus travel, by George,
we managed to catch the 10 oclock
plane.
* *
The rest of the day went rela relatively
tively relatively smoothly and Mr. Nofziger
did his best to make us happy,
his best being to get us back to
downtown Los Angeles at 8:15p.m.
But he was still as jolly and Mr.
Reagan as affable as ever.
And dont forget, said Mr. Rea Reagan
gan Reagan with mock as we
reached the parking lot, to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow I want everbody to be on
time.
I congratulated Mr. Nofziger
on the most forceful display of
unprofessional campaigning Id
ever seen.
He laughed and laughed. Act Actually,
ually, Actually, he said, the real reason
I like the candidate to mingle with
the press is to prove that despite
everything, hes a pretty good
guy.
Well, you cant help admiring a
staff that would go to such lengths
to make a point. I just hope theyll
stop trying to make me happy.

huppe



DOUGS
DAISY
TWIRL
2117 NW 6th ST.
EXTRA SPECIAL
GENUINE
CHILI
, DOGS
25 WITH HOME MADE
CHILI THAT MAKES
YOU WANT MORE
2
FOR
1
SALE
BOY 1
GET 1
FREE
Today-Friday, Sept. 30
<
FEATURING
Soft & Regular
Ice Cream Cones
Sundaes
Floats
6 Shakes
Specials
DOUG'S DAIRY
TWIRL
2117 NW 6th ST.

Albert Likes Money
But He Loves Fish
Albert V, the UFs mascot lives an
interesting life -- among the paint, butts,
pennies and signs. Correspondent T. H.
Marlow paid Albert a visit the other day.
And Albert proved that in addition to
picking football games (see sports) he can
shoot the breeze also.
By T. H. MARLOW
Alligator Correspondent
Hallo, Albert the fifth, I said to UFs famous alligator.
No response came from the brave beast .lying in water, colored
milky by a student who had thrown white paint in the tank.
They say you eat Cats and Dogs--gobble them up on the foot football
ball football field.
Only meditation from Al. The GO GO SEMINOLES sticker, sodden
in the pen, must have had his attention.
I tried again. Students tell me they throw coins in your fountain
hopefully never to return after graduation.
Perhaps he gave a grunt--through the cigarette butts and gum
wrapers.
Then spoke he, in the 20-year old dignified manner of the bull
alligator, l eat fish. Not paint, bum, butts nor other objects, but
I do like the sound of money. SEMINOLE stickers, noteh real thing,
yes. But, fish-ahhhh.
Fish it is once each week when Albert V, 'the UF mascot, is not
hibernating. During the winter months he is fed when he seems
hungry, said Leslie Melvin, a Grounds Department Worker.

CLASSIFIEDS

autos
SUMPTUOUS 1965 Buick TIS con convertable,
vertable, convertable, like new condition, green
with tan leather, four speed, new
tires, call 378-6595. (G-17-st-c).

1960 Alfa Romeo Veloce: 2 web webers,
ers, webers, DOHC, 2 spare wheels and
tires, roll bar, Getting married
must sell. Best offer over S7BO.
Call 376-4271. (G-20-3t-p).
1961 COMET, 2 door, 6-cylinder,
standard transmission, R&H, new
engine, paint, interior and tires.
Nice. 658 Tolbert, 372-9213. (G (G---2i-2t-p).
--2i-2t-p). (G---2i-2t-p). ______
1965 MUSTANG Convertible, V V-8,
-8, V-8, Stick Shift. $250. and take over
payments. Call 376-9545. after 5
p.m. (G-21-10t-c).

I FLORIDA UNION THEATER I
Your Student Union Operated
Campus Theatre
FEATURING
THE FINEST IN
MOTION PICTURE
ENTERTAINMENT
AIR CONDITIONED
CUSHIONED SEATS
STEREOPHONIC SOUND

DOORS OPEN 6:45 P.M.
EVERY FRIDAY & SATURDAY
2nd FLOOR MED. SCI. BLDG.
ADMISSION
r 30<
SEE THE ORANGE & BLUE BULLETIN

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I autos
1965 VW convertable, 13,000
miles, red with black top like new
condition. $1,600. 376-1444. (G (G---20-st-c).
--20-st-c). (G---20-st-c).
1958 TR3, just had body work,
motor newly overhauled. Contact
Arthur Annison, University Inn
Motel. (G-20-3t-c).
ALFA ROMEO 1962, red road roadster,
ster, roadster, (Spyder) Tonneau, Michelin
X tires, excellent condition, 378-
4619. (G-14-st-c).
1963 CORVAIR, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, R&H, four door sedan,
excellent condition, ask $775 or
best offer, call 376-9821 or see
at 2915 NE 13th Dr. (G-20-6t-c).

HB £g -l
r If Iftff Iff 111 9U VH
ft *^< ,, r i WM _jMrK^^r"f
|i|iii||HHjHp^j^H^H^
If I
ALBERT GATOR LIES QUIETLY IN GAGE
. .fish, fish and more fish*
Melvin, Alberts keeper and feeder, feeds mullet mixed with some
beef to the mascot. Coins thrown in the pen pay for the food.
Albert V is the replacement for another alligator who was found
shot in his pen. The new Gator travels in a bullet-proof cage to
home and away games.

autos
1958 VW, fair shape, $275 cash.
Call Vosburgh, 376-9256 between
6-7 p.m. (G-21-3t-c).
real estate
Have: Duplex, three blocks from
University. Live in one unit and
receive rent from the other.
Have: 20 acres between Gainesville
and Newberry, mostly cleared.
$350 per acre with terms. Will
sell all or part.
Have: New 4 unit apartment build building
ing building central air conditioning, fur furnished.
nished. furnished. All leased for 1 year.
Monthly gross income $540. Call
for an appointment:
Wayne D. Mason, Realtor
Ernest Tew Realty
376-6461.
(I-21-7t-c).
personal
SINGLES PARTY WITH TWO BIG
BANDS, OCTOBER 14th AT THE
HUB. (J-22-lt-p).
NEED RELEASE OF AFFECTION?
Get Ocelot Jaquar-Monkey-Rac Jaquar-Monkey-Raccoon
coon Jaquar-Monkey-Raccoon or other rare pet. For in information
formation information call Prestons Pets 378-
6079. (J-21-st-c).
lost-found
LOST: wallet, Architecture Com Complex,
plex, Complex, very valuable ID card and
money, if found, return to Man Manuel
uel Manuel Ponce Box 5015, Tolbert, Room
626. RECOMPENSE. (L-22- t-c).
LOST: S2O bill perhaps near
hub. Phone 378-6384 REWARD.
(L-22-et-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- 5-st-p).
LOST: Green wallet, lost near Mc-
Carty Hall, contained valuable pa paper
per paper and IDs. Reward, call 378-
5473. (L-20-3t-c).

Page 9

"
services
SPECIAL by Gertrude, Miladies
Beauty Salon. Phone 376-3802.
Hair cut $1.50 with shampoo and
set. Frostings $14.50, average
length hair, limited time. (M (M---22-lt-c).
--22-lt-c). (M---22-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-10t-19-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).
NURSERY. Complete central heat heated.
ed. heated. & air conditioning. Separate
infant dept., 3 age groups. Pre Preschool
school Preschool training. Phone 376-0917
daytime, 372-4021 nighttime. (M (M---2-2
--2-2- (M---2-2 c).
PROFESSIONAL dressmaking/
designing/ alterations. Contenital
custom hand finishing. Gail Guynn
- Pot Pourri Shop, Village Square,
378-1991. (M-15-ts-c).
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).
TEDDY BEAR NURSERY Child
care. Will be open for all ball ballgames
games ballgames and also entire Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend. Call for reservations:
376-0917 or after 6 p.m. 372-
4021. (M-16-6t-c).
PRACTICE RIDING AND IN INSTRUCTION
STRUCTION INSTRUCTION ENGLISH AND
WESTERN. Horses boarded and
pastured. Horse Haven Riding
School. 376-9791 or 376-3494. (M (M---20-3t-c).
--20-3t-c). (M---20-3t-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).



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

ANGEL FLIGHT RUSH SUNDAY
Rush parties for Angel Flight will be held Sunday, for those coeds
interested in the girls marching unit sponsored by the UF chapter
of the Arnold Air Society.-
V
Coeds with last names beginning A-L are invited to the first rush
party at 3:30 p.m. in the ROTC Building; coeds with last names be beginning
ginning beginning M-Z should come at 4:30 p.m.
Joyce Schwartz, Angel Flight commander, said each girl must have
returned an application before she can come to Sundays parties
Applications are available until 3 p.m. today at the Florida Union
Desk and must be turned back in by 5 p.m.
I BAND TONIGHT
GATORLAND
I Warm Up At The Jam Session Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Afternoon For The Big List Listening
ening Listening Party Saturday Night.
I 420 NW 13th Street

I Are you I
discontented I
enough I
toworkfor M
G.E.?
Does water pollution bug you? Or smog? Does it
concern you that some places in the country never
have enough teachers? Or nurses? And when you
read about the growing pains of a developing na nation,
tion, nation, do you wish you could do something?
You can. Thousands of General Electric people
are helping to solve the problems of a growing
changing world.
Generating more (and cheaper) electricity with
nuclear reactors. Controlling smog in our cities
and pollution in our streams. Using electronics to
bring the teaching skills of an expert into many
classrooms at once, the trained eyes of a nurse
into many hospital rooms at once.
If youre not content with the world as it is
I and if you have the brains, imagination and drive
to help build a better one, wed like to talk to you. J
See the man from G.E. during his next campus
visit. Come to General Electric, where the young
men are important men.
Tigress Is Our Most Important Product
ELECTRIC

ESPECIALLY IF YOURE A SEMINOLE

Hey! Want A Cheap Hulpuit 0 ?

