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

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They Waited In Line Day And NightT

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Correspondent
Mattresses were spread out on
the sidewalk. Umbrellas were be being
ing being used to shield tired eyes from
harsh flourescent lights. Lanterns
illuminated the pages of texts.
Guitars played quietly in the dark.
A group of men and coeds laughed
over a game of cards. A driver
whizzed by at 2:30 a.m. blasting
his horn and over 100 people

Tlie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 36

.^jH
' r '"/.'C 1 l 't*''&& BL %
Hn Bm BB
BrJfe.. Bp
AL CAPP
. . speaks here
Al Capp
Speaks Here
Tonight
Cartoonist Al Capp, one of
Americas foremost satirists, will
speak at 8:15 p.m. tonight in Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The creator of comic strip fav favorite
orite favorite Lil Abner will team up with
Tallahassee Mayor William H.
Cates for a unique Florida
Crossroads programan at attempt
tempt attempt to sell students on the idea
of working and living in Florida.
Sponsoring the program is the
Florida Union Forums Commit-
Lee.
Tickets for the lecture are on
sale at the Florida Union box
office from noon to 4:30 p.m.
daily. The price is 75 cents for
students, faculty and staff and $1.50
for the general public.
While Capps theme will be hum humor,
or, humor, Cates will have a more ser serious
ious serious message. He will tell students
about Tallahassee and what op opportunities
portunities opportunities Florida offers as a
permanent place to live and work.
Cates is the first of three may mayors
ors mayors of Florida cities who will share
forum committee programs with
nationally known personalities.

rolled over, opened their eyes,
and moaned.
The sundown to sunrise shift
at the stadium ticket windows was
hard at work.
Two hundred and fifty UF stu students
dents students were spending the night
sleeping on the cold, damp, ground.
They were in line attempting to
obtain a rare commodity - stu student
dent student date tickets to the UF-Au UF-Auburn
burn UF-Auburn Homecoming game.

University of Florida

AT FLORIDA FIELD

Mammoth Pep Rally Set

A mammoth pep rally is sche scheduled
duled scheduled today at 4:30 p.m. to climax
the campus wide celebration of Ap Appreciation
preciation Appreciation Day for the Fighting
Gators.
The rally will be held at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field while the football team
practices there.
Plans include a march onto the
field by all fraternities and soror sororities,
ities, sororities, a tentative march by Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays ROTC drill class, and music
from the Gator Band. Os course
there will be a pep talk by head
coach Ray Graves and cheers led
by the cheerleaders.
The rally today will substitute
for the usual Friday rally.
Extra pep activities have been
made necessary because Coach
Ray Graves and the administration
say they have noticed a lack of
spirit among the student body un unusual
usual unusual in a five game winner and
a team that has had its best re record
cord record since 1928.
Dean of Men Frank Adams com-
Players Open
Season With
'Mostelleria
Florida Players will open its
1966-67 season tonight with the
Roman comedy Mostellaria by
Plautus.
The play will run through Sunday
in Norman Hall Auditorium. Show
time is 7:30 p.m. Thursday and
8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, with
two matinees at 2 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday.
Mostellaria, a farce set in
ancient Rome, concerns the antics
of a rascally slave, Tranio,
who corrupts his masters son,
Philolaches, while the master is
in Egypt.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Florida Union box office or Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium prior to per performances.
formances. performances. Admission is 25 cents
for students (with ID cards), 85
cents for adults and 55 cents for
children.
Dr. Donald Borchardt is the di director
rector director for Mostellaria.

Starting at about 3:30 in the
afternoon these hearty Gator fans
bedded down in front of the sta stadiums
diums stadiums box offices.
Amazingly enough the crowd had
established a spontaneous govern government.
ment. government.
Phil Holt, lUC knew he belonged.
In fact, he was in charge.
Holt, a resident in Tolbert Area,
stands well over six feet tall,
and weighs more than 200 pounds.

mented he senses something
lacking in the morale of the team.
More spirit boosting activities
are planned for Saturday night.
There will be a celebration at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field before the game, as well
as after the game, in the event
of a victory. In addition, the game

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(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
UP IN A TREE This UF student must
really have wanted to get tickets for Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. So much, in fact that he waited
up a tree *Tuesday night to get them. Now
thanks to action by the Athletic Department
he won f t have to wait up in a tree.

He looks like a football player.
Holt isnt though. Hes simply
an average student.
But, for over a score of hours
Tuesday night, Holt was the leader
of a vigilante committee at the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. He, and his crew, had sworn
that no one who didnt belong in
the line would get a date ticket.
And Holts men meant business.
It was they who had given every everyone
one everyone in line a number. And, it

Thursday, October 20. 1966

will be broadcast over the
loud speakers at Florida Field so
that students may listen there.
Adams has commented that he
is already taking precautions to
prevent the anticipated victory
celebration from becoming a vic victory
tory victory riot.

was they who had a list of all
the people who belonged in line.
Moreover, like a modern Robin
Hood, it was Holt who promised
to protect the coeds places in
line.
One of Holts cohorts, Richard
Brodsky, lUC, volunteered that
Holt was a secret weapon. Hes
our monster man,* Brodsky said.
Then I asked Brodsky just what
the vigilante committee would
do if people tried to enter the line.
Before Brodsky could reply Bill
Carpenter, lUC, exclaimed that
People who try to break the
line will be killed instantly.
Brodsky smiled. Carpenter smi smiled.
led. smiled.
However, though they were ex exagerating,
agerating, exagerating, they werent talking
without foundation. The vigilantes,
as they dubbed themselves, were
planning to fight to protect their
places in line.
One was tempted to chuckle
though.
The sidewalk was strewn with
law breakers. Girls, supposedly
in their dorms were in line. Boys
were sharing mattresses with
girls, and one guy was doing a bus business
iness business selling hot coffee made on
his portable camping stoye.
I sure hope I dont get ar arrested
rested arrested for selling this stuff with without
out without a license, he quipped.
(SEE STUDENTS PAGE 2)
mi 'H. . *
New Ruling
Eliminates
Long Waiting
By STEVE HULL
Exec. Editor
Students wont have to wait in
line to buy date tickets for the Flor FloridaAuburn
idaAuburn FloridaAuburn Homecoming game, it
was announced Wednesday by
Charles Goodyear, assistant
business manager of the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Department.
The new ruling is to eliminate
students waiting in line for date
tickets, sometimes as long as
16 hours. The new procedure will
affect only students planning to buy
date tickets Friday.
Those who plan to purchase date
tickets today began lining up 6 p.m.
Wednesday, and will not be affect affected
ed affected by the new ruling.
After todays 250 date tickets
have been sold, students wishing to
buy tickets Friday will immediate immediately
ly immediately sign a list, thus freezing their
place in line and guaranteeing them
a ticket. After being put on the
list, they will be allowed to leave
and come back Friday at 1:30 p.m.
to pick up their date tickets.
Both the picture and brown ID
must be presented to a ticket of official
ficial official before a name can be added
to the list.
This, I feel, will solve the pro problem
blem problem of undue waiting in lines,
said Goodyear. Too many stu students
dents students are missing classes and I
hope the new ruling will remedy
the problem.
Today and Friday bloc seating
groups will recieve their date
ticket assignments.



5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

Page 2

Students
Waiting
In Line
(FROM PAGE 1)
At 2:30 a.m., his coffee pot
was still going.
Another student, Tim Blake,
3JM, said he was enjoying the
nights oddessy. But, he added,
I wish the football players would
quit throwing water balloons down
on us.
It seemed the athletes in the
stadium were having a little fun
with the fans.
Baron Watter, lUC, looked up
from the ground, and declared
They ought to give more damn
date tickets to students youve
got to skip classes to get tick tickets
ets tickets to the darn game.
Another student brought his wife
along for the vigil.
What makes me mad, Carl
Swofford, 3AS, commented, is
that student wives are not guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed a ticket. Im here with my
wife, but I hope we dont have to
do this again.
And then, at the head of the line
was Harry Magee, 3AS.
Harry looked haggared under underneath
neath underneath his long blond hair and dark
beard.
I got here at 3:30, he said,
and I was here three hours yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, but the ticket window clos closed
ed closed in my face.
* Magees pal, Art Burt, 3AS, ad advised
vised advised that he thinks this whole
thing is ridiculous.
And so the line dozed on through
the night.
(more pictures page 5)
Tickets For Capp
Still Available
Only a few hundred seats re remain
main remain in the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium for the A1 Capp performance
today.

