Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 26

(SffiSi WESTERN UNION
I 1 CLCbKAM. I IT-i"r"V ri T~
Tl* i)i time *oi. dwjfU Mtawlc rlmmi i lOCAt TOO rim ts nrM Tim, ts wwfrt bw efat ofiwi.iOo.
r AAI2I SSD292 dCT 5 PM 3 31
fA THA2I6 PD=T ALL AH ASSEE FLO 5 2C7P EST =
"GATOR RAY AND SUPER-GATORS=
FLORIDA UNION BASEMENT CARE FLA ALLIGATOR U OF PL A "u
WE LOVE YOU GATORS STOMP IMPERTINENT SQUAWS GO FOR EIGHT=
GATORS AT FSU LAW SCHOOL DON NELSON =
ROY GONZALEZ*
STEVE CHEESEMAN=
LARRY HARDY=
WUW(IM)
H w T LORIPA flambeaU k
Published Daily By Students Os Florida State University Monday, October 3, 1966
Sammy Hung
In Effigy;
; UF students clustered around
y_ -' L- i .-j/ 1 Century Tower Wednesday after after
after : \\U 3 * r! 1, .' /\ 'V noon to see FSU's Sammy Sem Seminole
inole Seminole hung in effigy.
** was all part ftheiFcs siz
zle Sammy Seminole Week, which
today
I > //X^:-v'"*2 and £ ld > will be offered U P to
! 1 students who want to let their spir spirlose
lose spirlose sledge
Friday night climax
spirit week with a snake walk
..." J 1 , ' through campus from each frater fraternity
nity fraternity house to a bonfire on the
lower drill field. The march will
start around 6:40.
has been
' UF and FSU this week, as evi evis'%
s'%* evis'% denced by the masthead from FSUs
daily, the Flambeau.
~ mm Former SG Treasurer Steve
| Cheesman and part of the UF col-
II ony at FSU sent the Alligator
\j ,; -f this greeting which we wanted to
pass along to the Gators.
2&| \ V' 1 4 '.-'i". v-OV^ ; .' . In the bottom picture, Sammy
Seminole meets his just desert
* i* v-.,.1* 0 l jk?oir&K, l at the hands of UF students.
vrA 9j^Dpre^gaH^B^R9g@X|;
Qpnoto by Gerald Jones)
.MXWWH^W^
.1 *: '/"....

University of Florida

Jacobs Reveals
Plans To Change
Voting Procedure
By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
SG President Buddy Jacobs announced Wednesday a complete
revitalization of voting procedures and laws for future SG
elections. Due to voting descrepancies uncovered in the recent
Legislative Council elections, Jacobs feels that election laws
need a new uniform basis.
Jacobs plans to bring before the Council a proposal making
it an Honor Court offense to defraud an election. If passed by
the Council, the bill will be voted on by the student body at
large and then added to the SG constitution as an amendment.
From now on, instead of using the brown identification cards,
the picture card must be presented to election officials. This,
I feel, will completely discourage students from using fraudu fraudulent
lent fraudulent methods of voting, Jacobs said.
To safeguard voting practices and increase the speed of elec election
tion election return tabulations, Jacobs has contacted IBM to use com computer
puter computer voting machines for the spring elections. UF now rents
manual voting machines for $4,000 per year, while the 50
computer machines can be purchased for SB,OOO. Twelve states
are now using the computerized machines.
Jacobs hopes to use the new machines in late October to
check on the efficency of computerized voting.
. &
Regents To Study
Budget Requests

By United Press International
The Board of Regents will meet
today at 2 p.m. to discuss guide guidelines
lines guidelines on operating budgets for
state universities, including the
proposed increase of 63.5 per cent
in the UF budget recently submit submitted
ted submitted by UF President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Requests from all the universit universities
ies universities were expected to be up due
to increased enrollments and ex expanded
panded expanded programs. The board also
was scheduled to set priorities for
the $153 million in requests from
the schools for new buildings.
The state anticipates getting only
S4O million from sale of higher
education bonds during the coming
two years, and the money must be
spread among junior colleges and
vocational education facilities as
well as the universities.
For the first time in several
years, the regents are expected to
ask the legislature to put up gen general
eral general revenue money to help finance
university construction projects.
Higher education bonds are sup supported
ported supported by a tax on public utili utilities.
ties. utilities.
The agenda was expected to
be routine except for the budget
talks.
Board members will set down
guidelines for the staff financial
experts to use in making up oper operational
ational operational budgets for the two-year
period. No dollar amounts will be
set. The guidelines will include
student loads,teacher- pupil ra rations
tions rations and the relationship of re research
search research work to the number of
students.
(
The universities were expected
to ask for increased amounts for
operations, primarily because of
an anticipated enrollment increase

Thursday October 6 1966

of between 15,000 and 20,000 stu students,
dents, students, and expanded programs such
as libraries and oceanographic
studies.
In addition, two new schools just
getting started will require addi additional
tional additional funds for the first time. The
University of West Florida will
open its doors to students in fall
1967 and Florida Technological Un University
iversity University near Orlando will open a
year later.

New Budget
Would Aid
Math Dept.
By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The department of mathematics
is keeping its fingers crossed that
the Board of Regents will approve
the proposed 63.5 per cent budget
increase, today in Tallahassee, ac according
cording according to Dr. John Maxfield,
chairman of the mathematics de department.
partment. department.
< We need at least 30 more
faculty members to be equal with
the other departments at UF,
Maxfield said. He explained that
his department is operating at 60
per cent of the standard size.
We are hoping seriously for 15
more but I fear we will be luc lucky
ky lucky to get six/ he continued.
Mathematics is becoming more
central to other subjects, Max Maxfield
field Maxfield feels. We need more money
to keep up with general inflation
and ever increasing enrollment.
(SEE MATH PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 6, 1966

Math Dept.
Needsudget
Increase
(From Page 1)
In the seven years Maxfield
has been at UF, money contri contributed
buted contributed by the state per registered
student hour has only increased
from $9.51 to $10.53, or about
10 per cent. This has not even
kept up with the cost of living,
he said.
The department of mathematics
is need of top professors in the
fields of analysis ; algebraic geo geometry
metry geometry and applieu mathematics.
It will not be able to obtain these
men without a budget increase.
Dr. Robert Bolles, dean of the
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts, said that without a sub substantial
stantial substantial increase in pay and im improvement
provement improvement in working conditions,
the college will lose several of
its top men at the end of this
year.
* This will be extremely detri detrimental
mental detrimental to the college, said
Bolles. We will not be able to
replace these key men without
money. There will be no money
unless the Board of Regents ap approves
proves approves President Reitz budget
increase. v

Whatever Happened
To Honor Bikes?

Whatever happened to Honor Bi Bicyles?
cyles? Bicyles?
They turned out to be the
Bay of Pigs of the Hendrick ad administration
ministration administration according to Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to Student Government
President Buddy Jacobs.
The concept behind th biggest
mistake on this campus was very
good Shepard said.
Real Estate
Chair Set
The first privately supported
chair in real estate in the nation
has been established at UF, Dr.
Donald J. Hart, dean of the Col College
lege College of Business Administration,
announced Wednesday.
A SIO,OOO check, representing
the first installment on a five-year
gift, was presented to the depart department
ment department of real estate and urban land
studies by Norman Romoser,
chairman of the College Relations
Committee of the Florida Associa Association
tion Association of Realtors.
Funds in support of the chair
were contributed by 30 boards of
realtors from throughout Florida,
13 mortgage, finance and insur insurance
ance insurance companies ami five appraisal
institutes.
Dr. Alfred A. Ring, chairman of
the department, said, The in industry
dustry industry has cooperated in an effort
to encourage graduate study, re research
search research and continuing education in
the field of real estate.
The UF will ask approval of the
Board of Regents to match the
SIO,OOO a year provision in order
to attract internationally known
educators and specialists, accord according
ing according to Alan J. Robertson, dean of
university relations and develop development.
ment. development. The University of Florida
Foundation will be the agency
handling the fund, Dean Robertson
said.

Tbo riortift AiMpter minm the right to raffdata tbo typographical too* of til advertise moota tad
to roftn or ton mr copy which it eoaoldora objectionable.
MO PORTION B GUARANTEED, tboogb desired poalttoo will bo d*oe wboaortr poestbi*.
Tbo Florida Alligator oil] not consider adjustment* of payment tor tty advertisement Involving typo typogrfbtotl
grfbtotl typogrfbtotl orroro or omtoooo laoerttoa 001000 notice U given to tbo Advertising Manager wtthla
(1) 000 dty oftor ttwOimO appaam.
no Florida AlMgttor will oot bomponttofor more tbta 000 laoorroct laaortloe of to advertisement
scbedtfed to no several times. Nod 000 tor oorreetbm soot bo dm baton tost taoortloa.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tbo official student oiwpainr of tbo tMverelty of Florida on to
ptfbUoboO flve Homo nobly eseept during Hoy, Jane, tad July whom tt It pffitlMid semi-weekly. Only
oditorttlo fgnoiN tbo official nplMnaa of tbelr aatbort. Tbo mdnr to oatond at oaooad don
attar at Bo UoModf atoo tat Office at QalaaevUle.