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Corraapondent
How would you like to own a Hul Hulputta?
putta? Hulputta?
You may have already bought
one, but you wont know for sure
until the end of October.
Hulputta the Seminole name
for alligator is one of more
than 120 names submitted during
the first week of the Yearbook
Contest.
The contest, which began Sept. 22
and will end Oct. 22, is designed
to find a new name for UF year yearbook,
book, yearbook, the Seminole. Anyone is eli eligible
gible eligible to enter and compete for SIOO
in prizes.
When the contest ends,Semi ends,Seminole
nole ends,Seminole Editor Nel Laughon
announced, a panel of represen representatives
tatives representatives from all major campus
organizations will choose the five
names it considers most appro appropriate.

priate. appropriate. The name with the most
votes will win a SSO first prize.
Second and third prizes of S3O
and S2O will be awarded.
Commenting on the reason for
the name change, Miss Laughon
pointed out that because Florida
State University has the nickname
The Seminoles, theUF yearbook

KELLY KEYNOTE SPEAKER
AT LEADERSHIP MEETING

The Leadership Training Con Conference
ference Conference will take place Saturday
from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the keynote address of
Scott Kelly. Kelly will speak on
What is Leadership?.
Other speakers for the confer conference
ence conference will be Alligator Editor Eddie

%T D uM ***"~*+
Some people have Sllpif
that since we had the naX*
we should keep it m
worry about changing names,
Seminole editor smiled, buiL
hardly practicat. H
dont want the name dJ:
though, it wont be.

Sears, who will discuss problems I :
of publicity, and Larry Tyree the
president of the Florida Union
Board, who will discuss the new
i Florida Union. Wayne Thomas t
secretary of organizations,
over the procedures for receiving
space in the new Union.
The Peace Corps will also be I
represented at the conference Re- |
presentatives will cover the func functions
tions functions of the Peace Corps and its I
advantages, and will relate their l
experiences in the field to
encourage joining the Corps.
jp* BBS
MMmlm A***
Wt&<( r jf M
SCOTT KELLY
. .speaks Saturday
Wauburg Bus
Secretary of Athletics Ira Liebs Liebsfield
field Liebsfield has announced the resuming
of bus service to Lake Wauburg.
The service will continue as long
as good weather continues, but
will not run the Saturdays of home
football games.
The Bus will leave campus at
10, 11, 12 a.m., and 1 p.m. and
will return to campus at 2, 3 an
4 p.m. Stops are at Murphree,
Tolbert, Hume, Jennings and Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings Area Offices.
CARLSON SPEAKS
Sports Publicity Director Norm
Carlson will be the guest Sunday
on WGGG's Open Forum show.
Sports fans are invited to phooe
in questions about UF spor .,,
beginning at 9 p.m. Callers wi
have the opportunity to have
immediate answer to any
tio n s concerning the Ath e
Association and Gator sports-
Sell It
Buy It
Rent It
IN THE
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS,



r r ?. n £T e * blue bulletin
Campus Calendar

ADDRESS INFORMATION FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO OFFICE OF PUBLIC FUNCTIONS, FLORIDA UNION

Friday,
September 30

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

Administrative Notices
1 \ j
(Students in the following courses are expected
to take the following tests. Each student must bring
a No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Oct. 4,7
p.m. All students whose last names begin with:
(A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10, or 11; (C) report to Leigh
207; (D) report to GCB 121, 125, or 127; (E) report
to GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216, or
219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112, or 114;
(H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or 209,
(I-J) report to Flint 110, or 112; (K) report to
Walker 301, 303, 307, or 308; (L) report to GCB 201,
203, 205, or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217,
219, 221, 223, 225, or 227; (N) report to GCB 233,
or 235; (O) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P-Q) report
to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S)
report to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to GCB
101 or 109; (W-Z) report to Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
Oct. 4,7 p.m. in Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
.10, 11, 12, 13, 14, and 16.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, Oct. 4,7 pm. in Matherly 102, 105, 111,
112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, and 119.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Oct. 6 7
p.m. All students whose last names begin vdth: (a;
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10, or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207
report to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E)/eport to
GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216, or
9go report to Peabody 101, 102, 112, or .
report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or 209,
91-J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to GCB 201, 203,
205, or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223, 225, or 227; (N) report to GCB 233 or 235;
(O) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to Flint
101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to
Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to GCB 101 or 109;
(W-Z) report to Walker Auditorium.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Oct. 6,
7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.

deposits are no longer limited in your credit union I
MUNIMLT Building J Radio Road No Increase
I "ZZr Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 I
1d.,, I Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union J
Semiannually l^^

Advance Notice: Architecture and
Fine Arts Dames: Univ. Womens
Club, 8 p.m., Tues., Oct. 4. Capt Captain
ain Captain Cortney Roberts, Self Defense
for Women. All faculty wives &
wives of students in Architecture
and Fine Arts are invited.
Florida Union Box Office: Tickets
on sale for Rigoletto
Homecoming Sweetheart Contest:
Univ. Aud., 7 p.m.
BIA Reception: FLU Johnson
Lounge, 7:30 p.m.
U of F Art Faculty: Reception
and Opening of Faculty Exhibit,
Univ. Gallery, 8 p.m.
Peace Corps Recruiting Team:
FLU Bryan Lounge, 9 a.m. All
former volunteers please come
by.
Arab Club: Group Meeting, 116
FLU, 7 p.m.
U nion Board: Dance featuring * The
Reactions, Broward Hall, 8
p.m.
First Lutheran Church: Theater
Party and Discussion, MSB Aud.,
7 p.m. For transportation call
Bev Erickson, 372-8612 or Hank
Millies, 378-2427.

Friday,
September 30
Saturday,
October 1
Sunday,
October 2

CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Oct. 6,7
p.m. All students whose last names begin with: (A-
L) report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, or 119.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted two weeks in advance
of the interview date at University Placement Ser Services,
vices, Services, Building H. All companies will be recruiting
for December, April and August grads unless other otherwise
wise otherwise indicated. Indicates hiring juniors for summer
employment.)
SEPT. 30: E. I. DUPONT de NEMOURS & CO.
Che, ME, EE, IE, Ps, Che, Math, Met, CE, NE.*
MONSANTO CO. ChE, ME, EE, IE, Chem, Ps,
Acctg, Bus .Ad. ARTHUR ANDERSON & CO. Acctg.
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. Anyone interested in
retail and executive training program. PAN AMER AMERICAN
ICAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS, INC. EE. MASONITE
CORP Wood Tech, Forestry. MILLIGAN & BURKE
Acctg BROWN ENGINEERING CO., INC. CE, EE
ME, Math, Ps. W. T. GRANT CO. Anyone inter interested
ested interested in retailing.
OCT. 4: STONEROCK, HOLLINGSWORTH&SIMON HOLLINGSWORTH&SIMONET
ET HOLLINGSWORTH&SIMONET Acctg.
OCT. 11: COTTON PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION
Agri, Gen. Bus, Ed.
oct. 17: GENERAL'DYNAMICS CORP. AE,
EE ME CE. Math. W. R. GRACE & CO. Chem.
CORPS 'OF ENGINEERS Arch, CE, EE, ME,
Eng.Sci.*
OCT 17 18: BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES
-- EE, ME, Eng.Mech, Ps, Math. RADIO CORP.
OF AMERICA EE, ME, Physics, Bus. Ad, Lib.
arts. GENERAL DYNAMICS CORP. AE, ME,
IE, MetE, Eng. sci, Math, Physics. OA ATOMIC
ENERGY COMMISSION All majors. TEXAS IN INSTRUMENTS,
STRUMENTS, INSTRUMENTS, INC. Bus, Math, Eng.*

Bent Card Coffee House: Features
Folksinging, Discussion and
perhaps some ideas, 1826 W.
Univ. Ave., Friday and Saturday,
9 p.m.
Movie: The Ugly American,
MSB Aud., 7 and 9:15 p.m.
First Lutheran Church: Listen Listening
ing Listening Party: Fla. vs. Vanderbilt,
8:30 p.m. Call 372-8612 f0r info.
Football: Florida vs. Vanderbilt
at Nashville.
Reception: Univ. Dames Tea, Pre President
sident President Reitzs Home, 3 p.m.
Movie: What a Way to Go,
MSB Aud., 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
Meeting, Lutheran Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, 6:30 p.m.
First Lutheran Church: Luau Su Supper,
pper, Supper, 6 p.m. For Transportation
Call Bev Erickson, 372-8612
or 376-2062. sl, RSVP by Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Sept. 30th.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Ser Services,
vices, Services, FLU Aud., 11 a.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215
FLU, 1:30 p.m.

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Monday,
October 3

ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM: Today is the
deadline for the ETS foreign language examinations
to be given Oct. 29. Examination fee may be payed
in the Student Service Center.
PRE-MED AND PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Last week
to register with the pre-professional office, 111 An Anderson.
derson. Anderson. This is reguired by the professional schools.
RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS: Students interested in ap appling
pling appling for a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford University
contact Prof. A. A. Murphree, 202 Anderson Hall
before Oct. 22. Limited to male citizens of at least
junior standing who will reach the ages of 18-24
by Oct. 1, 1966. The scho arship is for $2,800
per year, running 2-3 years.
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: All teacher education
majors, regardless of college enrollment, are re required
quired required to satisfy the speech screening requirement
before being admitted into the Advanced Professional
Sequence or enrolling in EDS 400, EDE 400 and the
elementary block (EDE 300, 301, and 302). Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments are now being made in room 124 Norman Hall.
LAW SCHOOL ADMISSION TEST: Law School ad admission
mission admission exam will be given on Nov. 12 to candi candidates
dates candidates seeking admission to law schools throughout
the nation. Applications are available in the Univer University
sity University Registrars Office and the College of Law.
MUSIC AUDITIONS: Department of Music will hold
auditions Monday, Oct. 3, at 9 p.m. in room 122
of the Music Building for sopranos and altos wishing
to audition as soloists for the performance of the
GLORIA by Poulence and GLORIA by. Vivaldi. For
information see Dr. Keister in Building R, room 132.
General Notices
UNIVERSITY DAMES TEA: The University Dames
cordially invites all student wives to the fall wel welcoming
coming welcoming tea at the house of Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz,
2151 W. University Ave., Saturday, Oct. 1, from 3-5
p.m. Parking will be available on the drill field.
For further information call 376-0895.
ft

Homecoming Fraternity Person Personnel:
nel: Personnel: 116 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Society of Automotive Engineering:
Mr. Field, The Petroleum In Industry
dustry Industry Whats it All About?
512 Eng., 7:30 p.m.
Peace Corps Language Test: 118
FLU, 10 a.m., 2 p.m., 5 p.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons from 11-1
for faculty, students and staff
members, reserved table in west
wing of main cafeteria.
Collegiate 4-H Club of the U of
F: 4-H State Club Office, 7:30
p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527
Eng., 8 p.m. Everyone interes interested
ted interested in amateur radio is invited.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow Fellowship:
ship: Fellowship: Prayer meetings, 4th floor
of the Library every Monday and
Thursday, 5 p.m.
Seminole Pictures: For Graduating
Seniors & Greeks, 200 FLU,
every week day 12-5 & 6-9,
Saturdays 10-1.
Peace Corps Recruiting: Hub, Li Library
brary Library & FLU Bryan Lounge, 9-6
p.m.