§Rolex isnt Just a
piece of Jewelry.
Its the toughest
watch in the world.
Size up the Rolex model 1005
Oyster Perpetual Chronome Chronometer.
ter. Chronometer. Waterproof*, self-winding
with 26-jewel movement test tested
ed tested and certified for accuracy
by an Official Swiss Institute
for Chronometer Tests. Steel
and 14K gold case with match matching
ing matching bracelet, $255.00.
I / ROLEX
I / GAINESVILLE'S
1/ QUALITY JEWELER
fgUxjrul*
Phone 376*2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
to nan or tarm m, eopy Uck It eoastdan abjiettooolilt
MO MOTION B GUARANTEED, ttKMKb doolrod position will N pn
Tfeo nortO AUlfotor wUI not ooaotdor n4JstBo^orpnyroa^tw
S) £Tdiy*£*odarttooa* apponn.
Tfca ttortdo AlMtor will not bn Or worn Wsn oaa taconact ltfoa ochoffffod aorargaaochoffffod to ran soaonl Homo. (tattoos lor oormottos bo Hw Ww m* T**
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is Wo offleUl stsdwt MM|Spa*t WSOfrtonon iV*
paMPWoS fl*a Has naWly aaoapt Sartac May. Jaaa, tad Joly aSI Is pWttWnd aat-ssWly. oaty
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/ BACK to the BATCAvB to

B
A
T
M
A
N

Hungarian
Dinner
Saturday
Celebrating the tenth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the Hungarian upris uprising,
ing, uprising, the International Committee
of the Florida Union is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a Hungarian dinner this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in the Hub. Tickets for the
event are $2 per plate.
Hungarian dancers, art exhibits
and food will highlight the even evenings
ings evenings entertainment for UF stu students.
dents. students.
Several freedom fighters will
be among the celebrated guests.
Tickets for the banquet can be
pruchased at the Florida Union
today and Friday.
Included in the evenings enter entertainment
tainment entertainment will be a dance after the
program and dinner. The Hungar Hungarian
ian Hungarian dancers will stay to help stu students
dents students who want to learn the dif different
ferent different steps.
Seminole Deadline
The deadline has passed for con contracting
tracting contracting pages in the Seminole.
However, the deadline has been ex extended
tended extended to next Monday. Only 26
pages are open and more than half
have been contracted.
All Organizations are invited to
acquire space in the *67 Seminole.
Pages will be assigned on a first
come first serve basis. For in information,
formation, information, inquire room 9 Flor Floriday
iday Floriday Union Basement or univer university
sity university extension 2832 after 2:30p.m.

BY WSA
Curfew Under Examination

By SUSAN LOW RE Y
Alligator Correspondent
UFs curfew system for women is under
examination.
Womens Student Association is collecting opin opinions
ions opinions of women students to make a comprehensive
study of the womens regulation system.
Assistant Dean of Women Jenelle Spear, WSA
adviser, said, WSA is in charge of tapping opinions
ideas, and reactions from various groups, such
as sororities and resident hall students.
The WSA committee will then turn in the
collected information about the regulations to
the administration. Once the information is turned
in a critical approach will be taken. We want
to take a good look at the whole system.
She went on to explain.
Monday night we held a workshop among
sororities to find out how the girls felt about
the existing regulations and why.
Miss Spear also said there will be a complete
examination of the entire regulatory system.
For every rule that might be changed, there
will be a reason for it. If we decide no curfews
for seniors then we will have a good reason to
back it up,she explained.

II Luncheon Special
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U[IL augratin sl # 2s
potato and vegetable I
|| tossed salad, rolls & butter, II
coffee or tea
I I 1 -1
II Dinner Special
II SWISS STEAKS r
|| potato, vegetable, tossed salad, II
|| rolls & butter, coffee or tea II
II GOOD THRU SUNDAY, OCTOBER23||
"the Smart place to go"
WWW
? | > 1250 W. University Avenue

WE'RE DEALING WiTH AND
A CRAPTV CRIMINAL,) FAST! U

The curfew system now existing for UF coeds
has had minor changes in the past, but this is
the first full scale examination of the present
system.
The punishment for breaking curfew currently
ranges from a warning to possible suspension.
Suspension would only occur in the extreme cases
of habitually breaking curfew.
Are curfews effective?
Yes, on the whole they are effective. Os
course there is always a few who cant handle
the responsibility, Miss Spear replied.
Curfews are for a purpose and we want
the women to recognize this. The main reason
is for their own protection And personal safety.
Os course curfews also make the job of staffing
a large residence hall easier. It also helps the
women to study.
She went on to explain many experiments are
being held throughout the country concerning
womens curfews. Some of them are apparently
quite successful.
This is a large and important undertaking.
I know WSA is excited about it and many of the
women students are too, she concluded.



I DRUfiS§l§C£. l
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I WESTGATE I
I SHOPPING CENTER I
I THE STORE WITH WHAT YOU WANT... I
AT THE PRICE YOU WANT TO PAY!
I PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY I
S limit rights reserved H
I JB ALLPOINT PEN sjjl I
l I 111, | .HI. IQUp.ll Hun ll ~ l
I pummEmipi I
I 350 COUNT I
I r| FILLER PAPER p I
I
§j FITS ANY 2OR jm m >
§1 3 RING BINDER
I £§! REG. 69c !f|j 1
H 1 with cou P on thru Sat *> Oct. 22) C-O H

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o=p (Limit 1 with coupon thru Sat., Oct 22) gig H
I l M GIUETTE iJ I I
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Beware Os Policies
In Pretty Packages

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
(Part Three)
Put it in a pretty enough pack package,
age, package, and you can sell anything to
the public, someone once said.
No doubt this applies to the selling
of life insurance to a certain
extent.
While most insurance purchases
involve some packaging, they
are put together on the basis of
what each individual policyholder
needs.
The package in life insurance
programs consists of a number of
optionals added to the basic
insurance benefits. Every com company
pany company offers a multitude of optionals
with the insurance contract
some are almost a necessity for
every policyholder, but most
depend upon the individual*sneeds.
One thing the policy purchaser
should remember is that most of
these benefits do cost extra.
Policies sold by the four com companies
panies companies doing most of the student
business at UF Mercantile Se Security
curity Security Life Insurance Company,
Fidelity Union Life Insurance
Company, Pm-American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Company and College Life
Insurance Company of America--
WW
awake
sleeping beauty,
and come to twig
this week-end where
we're having the
COOLEST SALE EVER
youll be a loser if you
miss it.

what does the future hold for
M YOU as a trained Airline Pilot or a Pilot in
Private Industry? Your future is limitless!
Learning to fly will be the soundest invest investment
ment investment you can make in your future. Pilots
m a f I are in great demand! Why? More new
II IA IfHI | M MAT l ets are f| y' n 9 longer, carrying more pas pas
pas III I 111 I 111 I I sengers and cargo than ever before...
W I 111 1111 I 111 I and there is a growing number of aircraft
W I I in commercial fleets. For years the avia-
W tion industrys pilots have been supplied
| | I | by the military...today this source cannot
WM|MI# AnAIIT provide the pilots so greatly demanded.
I I 111 Fifty per cent of the pilots in one major
lm filial II I airline will retire in the next 15 years.
% 11111 % approximate salaries of airline
m CAPTAINS ranges from $20,000 to $35,000
_ m mmM £ MB MM per year. After only two years one major
ll ll| 11 111 | lirijj airline pays pilots $975 a month! Airline
VIII 11 111 I 111 Pilots also enjoy many fringe benefits too:
W | %|£| W Paid life insurance, travel benefits, and
J retirement programs...at 60, a ranking
pilot retires on more than $20,000 a year,
says one airline.
PLAN YOUR FUTURE NOW!
GET SET TODAY FOR YOUR
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If 1111 1./1111111l CAREER IN AVIATION AT
I WM VUIIIIVI CASSELS IN- THE AIR .
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IldVc Ollc. b s TRA,mNC AT Am
IN THE AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD

Thursday, October 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

have extras added which boost
premium cost from only several
per cent in one policy to over 25
per cent for another.
These costs for optionals do not
add to the cash value of a policy.
These payments for optionals could
be compared to automobile or
home insurance in which no value
accumulations are made it is
usable only in the event the op optional
tional optional insurance is needed.
What are these optionals?
The most important extra-cost
optionals are as follows:
Waiver of Premium (WP)
This provision waivers premium
payments upon proof of permanent
or temporary total disability, usu usually
ally usually after a four or six month
waiting period, for the duration of
the total disability.
Accidental Death This
benefit usually doubles or triples
(some companies offer up to five
times the face value) the death
benefit in the event of accidental
death as defined in the policy.
For example, the beneficiaries of
a SIO,OOO policy would collect
$20,000 if the insured, having
double indemnity, would die by
accidental means.
Guaranteed Insurability
In the event the status of the in insureds
sureds insureds health might change within
a number of years, the guaranteed
insurability option allows the
policyholder to purchase more life
insurance (within a specified time,
and with amount limited) even
if his health changes to make him
a greater insurance risk.
Wife and Children Insurance
fidelity Union ss\ Lifejnsurance
376-1208

Agreements these guarantee
the policyholder the right to pur purchase
chase purchase a limited amount of insur insurance
ance insurance for both his future wife and
children. These are usually
term insurance riders to the
original policy.
fly adding certain of these op opticnaals
ticnaals opticnaals to a life insurance policy,
some companies offer prospective
clients a package life insurance
policy.
Package selling is fine if the
agent can convince the client that
his insurance needs are exactly
like that of thousands of other col college
lege college graduates. But for this reason,
most companies don't package in insurance
surance insurance programs. They develop a
program for each client purchasing
a policy.
Usually a policy is sold with
the use of a worksheet on which
the agent explains the basic cost
of the insurance, plus each option
added to the policy, and the bene benefits
fits benefits in the event of his death.
Though Florida doesn't, some
states require agents to follow
the full disclosure policy which
says each individual cost must be
explained on the worksheet to the
client. This serves primarily as a
medium to compare different costs
of the basic insurance and
optionals.
The purpose of full disclosure
laws is to prevent unnecessary
or unwanted optional riders from
being added to the basic cost of
the insurance without the insured's
knowledge. If full disclosure is not
followed, it would prevent any
meaningful, comparison with other
company costs.
As the representatives of two
of the firms selling to UF grad graduates
uates graduates said, in the final analysis,
it's not the cost of the policy or
the extras that are important.
It's the agent who must sell his
confidence to the client.
As one agent said, I have to
primarily sell my professional
competence. After all, Ill be taking
care of the client for the rest of
his life.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

m *.\\
f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
International
HALT BOMBING . MANILA . Highly-informed sources said
Wednesday the Philippines may urge suspension of U.S. bombing
raids on North Viet Nam to dramatize any joint peace proposal that
may emerge from the Manila summit conference next week.
At the same time, a government spokesman said the new poli political
tical political crisis in South Viet Nam will not result in any major changes
in the conference among leaders of the United States and six other
allied nations in the war.
BORDER CLASH. . JERUSALEM Israel. . One Israeli soldier
arid three Arab infiltrators were killed Wednesday in a gun battle
near the border with Lebanon, military officials announced. A fourth
Arab terrorist was seriously wounded and captured.
The clash came even as U.N. observers fanned out along Israels
45-mile frontier with Syria to investigate Syrian and Soviet charges
Israel is massing troops for an attack against the Arab state.
The U.S. Security Council in New York scheduled a meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to hear the reports from the observers on the scene.
TAKE CONG AREA . SAIGON ... A large force of U.S. in infantry
fantry infantry troops moved unchallenged Wednesday up and down a vital
highway near the Cambodian border where the Viet Cong once vir virtually
tually virtually directed traffic. But the Viet Cong battled South Vietnamese
troops in large-scale fighting in two other sectors.
U.S. spokesmen said the multi-battalion force of the armys
Ist Infantry Division rumbled up highway 13 from An Loc, 63 miles
north of Saigon, to Loc Ninh, 76 miles north of the capital, deliber deliberately
ately deliberately looking for a fight.
NO PEACE PRIZE . OSLO . The Nobel Peace Prize for 1966,
a year of elusive peace, will be deferred until next year, the Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian Parliaments Nobel Committee announced Wednesday.
There was speculation the prize is being kept for the man or
organization that can help most to solve the Viet Nam conflict.
In keeping with tradition, the award committee gave no reason
for its decision.
There will be no further information nor comments from the
committee, said August Schou, director of the Nobel Foundation.
The committee can make a separate peace prize award for 1967
in addition to this years award.
United Nations Secretary General Thant had been mentioned as
a possible winner of the 1966 award.
PAISLEY RELEASED . BELFAST, Northern Ireland ... The
Rev. lan Paisley, fiery anti-Catholic leader of the extremist Free
Presbyterian Church was freed Wednesday after serving a three threemonth
month threemonth jail sentence for refusing to order demonstrators to keep the
peace. He was met by 200 cheering supporters and immediately
planned a really good Protestant rally Thursday when two other
ministers are released.
v National
RED BOMB . WASHINGTON . Red China is on the verge of
exploding its fourth nuclear bomb, qualified American sources said
Wednesday. It could be an H-bomb.
The preparations for the test are well advanced, but probably
not to the point where the Communists might be able to conduct
the explosion next week as a propaganda move while President John Johnson
son Johnson is in Manila.
Intelligence gathered by the United States in the past has made
possibly fairly accurate estimates of the timing of the three pre previous
vious previous Chinese tests, including the first just over two years ago.
CITED FOR HEROISM . PITTSBURGH ... A salesman who al allowed
lowed allowed himself to be swept over the crest of a dam to carry a life
line to four potential drowning victims was one of 30 persons to
win a Carnegie Hero Foundation Medal, it was announced Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
A bronze medal and $750 went to John E. Perrier, 23, of Bart Bartlesville,
lesville, Bartlesville, Okla., for rescuing four teen-agers Cynthia N. Benward,
David Waggoner, Ronald Benward and Patricia Bard at Noel,
Mo., on May 16, 1965.
The four were boating above the crest of a dam when their craft
was swept to a basin below. Strong currents kept the overturned
boat pinned against the base of the dam while the four young per persons,
sons, persons, all 19, held on to its sides.
When Perriers efforts to drop a life preserver to them failed,
he slipped into the water and was swept over the dam carrying a
life preserver and tow rope.
HEADING TOWARD CLOSE . WASHINGTON . Gathering
steam, Congress hurdled two more possible roadblocks to adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment Wednesday as lawmakers drove toward their target of quit quitting
ting quitting by the end of the week.
The Senate Appropriations Committee approved a House-passed
supplemental appropriations bill -a catchall measure that is the
final money bill of the session.
The committee virtually eliminated from it a provision the House
wanted which would restrict use of export-import bank funds for
Communist-bloc nations.

ADMITS
PERCY
MURDER
CHICAGO (UPI) Police in su suburban
burban suburban Oak Lawn said Wednesday
a youth arrested on a minor traf traffic
fic traffic offense had told tjiem he kil killed
led killed Valerie Percy, daughter of
GOP senatorial candidate Charles
H. Percy.
The youth later became vi violent
olent violent and incoherent, police said,
and was placed in a straitjacket.
Valerie Percy was slain in her
bedroom Sept. 18. There have been
several confessions of persons
who said they killed her. All have
been discounted by investigators.
Deputy Sheriff John Lacy at
Oak Lawn, a suburb just south southwest
west southwest of Chicago, said the youth
identified himself as Gerald
Welsh, but listed no address.
COMMUNISTS
WITNESS
LAUNCHING
MOSCOW (UPI) Communist
leaders from nine nations took time
off from their summit conference
Wednesday and flew across Siberia
to watch the launching of Russias
latest Sputnik, informed sources
said.
The delegates, from the seven
Warsaw Pact countries plus Cu Cuba
ba Cuba and Mongolia, were reportedly
being taken to Zvezdograd, City
of the Stars, where the Russians
have built their equivalent of Cape
Kennedy in the scorching central
Asian desert.
i Sometime Thursday they will
watch the launching of the Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik and of several missiles, in including
cluding including ICBMs, the sources said.
Thus they would become the only
foreign leaders, besides French
President Charles DeGaulle, re reported
ported reported to have witnessed a Soviet
space shot.
Racial
Violence
Flares
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) Negro
youths Wednesday beat up five tea-
chers and attacked a number of
white students in a high school.
School authorities closed Cas Castlemont
tlemont Castlemont High School in mid-aft mid-afternoon
ernoon mid-afternoon after two hours of dis disturbances.
turbances. disturbances. Vandals broke win windows,
dows, windows, threw bottles and over overturned
turned overturned tables.
A large crowd gathered at an
intersection in a Negro neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood near the school. Scores of
police rushed to the area as the
crowd broke a number of windows.
No major injuries had been re reported.
ported. reported.
Gangs of young Negroes roamed
through other sections of the city,
closely watched by police. Some
were students observing the start
of a three-day school boycott called
to protest alleged discrimination.
Racial tension erupted Tuesday
night when police arrested 20 per persons
sons persons during a rampage by near nearly
ly nearly 200 Negro youths who roamed
through parts of the city, throw throwing
ing throwing rocks, causing property dam damage,
age, damage, and taunting police.