, T S swm-book*- g mSKt* *V TOWERS7SS? M

'UF Woman
Is Theme
For Banquet
The Florida woman needs a new
introduction is the theme for
this years Mortar Board banquet
to be held Oct. 28.
The theme is a modification of
the old UF motto, A Florida man
needs no introduction.
The views, predicaments and
ideas of Florida coeds will be
presented during the program.
Banquet chairman is Bonnie
Tischler and Lee Ann Draud is
president of UFs Trianon chapter.
The dinner will cost $4 per per person.
son. person.

Hume Hall had just opened up,
and the time between classes was
only five minutes instead of 15.
The bicycles, bought by the
students, were to be painted orange
and blue, and spread all over cam campus
pus campus for student use.
Campus Police offered confis confiscated
cated confiscated bikes for the project, he
said.
Legislative Council appropria appropriated
ted appropriated $1,133 to buy parts and tools
to fix about 50 bicycles.
When summer came, Shep Sheperd
erd Sheperd continued, the parts were
stored in the police station. In
the fh.ll of 1963 it was discov discovered
ered discovered that at least $124 in parts
and tools were missing. In ad addition
dition addition to the remaining parts a about
bout about $269 worth of equipment was
used by fraternities who had vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to fix and paint the bi bicycles.
cycles. bicycles.
The missing funds were written
off by Jim Crabtree, secretary of
finance, as a total loss to Stu Student
dent Student Government.
A new Honor Bike Commis Commission
sion Commission was set up to completely
re-organize the Honor Bike pro program.
gram. program.
A total of four Honor Bikes
lasted exactly two days. Honor
System bikes were found torn apart
and scattered all over campus.
Betas Award
Scholarship
Michael F. Gable, a senior in
the College of Arts and Scien Sciences,
ces, Sciences, has been awarded a S6OO
scholarship from Beta Theta Pi
social fraternity.
The scholarship is one of 44
awarded for 1966-67 by Beta The Theta
ta Theta Pi through the Founders Fund,
a foundation established by the
fraternity to provide financial as assistance
sistance assistance to outstanding members.

First Hand View Given
Os Peace Corps Life

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Correspondent
About 50 prospective volunteers
got a first hand view of the Peace
Corps Tuesday night from recrui recruiters
ters recruiters and UF students who served
with the Corps in outposts across
the globe.
The Peace Corps team presen presented
ted presented a film made by a volunteer
working on a resettlement project
in Kenya and then joined four re returned
turned returned corpsmen studying at the
universtiy for a discussion
of Peace Corps service and its
accomplishments.
The Corps real mission is to
communicate with the people of
its host countries, and to replace
suspicion with an atmosphere of
mutual trust and respect, the pan panel
el panel agreed. This communication
problem, observed Tony Fernan Fernandez,
dez, Fernandez, a corps recruiter formerly
stationed in Panama, is not just
a matter of a language barrier.
You can speak their language fluen fluently,
tly, fluently, but when you meet the people

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of your host country you have noth nothing
ing nothing more to say to each other
than Hello. How are you?
The cultural shock of living
in a foreign country is a problem,
the panal said. It takes, they
agreed, from three to six months
to get used to life in another
culture. Another problem many of
the volunteers encountered was the
reluctance of many government
agencies in host countries to co cooperate
operate cooperate with the Peace Corps pro projects.
jects. projects.
The panel members also voiced
the fear that the host countries
may rely so much on the Amer American
ican American volunteers as teachers and
semi-skilled technicians, that none
of the native workes will be
trained to replace them. An im important
portant important part of their responsibil responsibilities,
ities, responsibilities, the panelists emphasized,
was helping the people of their
host communities to become self selfsufficient.
sufficient. selfsufficient.
Serving on the panel in addition
to Clementino and Fernandez were
recruiter Dave Lemmons, who was

stationed in Iran, Don Easterly
who worked in Kenya, Ralph Bates
who returned to his studies at
UF from Columbia and Dave Fleis Fleischer,
cher, Fleischer, who served in Brazil.
\ Electrical-
I Mechanical Mechanicalr
r Mechanicalr Industrial
i Engineers
% Interviews will be conduct conduct#
# conduct# ed on October 10-11, 1966
\ for the purpose of discus discuss
s discuss sing job opportunities with
1 a fast growing, investor investors
s investors owned, electric utility 10-1
1 cated on Floridas West
Coast. Good advancement
1 opportunities. See job
& placement center bulletin
1 for interview time and
I place.
I TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY
% Tampa, Florida



The most
walked about
slacks on
Campus are
HUBBARD
with "DACRON
The action is fashioned by
Hubbard . .. DACRON
polyester in the blend means
total neatness. Try a pair of
BREECHES by HUBBARD for
the tapered look youll want
HUBBARD SLACKS
'x'XvcfcSA
DuPont Reg. T.M

FLORIDA BRIEFS

WASHINGTON - Rep. Claude Pepper, D Fla., Tuesday ex expressed
pressed expressed his admiration lor the shining qualities of Rep. Charles
L. Weltner, D Ga.
Weiner Monday announced his withdrawal as a candidate for re reelection
election reelection because he would not support segregationist Lester Maddox
as his partys nominee for governor of Georgia.
In a brief House speech, Pepper said Weltner had shown caliber
and character comparable to those stalwart colossal figures of
the past who had made a permanent place in history.
I have unbounded admiration for this man who has exhibited
such shining qualities of character, Pepper said. May his tribe
increase.
Pepper ended with a quote from Shakespeare, this was a man.
TALLAHASSEE - Nick Overmyah, editor of Florida State Uni University's
versity's University's Smoke Signals magazine, said today he was confident
his team would defeat the Gainesville-based Charlatan in a ma major
jor major croquet encounter, prior to Saturdays University of Florida-
Florida State football game.
Weve lost the cup 12 years straight, Overmyah said, but
we 11 whomp them this time.
The contest will be at 10 a.m. on the FSU golf course, adjacent
to Doak Campbell Stadium.
DAYTONA BEACH - The City Commission threw a wet blanket
Wednesday over the popular collegiate pastime of beer drinking
on the beach which blossoms here each spring.
The commission listened to the pros and cons, then banned all
consumption of alcoholic beverage on the citys famed white beach.
A measure that would have made the ban apply only during the
spring vacation month each year when college boys and girls flock
here by the tens of thousands was rejected in favor of a year-round
ban.
Those supporting the action included 15 local ministers.
\
TAVARES Searchers on horseback combed a heavily wooded,
swampy area of the Ocala National Forest Wednesday in search
of two missing young women, and authorities said abduction could
not be ruled out.
Deputy Sheriff Malcolm McCall said no trace had been found of
Nancy Leichner, 21, of Largo, and Pamela Anne Nater, 20, of Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater.
The girls vanished Sunday afternoon while attending a picnic
at Alexander Springs, a popular recreation area in the extreme
southeastern portion of the forest.
TAMPA - Democrat Robert King High used a speech before
the third annual Southeastern Fisheries Association to criticize
his opponent Claude Kirk for his participation in the Brazilian
seafood industry.
High said that Kirk recently admitted he had invested in the sea seafood
food seafood industry in Brazil and that he seems to be preoccupied with
his fishery in Brazil.
I am interested in your seafood industry, he told the delegates.
He termed Kirk a political huckster selling his lightning rods
for a cure for rheumatism. He makes the same prepostrous pitch
over and over again.

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Pirate Lore
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex.
(UPI) Legend has it that
pirate Jean Lafitte made Corpus
Christi a coastal headquarters.
The story never was proven,
but it was enough for Corpus
Christi to establish a yearly
carnival Buccaneer Days
in memory of Lafitte.

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Thursday, October 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

***ss^.
( FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
TJFI /
International
ATTACK SUB . GOTEBORG, Sweden . Swedish marine
helicopters Wednesday attacked a submerged unidentified foreign
submarine which had violated Swedens territorial waters, the
Swedish Marine Command here reported.
The helicopters fired on and dropped a depth charge but
the submarine refused to surface and headed out to sea, the
command said.
CENSURE CHINESE . MOSCdW . The Soviet Communist
Party indicated Tuesday it might call a world Communist cqn cqnclave
clave cqnclave to condemn Red China publicly for wrecking a coordinated
Communist effort in Viet Nam.
The Communist party newspaper Pravda carried a call by
the obscure Sudanese Communist Party for a resolute rebuff
and open condemnation of Chinas splitting tactics within
the world Communist movement.
WONT HELP . LONDON . Communist China has closed
its skies to Soviet planes airlifting military aid to North Viet
Nam, East European sources said Tuesday. >: *
The reports followed other information that Peking also has
hampered the Soviet Union from carrying supplies to North
Viet Nam on Communist Chinas railroads.
The air and land clamp on Communist aid to North Viet Nam
was said to stem from Pekings refusal to coordinate assistance
to Hanoi with the Soviet Union because of their ideological war warfare.
fare. warfare.
RUSSIANS VISIT . ATLANTA . Six of Russias top scien scientists
tists scientists in virology visited the Communicable Disease Center in
Atlanta Wednesday.
The visit was part of a major scientific exchange program
sponsored by the U.S. Department of State and the Soviet Unions
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
< A.E. Najjar, coordinator of the centerslnternationalactivities,
said the visit was a meeting of the minds between the Russians
and the Americans.
The six came from the Academy of Medical Sciences of the
Soviet Union.
National
RESUMES CAMPAIGN . CHICAGO Charles H. Percy came
out of seclusion and back to his suburban mansion Tuesday night
to resume the Republican senatorial campaign which was inter interrupted
rupted interrupted by the slaying of his daughter Valerie.
Percys campaign headquarters announced that Percy and his
family returned thl& evening to their home in Kenilworth following
a two-week period of rest in Northern California.
DANGEROUS STEP . CINCINNATI Federal Judge George
C. Edwards, Jr. charged Tuesday that the American Bar Associa Association
tion Association (ABA) has taken a long step toward the most dangerous threat
to the American ideal of free speech and press since the days of
Joe McCarthy.
Edwards, former Detroit poice commissioner and now a judge
on the Cincinnati-based U.S. Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals, issued
a 14-page statement assailing the ABAs recent recommendations
to restrict reporting of crime news.
I believe the bar association, in its enthusiasm to curb ex excesses
cesses excesses of press freedom, has far overstepped the bounds of good
reason, Edwards said.
AGE GOES UP .. WASHINGTON The Selective Service, apparent apparently
ly apparently feeling a manpower pinch may draft men in the 26-through-34
age bracket. About 70,000 have been ordered to take physicals.
A service spokesman said Monday those affected were single men
and married men without children who had been deferred at age
26, and then had their liability extended to age 35.
VIOLENCE CHARGED . GREENVILLE, Miss. A federal
grand jury Tuesday indicted five white men including a justice of
the peace in connection with last months racial violence at the
newly-desegregrated public schools in Grenada, Miss.
The two-count indictments charged the five with conspiracy to
intimidate Negro citizens in the free exercise of rights guaranteed
by the federal constitution.
SUBSTITUTE CHOSEN .. ATLANTA Fulton County Commission
Chairman Archie Lindsey, a political moderate and staunch supporter
of Atlanta Mayor Ivan Allen, was named the Democratic nominee
for Congress from the Fifth District Wednesday.
Lindsey replaces Congressman Charles Weltner, who resigned
as the Democratic nominee rather than honor a party pledge to
support segregationist Lester Maddox, the Democratic nominee for
governor.
His nomination appeared to be a clear-cut victory for the liberal
faction of the Georgia Democratic Party.