Page 11



Page 12

!,. The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

GATOR GROUPS

By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Last week the DUs announced
a scholastic program which they
thought was in keeping with the
universitys emphasis on scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship. This week the Zetas have
done them one better.
It has initiated a scholarship
program first. Besides mandatory
study hours for both pledges and
sisters determined by grade
averages, educational forums have
been arranged.
Last Tuesday the first profes professor
sor professor from the University College
and Counselling Center lead an
informal discussion at the Zeta
house- Dr. Harry A. Grater, di director
rector director of the University Counsel Counselling
ling Counselling Center, spoke to the women
about the university guidance pro program
gram program and answered their questions.
Awards have also been estab established
lished established to further encourage
scholarship. A pledge scholar scholarship
ship scholarship plaque will be presented each
trimester to the pledge who main maintains
tains maintains the highest average besides
a $25 savings bond to the pledge
who maintains the highest average
in the fall trimester. For the Chap Chapte
te Chapte r Sweepstakes the sisters and
neophytes will be paired the
highest girl with the lowest and so
on until everyone has a partner.
Sweepstakes winners will receive
a jackpot consisting of one dollar
from each girl.
Just to prove the Zetas arent
bookworms or prudes, what other
sorority has ever gone caving after
a dinner social? Some of the Zetas
did last Friday at the Fiji social.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
The ATOs getting a quick start
on their service program began
this year by painting the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Boys* Club gymnasium
Saturday- Although the worth of
such civic projects cannot be
exactly measured in dollars and
cents, the ATOs saved the club
at least S6OO.
While 25 of the brothers took
paint brushes in hand, another 25
took smiles and small chatter to
Sunland Training Center to show a
group of boys that somebody does
care..
Instead of having a Smash It
Up party or getting a little cash
from a used furniture store, the
ATOs also loaded up two trucks
of their old furniture and took it to
the Goodwill Industries.
The fraternity carried its note noteworthy
worthy noteworthy activities onto campus pre presenting
senting presenting the new dean of women,
Dr. Betty Cosby with a floral
arrangement.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Lambda Chii is celebrating its
arrival into me Orange League
this year with the increased mem membership
bership membership brought by their third
consecutive record-breaking rush.
After retiring the Presidents
Trophy in Blue League, the Lambda
Chis are looking forward to in increased
creased increased competition with the
larger houses.
Officers of the Lambda Chis
record pledge class are RayGiar RayGiardiello,
diello, RayGiardiello, president; Paul Guntharp,
vice president; Frank A mad a,
secretary, and Manny Ponce,
treasurer.
NEWMAN CLUB
Probably the first of many ini initiations
tiations initiations to take place in the next
few weeks (and one of the few
that will be announced in advance)
the Newman Club will initiate new
members Sunday
To prepare for the ceremony
the club will have a work party
Saturday morning. But it wont be
all work. Therell be a listening

party, barbecue and hootenany that
afternoon and evening.
DELTA CHI
The Delta Chis kicked-off little
sister rush functions this week.
At the fraternitys national con convention
vention convention this summer the UF
chapter was named national
headquarters for the Chi Delphia
Little Sisters of the White Car Carnation.
nation. Carnation.
Besides the rush activities the
DXs stayed busy this week laying
a brick walk, entertaining the Phi
Mus at an ice cream social, dan dancing
cing dancing at a Hells Angels party
and planting grass.
In addition to their new house
the DXs are proud of their new
housemother, Mrs. Helen Ellis.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
All the girls are active on
campus. . is a line from one of
the D Phi E songs and it might
well be a motto.
Eunice Tall, 4JM, is a member
of the Accent Symposium Staff;
Susan Greenberg, lUC, has just
been named Seminole exchange
editor; Debbi Fien, 2UC, has been
elected informational officer of
Angel Flight and Peggy Rabinovitz,
elected informational officer of
Angel Flight and Peggy Rabinovitz,
2UC, is the Gator Guard sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart for the coming year.
Besides working on their Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming skit and house decorations
the sorority is working on their
annual Parents Weekend celebra celebration
tion celebration which has been a tremendous
success in past years. The week weekend
end weekend will be October 14 and 15
this year.
The sororitys new pledges are
Laurie Gilbert, president; Marsha
Schaumberg, vice president, Lynn
Marks, secretary; Dale Michael,
treasurer; Janice Kohler, Susan
Greenberg, Joyce Wice, Kathy
London, Dana Langner, Lesli Jur Jurrist,
rist, Jurrist, Shelley Friedland, Janet
Reichenthal, Pat Minden, Wendy
Rothenberg, Susan Wides, Jill
Berman, Maxin Munchlck, Bonnie
Ward, Susan Roemer, Linda
Feldman, Maida Sokal, Nancy
Paver, Dianne Baron, Lani
Abramson, Gail Shinbaum and
Linda Wellens.
ALPHA GAMMA RHO
The lucky AGRs have two
Homecoming weekends.
.September 17 the AGRs held
their annual Alumni Homecoming
which included meetings, an out outdoor
door outdoor barbecue dinner, the North Northwestern
western Northwestern game, open house and a
dance. Now they can look forward
to the October 28th Homecoming
when several more of its alumni
chapters will receive their national
charters. Several were granted
charters this weekend.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
Everyone is invited totheAEPhi
house tonight. The sorority is
proud of its new pledges and is
holding an open house in their
honor between 8:30 and midnight.
In addition to the pledges an announced
nounced announced last week the AEPhis have
pledged Shelia Lewis, Susan
Abrahms and Sandra Gwaltney.
BETA THETA PI
The Betas King Kong party last
weekend turned out such a success
that other movie weekends are
being planned.
Its almost as if there was some
foresight in the Betas con concentrating
centrating concentrating their summer house
improvements off the outside of
their house. It was entirely
repainted and the lawn was re reseeded.
seeded. reseeded.
The Beta pledges realized one of

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY
MaailWreCSte l rg. -. #
.all K
f' Baal 11
F ft JiPHI Br IE
4\ *** m Hi
JRj % i
V ft m +B .ft \ Msmmm jrtft ftft
m .ft w\ ft&. ft
mtKMKaKsr x m 'Hi' I
P; w? bk mi
E fL wjiijE m fr
m mmm m m<- f
ATOS PAINT boys club gymnasium as two of the boys supervise

the benefits of being in a fraternity
at the fraternitys first social with
the A Chi Os. The Beta new
pledges are Robert Appleget, Wil William
liam William Bothwell, Timothy Brown,
George Brownlow, Gregory Buck,
John Chorlog, Donald Cooper, Tad
Cooper, Dennis Dearborn, Eugene
Erwin, Thomas Falana, Robert
Franklin, Robert Gower, Joseph
Gurri, Mason Heydt, Charles Kem Kemner,
ner, Kemner, Talbert Lauter, William Luse,
Samuel Lyons, Ronald Mahood,
Richard Miller, Jerry Morey,
Frank Norris, Barry Nason, Jef Jeffrey
frey Jeffrey Olsen, Steven Peaden, James
Pickering, James Sanders, Ryan
Scholz, James Scott, James
Sparks, James Wallace, John
We It on, Ronald Zimmet, Bill
Koscska and John Riley Knox,
/
ARTS & SCIENCE
All student wives are invited to
the Dames annual Welcoming Tea
tomorrow at the Reitz home be between
tween between 3 and 5 p.m.
The informal affair is not only
an opportunity for student wives
to meet the Dames, but to meet the
wives of their husbands college
friends and wives who share simi similar
lar similar interests in such activities as
bridge and sports.
The Dames next project will be
the Mrs. University of Florida
Contest.
PI LAMBDA PHI
So far this year has been one
big party for the Pi Lams.
For the first two football games,
they had parties featuring The
Agents and The Maundy
Quintet respectively. Thursday,
September 22, the Pi Lams had
an exchange dinner and social
with the AEPhis. This Thursday
they had a social with the AEPhis
rivals, the D Phi Es.
And, next Thursday the Pi Lams
will throw their second annual
Tom Jones Dinner since their
first was such a success. Pre Prerequisites
requisites Prerequisites for dates are an
adventuresome spirit and lots of
courage.
The Pi Lams proudly announce
this week their Homecoming
Sweetheart entry, Miss Bobbi
Easterly, a transfer from FSU

and member of Delta Gamma.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Four A Chi O sisters have been
entered in the Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Contest. Nancy Bradley is
representing Delta Tau Delta; Dot Dottie
tie Dottie Yuschak, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Jetta Goolsey, A Chi O, and Terri
Baine, American Institute of In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineers.
Officers of the new pledge class
are Karen Milner, president; Me Melissa
lissa Melissa Harmon, vice president;
Bonnie Sampson, secretary; Judy
Roberts, treasurer; Sandy Cowart,
social chairman, and Nancy
Bradley, song leader.

HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME
Alligator Columnist
OLDIES BUT GOODIES: In 1950 the ruling body of road
racing made a decision that should have been made years before.
In that year the International Automobile Federation (FIA)
established a World Gran Prix Driving Championship. Gran Prix
racing had existed at least twenty years before the crown.
Guiseppe Farina won the first crown in an Alfa Romero. The
Immortal Juan Fangio won in 1951, 1954, 1955 and 1957, winning
for every team that he drove for Alfa Romeo, Mercedes-
Benz twice, Ferrari and Maserati Alberto Ascari took the title
in 1952 and 1953 in a Ferrari. Fun loving, beer drinking Mike
Hawthorne edged Sterling Moss by one point in 1958 with a
Ferrari. Jack Brabham won twice for Cooper in 1959 and 1960,
and for himself in 1966. Phil Hill became the first American to
take the title, when he won for Ferrari in 1961. Graham Hill
won for BRM in 1962; Jim Clark for Colin Chapmans Team
Lotus in 1963 and 1965; and last but not least John Surtees took
the 1964 crown for Ferrari.
But before 1950, what? Even the Betas omnipotent Bill Johnson
probably could not tell you. The list of pre-1950 race drivers is
endless. The list of greats is formidable. I shall tell you of only
a few, those who have been called the Immortals.
Purists will tell you that all great drivers are possessed,
that going flat out in a Type D, 3 liter, V-12 Auto Union was
the essence of their existence. Not so for Louis Chiron. Chiron
was the spirit of his age. He dined while driving %nd carried
thermos full of champagne with him to liven up dull races.
The only thing that possessed Chiron about racing was a
chance to get out of his job as an elevator operator in the Hotel
de Paris at Monte Carlo and into luxury. In the mid twenties he
finagled himself a sponsored Bugatti and went aracing. In 1928
Chiron landed a team position with Bugatti and in gratitude won
the Gran Prixes of Rome, Marne, Europe, Spain and San Sebastian.
For a crowning touch Chiron trounced the great Nuvolari at the
Gran Prix of Monza.
In 1930 Chiron hit his apex. Although he only won the Belgian
(SEE HAIRPIN PAGE 13)

CHI PHI
Chi Phi fraternity announces
its fall pledge class: Donald Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, Edward Buckspan, James
Callahan, William Carter, Robert
Caudel, Tim Cunniff, Brent Han Hansell,
sell, Hansell, Glenn Hayden, James Heaton,
Peter Langley, Hal Noyes, Robert
Parsons, Bob Wattles, George
Pyle, Robby Robertson, William
Ross, Cliff Strickland, Brad
Sweeney, John Sydorick, Lloyd
White, James Wolfe, A1 Rice,
Terry Hershey, Bob Emmett, Jim
Mills, Benny Dixon and Steve
Noel.



|AE New Housemother
V v
Brings Housefather

I By GEORGE ADKINS
I Alligator Correspondent
Its tea time every Monday at
I S ig m a Alpha Epsilon fraternity
use. At least it has been since
IsAEs adopted two veryrit-
I houseparents. They are Dr.
Id Mrs. Richard Gam mage. Dr.
tmmage is a post-doctoral
Illow doing research inchem-
Iry.
The Gammages, in accepted
Iglish style, serve tea to the
BE brothers every Monday. Its
I smashing way to get to know
leryone, they say. The tea may be
led, but the atmosphere is very
Irm and cordial,
lone unique twist these house-
Irents are only in their 20s. They
Imit this could make supervision
I 148 fraternity men difficult,
fccording to Mrs. Gam mage, there
I only one weakness that she has
Kticed.
|The men can hardly develop a
liother-image of me; I look more
Kce a sister."
Mrs. Gam mage was a registered
lirse in England.
I The Gam mages have been on the
|b as houseparents less than two
leeks, and the brothers of SAE
Ive already accepted them. They
re respected, and admired. A
Irmal introductory banquet is
ting given in their honor.
[The brothers have been per-
Ict gentlemen, says Dr. Gam Gamlage,
lage, Gamlage, they are very friendly
lid well mannered. I only be be|rudge
|rudge be|rudge them one thing -- their
lock & roll) music. In England,
diversity students listen to clas-

lILSONS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALE . .WILSONS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALE . .WILSONS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALE^.
| I yi?fj|f jjraj ||ram n h b M
IHMp ii il.
£ y| __ H-t
5 UJoJj^id. g
- for your dorm rooms. Excellent for covers, casual wear or for 53
z GATOR BLANKETS are THE ,f en L y your .< A ibert-over-all for Gator Growl and other Fall K
2 answering telephones and door n Acrylic Fiber . warmth without weight. Guar- on
l agaf e st by shrinkage and moth damage. Domestics. Second Floor or Mens Shop. Street Floor. |
\ 7. 4NN,vt,SA v fx QQ ;
|S Ad .-Gator Blankets Originally 12.98 SPECIAL
downtown on the square
uMKjnNS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALE ..WILSONS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALI
WILSONS 92nd ANNIVERSARY SALE . .WILSON S 92nd Am

J##gajr J
W-Jr* M
fcgataj^^ l '* M

sical music. Here things are rather
different.
The Gammages have spent two of
their three married years at the
UF, and they love it.
After living in London for a
year, Gainesville is a consider considerable
able considerable improvement, says Dr.
Gam mage. The climate is won wonderful.
derful. wonderful. The seashore of course
is nearby Everything is so clean
and neat.
The Gam mages do read English
newspapers whenever they can, and
they listen to the 8.8. C. regularly.
What is the worst thing a bro brother
ther brother could do at the SAE house?
Mrs. Gammage says, They must
be sure not to let one of our
cats out. .

Time On Ground
Is Time To Dye
NEW YORK (UPI) One of the
unexpected side effects of the
recent airlines strike may show
among the stewardesses and
their new hair colors.
One airlines, National, reports
that stewardesses, grounded for
six weeks at a stretch, took time
to experiment at home with new
hair colors/Others decided to let
their hairdressers make the
charges. The airline permits tint tinting
ing tinting of coiffures of its 550 steward stewardesses
esses stewardesses if the effect is tasteful and
natural.

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

FRO
x^Ti HE HAIRPIN
(FROM PAGE 12)
Gran Prix he accumulated enough seconds and thirds to take the
mythical title for Team Bugatti.
In 1932 Chiron switched from Bugatti to Alfa Romeo. Two
years later after a dismal 1934 season he switched to Mercedes-
Benz and from there to the Auto Union people. The year 1939
brought the war and the end of Continental racing, but not of
Louis Chiron. He lasted until 1954 when he took the Puebla-to-
Mexico City leg of the Pan American Road Race. It was one of
Chirons greatest races and it was his last.
The Mad One of Casteldiario they called him, for he was
always jumping off buildings and the likes anything to get
attention. It was in this same spirit that Tazio Nuvolari entered
the world of Gran Prix driving at 32. Nuvolari first real ride
was with Team Bugatti, in Louis Chirons old car; the year was
1932. In his first factory ride Nuvolari beat the great Luigi
Fagioli by one point.
Nuvolaris greatest moments were with Auto Union in the late
thirties. It was during these years that the great Auto Union-
Mercedes Benz battle shaped up. The Auto Unions of Nuvolari
and Muller and the Mercedes of Richard Seaman and Hermann
Lang battled for supremacy. Auto Union, like Nuvolari came too
late. Their last race was on September 3, 1939 the day World
War II began and Nuvolari and the Auto Unions were magnificent
in trouncing the Mercedes at the Belgrade Gran Prix. Hollywood
could not have staged a better exit for man or machine.
People will tell you that Jimmy Clark is as great as Nuvolari
ever was. Again I have no crystal ball on hand. But, it is
pleasurable during dull classes to dream of Clark and Nuvolari
dicing at the Swiss Gran Prix, Clark in a Mercedes-Benz, and
Nuvolari in an Auto Union. Projecting forward, I picture Nuvolari
in a Ferrari and Clark in a Lotus at the American Gran Prix.
But these dreams are for dull classes and rainy days, both of
which seem to abound in our fair city. TGIF!
*
Note: The people at Sports Car Graphic are interested in
getting a count of all North American sports car clubs. So if
you belong to one here or anywhere else drop them a line and
let them know how you are, and where they can contact your club.
Address: 5959 Hollywood Blvd., Los Angeles, California, 90025.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

I 1 ml B
mrmr liinll iIF lliMn
Sjir, !£*. i I
R y M
TL* -in -.Sip y*
W ***. JpKSs-
' T i' *v- *%*-.',* r - f y. M'sn' ; :
< \ 4 ** *V v £ NMiJfl ..
AJISBr i. ** w ~ F~

'ALLIGATOR
MISLEADING
--BAYMAN
By 808 BECK
Staff Writer
Scott Bayman, majority leader of
Student Party, bitterly complained
aboul a misleading story run about
the Fair Bloc. Seating Bill on Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
* The headlines * Despite Efforts
of 26, Seating Bill Passes' were
very misleading, said Bayman.
Hie story also did not give all
the facts and I want to set the
record straight.
Twenty-six people did not try
to defeat the seating bill, but only
tried to amend it. Only four people
actually voted against the bill:
Tom Cushman, Ron Lanier, and
Mary Frye of Decision Party and
Mick Linberger of Student Party.
I also think that in view of
the fact that the Alligator said
it would print a box score of how
the people voted for the bill, that
only printing the Blue Key amend amendment
ment amendment vote was misleading the
students, said Bayman.
I was also not in favor.of the
resolution against the Alligator as
it was read on the floor. I voted
against it. However I do feel that
some sort of resolution should be
made, because I feel that the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator is slanting the news to
their point of view.
Hie above case in Wednesdays
paper is such an example, said
Bayman.
Alligator Editor Eddie Sears
said that Bayman was right on one
point, but dead wrong on another.
We intended to print a box of
the votes on the bill, Sears said,
but there was a serious pro production
duction production problem that night. In fact,
the Alligator did not leave here
until 5 a.m. Thats why it was
delivered so late Wednesday.
Sears said that the Alligator did
not print news that was slanted
on the bill. We expressed our
opinion only on the editorial page.
GatOR AOs Sell! I
call UF EX: 2832 I
j For Specialized Service!