FLORIDA NEWS I
TALLAHASSEE Floridas state insurance commissioner should I
be appointed by the Legislature rather than elected by the people, I
Republican Joseph Yasecko said Wednesday. I
Yasecko 52, retired Cocoa Beach Air Force management en I
gineer, is running to unseat state treasurer and insurance com mis-1
sioner Broward Williams, a Democrat. I
He said the two offices should be divorced and the insurance com. I
mission removed from politics. 1
He promised, if elected, to propose legislation to provide that I
the Legislature select the insurance commissioner from a list I
of two or three qualified persons nominated by the state Cabinet. I
He also said he would work to reduce insurance rates through I
adoption of the California fair-rate plan which lets competition I
set the amounts paid for insurance, and by supporting strong high- I
way safety measures to reduce traffic accidents which cause rates I
to increase. I
The neophyte politician said he would overhaul the system of de- I
positing state money in banks all over Florida and let open com- I
petition determine what bank or banks get to keep the states funds I
based on the highest interest offer. I
Yasecko, pronounced yesecho, is making his first political race.
But he said hes been active in his interest in government for many
years as a citizen.
Ive been writing letters to governors with suggestions abouL
bulkhead lines, universities and roads, he said, and button-hol button-holing
ing button-holing congressmen in the halls at Washington to tell them how to im improve
prove improve the space race and missile programs. **
He formerly helped the Air Force develop jet helicopters and be before
fore before his retirement in 1951 was project manager on the Atlas missile.
Yasecko said Williams should disqualify himself as insurance com commissioner
missioner commissioner because he represented the insurance industry for sev several
eral several years as a lobbyist before being appointed commissioner.
TALLAHASSEE The Florida Education Association asked the
voters Wednesday to reject a proposed constitutional amendment
to provide that appointive county school superintendents serve at
the pleasure of the local school board.
The FEA, representing Floridas 50,000 school teachers and
administrators, said the idea behind the amendment is good. But
the language the Legislature put into it would restrict contracts
in such away that capable people might have to turn down the job.
The proposal will appear on the Nov. 8 general election ballot
as amendment Number Two. The FEA said it also is opposed by
the State Department of Education and Florida School Board As Association.
sociation. Association.
Language used in the amendment would restrict contracts with
appointive superintendents to June 30th in the year when terms
of a majority of school board members expire.
As a result, said the FEA, if the board had to name a new super superintendent
intendent superintendent in the summer of an election year, no contract could be
signed beyond the next June 30th. Few capable applicants would
accept a contract under such circumstances, the organization said.

Kirk Claims
Tax Increase
Not Needed

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI) Re Republican
publican Republican Claude Kirk said Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday that critics of his gubernator gubernatorial
ial gubernatorial platform are not financial ex experts
perts experts and in all modesty I happen
to be.
Kirk was scheduled to meet fits
Democratic opponent, Robert King
High, in a televised debate Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at a meeting of the
Duval Teachers Association.
The Republican told a luncheon
of the Southside Businessmens
Association here he was accurate
in his prediction that the state
could move ahead with him at the
helm without the need for new or
increased taxes.
He said the normal expansion of
the state would increase the gen general
eral general fund by $75 million each
year and by stimulating the grow growth
th growth of industry, agriculture and
tourism we can add hundreds of
millions more to our general re revenues.
venues. revenues.
But he warned that even
normal expansion would not take
place under High.

Kirk said no one has criticizea
the goals he set for the state an
the only objections had been from
a few High supporters and news newspapers
papers newspapers questioning whether
program could be financed withou
additional taxes.
Kirk assured the businessmen it
could.
They (his critics) are not ex experts
perts experts in the field of finance
in all modesty I happen to be,
he said. I know what Im talking
about. They are only guessing.
Kirk charged that labor lea e
Walter Reuther was scheduled to
in St. Petersburg Thursday to s 1
up people in behalf of somethin
I assume it is on behalf of
Democratic candidate.
He accused High of fabi n
press for an end to the
strike this summer because the
ions had contributed to his
paign thp Miami
Commenting on the k
Herald endorsement of Hig
said his hometown newsP*^
endorsed him. Strange tha ;
should do that. But then,
endorsed President Johnson.



Roughing(?) It: The Great Wait

(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
A TIME FOR STUDYING .
[nSKSs
|l\ Is J .. ..--w^
fik. *m H-i' JK *
Hk KL
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
A TIME FOR SINGING ...

/ ._I L'
'" ' ; ... ;' : )' : .. v
(* *
I 'll Wr
<'irviSl 41 ''ifci^
~ (Photo By Nick Arroyo)
. . AND FOR WAITING TILL NEXT YEAR

Thursday, October 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Ml
Hr Wgg
' i H Hp
x"
fc
J, [ 51 ,- \fs-.;" /£s /£s
- /£s By Nick Arroyo)
A TIME FOR SLEEPING .
i
ii ; >
VV / ./***
>- *%& '
" X..
k.
''-' v >,/'' -fr- 1 V' ;if|
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
A TIME FOR TOGETHERNESS .

Page 5



Page 6

S, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'.A It (hi
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial In the left
column.
Extra Dollars
Some 200 independent students spend
the night sleeping on the street near the
ticket windows. Fraternity men threaten
to pull out of the homecoming game if
they dont get more date tickets.
Everybodys griping.
And, from the looks of things, there is
no way to rectify the situation.
The UF Athletic Department has a stand standard
ard standard policy of allowing one seat for each
student. This year that figure runs around
18,000. No allowance is made for date
tickets since it is assumed that enough
students will stay home to handle that.
This has been a satisfactory way of
handling things for every game except
homecoming. This year, as always, the
big weekend presented a problem.
For a normal game, only 60 per cent
of the students attend. About 20 pfer cent
more go to homecoming. With only 18,000
student seats f available, this cuts back
the number of available date tickets to
3,600 or the remaining 20 per cent of the
student body.
This would normally be enough to
accommodate, but homecoming brings in
many more out-of-town dates than any
other game. So there just arent enough
tickets to go around in the student section.
Os the 3,600 date tickets being sold,
about 2,300 will go to the blocs, which
constitutes about half the students. The
remaining 1,250 are being sold atthe tick ticket
et ticket windows, 250 a day on a first-come,
first-served basis.
In 1964 and 1965 the same problem came
up. The influx of out-of-town dates would
have presented the same problem if some
action hadnt been taken. But it was.
In both those years, the athletic depart department
ment department opened up one or both end zones
to accommodate. This year, it isnt doing
so.
Why?
Athletic Department Assistant Business
Manager Charles Goodyear tried to ex explain.
plain. explain.
The games for the past two years
werent sellouts, he said, so we were
able to seat the overflow students. This
year all the tickets have been sold.
Sold when the athletic department knew
this problem might come up. Sold without
regard to the student.
So the athletic department has sold all
the possible overflow seats for $6 apiece.
This will yield it sl2 for two seats
as opposed to $3 for a student and his
out-of-town date.
The athletic department is making more
money. And students are sleeping in the
streets because of it.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor. Due to
space limitations, however, we ask that
letters not exceed 350 word

OUR MAN DOWN UNDER
No Trouble For Gators

By JIM MOORHEAD
Alligator Columnist
In the interests of my alma
mater -- rah I scouted the
Miami-Georgia game Friday night
from the sidelines. It marked my
first visit inside Floridas answer
to the Coliseum, known as the
Orange Bowl.