Page 3



Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 6, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A h
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do no necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator wtaff is the editorial in the left
column.
Sorry Seminoles
We used to think Florida students were
immature.
*
But after viewing recent copies of The
Florida Flambeau, student newspaper at
FSU, its obvious that Florida State stu students
dents students are far in front in that department.
Last week, a cry came out from sev several
eral several Seminoles that they were being dis discriminated
criminated discriminated against. They werent able
to buy date tickets anymore. Florida
students would be sitting in the seats
they felt their dates should occupy.
Why should Gators sit in seats that
could be used for our dates? complain complained
ed complained one student.
This student obviously didnt know that
there is a contractual agreement between
the two schools. It states implicitly that
9,354 tickets must go to the visiting school.
The headlines in last Thursdays Flam Flambeau
beau Flambeau read like this, UF Gators* Given
9,354 Tickets NO Space Left For FSU
Dates (grammar as is).
But the latest edition of the Flambeau
makes that complaint look like French
vintage wine.
This copy streams Go to Hell, Gators
on one side and has a picture of an
Alligator with a screw through him on
the other side.
This is maturity?
Meanwhile, UF students have held a
public effigy hanging of Sammy Seminole.
But, so far, thats the only shenanigans
thats come out of Gainesville all week.
And that was done as a mere spirit
builder not to stir hate and discon discontent
tent discontent between the two schools.
Coach Ray Graves has ordered the
Florida Field lights to be left on all
night until after the game in hope of
averting a recurrence of the great Vic Victory
tory Victory Bell swipe of two summers back-
Peterson has called for 24-hour lighting
in Doak Campbell.
And there are guards on Alberts cage.
We havent heard of any such guard for
Sammy Seminole. But then, he would have
a chance to escape, wouldnt he?
We think it very immature that FSU
students are wearing pins saying Screw
the Gators. And were just as glad
to see that UF students are not doing
anything similar.
Its about time that someone, prefer preferably
ably preferably the FSU student body president, did
something to prevent such distasteful slo slogans
gans slogans as that.
And were certainly proud that UFs
Student body president doesnt have to.

THE SOPWITH CAMEJi
How To Write A Growl Skit

By DOUG MOLITOR
Alligator Columnist
The time has come, the Blue
Key said, to think of humorless
things. Os Growl skits, manda mandamus
mus mandamus writs and beery smiles on
Ernie Litz.
So down to the blue-shuttered,
polka-dot roofed citadel of Greek
dom the faithful return. Good ol
Rha Rha, the go-goingest Greek
organization on campus, where
long hair, acne and suede boots
reign.
The scene is a typical Gator
Growl think session at the Rha
Rha house. Young David is trying
to impress the more senior mem members
bers members of the group on his ability
to think of ideas.
Ive got it! Ive got it! The
Adventures of Flatgirl in Gator Gatorland.
land. Gatorland. We could start it, Who
disguised as mild-mannered Betty
Bust, Florida coed.
No, no, Davey. We tried that
last year, and we never even got
to tryouts. To get in Gator Growl,
the skit has to be clean. After
all, who do you think we are doing
this for, the 18,000 Florida stu students?
dents? students? Hell, no. The athletic de department
partment department wouldnt give us the sta stadium
dium stadium for student use. We have to
write the skit for the five- and
six-year-olds whose parents keep
them up past their bedtime to see
Growl.
Okay . .How about: scene
Tigert, man at phone.Helloplants
and grounds, this is Frank. Its
Its eight-twenty, almost time for
the first class break, turn on the
sprinklers.
Cool it, Davey. Open another
can. You know we cant use their
names. Think pure, Walt Disney.
Only cut things which are safe.
You know, Flavets, construction,
registration, good ol Slick ...
How about the Dean of Student
Affairs? My dirty-minded sister sisterin-law
in-law sisterin-law loves the title. She won wonders
ders wonders just what he does about af affairs
fairs affairs between students.
Right . Tliats very funny,
Davey, you grip. Now pull the pop
top and be quiet so I can think.
Flatgirl -- da da da da Flat Flatgirl.
girl. Flatgirl.
Got to have something about
homecoming in the skit. Cant get
in Growl unless we say some something
thing something about homecoming.
Oh, oh, I got it. Gator Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Where the action is.
Come on, Dave, will you be
quiet. Lets see, every year we
have to mention the football team.
Ta-dum: Mister, youre in
Spurrier Country.
No, no, Davey.
Card county?
NO.
Carr land?
Okay, Davey, I know how we
get into Growl. We do it like
Tau Tau does every year. Find
something like a Bill Cosby al album;
bum; album; take a funny excerpt from
it and angle the excerpt towards
homecoming. Then throw in some something
thing something about the homecoming theme.
Add a couple of dirty jokes for
the board to cut out. Its a sure surefire
fire surefire system. Tau gets in every
year.
I still like Flatgirl.
Think about the theme. Some Sometying
tying Sometying to do with Walt Disney, a
lark or disneyland.
All right, all right, Ive got
it. The whole bit is one scene.
The stage is black, Tney announce,
Here is the Rha Rha Gator Growl
skit. Nothing but blackness for
thirty seconds. Then a single spot spotlight
light spotlight lights up one guy. All he
says is Welcome to Fantasy Fantasyland.
land. Fantasyland. Stage black.

D-Dont Let Them Take Me Again.
LSD Users Form
New Religious Cult
By JIM CALLAHAN
Alligator Columnist
Believe it or not, there is a new chance for LSD users
enter the mystic realm of legality. Man, doesnt that turn you
on? Just think, someday everyone will be able to expand their
minds as much as they please. We can all walk around in our
own little dream-worlds.
What is this super-great new scheme? Its very simple.
LSD users are forming a world-wide religious cult. Isnt that
sweet?
Yes, the League for Spiritual Discovery has recently been
formed by ex-Harvard psychology professor Timothy Leary.
As the psychedelic cults principal supporter, Leary has set
the ideal goad at 30- million American converts by 1970. The
more overt and materialistic goal is that of changing the stat statute
ute statute against hallucinatory drugs. The main idea being to follow
in the footsteps of the peyote-drinking Native American Church,
which has gained constitutional immunity as a recognized re religion.
ligion. religion.
The liturgical rites are simple enough. One need only build
a home shrine, at which members must gather each day, for
one hour, to meditate. Leary advises the use of marijuana as
a helpful aid to meditation. Finally, members are required
to take a full-fledge trip once a week. Supposedly the main
idea of the movement is to find the Divine within according
to Leary. God is rarely mentioned in his religion.
The question of primary concern is not the good or the
bad effects (morally or physically) of lysergic acid diethyla diethylamide
mide diethylamide drugs. Rather, it is the moral propriety of raising the
front of religious movement to conceal tht.g use.
The problem of mind-expanding drugs is one which must be
decided legitimately within the laboratory and the courtroom.
At present there seems to be credits both for and against
the use of these drugs. If it is proven that the drug is either
physically or mentally harmful, then Lears movement must
bow before the evidence. Os course they could always picket.
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF writers Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
aury dicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
r?n!f T^ NT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
oniberti, Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
Ken Garst, Margie Green.
t 0 better cover campus events the Alligator uses
Thoir r m 016 f Journalism and Communication.s.
Correspondent.