:;< 'y \: 818
. 'WoM
"' '.
:; S 9HH
|l|
' '' Mm-/,? Another fine product of Kayjft-Roth.


THE LATEST WALL These two coeds
dont seem to mind, but there have been
some interesting questions concerning the
"UFs latest wall; Reason for the wall
a NASA research building is now being
built on the spot,

I7s< s^
I INTRODUCTORY OFFER |
1 THIS COUPON GOOD FOR 15< OFF 1
REGULAR PRICE OF HALF-GALLON
FOREMOST
1 ORANGE JUBILEE 1
At Your Favorite Store Or Call 376-5293
I For Home Delivery I
I DEALER YOUR SALESMAN WILL REDEEM FOR CASH. ] |



§OR UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN

Student Teachers Needed

By BETTY DIAMOND
Alligator Correspondent
The Gainesville Tutorial Pro Program
gram Program is looking for interested stu students
dents students to teach underprivileged
children, according to Judy Marx,
chairman for the program on cam campus.
pus. campus.
The Gainesville Tutorial Pro Program
gram Program is part of the nationwide
anti-poverty program to locate and
aid underprivileged children.
The program is overseen by Dr.
Anthony Humphreys, director for
the Gainesville area. Mrs. Emily
Nunez and Mrs. William Jones are
co-ordinators for the program.

I jt
YOUR
FAVORITE
BOOKSTORE
IS ALWAYS THE
BEST PLACE TO BUY FOR
SERVICE AND DEPENDABILITY.
Campus Shop &
Bookstore
The Ti ng
foot odor test:
iWHi
I
jHHHHK lisHHKSHHnk VB
1 Take off your right shoe.
2 Okay who do you know who could use a foot 111 k
deodorant? (One guess).
3 Now spray your feet with Ting. Test is over. So IKt
is foot odor. Ting is loaded with hexachlorophene. It rShR
kills odor causing germs by the millions. This won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully cooling powder helps keep your feet dry and :>eodow#
odorless. All day. c^tr|
If you don't wear shoes you don't need Ting
; 1
P S.Take this ad to your college store or favorite retailer & get 25? off on Ting Aerosol.
laaasasj,grfaa^w^vpasjg
restricted by law. WTS Phermacreft. lac.. Rochester. M. Y. Offer expires Dec. 31, 1966.

The y match tutors with students
according to what the child needs
to learn.
Announcements have been
posted in all the men's and womens
residence areas, Miss Marx said.
I hope interested people will con contact
tact contact me or Mrs. Jones.
Last year, there were 150 under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged children in the program
and only 70 student teachers.
The average child is far be behind
hind behind his other classmates, but
because of a lack of tutors, a
one to one ratio of teacher to child
is very difficult, Miss Marx ex explained.
plained. explained.
A parent can submit a childs

name to the principal who, in
turn, gives the names to the co coordinators.
ordinators. coordinators. Parents are willing
to bring the child anywhere on
campus that the tutor chooses.
They appreciate any can
get, Miss Marx said.
The children range in age from
the elementary school level to
high school A tutor can teach one
child or a group of children. He
can teach with another tutor or
alone.
Any Florida student who has
affiliated with this program has
found it a very worthwhile and
rewarding experience, Miss
Marx added.

c 1 C.< .j!<- -Py-ioUe Cj.
- cp e
boro
Q nm\/ is hair spray
OLyl ygone natural
/its the new, nude, no-spray
/ look and feel of Respond Protein
/ Hair Spray. Hair is protein.
IB / Respond has protein. Respond is
IB good to your hair, naturally.
&>£:£
1 i k jpjpT
Refillable purse-size too. Mi 'ZWKHMk
Fight
textbook
squint.
Get a Tensor high-intensity lamp.
~.. .
Want a clean, white, bright light ? Want to see words etched
L on the page sharp and clear? Want to come away from those
heavy assignments without squinting and eyestrain ? Want a lamp
that gets in close without getting in your way? Want to burn
\ the midnight oil without burning up your roommate? Want a
\ concentrated light that lets you concentrate?
Then what you need is a Tensor high-intensity lamp. What
do you mean you cant afford our $12.95 or $14.95 or $17.50
\ or $19.95 prices ? Didnt you know you can get a Tensor for $9.95 ?
So stop squinting. Get a Tensor high-intensity lamp. And
£r who knows, your grades might even get a little better this term.
tiensoc
It hdps you see better'*
'

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,


I UF FACULTY TO STOMP STATE |
V
§ %
£ Eight administrators and faculty members from UF will tra tra£
£ tra£ vel to Pensacola, Panama City, Fr. Walton Beach and Crest Crestx
x Crestx view next week for a series of 15 speaking engagements to
acquaint citizens in that area with the institutions varied >:
programs and future goals. :$
>:
v The University of Florida Days project, which has covered |
£ Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Pinellas and Hillsborough coun coun£
£ coun£ ties in the past year, will include five stops apiece in Panama £
x City and Ft. Walton Beach, four in Pensacola and one in Crestview. X;
: : : x x£
£ x£ Groups hosting the collegiate speakers will be the Pensacola
* and Panama City Chambers of Commerce along with Lions, Ki- £
wanis, Optimist, Rotary and Civitan organizations in the four :£
£ cities. £
x £
v!

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

On Lack Os Space For Office

VETERANS' KIMBALL SPEAKS OUT

(EDITORS NOTE: Thursday
week, Bart Kimball 'blasted
Dean of Student Affairs Les Lester
ter Lester Hale, Florida Union Dir Director
ector Director Bill Rion and Florida Un-
William Cross. Here are the
reasons Kimball feels that the
Veterans Club needs more
space.)
By MATT FAISON
Alligator Correspondent
Veterans attending the UF
face a myriad of problems ex extending
tending extending from delays of benefits
to political coercion, according

l II ,a ; y ;
: :. A W d f
b < <
-- | Iif 91 1

PRESENTS CHECK A grant
check for $1,500 is presented
to UFs Department of Civil
Engineering by Florida Testing
Laboratories, Inc., St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, by Joseph Elliott, right,
executive vice-president of the

What makes
a traditional
Shetland print
authentic?
-.

When you select a printed Shetland tie be sure it has the characteristic soft texture
and weight that makes for easy tying and a properly sized knot. Resilio Shetland prints
are woven of fine soft woolens then hand block printed in authentic paisley patterns.
Perfect complement to sports jackets, tweedy suits and leisure wear. Be truly knowl knowledgeable
edgeable knowledgeable about traditional ties. Send for free brochure "Tiemanship". Resilio Tradi Traditional
tional Traditional Neckwear, Empire State Building, New York, N. Y. 10001.
P.S. All Resilio Shetland prints are soft, knot easily and have authentic hand
blocked patterns,

to Veterans Club President
Bart Kimball
Kimball estimated one-fourth
of the universitys 800 veterans
do not receive their full bene benefits
fits benefits as guaranteed under the GI
Bill of Rights on time, and some
have never received any. He
said 100 men are receiving no
checks and a equal number are
receiving checks for less than
the designated amount.
The major burden for the
breakdown, Kimball blames on
poor communications. He said,
however, the problem can be
overcome and he offered a soI soIution.

>

laboratories. Accepting the gift
are John H. Schmertmann, left,
professor in charge of soil me mechanics
chanics mechanics program, and Pro Professor
fessor Professor R. W. Kluge, chairman
of the Department of Civil
Engineering.

ution. soIution.
The Veterans Club, he said,
needs to open an office on cam campus
pus campus with a direct line to the
Florida Office of Veterans Af Affairs
fairs Affairs in St. Petersburg.
We want to set up an of office
fice office where veterans can get all
the help they need, he said.
The idea is not a new one.
Last year Kimball petitioned
the Student Government for $3,-
300 from the student activities
fund to pay for an open tele telephone
phone telephone line, provide a secretary
and buy office supplies. The
additional money needed was to

come from club dues.
Student Government granted
the group $394.
Kimball said he got help from
the executive council but added,
The Legislative Council, I am
sorry to say, has done virtual virtually
ly virtually nothing. Presently campus
veterans affairs are operated
by the club out of a loaned
drawer in one of the Student
Government desks.
The function of the office,
Kimball said, would be only one
of expediating communication
not advising. That job is de designated
signated designated to one man, Dwight
Sullivan, who represents all
veterans in Alachua County.
Officially Sullivan (Alachua
County Veterans Service Of Officer)
ficer) Officer) is the first step with the
chain which must eventually link
with the Federal Office f3vet f3veterans
erans f3veterans Affairs in St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg.
The state office, also in St.
Petersburg, according to law, is
the legal representative of all
veterans living in Florida. It
is through this office that Kim Kimball
ball Kimball hopes to route the business
of his campus office- if he
gets one. The short-cut, he
said, could speed up commun communications
ications communications immensly
Student Government fears the
potential voting power of the
growing Veterans Club, Kim Kimball
ball Kimball hopes to route the business
of his campus office-if he gets