_ I
m
I Can Fly! I Can Fly! I Can

Our Man Hoppe

The surprising victory of Mr.
Lester Maddox, the axe-handle
segregationist, down in Georgia
continues to astound the experts.
How did this inexperienced for former
mer former restaurant owner capture the
Democratic nomination for
Governor? Where did his strength
come from? What does it all mean?
Actually, the victory came as no
surprise to Mr. Maddox himself.
He humbly attributed it not so
much to his own efforts but to
his staff.
God, he explained modestly to
the New York Times, had been
his campaign manager.
This revelation makes the whole
thing clear. True the Good Lord
was seldom, if ever, seen around
Maddox- for-Gover nor hea d
quarters. But we can assume that
He was staying in the background
the way a good campaign manager
should.
* *
Lester, this is your campaign
manager speaking to you.
I hear You, Lord.
You need more billboards in
downtown Atlanta, Lester.
Right, Lord.
And the precinct works been
weak over in Pickens County.
Theyre put out more bumper
stickers there than we have.
Well get to work on it, Lord.
I can only help those who help
themselves, you know, Lester.
Now, going over the text of that
speech youre giving in Augusta
tonight, its mushy, Lester,
mushy.
GoUy, Lord, its got a lot of
statistics about industrial develop development,
ment, development, hydro-electric pow. .
By Me, Lester, folks dont give
a hang about those kinds of things.
How many times do I have to tell
you, youve got one issue going
for you and youve got to keep
hammering away at it.

The Orange Bowl is not orange
and it is not a bowl. It is an off offwhite
white offwhite O open on one end. It
should be known as the Eggshell
Omega.
The Orange Bowl is big. Im
told that after its lights were in installed,
stalled, installed, Miami Airport changed
all its traffic patterns. The light

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Cohimmst

You mean. .
** Thats right, Lester, the White
backlash. Talk about terror in the
streets. Put the fear of Me into
them. Talk about our Southern way
of life, States Rights, unsullied
magnolias. Theyll get the point.
Well, if you say so, Lord. But
I was kind of hoping on picking
up maybe ten or twenty per cent
of the Nigra vote.
Look here, Lester, do what I
say. Harp on White supremacy,
dwell subtly on miscegenation, stir
up bigotry. I only know how big
this White backlash is. So have
faith in your campaign manager,
Lester, and you shall be rewarded
at the polls.
* *
Well, it warms your heart to
think how Lester Maddox went to
heaven for help, had faith and
won through.
Os course, politics being what it
is, Ive always felt that any poli politician
tician politician with the temerity to claim
that kind of help should go to Hell.

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,
Maury Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
KenGarst, Margie Green.
i In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

bulbs are changed by helicopter.
No one is sure how many per persons
sons persons the Orange Bowl will hold.
The people cannot be counted as
they come through all the entrances
because no one is sure where all
the entrances are. Someone sug suggested
gested suggested that all one had to do was
count the number of seats to know
the stadiums capacity. This sug suggestion
gestion suggestion was discarded as un unfashionably
fashionably unfashionably simple. Officials have
now decided to try measuring the
crowd size through an applause
meter if they can ever get the
Miami fans to applaud their team.
The bowl officials actually tend
to discourage full houses. Every
time the fans fill the place,
it sinks two-and-a- half feet more
into the soft Florida bottom-land.
The playing field is already suf suffering
fering suffering from salt water intrusion.
This is why one end of the bowl
was knocked out for drainage.
Some say all that holds the struc structure
ture structure up are the ever-present South
Florida gamblers strung along the
entrance tunnel walls.
Seats in the Orange Bowl are
assigned not on the basis of afflu affluence
ence affluence or importance, but on how
good a shape your stomach and
the rest of you is in. They
start with extreme unction cases
on the first row and work up
from there. No cardiac cases are
allowed above the 425th row. Up
at the very top, above the first
cloud layer, are allowed only the
the worlds strongest people:
Olympic decathlon contenders and
mothers of three or more children.
Even though he may be governor
for the next four years, the young
and healthy Robert King High will
never be provided with a decent
seat in the Orange Bowl. He will
barely qualify down to the 875th
level by the time he leaves office
. .barring a coronary.
Now, about Friday nights game.
It started late because Georgia
was delayed. The Bulldogs thought
they were in JacksonvUle a day
early for the Florida game, and
were living it up in Beach night nightclubs
clubs nightclubs from which they had to be
rousted. They never recovered
and thus lost the game. If we can
sucker them into the flesh pots
of Jacksonville Beach as easily,
the Gators have it socked.
Miamis strength lay primarily
with five Pennsylvania lads
Popovich, Oroiecinski, Czipulis,
Urbanowicz and Skoog all of
whom were originally scheduled
for greatness at Notre Dame
until it was discovered they were
all Protestants. These boys will
not be in Gainesville when Miami
plays the Gators because they are
in a bowling tournament in War Warsaw
saw Warsaw all that weekend. A Florida
win here should be easy.
In my inexpert opinion, I see
no difficulty in these two of our
remaining five games. Respect Respectfully
fully Respectfully submitted, Coach Graves.
Just send my check to Dollars
for Scholars.



Short End
Goes To
Independent
EDITOR:
Where are student tickets for
homecoming? What happened to the
money we paid for tickets to ALL
home football games? Since when
does the administration and ath athletic
letic athletic department have the right to
deprive students for the sake of a
profit?
In short why must a few hundred
students sleep on the streets for
tickets they have already paid for?
The answer is just as short: money.
A student goes to a lot of trouble
to make arrangements to bring
his girl to homecoming. Some are
coming from as far away as Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky or Virginia. Then these
students are told that there are
no tickets available for their girls.
Yes sir, that sure is a fine way
to treat students.
Just what kind of representation
does a student get in the jangle
of this schools politics? Not very
much. An independent student at
the UF gets the short end, and we
are 80 per cent of the population
of this school.
Just what does the athletic de department
partment department think we are? Inferior
students? Mindless idiots? Well
were not. We just happen to have
a little less money than the elite.
What kind of support and
enthusiasm would this school have
if 80 per cent of the student body
boycotted this and future athletic
events? We have enough reason.
But, that would leave the team
without spirit, and this is sure
the workings of a football team.
This is the workings of an apa apathetic
thetic apathetic administration, a greedy
athletic department, and a hier hierarchy
archy hierarchy of self-proclaimed gods.
If Blue Key wants to run the show,
then it should be made to run it
for students, not for Blue Key.
When student government candi candidates
dates candidates came to the dorms to ask
us for our votes they promised
us the moon. When we want seats
for homecoming what do they do?
Not a damn thing. All those prom promises
ises promises must make a comfortable seat.
When the next election comes, it
will be independents that get my
vote, not a group of do nothing
thumb twidlers.
Will the Alligator throw its
weight behind students, and de denounce
nounce denounce this Mickey Mouse barbe barbecue
cue barbecue for what it is, or say nothing
and protect its precious editors
jobs.
808 MORAN
(EDITORS NOTE: See Page 6)

Athletic Department Knows Its Business

EDITOR:
The arrangements for student seating at the Homecoming
Game show that the UF Athletic Department has a firm grasp
of the fundamentals of good business.
The recent victory of the Interfraternity Council (gaining
a half- reasonable amount of date tickets) is an example of the
severe lack of understanding by the student body in regard to
the athletic department. We, the students, fail to realize that
the athletic department is trying to run the issuing of tickets
in accordance with the business principle of profit maximiza maximization.
tion. maximization. In compliance with this principle, the athletic department
attempted to sell tickets (that rightfully belong to students)
to the alumni. Obviously, there is more profit in selling a tick ticket
et ticket at $6 than in just giving it to a studeht.
Part of the fees paid by Floridas students are supposed to
entitle the student to admission to the games played on our
campus. Since this fee payment was made in good faith by the
student, it would seem reasonable to expect the University
to perform their part of the agreement. However, if the Uni University
versity University followed such a policy it would mean that the student
demand for tickets would be satisfied first, and then the re remaining
maining remaining tickets could be sold to non-student fans of Florida
football. Such an arrangement is clearly in violation of the pro profit
fit profit maximization policy of the athletic department.
Another example of profit maximization by the athletic de department

/LET'S START

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
You, minor, are a responsible adult. You can be sent to Viet
Nam, or the electric chair. You can pay taxes, and be tried in
a court of law, and be sentenced to prison.
Lots of nasty things can happen to you, because you are a
responsible adult. Sometimes. Arent you lucky.
You cant drink, or gamble, or vote though. Youre not old
enough for that. Youre only a minor. Don t try to figure it
out. You cant. Even the powers that be can't, so they dont
try. Its their game, and youre just a pawn.
Go to Viet Nam and fight. Pay your taxes. Obey the laws, or
be sentenced in court. Someday when youre old enough
then you can vote. Youre only a minor.
How long is this hypocrisy going to be tolerated under the
democratic system which claims fairness and justice for all

EDITOR:
We have just returned from a
walk by the ticket office at the
stadium. It is 1 a.m. There are
from 80 to 100 students sleeping
outside the office. These students
are missing a nights sleep, study,
and probably first and second peri periods
ods periods tomorrow in the HOPE that
they can obtain tickets which they
have already paid for and are en entitled
titled entitled to, merely by being U. of F.