Cry For Help From
Land Os Sq uaws
EDITOR:
HELP! We are surrounded by angry Seminole squaws who
are attacking our Gator tradition in regards to the up upcoming
coming upcoming Florida-FSU game. As UF graduates now attending FSU
Law School we have noticed school spirit building to a levered
pitch lor the approaching contest. Pins saying Go to Hell,
Gators are being worn on every shirt and blouse, and the
beat ol war drums echoes across the campus. As the big
weekend approaches, it is our hope that Tallahassee will be
overrup .with Gator Spirits) supporting another Florida vic victory.
tory. victory. Lets make It a Seminole massacre at Campbell Creek.
\
808 NIRO
RON MOWREY
CPS 121 Book Outmoded?
EDITOR:
At lirst I was amazed, but now I am exasperated. In this
day and age . the age ol science and technology .. how
could the science department have the gall to teach Irom a
thirteen-year old text! That is what they are doing in CPS
121, a course that is required ol most freshmen.
Not only are the lacts old and out ol date, but also the teach teaching
ing teaching technic of this book, Our Phsical Environment by Gaddum
and Knowles, is horribly outmoded. Modern educators through throughout
out throughout the state are utilizing the new methods ol teaching science
in high schools. It seems a shame to me that a student versed
in current scientific knowledge should have to come to college
and study out ol date material. H the aim ol this C course
is to turn out well-rounded students with a good general know knowledge
ledge knowledge ol current physical science, the administrators are de defeating
feating defeating their purpose by using a musty text.
I suggest the department heads take a good look at this book,
and consider the stakes. Are they trying to teach up to date
physical science or the history ol science up to 1953.
SUSAN NICKEL, lUC
Says Harmeling Unfair
EDITOR:
There is no question of Mr. Harmelings right to speak his
mind, as in his letter published in your Sept. 29 issue. There
is, however, a considerable unfairness and abuse of free press
in the technique of distortion he uses by abbreviated and se selective
lective selective quotes taken out of context.
I have no intention of engaging in one of the endless battles
of wit and opinion which occupy so much of the Alligators space.
But since Mr. Harmeling saw fit to bring up the matter, justice
requires that the record be set straight by publishing the letter
to which he refers in its full context.
There is much more than free speech, free press and free
inquiry at stake. It is our entire way of life, with all its freedoms,
that is really in jeopardy.
If you dont believe it, ask any Cuban, Hungarian or other
refugee who has escaped the communist bond.
Our surest hope of maintaining our freedom lies in an in informed,
formed, informed, alert American public determined that we shall re remain
main remain free.
WILLIAM M. BOAZ, JR.

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Doubts Spaniers Rationale

EDITOR:
Shortness of time prevented my
making a statement at Tuesdays
Forums Committee discussion on
Viet Nam. I feel it necessary to
take Professor Spanier to task on
one of his opening remarks.
Professor Spanier did not defend
the administrations policy on the
basis of the abstract, moralistic
generalizations which the White
House and Foggy Bottom use to
describe the nature of the Amer American
ican American commitment.
He argued his case on the basis
of the specific power conflicts
involved, conflicts between capita capitalist
list capitalist and communist, and conflicts
between communist and com communist.
munist. communist. This is certainly a more
realistic approach to the dilemma
than most advocates of the current
policy take, focuses ones attention
to the basic question of what our
objective in Viet Nam is or should
be, andwhether we are employing
means well suited to that object objective.
ive. objective.
However, the rationale behind
the current policy, a rationale Pro Professor
fessor Professor Spanier believes to be valid,
to rest upon some assump assumptions
tions assumptions which are dubious if not false.
He argued that, by continuing to
apply military pressure to North
Vlet Nam, that country will become
increasingly more dependent upon
the Soviet Union at the expense
of Communist China. Our continued
diligence, our refusal to back
down, will cause the moderates in
Moscow (and perhaps Peking)
to win out in their struggle with
the more radical elements within
their regimes. The moderates will,
in turn, force their modera moderation
tion moderation upon Hanoi, and negotiations
will result.
Assumption number one is that
Increased pressure will drive Ha Hanoi
noi Hanoi into Moscows arms. This is
not necessarily true. Indications
are that as the level of tension
in Viet Nam has escalated, the
moderate elements within the Ha-

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor. Due to
space limitations, however, we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word Typewrit Typewritten
ten Typewritten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed. Names will
be withheld upon request. Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for
publication.

Thursday, October 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

nol government have lost ground
to the pro-Peking radicals, and
this has resulted in increasing Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Influence in North Viet Nam.
Indeed, the pronouncements of our
government have to varying
degrees inferred or stated that the
real enemy in Viet Nam was China,
that Peking was the powerbehind
the bamboo-shoot. It need not be
mentioned that the drawing togeth together
er together of North Viet Nam and China
is directly contrary to our inter interests.
ests. interests.
Considering another possibility,
if it is true that Hanoi will be
driven closer to Moscow than to
Peking, and this possibility
certainly cannot be ruled out, it
is not necessarily true that Mos Moscow
cow Moscow will force Hanoi to the con conference
ference conference table.
The conflict between the Soviets
and the Chinese over leadership
of the communist world has
forced them into competition for
holding the harder line against
the United States. Because of
this, the Soviet Union cannot
afford to appear weak before
American pressure. It appears
that, as the Soviets become in increasingly
creasingly increasingly more involved in Viet
Nam (a trend they view with
jaundiced eyes), their prestige
becomes increasingly more ident identified
ified identified with the outcome of the war.
This, it would appear, would
encourage a greater Soviet com commitment
mitment commitment and a harder position viv viva-vis
a-vis viva-vis the United States.
The assumption that, under
American pressure, the hand of
the moderates will be strength strengthened
ened strengthened over that of the radicals with within
in within the communist governments
does not seem assured.
This assumes rational behavior
will be their response to our
assaults on their national prestige.
Our own history has shown that
rationality is rarely the child of
national indignation. If fact, the
Chinese and North Vietnamese
governments now appear to be

dominated by irrationality, and the
Soviet Union is not immune.
In view of these considerations,
the policy of the adminis administration
tration administration cannot be defended on the
basis of the rationale which Pro Professor
fessor Professor Spanier postulated.
ROBERT S. COHEN
CHECK THAT
SPELLING
EDITOR:
In my years as a student at
this university, I have often dis disagreed
agreed disagreed with complaints from stu students
dents students and faculty about the con content
tent content and quality of the Alligator.
The entire staff should be recog recognized
nized recognized for the amount of time and
effort they donate in order to pub publish
lish publish the paper five times weekly.
Your many errors in each edi edition,
tion, edition, although annoying to the read reader,
er, reader, can be overlooked if one con concentrates
centrates concentrates on the generally good
quality of reporting of important
campus events.
I would like to suggest that at
least the advertising copy, the
backbone of any commercial news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, be carefully checked for
correct spelling. I refer speci specifically
fically specifically to the University Food Ser Service
vice Service ad in the October 3rd Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, which promises shread shreadded
ded shreadded lettatie (sic) in the new Ga Gator
tor Gator Hoagie. Served on a kew kewban
ban kewban role, no doubt.
M.S. STEINMETZ, 7AS
m
So whats new,
Chicken Little?
For the Chicken Littles of our world,
the sky is always falling. But theres
good reason to believe they bring this
collapsible condition on themselves
through lack of forethought.
As far as financial security is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, forethought means planning,
of course. And planning includes life
insurancewhich provides one of the
very best foundations for any endur enduring
ing enduring financial structure. Not so inci incidentally,
dentally, incidentally, Provident Mutual designs
insurance programs specifically for
college men and women, specifically
for you.
So stop by our office today and talk
to one of our trained professionals.
You'll find him pleasant, informative,
and extremely helpful. Or give us a
call. A Chicken Little, you dont have
to be.
W.D. THOMPSON, JR
AND ASSOCIATES
CONSULTANTS
WILFORD THOMPSON
TERRELL ECKER
STAN FOY
LAKE SHORE TOWERS
phone 376-4479
PROVIDENT
MUTUALMhn LIFE
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Page 5



Hathaway has
an offbeat interview
with Stan Getz
"-r .
Hathaway: Mr. Getz, what do you think of the new
Hathaway Club shirt?
Getz: I think youve made a ghastly mistake.
Hathaway: How do you mean?
Getz: I used to wrap my laundry in a Hathaway
shirt. Those shirts of yours were so big especially
around the middlethat I could get a whole weeks
laundry into one shirt.
Hathaway: Excuse me, Mr. Getz, but I dont think thats
what we want to talk
Getz: Now, the new Club shirts, youve made
them so darn lean around the middle that
I had to go out and buy a laundry bag.
Hathaway: Well, were sorry about that but-
Getz: And the laundry bag is pur e fluff. Not nearly
as strong as that fat, old Hathaway.
Hathaway: But our shirts look a lot trimmer now.
Getz: Thats truebut consider this.
Hathaway; What?
Getz: You ever thought about making laundry bags?



Stan Getz is an exclusive MGM/
Verve artist. Latest release: the
sound-track music from the motion
picture Mickey One on MGM
records.
His shirt is Hathaways Classic
Oxford Club. $7.50.

Hathaway Hallmarks (Or what we hoped Stan Getz would mention)

il*
> I : f 5 : >
11 !4>l >V- ; ; :
* Ti
it &
<5 25** : v jfv;' >*
i* t&m -te?v
P -1 I PtsP*
M-3 iiip§
liiiiititt
1. /4 /ag for your name: Sewn on
the shirt tail of every Hathaway
Club. Helps keep your Hathaway
shirts out of envious hands.