I FLORIDA
(research AND DEVELOPMENT
ii r
| OPPORTUNITIES
llnterviews Scheduled On Campus Oct. 6
I Jim Walter Research Corp. has opportunities avail avail-1
-1 avail-1 able in Florida at its Reasearch and Development Cen-
I We are seeking graduates with Bachelors or advanced
1 degrees in Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Elec-
I trical or Mechanical Engineering and Physics.
1 For those who qualify, career assignments are avail avail-1
-1 avail-1 able in the areas of ceramics, metal building pro-
I ducts, mineral and cellulose fiber technology, resin
| products, coatings and finishes, gypsum technology and
1 building interior environmental control including acous-
I tics, heating, lighting and ventilating.
I The research and development group is a part of the >
I dynamic Jim Walter Corporation which employs more
1 than 6,000 empolyees and operates 23 research and
1 production facilities in the United States and Canada
1 as well as sales facilities throughout the free world.
f
__ Ob'-:
I For more information on how you might become a
1 part of this growing team sign up today in the Placement
1 Office to talk to K. D. Singleton on October 6.
I JIM WALTER RESEARCH CORP.
I 120 NORTH FLORIDA AVENUE
I TAMPA, FLORIDA 33602
5 an equal opportunity employer

one. The short-cut, he said,
could speed up communications
immensly.
Student Government fears the
potential voting power of the
growing Veteran's Club, Kim Kimball
ball Kimball said. He feels that money
might be witheld on this'basis
when the club again petitions
for funds.
"The only aspect of campus
politics we are interested in,"
he said, "is any legislation con concerning
cerning concerning veterans directly." He
warned, however, that the de decisions
cisions decisions to allocate funds should
have "nothing to do with poli politics"
tics" politics" and added "If we are
turned down again we are in
politics automatically."
Space is another problem.
Kimball said the club asked
William Rion, director of the
Florida Union, for permission
to set up a small office at
the clubs expense in an area
where there was an unused
ping pong table. The request
went to the Florida Union space
committee and was turned down.
Kimball commented on the
decision. "I believe Rion un unduly
duly unduly used his influence on three
student members on the com committee
mittee committee in order to have the
request turned down."
He added, William Cross the
member of the committee re representing
presenting representing the administration,
became Rions assistant the
following day.



Gator Raider Screening Test

A jtfj BgaiJn
'mf. ? f J|f # spgiilff > .?- '' 4T f-
W
rilS* r* > iJRW
I ftftWSrJm & ;?' jw #IKF wj |
%v "2 -. |^VP^|^^RMHB9ppJ|
r tS% B 'HM| __ fl|
l BftEL_ fts ft
\\ii '7 v
iB Tjfc jV S|s H|o^
; : %. ft' \\|l
/ ft Arullf
* B. mil Pf-M \. /!
ft, jk&Adffl *%-
I j*A Bl^B
DOUG HERTY GRIMMACES WHILE DOINGJPUSH-UPS
. watching is Raider Fred Kristion

> *r-. '&j£ jj^lj^KtiPl*;;
Si I
d
s(H 1 # B v tMsMMhMMI^
! v '^B
- as he tries for that, sit-up

mmm g
£
A
iMHCPf JJ
ft. an
B4fw ffts^/V^^'^^^^^y. I Vi'^v^^?^^V' i 2^^*--jS;.
W 43 RwHRMIRHRkV''
P JI p**
T|^B^JX; ,- ?f?, >y': ' -"^-'^.t ,l % ; 3'' y V is<* 'i-t^ r .'v^-?^'^?SfiV* ~ i-J: Yr 'Tj
HjL
jPpf |
OSHu
I l '-
I V
CONCENTRATING ON FINISHING THE DASH
. .are (1-r) Bob Kump and Steve Leonard

Raiders
Pass
The Test
Do you think you could get into
the Gator Raiders?
Last Thursday, Sept. 22, 92
young men thought that they could
pass the physical endurance test
to become a Gator Raider. So
they met to see if they could pass
the Physical Training Test.
The test is composed of five
events, said Capt. John Hadjis,
the Gator Raiders advisor.
The five events are push-ups,
sit-ups, squat thrust, pull-ups, and
a 300 yard dash.
Thirty-six passed the test,
said Hadjis.
According to Hadjis it took about
an hour and a half for the group
to complete the test.
This was a screening out test
for the Gator Raiders, said
Hadjis.
. \ N ;*
(Photos by Gerald Jones)

1 11 p
."-. m
IfS f jkj
< m *-j*
m h *. tiaa
IT'" \ |P4MB* A--
a ,a
L.' |flr .^BB^Biiiy
.m- jmBB
j|B
' v < s 1,, % "** 1 i t !, 4 ( r *"> |
*iffmMlMi
- '>'- P r \,~ i * life Wm r- - j m
GINES I. RODRIGUEZ IS STRAINING
. .for one more chin-up

* ; *'
DICK TATE IS PEACEFUL
. .after finishing an event.

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

it 'ifggigtiH
|k .sffl
*
' Hk. *M :
Hi Wmim M m Ufa B V 1
SOLLENBERGER IS DETERMINED
. .while he runs the dash.

Page 17



Handball Grows
On UF Campus

By BILL OBRIEN
" 'Believe it or not, handball
is probably the oldest of all games
played with a ball, says Robert
Ripley.
Down through the years the game
has become increasingly more
popular in the United States and
is a major sport in Ireland, where
it originated.
Handball claims no special sea season.
son. season. It can be enjoyed year round,
on outside or indoor courts.
The game can be played on one,
three- or four-wall courts and
simplicity is its main character characteristic.
istic. characteristic. To play, one needs only a
pair of gloves, a ball, an oppo opponent
nent opponent and the use of a court.
In handball, as the name sug suggests,
gests, suggests, the ball is struck with the
open palm against the front wall.
The object is to score points by
winning the volley. One point is
awarded the server if he wins the
volley, but the service is given up
if he loses it and the opponent
then gains service.
Variations of the basic game
are ''doubles, which is played
with two men on each team and
"cutthroat which is played with
two men opposing a third player
who serves. Games are usually
either 11 or 21 points.
The popularity of this ancient
game can hardly be challenged at
the UF. According to William M.
Potter, Assistant Professor of
Physical Education," Handball was
not always as well-liked on campus
as it is today. I have been teaching
handball here for 20 years and in
the past few years the game has
become very popular.
As in all sports, a certain amount
of ability is necessary to play
handball weU.
Coach Potter feels that, "Co "Coordination,
ordination, "Coordination, and the ability to use
both hands are probably the most
important factors.
Age proves to be no barrier
against participation in handball.
Young and old alike can engage in
the sport. Players ranging from 10
to 70 years old have been seen on
one of the 16 handball courts on
campus at various tiroes.
On weekends the courts are
completely filled most of the time

Leadership InOffensive Line
. '
Effects The Gator Performance

There is no better example of
6ie 1966 Florida football teams
tain characteristic than the of offensive
fensive offensive line.
The Gators early successes
have been built on senior leader leadership
ship leadership and sophomore eagerness.
Our offensive line play has
been a highlight of the first two
games, says head coach Ray
Graves. Although losses were
many and we are inexperienced,
I think that this could become
an outstanding unit.
Graves credits captain Bill
Carr, Jim Benson, and John Pres Preston
ton Preston for much of the success of
the line. All three are good line linemen
men linemen and have shown the kind of
senior leadership which has bols bolstered
tered bolstered thjs football team.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 A Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

W Ok. t3l :
*
dm
* m A £* **&*^*,
JOEL GALPERN
, .Juniors Champ
and receive even more use since
lights were installed last spring.
One peculiarity of handball is
that it is played almost entirely
by men. Now ana then a female
invades this last outpost of
masculinity but characteristically
handball remains a mans game.
Handball is played mostly by
upperclassmen. This can be at attributed
tributed attributed to a freshmans lack of
exposure to the sport.
"A novice can usually start
playing fairly expertly soon,says
Coach Potter.

Carr is as fine a center as
there is in the country, says
Graves. I would put him up against
anybody. From the standpoint of
leadership and character he is even
more exceptional.
Preston and Benson are also
good athletes who have been ex excellent
cellent excellent leaders in both words and
action.
The remainder of Floridas of offensive
fensive offensive line is new. Sophomore Guy
Dennis mans one guard spot, non nonlettermen
lettermen nonlettermen J. D. Pasteris are the
right tackle and tight end.
One person who appreciates the
offensive line is quarterback Steve

3458 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
Week WILL BE OPEN SUNDAYS
Days 11 am to 7 pm sat.
10 AM SERVING 11AM
I}'
to King Size Sandwiches & Salads to
12 PM Delicatessen Style 1 PM

SPORTS

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

Page 18

Half A Game
Better Than None

By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY Sports Editor
If a football team must win
only half a game, the final two
quarters usually prove to be most
important.
- hr -past years, Florida has not
been a good second half team.
But if Saturdays 28-7 victory over
Mississippi State is any barometer
for the Gators, then things are
going to be different from now on.
Poor conditioning was blamed
by many armchair quarterbacks
for Floridas second half flops last
season. Thus it does appear that
Ray Graves new philosophy about
the importance of rigorous prac practice
tice practice is going to pay dividends.
It has to be more than a co coincidence
incidence coincidence that Florida scored only
twice all last season in the third
period. Publicly, Gator coaches
scoffed at the third quarter jinx
of 1965. Privately, they fretted.
The three touchdowns in the third
period Saturday by Florida indicate
two things: (1) That Florida play players
ers players are well-conditioned: (2) That
the proper adjustments were made
at halftime.
"We were all business at the
half, said defensive coach Gene
Ellenson. "We didnt worry about
the score (7-7). We kept our poise
and told the boys we had confidence
in them. We told them we didnt
think Mississippi State was capable
of making a long drive.
Equally as surprising as Flori Floridas
das Floridas second half play was the Gator
defense, which has been the cause
of much concern.
Without a doubt, it would have
been a much closer game without
the aid of the three pass inter interceptions.
ceptions. interceptions.
The improved play of Bobby
Downs, halfback, and the presence
of safety Larry Rentz had been an
inspiration to the defense.
Once the defense cracked the ice,
Floridas momentum mush mushroomed.
roomed. mushroomed. It could have been another
rout, similar to last weeks 43-7

Spurrier, who normally gets the
headlines but knows how much of
his success depends on the peo people
ple people up front.
My protection thus far has
been great, said Spurrier. It
was good last year and I think
it is as good so far and will
likely be even better as this season
goes along. I know if it isnt
good, those Saturday afternoons
are going to be long for me.
Florida, now 2-0 after beating
Northwestern and Mississippi
State, takes to the road this week weekend
end weekend to face Vanderbilt (1- ) in
Nashville, Tenn.