Bill Didnt Do It
DEAR MR. GOODYEAR: posed, it must be considered as action
taken arbitrarily by the Athletic Associ-
It is my understanding that the Athletic ation. I realize there might have been good
Department has limited the increase in non- reasons for this action that I am unaware
student dates to 10 per cent in the bloc of. I merely want to make clear that no
seating. section(s) of the Group Seating Bill provide
Please be advised that the Group Seating for this type action.
Bill recently passed in Legislative Council
can in no way be construed to support this FRED BREEZE,
action. The sole limitation for Homecoming Student Body Vice President
contained in the bill is that the total number
of seats sought by any organization shall (EDITORS NOTE: Mr. Goodyear has publicly
not exceed more than ten per cent of the stated that the date ticket shortage is in no
number it had for previous games. way connected with Student Government or the
If this limitation on date tickets is im- Group Seating Bill in any way.)

Democracy Unfair To Minors

A Solution To Seating Problem

students. In our opinion this is
ridiculous and unfair.
The reason that this letter is
being written is the sad fact that
at this school the only way in
which an independent can make
his grievances known is through
the Alligator. This is not to imply
that the fraternities do not meet
with much the same problems as
the independent. The difference,
however, is the fact that the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities have the facilities to

partment department is the allocation of personnel to issue tickets to the
students. The Stadium has 10 ticket Windows available for is issuing
suing issuing tickets. The athletic department must certainly save a
substantial amount (in labor cost) by staffing three of the 10.
The hours spent by the exploited student standing in line (be (because
cause (because of the insufficient number of ticket windows used) do not
cost the athletic department any money; therefore, they are
not considered a cost of doing business.
The UF student should not be disgruntled by having to stand
in line for hours (or sleep outside the ticket window) in order
to get near the front of the line for tickets. If the athletic de department
partment department is to maximize its profits it must cater to consumers
who still have sufficient purchasing power to buy the tickets.
We, the students, should support the policy of our athletic
department. Standing in line waiting for tickets is good prac practice
tice practice for those of us who are about to suffer from heat exhaust exhaustion
ion exhaustion (because our football games are played in the heat of the
day.) In more senible areas of Florida, football is usually
played at night when the warm climate of Florida is more en enjoyable.
joyable. enjoyable. However, playing at night necessitates the use of the
Stadiums lighting system. Presumably, the expense associated
with the use of these lights would be charged against the ath athletic
letic athletic department. One way to maximize profits is to minimize
expenses, hence we play our games using the FREE light sup supplied
plied supplied by the sun.
ROBERT MILLER 3BA

Thursday, October 20, 1966, Hie Florida Alligator,

its citizens? The very law which constitutes the system is
a series of contradictions between *minor and responsible
adult. The two terms can very conveniently be switched to
the advantage of those individuals pulling the strings.
The puppets dangling on this string are taken out of school,
from work, and off of the streets, given a gun, and in effect
told, Dont think. Kill. There is only one difference ..
puppets cant be killed themselves.
If a person under 21 is old enough to die in battle, to be tried
and sentenced in criminal courts and all the other responsibil responsibilities
ities responsibilities of an adult citizen, then it follows that this same adult
mind is capable of an equal amount of responsibility in elect electing
ing electing the officials who will determine their future.
One responsibility should not exist without the other. One
does. It is up to us to demand our representation.
Are we children or adults?

organize and consequently have
gotten some things done. For
example, the number of date tick tickets
ets tickets issued to the fraternities in
the beginning, was just as unfair
as the number issued to the inde independent
pendent independent s. The fraternities,
however, organized and applied
pressure; the result is that they
now receive a date ticket for
every name on their roster,
whether or not they are active
members. This we were told by

the Murphree Area Repre Representative.
sentative. Representative.
The independent does not have
this advantage. A good example
is that the Murphree Area is re receiving
ceiving receiving two hundred resident tick tickets
ets tickets and a whopping" twenty-two
date tickets.
It is our contention that a UF
student has a right to a ticket
for himself and a date if he wishes.
He pays for this privilege or right
before he can even register. The
students should be taken care of
long before the excess tickets
go on sale. No student should have
to wait in a long line for hours
only to find that all of the date
tickets have sold out. We say the
students first and then the general
public.
So how else can it be done?
Assuming that UF students are
being treated unfairly, and should
in fact come first, we offer the
following method which may, at
least, prove a starting point.
Each student could be issued a
book of coupons (not tickets) at
registration. These coupons could
be put into an envelope and dropped
in a slot provided for them at the
stadium. Hie student could Include
the three dollars for a date ticket
if so desired. Those who wish to
sit together could put their cou coupons
pons coupons into the same envelope. The
tickets would then be mailed or
picked up in alphabetical order at
a prescribed time. There would be
a deadline (any time convenient
for the Athletic Department) set
for submitting these coupons.
Therefore, if a student did not wish
to attend the game, he would let
the deadline elapse without sub submitting
mitting submitting his coupon. After this dead deadline
line deadline the Athletic Department would
be free to sell these unclaimed
tickets. Since ID cards must be
shown at the gate, there would be
no danger of snaking coupons.
Although this might entail
slightly more office work, we feel
that in view of inequities in the
present system, this increase is
easily justified.
In ending, we urge that the
parties concerned write and show
why this or a similar plan could
not be used.
I
PAUL SHANNON, 3AS
PAUL HAMILL, 3ED

Page 7



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university
city bank
Jo Ann Silver, Delta Lambda,
knows her most valuable po posessions
sessions posessions will always be safe
and convenient in a safety de deposit
posit deposit box at University City
Bank.

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donigans
JIL _-
Kay Simpson models an A-line shift, one of the
many styles of modern fashions available at Don Donigans.
igans. Donigans.

i ,_. \. i $.

silvermans
Attractive Susan Silverman is shoi
wearing an Evan-Picone 100% woo
award stripe, A-line skirt in cam campus
pus campus green. The blouse is a mock mockturtle
turtle mockturtle neck pullover with long
sleeves and worsted aqua. The
knee-high embroidered socks are
in matching aqua. The shoes fea feature
ture feature a Lady Bostonian, brown and
tasseled loafers.

GAINESVILLE MEM
TO STUDENTS THR|

#1
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record bar
Jane Friday. Chi Omega, found
the place to go for the latest ir.
all types of recordings is Gaine
villes Record Bar.

JOHNSTON PHOI
Linda Rowland at Johnston Photography £
make a date for your three picture-comp
or sorority composite." CALL 376-499!

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chants service
bUGH THE YEARS

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OGRAPHY
ys, Now is the time to
site and your fraternity
for your appointment.

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tropical
pontiac
The best build by far...the car, a sleek
new Bonneville for 67; the girl, a capt captivating
ivating captivating tigress, Linda Rowland. Take
a good look at the lines that everyone
is trying to copy. Ponitac has been the
leader all the way and they intend to
stay there. Drop by Tropical Pontiac,
220 NW Bth Ave., and see the reason
why

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Andrea Jantell + loves Jerrys for its good
food, low prices and convenience. Whether you
patronize Jerrys North or Jerrys South, the same
friendly service will be always made available to
you.