Mssssm
.:: .. -. v...>/!^oo|o^^niss9£SgH3^^E
/. .. ' .V :' : 'Bag
" "*" ***
v :-.:->.--!---i'jAsjMM^^^^BMaflMflft}gpg.
m nnm K
< |.^|j^nnHm9|
' I "w
4. Tapered body: Hathaway trimly
tapers each and every Hathaway Club.
This means that the body wont bag,
billow or bulge over your waistline.

-^sv>v>s?-^oosoQOQOQCtfwvwv9gg?swer^
" I' 1
;^pr
. JB I gm
Jpgfln jf >*
.. :. | W/w Jm Jr /JMfr, ftggg

V /
\ yA:>*>3xSSxxft§&:- S
--saYv V.;.'.
SV.
% v - :: xs^ .-\V'':- : 7
.*>*:*'.'- : ) -/ 'ky§£f''s'-'
:sj, ;.. y s x
-.tv*-. .^fe. ojy-C. ..v ./. .-*. x ^x
.ppor
2. Traditional button down collar: Hand-turned for a soft roll, com comfortable
fortable comfortable fit and casual flare. Result: Every Hathaway Club button-down
looks equally well with or without a tie.

...
9 g£,
n
: : ::. : .- :;. . ..;. :; .;.. . . ;. ;: . ;..:.:..-. ::: ; :: ;- .. . :
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-I-,':.-
..' ; '.. ViVA v v v v
v
V-.'v ' .'.
> .'..-.'Vy -
. ...>.:: . .- ..v'- . <
5. /Inn seams: AH Seams on a Hathaway Club Shirt arc lappcd-
much like the seams on a traditional jacket. This makes the seams
extraordinarily strong and flat and neat.

P Where University of Florida Men
buy Hathaway Club Shirts
Gainsville: STOCKS SILVERMANS
Never wear a white hirt before sundown! says Hathaway.
' r ~ f : .

Hathaway is a division of The Warner Brothers Co

/'\ H
$
:.>:> ;:: :.x,^H
:
,x| H
XX'-X |
'x| m
mm
H
' v: \\ fl
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XX-x-X;.*.
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M-X'XyM-X-XvM-XvtvX-;-.* t . X >X iVVyXv X
3. Three-hole button: Used exclusively by
Hathaway. It is much stronger than the four fourhole
hole fourhole kind. (Euclid and your Math, professor
know why.)

m ;
'<: :>:> v> <:/ ..:<>>': % Sv: ;> : ;
. > : >< <: >: ' Si
mm
; *' . :>:x v:>.
IIS!!
: ?%%::
6. T/ie Rec/ //. Found on every Hathaway
Club where the tails meetbut only when
the shirt has passed 18 inspections.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
4*
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. (4-22-st-c).
FOR SALE: Only 5 new Admiral
air conditioners. Maybe your size.
Cost plus 5%. Sudden Service Fuel
Oil Co. 907 S.W. 3rd Street, 376-
4404. (A-24-3t-c).
SAVE SIOO 1966 Yamaha 100 cc.
perfect condition, only 3,500 miles,
helmet, windshield, all for S3BO,
call 372-5451 after 5 p.m. (A-25-
2t-c).
1956 NASHUA TRAILER, good con condition,
dition, condition, 37x8 with 12x15 enclosed
cabana, air conditioned. Call
378-4257 after 6 p.m. (A-25-3t-p).
10x55 TRAILER, two bedroom
Marlette. Small equity and take
over payments.. 378-2405. (A-25-
3t-c).
1965 BULOVA Portable stereo,
2 speakers, 4 speeds, wooden case,
excellent condition, Cash, SBO, call
378-2330. (A-25-3t-p).
1965 STEREO tape deck, Muntz
Manual, includes four speakers,
tape and installation. Like New,
S7O. Call 372-9438 (Lester). (A (A---
--- (A--- st-c).
NEW REGAL classical guitar
Beautiful tone and workmanship,
private owner, SIOO includes all
accessories. Call Marvin Kays
Music Center. 372-7681. (A-26-
2t-c).
MAHOGANY drop leaf dining room
table. Make offer, 378-4085. (A (A---26-3t-c).
--26-3t-c). (A---26-3t-c).
1965 HONDA 150. 3,500 miles,
brand new condition, S4OO. Call
378-6187. (A-26-2t-c).
77 desk 6 drawers, sl3. Won Wonder
der Wonder Horse, $5. Phone 378-1837.
(A-26-lt-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).
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).

IRfffl HtLD OVER I
LUUiU -2ND BIG WEEK
||K.w.i 3Ml Bt r l;00-3:05 -5:20-7:30-9*45
II ew wlona | Vv ifK
I M A truly lm stry! //, W
SS,"* dm JOHN
II NO ONI UNDER IB Wiu 811 /f/) 11 X*/- / ,[ ~ ;
ADMITTED UNLESS I ft. //AV AR MRMlUbtttd tiptSltW f
>Y 1 tfcrufc RfpfcrsiMllwirer

for rent
MOTEL STYLE two rooms
furnished, ground floor, refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, near Gator Groomer. One
block to campus, reduced rates.
Phone 376-6494. (B-26-3t-c).
wanted
FEMALE roommate wanted to
move in immediately. Upstairs,
poolside apartment in Village
Park. s4l monthly plus utilities,
call 378-5654. (C-26-2t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share large apartment. No lease,
no deposit. See after 5 p.m. at
405 NE sth Ave. Apt. 5 (C-25-
st-p).
WANTED: One male roommate to
share French Quarters Apartment,
contact Jim Hill Phone 378-5936
(C-25-2t-c).
%
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share new one bedroom apartment,
air conditioned. Summit House,
behind new VA Hospital. 378-6848.
(C-25-3t-c).
WANTED: Female roommate
$48.00 plus 1/2 utilities. Air
conditioned, pool call 378-5631 (C (C---
--- (C--- 2t-p).
GIRLS NEEDED to share upstairs
room. Private bath; air con conditioned;
ditioned; conditioned; $30.00 monthly. Between
downtown and University. Call 378-
4018. (C-24-10t-c).
f*.
MALE roommate wanted to share
two bedroom apartment at Uni University
versity University Gardens. Call Paul 378-
1113. (C-23-st-c).
MODELS needed for Glamor as assignments.
signments. assignments. Should be 21 years of
age and possess the qualities of
good figure and personality. Please
contact Bill Horne Photographer,
. Roy Green Studios, Inc. 372-4656.
(E-25- st-c).
trade
WANTED Austin 850 or Mini-
Cooper. Can trade American se sedan
dan sedan or English Sports Car. Call
Tom, 378-2750. (D-26-2t-c).

Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 6. 1966

| autos I
1963 VW EXCELLENT condition,
$995. Call 376-0077 (G-25-st-c).
1960 ALFA ROMEO VELOCE: 2
webers, DOHC, 2 spare wheels,
2 tires, roll bar. Getting married,
must sell. Best offer over S7OO.
376-4271 (G-25-3t-p).
1966 CHEVY H NOVA 350 H.P.
327, four soeed, chrome Mag
wheels, Hurst shifter $2,400.
Frank Metzger 372-4075 (G-25-
st-c).
1956 YELLOW AND WHITE
Plymouth, V-8, automatic trans transmission
mission transmission electric gas pump, $225
or make offer. David Self. 372-9319
(G-25-3t-c).
1964 TR4 ROADSTER, immaculate
condition, fully equipped, call
372-9427. (G-25-st-c).
1958 FIAT 1100, good condition,
$l5O call 372-2303 after 5 p.m.
(G-25-2t-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).
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).
1963 BUICK LeSabre, four door,
hard top, power steering, power
brakes, factory air, heater, S3OO
below NADA retail, 372-5190. (G (G---
--- (G--- 6t-c).
1940 FORD all original body, per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Second
owner. $450. 376-6046. (G-22-1 Ot OtcX
cX OtcX
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).
1958 TR3 red and white conver convertable,
table, convertable, new motor and new paint
job. $450. Call University Inn Mo Motel
tel Motel and ask for Arthur Annison.
(G-26-4t-c).

I^RqC K I H G c H a l FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
Jjl JjJ*l LAST PETER SELLERS
Bimitllllilf 1 The stor y of a man
UIHrUIIVIl who had t 0 re-live
twelve years in one day
James fiamr Jean Simniis SBawe Pteslient
M Jlrl:llT. ONLY LIZ COULD PLAY THESE ROLESi
A ELIZABETH LAURENCE EDDIE
VrT 3i' /TAYLOR-HARVEY-FISHER
Hot Quill BOOjF in JOHN O'HARAS
E b paul burl 1 BUTTERFIELD Q
TAYLOR NEWMAN IVES MZjt O
mwammrn an m-c-m re-release an imt re release
.. * e
I r #tTW'aV V 4 '* 'fc-Vl. W# l R 't Vlf *L < D V | # 9# I #4 9 4*9*9 *9 ** VV*# *m > * L L