*T**-
j^Bfc v -.-y fe:
;: ;::e : ., .qm-v--.
ED KENSLER
. .offensive coach
win over Northwestern, had Steve
Spur Her and the Big Os (first (firstteam
team (firstteam offense) played more.
Offensive coach Ed Kensler in
fact, shocked some people by in inserting
serting inserting the Jets (the second unit)
in the game when the Gators were
leading only 14-7.
If this stuff keeps up, the second
and third units may see quite a
bit of activity this year. Florida
appears to be a versatile, well wellconditioned
conditioned wellconditioned team capable of win winning
ning winning in a variety of ways, with a
variety of players.
But most important of all,
Graves has learned that a little
hard work can go a long way.

Presenting The Drinking Song for Sprite:
"ROAR, SOFT-DRINK, ROAR!"
(To the tune of "Barbara Fritchie")
Traditionally, a lusty, rousing fight song is
de riyeur -for ~every worthy cause and institution.
But we wrote a song for Sprite anyway. We'd like you
to sing it while drinking Sprite, though this may
cause some choking and coughing. So what? It's all in
good, clean fun. And speaking of good, clean things,
what about the taste of Sprite? It's good. It's
clean. However, good clean things may not exactly be
your idea of jollies. In that case, remember that
Sprite is also very refreshing. "Tart and tingling,"
in fact. And very collegiate. And maybe we'd better
quit while we're ahead. So here it is. The Drinking
Song For Sprite. And if you can get a group together
to sing it--we'd be very surprised.
Roar, soft drink, roar!
You're the loudest soft drink~
we ever sawr! f
So tart and tingling, they f fw 1
couldn't keep you quiet: I
The perfect drink, guy,
To sit and think by,
Or to bring instant refreshment f 1
To any campus riot! Ooooooh-- I I
Roar, soft drink, roar! I
Flip your cap, hiss and bubble, I niPplfml
fizz and gush!
Oh we can't think
Os any drink
That we would rather sit with!
Or (if we feel like loitering)
to hang out in the strit with! Ijj
Or sleep through English lit' with! D
Roar! Soft drink! Roar! Cm
Yeahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh, SPRITE!
Wr i Issi SPRITE. SO TART AND
tingling. WE JUST COULDN'T
IAmT KEEP IT QUIET.
fUi i' Ri r :* ii.mi

UF Harriers
Meet 'Cats
On Saturday
Floridas varsity and freshman
cross country teams take on
Western Kentucky Saturday at
10:00 a.m. The cross country
course is a four-mile jaunt through
Beta Woods. The race will begin
across from the track parking lot
next to the varsity tennis courts.
Ranked number one in the South
two years ago, Western Kentucky
is expected to have another strong
squad.
Coach Jimmy Carnes feels that
This is one of the best cross
country squads Florida has ever
had. Barring major injuries and
illnesses, we are expecting an out outstanding
standing outstanding season.
This years team boasts three
cross country record holders
Steve Atkinson of Colombus, Ga.,
holds the Freshman record for the
four mile course and has placed
second in two recent time trials.
Dieter Gebhard, from Gainesville,
holds the Varsity four mile course
record of 20:51.
Frank Lagotic, from Miami, for former
mer former Florida Track Club member,
holds the current four mile
course record with a 19.58. Add
to these record holders Don Hale,
former Miami Dade JC distance
man, and Chris Hosford, last
years 4:19 freshman miler, and
one can see the cause of Coach
Carnes optimism.
Other runners who are making
their presence felt are: Greg Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, a sophomore who finished
a surprisingly strong second in
last Saturdays time tiral; Mike
Tiepel, a member of last seasons
undefeated freshman cross country
team, who returned from sum summer
mer summer vacation in fine shape and has
looked good in early practices.



THE WEEKS' Bob s^ue 1 Jo Ann
TOUGHEST Menaker Hull Moor WilLrd B b Jldy Eddie Car l Lan ~ Newt Consensus
"ford Arroyo Dennis Beck Redfern Sears Hefner worthy Simmons k /
TWENTY 33 7 32 8 lll 1
.825 800 ann oZ 51 5 30 ~ 10 30 ~ 10 30 ~ 10 28-12 27-13 26-14 23-17 30-7
mmmmmmmm _____ _____ mmZZLmmmm ___
FLORIDA at Vanderbilt F F F F F F F F F F F F F
Arkansas at TCU A A T A A AAA At A A A
mv y at Air Force N N A g A A N A N N N N N
Alabama at Mississippi A A M A A A A A A A M ..A A
Penn State at Army p P p p
y F P A P A A P A P P
Pittsburgh at California C C C C C C C C C P P C C
Michigan St. at Illinois M M M M M MMMMMM MM
N. Carolina at Michigan M M M M m m M M MM M M M
Missouri at UCLA U u V IJ v v v v v v v M U
Miami at LSU M M L L M L ML L L MIL
Washington at Ohio St. 0 0 0 0 w 0 O o 0 O 0 W O
Maryland at Syracuse S s S S S SSSSMSSS
Rice at Tennessee f T T T T T T T T T T T T
Texas Tech vs. Texas A&M TT TT TT TT TT TT TT A&M A&M TT A&M A&M TT
Auburn at Kentucky A K A K K k K A K A K a fC
Wisconsin at lowa W W W / W W / jy w W W W W
N.C. State at Wake Forest N N N N N N N N H N N N n
. >
*** r
SMU at Purdue P S P S S P P p P P P -S'P
Virginia at Duke D D D D D D D D D V D V D
Washington St. at Baylor B B B B B b b b B W B B B

Wendell Willkie Rides Again;
9
P /
Get Tangerine Bowl Ducats Now

As Wendell Willkie once said,
We cant possibly lose.
I, for one, have already or ordered
dered ordered my Orange Bowl tickets.
For some reason I like to go to
the Miami Bowl to look at the
fountain and the murals.
When the Florida Gators fly
into Nashville Friday, they will
be the biggest favorites to win a
battle since Genghis Khans horde
descended upon Kiev Russia. The
only thing the Mongols left was air.
With press clippings in their
pockets, the nationally-ranked
Gators will enter Tennessee as
proudly as Constantine paraded
into Anatolia. Fresh from a solid
victory over conference rival
Starkiville state, the footballers
will be in search of win number
three.
Ray Graves is not overly op optimistic.
timistic. optimistic. In fact he hasnt been
optimistic since he got that plastic
toy in his box of cracker jacks.
Against Vanderbilt admiral Jack
Green, a former coaching aide,
Graves will be cautious.
Graves calculated rationale,
bolstered by a strong base of Gene
E llenson, Ed Kensler, Billy
Kinard, Fred Pancoast, and Co.
has fermented into an acid of
caution. Inwardly, Graves knows
be has a talented squad of foot football
ball football players, but on the surface
the Gator mentor exudes pessi pessimism.
mism. pessimism.
Graves, like Hannibal, is one of
the few persons in the allied camp
who is capable of recognizing the
stubborn barrier of the Alps, the
hurdle leading to the seven velvet
tils of Rome. He realizes he
m ust scale the mountain to get to
the hills.
Rut will the Carthaginian Gator

Alligator Staffers Pick The Winners

TYLER TUCKER
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR

supporters recognize the objective
as a cold stone mountain? The
mountain may seem like a foot foothill
hill foothill leading to the greater objec objective
tive objective FSU.
Graves knows the consequences
of his situation. Even though Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt is not considered a strong
SEC title contender, she is a
conference foe in itself a sign
of intense competition.
TTie light and scrappy Gator
infantry will test the sleek
Commodore fleet, eleven destroy destroyers
ers destroyers looking for an Armada to sink.
If the Gators continue to win,
as everyone is certain they will,
it appears Ray Graves will receive
a bid to the Tangerine Bowl. I
dont think it is too early to order
bowl tickets, after all the season
is already almost one-fifth over.
It is definitely time to think about
the Gators in a bowl game. Forget
about Vanderbilt..
Ask Ray Graves if he is for forgetting
getting forgetting about Vanderbilt. Ask any
Gator team member if he is for forgetting
getting forgetting the Vanderbilt game.
SEC commissioner Tonto Cole Coleman
man Coleman must think there is a possi possibility
bility possibility of a good game on Dudley
Field in Nashville Saturday night.
After all, he has sent referees
and scorekeepers to the game.
While the campus atmosphere

* l
< fa %
& r%

is smogged with bowl talk, every everyone
one everyone is speculating on which bowl
bid Graves will accept. Ibe only
bowl the pragmatic Gator mentor
anticipates is his cereal bowl full
of wheaties in the morning.
Hows the bowl picture look,
Opal, Graves will say to his
wife.
Pretty good, Ray, Opal says.
The bowls full. Im adding cream
and sugar.
Unfortunately, the Florida press
has become a Pied Piper to the
students. Anyone who has followed
Gator football for any period of
time is well aware of this prac practice
tice practice by the newspapers.
It is hard to blame the sports sportswriters
writers sportswriters and fans. They have al always
ways always lived in the future and they
are quick to think next year
is here.
The only problem is that the
majority of Gator followers live
either in the distant future or
they live in the past. There are
very few reasons for living in
the past, but several reasons for
living in the future.
Why not live in the present?
Perhaps this requires too much
patience. Perhaps this demands
too much faith Perhaps this makes
a person face the reality of a sit situation.
uation. situation.