w Kiflk in Bt'SF^



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: TV set SSO; desk, in
good condition $30.00. Trans Transoceanic
oceanic Transoceanic radio $100; Hi-Fi; Study
lamp, table lamp. Call 372-5773.
(A-33-st-c).
1962 VESPA: engine excellent,
body good, must sell SIOO or best
offer 376-0737. (A-35-st-c).
HONDA 50, 1965 ExceUent Con Condition,
dition, Condition, $l7O. 372-5962. (A-35-
2t-p).
MUST SELL LEAVING TOWN
1961 32 foot trailer, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, carpeted and completely
furnished, excellent condition.
$1,500 or best offer. 372-0450.
(A-35-3t-c).
GREY NAGUHYDE COUCH, good
condition, 378-6478. (A-36-st-c).
GIBSON JUMBO 12 string guitar
Plush case $225. CaU Bernie,
372-7672. (A-36-st-c).
GOLF CLUBS WILSON 2-9 iron
and 1 and 3 woods. Excellent
condition. Bag and golf shoes in included
cluded included $65.00 or best offer. Call
Jim 378-6906. (A-36-2t-c).
1963 ALLSTATE Crusair Motor Motorscooter.
scooter. Motorscooter. Good condition, motor
excellent, red, excellent trans transportation
portation transportation for campus. $l2O, call
378-4226. (A-36-2t-p).
GONE TO VIET NAM. Bachelor
must sell 1966 Manatee mobile
home, like new, 56x12, two bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. Sacrifice equity. Fine for
town, beach, lake home or invest investment.
ment. investment. With or without large lot.
Phone 372-1079 at noon or after
5 p.m. (A-36-2t-c).
1964 250 cc. Allstate motorcycle,
9,000 miles $265. Call J. T. Lam Lambert
bert Lambert 372-6351 days or 376-8279
evenings. (A-4t-36-c).
1966 HONDA SUPER HAWK, Blue,
excellent condition, new Pirelli
Universal tires, reasonable, 378-
6144. (A-35-3t-c).
SCOTTS 1966 Stamp Catalogs, one
and two, $6.00. Call 372-0716 after
6 p.m. (A-34-4t-c).
MILITARY JEEP M-38; 30-30
lever action rifle, one box shells;
30.06 Sportized Bolt action rifle
one box of sheUs; all in excellent
condition. Reasonable, 475-4582.
(A-35- Itc).
for rent
FOR RENT Trailer home
8 x 36 foot in Hillcrest Trailer
Court, call 376-2655. (B-35-3t-o).
% IVJPIf Jai 1 faV SHOW |
krmnlfMwnrrnS every I
Itoe wuSji
uyroEiia

M.W. IM

for rent
SEEKING FOUR GIRLS to rent
apartment. Cooking facilities
available. Also telephone and tele television.
vision. television. SIO.OO per week per girl.
Contact 468-1409, Orange Heights.
(B-32-st-c).
SUBLEASE Clean, furnished, one
bedroom apartment. Across from
Village Park. 1406 S.W. 10th Terr.
Apt. 26. $96 a month. (B-34-3t-p).
MODERN, Furnished apartment.
$95.00 a month, three blocks from
campus. 2 renters desired. Call
378-6897 after 5 p.m.(B-34-3t-c).
FURNISHED apartment, available,
October 20, 1 bedroom, 11/2bath,
kitchen and living room, spacious
rooms quiet area. Couple or gradu graduate
ate graduate students preferred. S9O
monthly, 923 NE 3rd Ave. 378-
2436. (B-29-10t-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL, U.S. #4l,
North, Williston, Florida 2O
minutes from Gainesville, rooms
available for homecoming also two
bedroom trailer for rent, $45 a
month plus utilities. Phone JAck JAckson
son JAckson 8-3941. (B-35-Bt-c).
WHY PAY RENT? Have your own
trailer with cabana. Two bedroom,
air conditioned. S2OO down and S4O
a month or SBSO cash. Will con consider
sider consider all offers, 372-2914. (B (B---36-10t-c).
--36-10t-c). (B---36-10t-c).
WILLISTON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events.
Few rooms available for Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Sorry no phone calls.
(B-36-10t-c).
wanted
RIDE WANTED! DESPERATE!
NEED RIDE TO PENSACOLA,
FRIDAY OCTOBER 21, CONTACT
808 RAY, 569 MURPHREE K
372-9390. (C-35-3t-c).
I N.W. 13th Stat23rdoad|
I Telephone 378-2434
HELD
OVER!
Stephen Boyd. Raquel Welch. Edmond
CTBnea Donald Pleasence. Arthur CTConnei,
Wiam Redfield and Arthgr Kennedy.
FEATURE AT l:20
*13:25-5:30-7:40-9:45 J*
i i. L \ i. k i i. I. I l i V i A k L t k V 4 t k

Page 10

, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, October 20, 1966

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
$45 a month, 4 blocks from campus.
One bedroom air conditioner and
heating included. Phone 378-3835.
(C- 35- 2t-p).
WANTED: Babysitter near Idyl Idylwild
wild Idylwild residential area for occas occasional
ional occasional evening care of children.
Call 378-5195. (C-34-3t-p).
WANTED Tickets Georgia
Florida. One or two pair, premium
price. J. Murray, c/o The Bazaar.
1511 N.W. 6th Street. (C-35-3t-c).
WANTED: Furnished apartment
with kitchen, close to campus, be beginning
ginning beginning late December. Box 395,
Health Center, University of Fla.
(C-36-lt-p).
MALE ROOMMATE for winter tri trimester
mester trimester to share new two bedroom
apartment in the Summit House.
Central air and heat. Pool area
with charcoal grills. Only S4O a
month plus 1/4 utilities. Call 372-
4665. (C-36-lt-p).
ONE WORKING GIRL or coed for
Village Park Apartment wanted
for roommate. S4O a month plus
utilities. Call 376-9582. (C-36-
3t-c).
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY one male
roommate to share two bedroom,
air conditioned Summit House
Apartment. S4O per month plus
1/4 utilities. Phone 376-8133. (C (C---36-3t-c).
--36-3t-c). (C---36-3t-c).
WANTED to sublease one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in December or
January. Electric heat and air.
Three blocks from campus. Call'
376-0359 after 5 p.m.(C-36-lOt-c).
I f 1
| [Jm Hm*orm JW *.! M I
Box Office Opens 6:30 I
8 Brand New First Run
I f jTiti 1|
slickest I
I world I
|m ? I
I
CfIUWBU PICTURES Pmwts 1
| [ jnmES iobubii ]|
IpgflDHEToiiJ
I 11 I
I EAS AI,COLOR At 7:07 & 10:55 I
J Plus
I CARY GRANT I
I SAMANTHA EGGARI
I JIM HUHON
SOL C. SIEGEL
Iff howtw jBHHHfIHpHki I
I At
9:05
I Only bEhMB
PANAVISION* I Us||l
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a
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wanted
NEED SOMEONE TO TAKE CARE
OF 8 YEAR OLD AFTER SCHOOL
AT 3 P.M. IN LITTLE WOOD
AREA. CALL 376-8592 AFTER
5:30 P.M. (C-37-tf-nc).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted; S4B
a month plus 1/2 utilities; air
conditioned, October's rent paid;
1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 6 (C (C---31-10t-c).
--31-10t-c). (C---31-10t-c).
j
help wanted
HELP WANTED personality
girl learn to make hair pieces.
Salary plus commission. 30 hours
per week, contact Mrs. Grieves,
Belk-Lindsey. (E-36-2t-c).
Full or part time waitress opening
available at 1430 S.W. 13th Street
and 1802 West University Ave.
Good hourly wage, no experience
necessary. Apply Kings Food
Hosts, 1430 S.W. 13th Street in
P.M. (E-35-10t-c).
HELP WANTED FEMALE
3 or 4 students for part-time
box office work. No experience
necessary, hours flexible. Call
Mrs. Watson, ext. 2176, or 115
Florida Union. (E-35-3t-c).
NEED EXTRA CASH? Local Co.
will hire 3 students part-time.
Working hours flexible. Income
dependent on your ability and
needs. See Bob Gaddy, 2224 N.W.
6th Street. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. (E (E---35-lOt-c).
--35-lOt-c). (E---35-lOt-c).

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
SOUTHWEST
-'^^OSONORA
Mrrlon
QRnNDo fy^pVy
PULL THE THB
TRIGGER HPPRLOOSR
TECHNICOLOR
From SYDNEY FUR/E, Director of "The I per ess File"
BIEY SAY THE NILE STILL RUNS RED *\Tl
10M THE BATTLE FOR KHARTOUM! E I
A JULIAN BLAUSTEIN
W* PRODUCTION m v *jy.
nhaigbUHH
CHARLTON LAURENCE -fm
j HESTON OLIVIER 13^M
THEATRE~'