[help wanted
YOU can work a minumuro of 4
hours per week in your dorm apart apartment
ment apartment or sorority and earn S2O
to S3OO per month. How? Holiday
Magic Cosmetics is seeking re representatives
presentatives representatives to introduce to coeds
their fine line of cosmetics. In Interested?
terested? Interested? Call 378-4257, Sunday
Thursday. Evenings after 7 p.m.
(E-23-6t-c).
WANTED BEAUTICIAN: Fulltime,
busy shop, phone 378-1050. (E (E---
--- (E--- st-p).
EARN FREE TRIP TO EUROPE
One of the largest and oldest firms
dealing in European car travel
seeks campus representative,
must be serious, enterprising;
preferable married graduate stu student
dent student European travelled. Send re resume
sume resume and reasons for applying,
CAR-TOURS IN EUROPE, INC.,
555 Fifth Ave., New York 17.
(212) PL 1-3550. (E-23-3t-c).
MAKE EXTRA MONEY IN YOUR
SPARE TIME. Sell Beauty by
Mary Kay Something new and
different, call Doris Moore. 372-
8354 between 12 A.M. and 5-6
P.M. (E-24-4t-c).
DEANS OFFICE Needs Secretary-
Receptionist. Must be good typist,
60 words a min. minimum No.
shorthand, attractive pleasant
personality. Call or apply Deans
office 140 Norman Hall. (E-24-
st-c).
NEED SALESLADY for ladies
department full time employ employment
ment employment experience preferable but
not necessary. Apply in person at
Silvermans, 225 West University
Ave. (E-25-3t-c).
lost-found
LOST 1 pair prescription sun sunglasses,
glasses, sunglasses, brown frames. Possibly
in black case with North Dade
Vision Service printed on the out outside.
side. outside. REWARD, call 378-5369. (L (L---24-3t-c).
--24-3t-c). (L---24-3t-c).
LOST: a pair of black rimmed
prescription sunglasses, in vic vicinity
inity vicinity of handball courts. If found
return to Rick Stratton Theta Chi
House, 372-7627. (L-26-2t-c).

real estate
Have: Duplex, three blocks from
University, live in one unit and
receive rent from the other.
Have: 20 acres between GainesviUe
and Newberry, mostly cleared.
$350 per acre with terms. Will
sell all or part.
Have: New 4 unit apartment build
ing 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.
(1-21-7 t-c).
SHITE
1-3-5-7-9:10
y..
/MELINA ANTHONY \
MERCOURI PERKINS
and
amp a violent drama
JS^g NE '" 0.pr0..n.,0v.
oisrancTco y ncruitcs comoiutioii^/
Iwni n irrn rntrr
I 3 HOkkor SHOWS
InciMcour Mmwtmn wtos-l
ImY BLOOD RUNS COLD!
J TROY DONAHUE I
| JOEY HEATHERTON_ |
L viNcevfpwad
EUZABE7H SHEpMHRpB
9H| tTAiwiwi m MB
, OXJARAUAN po£S
I Tfyi
Il'goa|
,o>.nxVf?i r i 7*n7 r n 44-



B LASSIFIEDS

Thursday, October 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

lersonal
iders to Tallahassee, leav leavlay
lay leavlay returning Sunday. 378-
-26-lt-c).
wanted: to Tampa, Plant
id Lakeland. Leave Fri Fri-10
-10 Fri-10 p.m. and return Sun Sunank
ank Sunank Henderson, Sigma Nu
ietw6ett 5:30 and 6 p.m.
>p). u r
srvices
CSSIONAL dressmaking/
g/ alterations. Contenital
hand finishing. Gail Guynn
>urri Shop, Village Square,
. (M-15-ts-c).
BEAR NURSERY Child
ill be open for all ball ballnd
nd ballnd also entire Homecom Homecomend.
end. Homecomend. Call for reservations:
1 or after 6 p.m. 372-
-16-6 t-c).

I GATOR AbSSELL!
m r JD/r jft/r Jbj tii JBr JD

I wrroM -doajn class io:
M WL ; :-:>£s§S3^x-£fo%&?&&X^
I :3&
l j|||| \
n V= : W
s -'
OXFORD I
I ciorhUviTi^
H NEATNESS
I SHIRT SHOWN- 65% DACRON* POLYESTER, 35% COMBED COTTON. .jSTrnfjJ&v
I ftoSStSit PoTmakea fibers, not fabrics or clothes.
B # | || rv II i afo"
I Get your Gant shirt with Dacron a> Better Things for Better Living... through Chemistry
I Bomgans
r^ 1

services
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).
Gainesvilles No. 1 Rythm and
Blues Band The Pure Souls
-- featuring the latest song hits
of James Brown, Otis Redding and
Wilson Pickett. Will play for your
fraternity party. Reasonable, con contact
tact contact Calvin Williams, 372-6735
after 5:30 for booking. (M-26-
lt-p).
IN A HURRY? Passports and ap application
plication application photos. Childrens
photos, commercials and special
problems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300 or see at <>o9
NW 6th St. (M-16-10t-c).
10? PER SHIRT FOR IRONING
Call Cam, 378-6556. (M-24-4t-c).
SINGLES PARTY Friday Oct October
ober October 14. Ramada Inn Ballroom with
Travis Warn mack and the Myster Mysteries.
ies. Mysteries. (M-25-st-c)

Page 9

MALONEY SAYS
New Law School Complex
Will Increase Enrollment

Plans for a three-unit law
complex were submitted recently
to the Board of Regents by Pan Pancoast,
coast, Pancoast, Ferendino, Frafton and
Skeels architecture firm.
The new law school will consist
of an academic building, commons
(food service) building and housing
buildings.
Site of the complex will be on
an area of campus known as Beta
Woods, west of Fraternity Row.
Former Student
Arrested At Pub
A former UF student, Danny
Hondul, has been arrested and
charged with illegal possession of
narcotics.
Hondul, 21, of 4 Delta Road
in Village City, was arrested by
Gainesville Police when he left
the Pub, 921 W. University Ave.,
at 1:45 a.m. Saturday morning.
Hondul, who was on federal pro probation
bation probation when arrested, faces a $750
state bond and an unannounced fe federal
deral federal bond, said Capt. R. T. An Angel
gel Angel of the Gainesville Police Dept.
Four persons have been arrest arrested
ed arrested for possession of narcotics in
GainesvUle in the past year, said
Angel.

Law College Dean Frank
Maloney said the new facility will
almost double the present enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of the law school. This tri trimester
mester trimester 710 students are enrolled.
In March 1968, the completion date
set for the academic building,
enrollment is predicted to increase
to 1,200.
Bids are now open for the ac academic
ademic academic building, which will cost
some approximately $3 million.
A federal grant will cover one onethire
thire onethire of the cost.
At present, funds are being
sought for the commons building.
Federal funds have been provided
for the planning of the housing
buildings which will accommodate
an estimated 670 students.
What Dean Maloney called
a breakthrough in education,
will be a divisible auditorium in
the academic building which will
provide auditorium seating with
perfect sight lines for 750 stu students.
dents. students.
Using movable walls, the auditor auditorium
ium auditorium will provide space that
can be divided into seven class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms. The largest of which will
serve as an appellate court courtroom.
room. courtroom.
In addition to design problems
common to other law schools,
the need of a classroom which
would also serve as a trial court courtroom
room courtroom posed a challenge to the arch architects.
itects. architects.
The new UF law school will
solve this problem in two respects.
First, a classroom which will
satisfy normal demands will also
serve to fill audio-visual demands.
Second, the arrangement of the
traditional courtroom will be
changed The judges bench, the
placement of the jury box, counsel
tables and placement of witnesses
will be reoriented so that student
observers will never have a per person's

ISoo Whats New hi I
_ I
The Brows* Shop I
IN COLD BLOOD Truman Capote I
PHYSICAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. .. .Jack Hine I
JOY OF COOKING Irma Rambauer- I
SABER-TOOTH CURRICULUM... .Abner Peddiwell I
THE AFFLUENT SOCIETY John Galbraith I
HOW TO AVOID PROBATE Norman Dacey I
TOM JONES A FILM SCRIPT .John Asbome I
SOLID STATE THEORY W. G.H. Wannier I
YOU CAN ANALYZE HANDWRITING I
Robert Holder I
WITNESS TO OUT TIMES Alfred Eisenstaldt I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Conpos Shop l Bookstoro I
%

son's person's back lacing them. Dean Ma Maloney
loney Maloney feels student will become
more involved in the trial this way.
The academic building, in addi addition
tion addition to the auditorium and class classroom-trial
room-trial classroom-trial court, will contain a
200,000 volume library, 50 faculty
offices and several graduate stu student
dent student offices.
Maloney said the new law center
will be in line with other schools
in creating a feeling of unity which
will permit an excellent study
atmosphere.
We will be able to have grad graduate
uate graduate programs and do more exten extensive
sive extensive research in such areas as
improvement of state law,"
he said.
It is speculated that the old Col College
lege College of Law building will be
used by the College Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
Concert For Sunday
The Brask-Schleber Duo will
present the first in a series of
Sunday afternoon faculty chamber
misic concerts at 4 p.m. Sunday
at the P. K. Yonge School Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Three other concerts will be
presented before the end of UF's
fall trimester.
On Sunday violist Robert Schie Schieber
ber Schieber and pianist Willard Brask will
perform Ernest Blochs Suite
for Viola and Piano/ Schuberts
Rondo Brilant, a Sonata for
Viola and Piano by Flockton and
Marais French Dances.
Admission is free.
The next concert is cheduled
Oct. 23 when members of the
Department of Music faculty will
present music by Brahms.
Other concerts will be Nov. 6,
Woodwind Quintet, and Nov. 20,
Music for Strings.