Friday, September 30, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

by Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec
Last week Albert had a little trouble with the night games and
ended up with a 17-5 record. This gives him a two-week total
of 37-8, for a .822 percentage. Albert says that he feels a little
wild this week; too many of the favorites have been winning and
Its time for some upsets.
Well start off Alberts column this week with Uncle Alberts
upsets of the week. /
Mississippi over Alabama After Tennessee beats Mississippi
the Gators will wrap up the SEC title.
Miami over L.S.U. The Hurricanes ought to be mad.
S.M.U. over Purdue The Mustangs trample Grlese out of
Heisman Trophy contention.
Well, thats enough of those upsets. Now for the other games.
Florida over Vanderbilt Vanderbilt is going to put a tough
fight for a while. Spurrier and Co. to win 31-7.
Arkansas over T.C.U. Almost picked another upset here,
but the Christians go down fighting in the Hogs Den.
Baylor over Washington St. Anything concerned with the
name 'Washington is always grossly inefficient.
Duke over Virginia This could be a surprise, but I wouldnt
count on it.
Georgia over South Carolina The Bulldogs will be tough
until they meet the Gators.
Georgia Tech over Clemson lf Virginia can score 35 points
against Clemson, the score ought to be about 69-48.
lowa over Wisconsin "The battle of the bums. The Big
10 is sure going downhill.
Kentucky over Auburn Would you believe a Wildcat could
beat a Tiger?
Michigan St over Illinois Those monsters are invincible.
Michigan over North Carolina Could be a surprise.
Minnesota over Kansas The Golden Gophers triumph!
Mississippi St. over Richmond The Bulldogs break their
losing streak at eight.
Navy over Air Force Bleah! The Red Baron wins again.
Nebraska over lowa St. They get in the top 10 by beating
teams like this?
North Carolina St. over Wake Forest --If you want to see the
riot of the year, be on the Wake Forest campus when they win one.
Notre Dame over Northwestern They won4 beat them as
bad as we did.
Ohio St. over Washington Ohio St. is overrated.
Penn St. over Army A couple of bums.
So. California over Oregon St. Southern Cal is not goocl
enough to be in the Top 10.
Syracuse over Maryland The Orangemen finally win one.
Tennessee over Rice After upsetting L.S.U., Rice is going
to get cooked
Texas over Indiana -- Big 10, bleah!
U.C.L.A. over Missouri Another possible surprise.

Page 19



Page 20

', The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 30, 1966

*- f y\ 11 GANT
| '| [pQNICANS | |j ||
u.-j. iiq. The Hannon Football Foretast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 283 right, 93 wrong 753)
1- MICH. STATE 6 SOUTHERN CAL 11 MISSOURI 16 PURDUE v LJ2*-T
2-NOTRE DAME 7-MICHIGAN 12 -S.M. U. 17-TEXAS j jmi
mi jmi a 3 GEORGIA TECH 8 -ALABAMA 13 MISSISSIPPI 18 GEORGIA V ;
PVI(C a ScTTGI 4 FLORIDA 9 TENNESSEE 14-OHIO STATE 19-HOUSTON --- >
5 U.C.L.A. 10-ARKANSAS 15-NEBRASKA 20 MIAMI, FLA.
Saturday, October 1 Major Colleges highlights
m Alabama 14 Mississippi 10
of QII Baylor 535 20 Washington state 7 Elimination week has arrived! Two games k 'Ci j r
Boston College 16 v.M.i. 7 this week involving members of the top VjrlGll iDtripOQ L/XtOrCl
Brigham Young 19 Colorado State 7 , , ,
Brown 20 Pennsylvania 14 20 match undefeated against undefeated. And
.. ... Ca/ifomia il SSIh I picking the two winners is like: looking right G ant spreads strines
lignTWeigni gasss. S S state 7 been hung before! wider apart and frames
Dartmouth 23 Holy Cross o sth-ranked U.C.L.A, MEETS Missouri, tnem With a second
Duke 17 Virginia 8 #ll, and Mississippi, ranked 13th, guns Color. Effect: a hand handmotorcycles
motorcycles handmotorcycles Fior'da" 01 '" 3 21 (or Alabama, #B. Coranary sufferers -go some, subtle expres-
BBBBBBVB g BB ** Georgia 20 South Carolina 7 fishing! U.C.L.A. gets the nod over Missouri 01/-VM 4. ~V,
Georgia Tech 33 Clemson 7 .. . .. n i. > -a. olOn in StriDCCl button
_ m Harvird 40 Tufts o by five points, and the Rebs guns just p UULLOn
[i 01 i ston 20 Oklahoma state is dont have the right kind of buckshot. Ala- uowns. in gold stripes
VJL JA - -P Idaho 23 Pacific 7 f
_ lowa 21 Wisconsin 20 bamaby four. I witn oiue naming; green
HT Kentucky te i? Alburn io Michigan State, with two victories outside or blue stripes* with
Memphis State 14 Southern Miss. 8 the Big Ten nest, moves into League com- numnlrin fr-aminn.. nil
Miami, Ohio 30 western Michigan 6 petition against Illinois. The Number One whoal __
Michigan 27 North Carolina 7 team in the country is again the favorite, OUnd, Tapered
818 W. University Ave Minnesota 21 Kansas 13 this time by 21 points. And Michigan, number nugger Doay # Superior
y Mississippi State jo Richmond £ 7, will bump North Carolina by 20. cotton Oxford.
Nebraska 35 lowa state 7 Also in the Midwest, the 2nd-ranked Irish :::x:y:x:x:::x:xxx : : ; xxx ; x ; : ; x ; xx-x ; x ; :-X:xxxxx
New Mexico 17 Texas western 15 T / ~, ~
Notre olml Jo Northwestern whipping Northwestern by 33 points. (T\
Ohio state 20 Washington 8 Nebraska, #ls and looking higher, is a
Tim (niUllA Llfp y J S e .. S tate 13 28-point favorite Over lowa State. 'vlrl
Ine v-uiieye UIC ££££ <*< IS oZT%,a,e S c ob lng n " lber hree s IKINfi-./
P_ -k aL -> || s. m. u. 24 Purdue 21 Saturday will be the Florida Gators, rated
I OOTDOII rOreCOSI Stanford 6 22 Tulare Pd ii 4th. Theyre 32-point favorites over Van- T
Temple 20 Boston u. 14 derbilt. And 6th-ranked Southern Cal will R>oclHost(
U'\ Texas 28 Indiana 14 stay unscathed with a 24-point win over
Tech 26 Texas a& m 8 Oregon State.
r Toledo 20 Marshall 13 _~
u c.L.A. 21 Missouri is Tennessee, #9, is favored over upset upsetv
v upsetv p.L State 20 wist Virginia State 14 minded Rice by nineteen. 3rd-rated Georg-
A west Texas 22 Arizona state 12 ia Tech will trim Clemson by 26, and Georgia,
_ y? wiHiam & Mary 26 Ge n o C rge na washington #lB, should tame SouthCarolina by 13 points. WORLDS BEST HAMBURGER
- and in case youve forgotten ONION RINGS
Other Games East Tulsa, Washington^, Baylor, Navy and L.S.U. FRENCH FRIES
Amherst 31 American Infl 0 U int aMt f troUble last Satur COM DC
Bates 22 Trinity 12 day and are among the missing in the top JvJUrb
Bowdoin 14 Wesleyan 13 on _. ,
Bucknell 14 Maine 7 SALADS
c. w Post is Alfred 7 The Ohio State Bucks, rated 14th, bump
THE GAMES Connecticut 14 vlrmllt 8 noggins with the Washington Huskies. The DESSERTS
itha a cT re 21 Montclair 8 13 Big Ten rates the favorite here Ohio
Florida vs. Vanderbilt Lehigh 19 Drexei Tech 14 State will win by twelve.
Miami VS. L.S.U. MfidiebSS" 20 woSer Vech 19 In the Southwest, Arkansas, Texas, and
Alabama vs. Miss. Northeastern 20 Colby 13 Houston should be in the winners circle
Kentucky vs. Auburn Rhlde Ch isiand 23 Nel/ St Hampshire 7 come Sunday morning. The Razorbacks, #lO Inside Service Curb Service
Clemson vs. Georgia Tech -by 13 .. 17th-ranked FOOD TO GO
N.C. vs. U. of Michigan southern Conn. 39 Giassboro o Texas is 14 points stronger than Indiana 1430 S.W. 13th St. Ph37B-1656
U.C.L.A. vs. U. of Missouri Sprmgfieid 32 Conn. and Houston, nineteenth, will nip Oklahoma OPENING SOON
Tenn. vs. Rice Wagner 19 Trenton 12 State by five. New Kings at 1802 W. Univ. Ave.
Duke vs. U. of Virginia SSkes Chester 20 Mo S ivfJ UdSbUrg And in a battle between the shocked Across from Mens Dorms
Penn State vs Army Williams 27 Rochester 6 (they WERE undefeated), take your pick be- I
other Games Midwest tween L.S.U. and Miami. We ll go with I
Su b J.fo Peay 34 I 20th-ranked Miami by just three points.
- Ball State 20 Evansville 0 1
> Bethany, Kan 26 Kansas Wesleyan 0
....Bluffton 28 Wilmington 6
1 NEVER FEAR jymr- A.
{tdOA Represenatives B Jk | KINGS IS HERE! f/l
' n Jim Tichnor I I I f
Gainesville II |\\|l I
Guest Piognosti gotois ...the only company selling || XT' A II | V*JT I
CLICA Phi Kappa Tau ato exclusively to college men. || f If 111 LJjjLI
Miami L.S.U. Miami College Life \ / \ / ill f
Alabama Alabama Alabama % # m I
Kentucky Kentucky Auburn InSUrSIICC \ m \ M JLI m
Michigan Michigan Michigan Company Os America A J
rs m L A ? e C nn L A ?e C nn L A Vic McKenzie & Associates § pi X
if i 4115 N. W. 13th St. % § I f
Penn. State
V C r ...