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 6, 1966

Honor Apples
UF Tradition

By LYDON KUHNS
Alligator Coiraapondant
An apple is lifted from its card cardboard
board cardboard tray and bitten into. A dime
drops into the slot on the white,
wooden stand. The words, Stu Student
dent Student Owned Honor System
10?, are painted in green on the
boxs side.
An appetite is satisfied and hon honesty
esty honesty is upheld.
Honor apples have been a tra tradition
dition tradition at UF for over 20 years.
Bananas were added last year by
Gorald R. Murdock, a student and
present owner of the business.
He has been involved with it for
two years.
Technically, Im alone in the
business, Murdock said. But
another guy is dividing it with
me now. Its a lot of work put putting
ting putting out the fruit and picking it
up.
Murdock built the stands with
one assistant. There are now 10
of them distributed around campus
at nine locations.
Repairing the stands is some sometimes
times sometimes necessary. The boxes are
damaged by weather and a few
people, he explained.
The amount oi iruit bought each
morning from distributors in
GainesvlUe depends upon how much
is being eaten. Murdock tries to
find the quality fruit, but weather
and seasons effect the grade.
The fruit is put out between
6:30 a.m. and 8 a.m. The re remainder
mainder remainder is picked up around 5:30)
p.m. Murdock spends three hours
a day doing this.
He and his partner count the
fruit and then count the money.
Sometimes 100 per cent pay,
Murdock said. We find quarters,
too. The guy will probably take
one without paying tom morrow to
make up for it.
We once even found a dollar
in there, he chuckled. It must
have gotten on his conscience about
all those times he hadnt paid.
The swipage rate or free
Fruit is usually between 25 and
10 per cent. The exact percen percenjr

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Hf
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REACHING FORAPPLE
-Lauren Silverberg
tagie cannot be known due to latt
payers, he said.
When it gets near 40 per cent,
were losing, Murdock said.
What some people dont rea realize
lize realize is that this is not owned
by Student Government. This is
a private concern. Many students
feel that they can get back at
SG and get some of their tui tuition
tion tuition back by taking an apple.
One student actually told me
that it sure was a good thing that
the university supplied free ap apples.
ples. apples. And he was serious, too,
Murdock added.
Spoilage is another problem.
Spoilage on bananas is great,
he said. Any handling ruins them.
We eat a lot ourselves. We could
lose our shirts on that one.

Over 600 HERE
Foreign Students Decline

By BRUCE FLOWER
Alligator Correspondent
While the rest of the student
body is growing by leaps and
bounds, the international student
population is decreasing, accord according
ing according to Col Glenn Farris, advisor
to foreign students.
Our international population
has decreased by about 30 since
the fall of 1965, Farris said.
The decrease is due partly to
more rigid admission standards
which require taking the Scholas Scholastic
tic Scholastic Aptitude Test, which includes
the English test as the foreign
language exam, he explained.
UF foreign students number 430
men, 76 women, 88 permanent
male residents and 22 permanent
female residents -a total of
616 foreign students.
There are no students from
Communist countries at UF. Ac According
cording According to Farris, We dont ob object
ject object to students from Communist
countries if they otherwise ful fulfill
fill fulfill the requirements
and have the money to support
themselves. So far, none have ap applied
plied applied for admission.
Danburgs
'Heritage
Performed
Tuesday night University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium was filled with moody
chamber music and the dramatic
chorus sound of excerpts from
Heritage of Freedom.
Heritage of Freedom is a
cantata, a choral composition with
solos and recitatives, composed
by Russell Danburg, associate pro professor
fessor professor of music at UF.
Two of its 12 parts were sung
by the University Choir and bar baritone
itone baritone Bertram Gable, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by trumpet and piano.
The concert, which was free of
charge, was sponsored by Eta
Omega Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia, the honorary music fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.

Although figures are not yet
available, Farris said the most
popular colleges on campus for
foreign students are engineering,
arts and sciences, business admin administration
istration administration and education, respec respectively.
tively. respectively.
The overall coordinating body
for international students is the
Board for International Activities
(BIA) under the leadership of Hani
Masri, of Jordan. The BIA sch schedules
edules schedules cultural events and visits
to places of interest, as well as

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picnics and social events/ said
Farris.
Six international organizations
are chartered by Student Govern Government
ment Government and are included in the an annual
nual annual budget. These ape the India
Club, Chinese Club, Thai Club,
Latin American Club, Arab Club,
and the Persian Club. Money is
also provided from Student Gov Government
ernment Government to help sponsor Interna International
tional International Week, which is held in the
middle of the winter trimester.



Hungerbuhler
Works A Miracle

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer
I A football game can provide
niracles. Tom Hungerbuhler
Knows it and he proved so last
Saturday in Nashville.
| chuck Boyd, Vanderbilt flanker flankerlack,
lack, flankerlack, runs 100 yards at a light-
Eing 9.6 clip. Hungerbuhler only
runs it around 10.6, according
to spring time trials. Yet he caught
Boyd from behind, stopping a Vandy
I score which would have put them
ahead, 7-0.
I The play developed in the first
quarter when Vanderbilt quarter-
Iback Gary Davis heaved a quick
I pitch towards Boyd at midfield.
Gator defensive halfback Bobby
Downs committed himself trying
to make an interception.
He missed. But Boyd grabbed
it and when he looked around
nothing but open field lay ahead.
Apparently Boyd had to break
his stride in order to catch the
pass, however he quickly recov recovered
ered recovered his blinding speed. Boyd sped
toward the goal-line happily and,
he thought, unmolested.
But as he crossed the ten-yard
line he was suddenly tripped up
from behind by Hungerbuhler who
had made a desperate lunge. Boyd
stumbled down on the six yard
line.
Boyd was befuddled. Ivenever
been caught from behind before
in my football career, he lamen lamented
ted lamented after the game. "I still cant
figure out where that guy came
from.
Hungerbuhler, who made a to total
tal total of eight unassisted tackles last
Saturday evening in Nashville,
Tenn., could not understand things
any clearer.
All I know is that I was cov covering
ering covering number 20 (halfback Rusty
Cantwell) who was running a pat pattern
tern pattern over the middle. Suddenly
I saw the guy all alone and head heading
ing heading towards the goal line. I just
took off after him, related Hun Hungerbuhler.
gerbuhler. Hungerbuhler.
fidelity Union Life Insurance
L
376-1208

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3. Exciting
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For awhile I think I had an
angle on him, but then I fell
in directly behind him. I realized
that the only way I could possibly
get him was to dive. I hit his waist
and slid down his body. When he
fell, I thought he had landed
across the goal, Hungerbuhler
continued.
People have been coming up to
me all week kidding me about it
and asking me how I did it. I
just dont know how I did it, I
just did it.
Regardless of how Hungerbuhler
did it, the fact remains that the
Gators kept the Commodores from
scoring in one of four goal-line
stands and went on to win 13-0,
extending their record to 3-0.
Had Vandy scored, the momentum
they would have attained might
have been difficult to overcome.
Hungerbuhler is a five feet, 11-
inch, 172 pound defensive halfback
from Miami. Until the Vanderbilt
game, he had not really had oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities to prove his ability. He
would like to carry the Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt performance over to the FSU
game.
It really means a lot for our
team to beat Florida State in
Tallahassee. We have to play
them there every other year now.
We already lost the first game
played there two years ago. 1
certainly dont want to see any
precedent set, Hungerbuhler
stated.
Individual feats, such as the one
Hungerbuhler accomplished a against
gainst against Vanderbilt, have been known
to change the complexion of an en entire
tire entire season for a football team.
It is? impossible to say whether
Hungerbuhlers play will produce
such an effect on the Gator team.
But it is correct to say that the
play was one of the most spark sparkling
ling sparkling individual defensive effort of
the Gators young season.
Sign Os Times
Last night 10,000 Go Gators
posters appeared in the windows
of the girls dorms and Sorority
houses.
Members of the Phi Gamma
Delta Fraternity printed and dis distributed
tributed distributed the posters to help build
spirit prior to the FSU-Florida
game this weekend.

Browns Halfback Lane
Rates Spurrier NFL QB

Copyright 1966
Part Four
By TYLER TUCKER
Assistant Sports Editor
Former Missouri quarterback
Gary Lane has learned the pri private
vate private hells and glories of becoming
a professional. The Cleveland
Brown rookie has fought and bruis bruised
ed bruised his wav through the fall and
now is prepared for the cold
NFL wars.
Lane was the offensive leader
and quarterback of the Tigers fifth fifthranked
ranked fifthranked Sugar Bowl team. The
six foot four inch, 215 pound
signal-caller led Dan Devines
squad to a last quarter victory
over the Florida Gators in old
New Orleans.
Lanes performance in the bowl
w Hr
fr" si
jp* | WNfc j§ .v W W---GARY
--GARY W---GARY LANE
.. chased by Gators
game was laudable but the Miller-
Digby Trophy for the games out outstanding
standing outstanding player went to Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier of Florida. Spurrier directed
the Gators to a fourth quarter
comeback drive which fell short
20-18.
In the game, mostly in the last
stanza, Spurrier gained 344 yards.
He completed 27 of 45 passes for
352 yards and he accounted for
two touchdowns. During the after afternoon
noon afternoon the junior set five Sugar Bowl
records.
We were real impressed with
Spurriers performance last
year, Lane said from Cleveland.
He is a great clutch quarter quarterback.
back. quarterback. He got Florida what they
needed in the game.
Lane liked the way Spurrier
engineered the Gator drives and
the way he was handling the team.
He moved them down the field
so smoothly under pressure,
Lane said. His clutch play in
those situations showed him at
his best. That clutch play is his
greatest asset.
The Brown back played with
end Charles Casey, Spurriers
prime receiver in the past two
seasons, in several post-season
all-star games. They played to together
gether together on the College All-Star
squad in Chicago.
I talked to Casey about
Spurrier, Lane said. Casey
and I agreed on Spurriers field
ability, but Casey also told me
that Steve was a real team leader
and usually had control of the
situation.
Lane was a roll-out quarterback
at Missouri. Most of his yard yardage
age yardage was gained on the ground,
but he impressed pro scouts with

Thursday, October 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

(Photo by Charles Broward)
STEVE SPURRIER
. . in Florida Field

his passing ability. Lane thought
Spurriers passing was pro professional
fessional professional quality.
Last year Spurrier got
the highest quarterback rating by
the pros, Lane said. He is
a straight drop-back passer and
throws a lot like Joe Namath.
Against Missouri last year
Spurrier was throwing against our
pro-style defense. He had re receivers
ceivers receivers with pro ability in Brown
and Casey, Lane added. Our
linemen at Missouri were big and
tall and we put a big rush on him.
But, he stayed cool, got a quick
ball-release, and hit his receivers
with accuracy.
Lane has been through the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Browns rookie camp and he
is now beginning the NFL season.
He has had to make several im improvements
provements improvements in adjustment to the
faster professional game.
In college the emphasis is on
hitting the receivers, Lane said.
E IIP*' B
' 'wr f IgPiyppftih^,.
VI : E
m mwi
CASEY
...pro-type receiver
You know the patterns and you
know where your receivers will
be and generally all you have to
do is hit them. Its different in
the pros. Aquarterback has to know
all the other teams defenses. Not
only do you have to know where
your ends are, you also have to
know where the defenders are and
you have to beat them.
Lane feels the straight drop dropback
back dropback pass is most effective in

the pros. Spurrier utilized the
drop-back pattern against the
Missouri Tigers and employed the
pattern against hard defensive
rushes. *
If a quarterback can drop back
quickly, he will be effective against
the pro defense. Spurrier is a
great drop-back passer. He has had
pro-type receivers and he is used
to the quicker game/lAne said.
There is no doubt he will make
it in the pros.
Mention has been made of
Spurrier's speed. Some observers
feel the Gator quarterback will
be too slow to play NFL football.
There are several adjustments
involved, Lane said. Os course,
the biggest thing is to familarize
yourself with the faster receivers
and the quicker patterns. I think
Spurrier is ready for this.
I think Steve Spurrier will ad adjust
just adjust to the pros.
Central Florida
Yields Six Frosh
Gator Players from Central
Florida are well represented on
the 1966 freshman football team.
Six boys from a 42-man squad call
Central Florida their home.
Leading the list is Paul Mallska,
who. played his high school ball
at Winter Park, under Bob Mosh Mosher.
er. Mosher. Maliska has been hampered by
a knee injury which was operat operated
ed operated on early last summer, but is
expected to start at flankerback for
the Baby Gators.
Paul has desire and determin determination,
ation, determination, plenty of speed and is an
excellent pass receiver. I wish we
could play him at running bade but
we are a little afraid of his knee,
commented Gator freshman
coach Larry Travis.
Harold Moore, a quarterback at
Edge water High School, was
switched to running back due to
his size and strength, but has been
bothered by injuries since coming
to Florida.
Mac Steen, a 6-3, 215 pound pounder
er pounder played on last years Melbourne
High School team which was run runner
ner- runner up to the State Champions. He
will start at guard for the Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
Rounding out the Central Florida
boys are BilJ Johnson of Wildwood
and Lex Thompson of Bartow.
The Baby Gators open their sea season
son season against Auburn this Saturday.
The game is scheduled for 2:00
on Florida Field.

Page 11



Tannen To Succeed Casey:
Charlie? Or Doctor Ben?

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Steve Tannen, a strapping 6
foot, 180 pound footballer sat in
his dingy room in Murphree Area.
A harsh light glared from above
and lost itself in the dirty yellow
walls while three other men in
the room went quietly about their
work.
It was a night to study chemis chemistry,
try, chemistry, not to talk of past honors and
future triumphs.
Tannen, a split end with the
Baby Gators, looked up from his
chemistry text. He seemed engros engrossed
sed engrossed in itdedicated to his work.
Tannen wants to be a doctor.
He wants to study.
He obviously didnt want to spend
the evening talking about himself.
Yet, his affable nature showed
through. He lifted his hazel eyes
from a page of charts and looked
up.
I rummaged through my page of
prepared questions and decided to
put them aside. Tannen clearly
wasnt going to talk of football
straight off.
What do you think of UF?
I asked him.
I like my professors, he be began,
gan, began, and I like being away from
homewhere I have more
responsibility to- study and take
care of myself.
Tannen then stared back at his
chemistry book before continuing.
Im a Phi Delta Theta pledge,
you know. And I like the frater fraternity
nity fraternity too. It gives me a place to
go, and Ive made a lot of friends
there.
But, I guess that really isnt
the reason Im here, he said.
Last year, in high school at Miami
Southwest, I became friends with
the team doctor, and I decided I
wanted to go into medicine.
Now I want to make at least
a 2.5 and a 3.0 if possible. I
need good grades for medical
school.
Im taking 13 hours presently,
and I expect to take 16 next term.
That could be a lot of hours
for me, so Im trying to gauge
myself now.
Up till now Ive been doing
pretty well.
Tannen seemed to loosen up.
He started jabbering with a friend
in the room, talking of football.
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Practice is
a lot harder
than I antici anticipated,
pated, anticipated, he said,
but the guys
are great and
we get along
well as a team.
The hard work
is worth it, be because
cause because there is
more glory and
glamour here than
there was in
high school.

Then Tannen stopped abruptly.
He stroked his short brown hair
and seemed to withdraw into his
cw>n world.
One of his roommates came up
and started kidding him about the
reporter beside him. The friend
seemed jealous. Tannen acted em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed about the prospect of
publicity.
A voice came from a desk at
the far side of ihe room.
Did he tell you about his gui guitar?
tar? guitar? it said.
Tannen looked uncomfortable.
Yeah, I play the guitar fair fairly
ly fairly well, he admitted. But Im
nothing special at it.
He s modest, advised the
voice. I bet he didnt even tell
you about his track and vaulting
records in high school, it said.
Now Tannen seemed almost'
angry. He obviously didnt want to
talk about himself, or about his
high school records.
He bagan modestly.
I wasnt bad in high school at
the pole vault. I could pass 14
feet.
Track wasnt too rough for me

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TANNEN

either. I ran the 220 in 22.4
and got through the high hurdles
in 14 flat. It took me 19.6 to do
the low hurdles.
Then the voice spoke again. Did
he tell you about his scholastic
record? it blared.
Oh, shut-up, Tannen shouted.
Tannen suddenly broke loose
with some humor.
Hey look, my real reason for
being here is simple, he stated
with a smile. Im going to break
Charlie Caseys records.
The voice snapped again.
Sure, it said.
Tannen quieted. Believe it or
not, he began, I thought I wouldnt
get into school here, at least not
on a< scholarship. Id had lots of
offers from fine schools, but not
a word from Florida.
Then Southwest came up here
to play against Gainesville High
School and I got an offer from
UF. It didnt take much to bring
me here. Id wanted to attend Flor Florida
ida Florida since I was a little boy.
Somehow we drifted onto the to topic
pic topic of ROTC. Tannen mentioned
the fact that compulsory ROTC
might be dropped and said that
he wouldnt choose to take a se second
cond second year of it, if he didnt have
to..
Id rather be a doctor than
a killer, he signed.

Oh, by the way, I said when
I was halfway into the dim hall,
are you guys going to beat the
Auburn frosh on Saturday?
Sure, were going to win,
Tannens voice beamed.

Alligator

Orioles Win Opener;
RBoys Supply Punch

By LEO H. PETERSEN
UPI Sports Editor
LOS ANGELESFrank and
Brooks Robinson cracked consecu consecutive
tive consecutive homers in the first inning and
Moe Drabowsky turned in a spec spectaculer
taculer spectaculer record-tying relief stint
to give the Baltimore Orioles a
5-2 victory over the Los Angeles
Dodgers Wednesday and a 1-0
lead in games in the 1966 World
Series.
Drabowsky, a little known 31-
year-old righthander, handcuffed
the Dodgers on just one hit over
the final 6 2/3 innings and tied
a 47-year-old Wrold Series record
by striking out six consecutive
batters.
TTie Polish-born Drabowsky
struck out the side in the .fourth
and fifth innings, equalling the
mark set by Hod Eller of Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati in the 1919 series against
the Chicago White Sox.
Making his first World Series
appearance after a relatively
undistinguished 11-year career,
Drabowshy struck out 11 Dodgers
in all and was in trouble in only

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Page 12

SPORTS

! y Thursday, October 6, 1966

one inning- -the seventhafter
bailing Dave McNally out of a
jam in the third.
Drabowsky finished with a flour flourish
ish flourish by striking out two batters in
the ninth.
It was the first World Series
loss for the Dodgers at Dodger
Stadium after five consecutive vic victories.
tories. victories.
The five runs scored by Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore also represented more runs
than had been scored by all Amer American
ican American League teams in the five pre previous
vious previous series games at Dodger Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium.
The two teams meet again
Thursday in Los Angeles with
Sandy Koufax scheduled to pitch for
Los Angeles against rookie right righthander
hander righthander Jim Palmer of Baltimore.
The series shifts to Baltimore
Saturday after an open date.
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