0**441*4*4 k 1 i. 1 I

autos
1966 MERCEDES BENZ, 200
Diesel. Take up payments. 372-
8369. (G-35-st-c).
1963 VW, nice, well cared for,
charcoal grey, FM Radio, SI,OOO.
378-3886 or Ext. 5592, Dr. Skaja.
(G-35-st-c).
1962 FORD Convertible, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, radio and heater, bucket
seats, black interior. S7OO. Finan Financing
cing Financing arranged. 372-1129. (G-35-
3t-c).
1963 PORSCHE SUPER XC Coupe,
low mileage. Beautiful condition
throughout, call 376-0207. (G-35-
2t-c).
1962 RAMBLER, good condition,
radio and heater, seat belts. S6OO.
376-5790. (G-35-3t-c).
AVIATION GROUND SCHOOL
5-week course. Guarantee
youll pass your FAA written
exam (attend all classes). New
class beginning Wed. & Thur.
Enroll now.
CASS ELS IN THE AIR Gville



| CLASSIFIED |
autos
1958 VW good condition, engine
and transmission overhauled. 378-
4482 or 372-5062. (G-35-3t-c).
1962 CORVETTE, 16,000 miles,
air conditioned, hard and converti convertible
ble convertible top, new paint. Call 378-6326
after 5 p.m. (G-35-3t-c).
1958 VOLVO, red, good tires, new
paint, rebuilt transmission, good
running condition. $295.00. 378-
6144. (G-36-3t-c).
1954 FORD WAGON, six cycle,
stick, recent tuneup; 323 N.W.
16th Street, 378-3574. (G-35-2t-c).
VW, 1962,29,000 miles, one owner.
Ist offer over SBOO. See at 1246
N.E. 17th Ave. Call 2-7760. (G (G---
--- (G--- 2t-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALYSPRITE, new
tires, good condition, radio and
heater $550. 378-2445. See at 1806
N.W. 38th Street. (G-35-3t-c).
situations
wanted
MEDICAL Secretary wants extra
typing. Have IBM typewriter. Call
376-0364 after 5:30 p.m. (F-36-
3t-c).
personal
HAPPY BIRTHDAY SARAH JO
When were you born yesterday
or the day before? The great
pumpkin. (J-36-lt-p).
CWFs of first floor Trusler, say
Giveem Hell Gators. Go for
six. Beat LSU. All the Way. Yeah
team. (J-36-lt-p).
GOOD TIMES SINGING and folk
music. Thursday, 9:30 to 12:30
p.m. Windjammer. (J-36-lt-c).
DESPERATE NEED TICKETS
TO HOMECOMING BALLGAME.
CALL 372-0713 evenings. (J-35-
2t-c).
5 FREE KITENS: 7 WEEKS OLD.
PART MANX AND PART SIAMESE
CALL 372-8722. (J-35-3t-c).
lost-found
LOST Brown wallet, lost in
Med. Center Auditorium. Import Important
ant Important I Ds. If found, keep money
but return papers, they are im important.
portant. important. Call Jean McMullen, East
Hall, Tolbert Area. (L-35-2t-c).
C 1226 SURVEYING Field Book
lost in vicinity of 18th Street and
NW 2nd Ave. Please notify Albert
Gargiulo. REWARD. Call 372-5754
after 5:30 P.M. (L-36-lt-p).
BLACK Buxton wallet, important
papers. Lost in Eng. Building or
GCB. Lost last Monday. 372-9410.
(L-35- 3t-c).
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-30-10t-c).
FLY TO LSU GAME lnstr lnstrument
ument lnstrument rated pilot, weather no pro problem,
blem, problem, schedule arranged to suit
passengers. Call Doug or Kelly
378-4981 or 378-6669. (M-35-
2t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passports and
application photos. Childrens pho photos,
tos, photos, commercial and special pro profa
fa profa lems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300 or see at 909
N.W. 6th Street. (M-30-lOt-c).

SEMINOLE
WAITING
LIST
The Following People
May Pick Up 1966
Seminoles This Week
Between 2 and 5 p.m.
In Room 12, Fla. U.
Howard Howell
William Belote
Terrie Turner
Larry Gayle
Chip Hinton
Mike Pent
David Boyd
Joh.: Randolph
Stacia Dexter
Donnie Rou
Chuck Schwaderer
William Gulliford
Michael Malaghan
Pat Halliwell
Craig Troup
Sandra Smith
Stephanie Lawrence
Cheryl Kearse
Mikel Rollyson
Goodwin Seymour
Harold Sanes
David Cuebas
Thomas Boyle
Carol Sampson
Ruth Hale
James Richerson
H. J. Heishman
Blanchard Tual
Parviz Karbassi
Sydney Mac Lean
Lisa Bragunier
Beverly Jenkins
Linda Gatewood
Steven Staugler
Kenny Thomas
Alfred Heiman
Tim Carter
Nels Beck
Tran Thi Nguyet
International Center
Aziz Shiralipour
Guy Dennis
George Landrum
Samuel Scuitchins
Chris Clairborne
Bette May
Charlie Hendry
Linda Whelan
Robert Hefley
Bruce Bennett
James Painter
Robert Baker
Jim Harpel
Fred Kuhstoss
Ted Page
Diane Scott
Rick Spears
Bud Johnson
Peggy Rosenberger
Jane Sandefur
Brent Hetzler
P. G. Teleki
Eileen Pearlman
Amy Abram
Jackie Johnston j
Carol Carpenter
Bill Stahler
Larry Derunner
Luis Beltrah
William Edgar
C. F. Cammack

NEW FLORIDA CONSTITUTION
John Matthews Likes It

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
State Senator John Mathews said
Wednesday the state constitutional
draft to be prepared in November
will be much shorter and far more
flexible than the present constitu constitution.
tion. constitution.
Speaking to a luncheon meeting
of the John Marshall Bar Asso Association,
ciation, Association, the Duval County Senator
said the work of the constitutional
revision sub-committees will be
brought together and the draft
prepared in late November.
The proposed constitution will
first be presented to the legis legislature
lature legislature and then will be presented
to the voters.
While there is general agree agreement
ment agreement on the need to make the
new constitution more flexible and
to update it, I dont know of any
two constitutional revision experts
that would agree on how it should
be done, he said.
Mathews said some interests
want the unique Florida cabinet
system abolished, while others
wanted it to remain as it is.
The new constitution draft will
maintain the elected cabinet, but
one in which you can pinpoint exe executive
cutive executive responsibility with one cabi cabinet
net cabinet member or with the governor,
the Duval senator predicted.
Other highly possible changes
that will be incorporated in the
new constitution, Mathews said,
are:
Annual sessions of the legis legislature
lature legislature which will not be limited to
a specific time as are the present
60-day bi-annual sessions.
Automatic reapportionment
every 20 years. This problem is
something which has kept the state
in turmoil for two decades, Ma Mathews
thews Mathews said.
A streamlined court system.
This would allow the legislature
to decide when extra judges and
courts are needed and would end
the necessity for statewide votes
to approve new judges for a single
county, he said.
Finance and taxation proce procedures
dures procedures will be less restrictive in
the new constitution. Taxing
power should be in the hands of
the frequently-elected state re representatives

What makes
a traditional
B^: :
Truly authentic clubs proudly display their actual British social club insignia woven
into the finest repp fabric. Thus, a true British club tie may cost slightly more but you
can be sure it is authentic and a distinguished complement to any business or
wardrobe. Be completely knowledgeable about traditional ties by sending for the
free brochure, "Tiemanship", Resilio Traditional Neckwear, Empire State Building,
New York 10001.
P.S. All Resilio British Clubs are completely authentic. ~ <; ,,,,,, v< ~,. ~ .y,. Vi

Thursday, October 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

presentatives representatives rather than in the
constitution, Mathews said.
The taxation articles will be a
tough nut to crack, he said,
because most of the exemptions
which need changing are sacred
cows.

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~- -aSSitllH^l;i^s!yW§
GROUNDBREAKING HELD-Albert F.
Siepert, right, deputy director of the Na National
tional National Aeronautics and Space Administra Administrations
tions Administrations Kennedy Space Center at Cape Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, helps UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
center, and U.S. Congressman Don Fuqua
officially break ground for the univer universitys
sitys universitys space sciences research center
during special ceremonies Tuesday.

Mathews also discussed several
of the amendments to the present
constitution that will be on the
Nov. 8 ballot.
He then opened the floor for
questions on anything but the
gubernatorial races in Georgia
and Florida.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

Hathaway has a
fatuous conversation
with Jonathan
Winters
Hathaway: Mr. Winters, how do you like our new
Winters: Fine. Except for that tapered waist.
y hH
Hathaway: Not enough?
so darned slim that people would come up
mone for a mea 1 ; j|jf§pfj|p' -si*=>;.y & ? y ji&*£\r yft jpii| *||* v s i i
:v:>s: }&:!::: <> : <: : :.:;< :-; fc <<:<<:.-:
y eye g yfyj* s '''
Their mothers would take one look A?
d 1 ttJf bl I
pc ours ale a e.
Winters And I want to tell you it s .idjjjjMLsS;
pretty frustrating. After all that v
ood, I was too tired to do anything
r
,^F
Jonathan Winters, star of television, motion pictures, etc
is both author and cartoonist ot the recenth published
MOUSE BREATH. CONFORMII Y AND OTHER SOC lAI It 1 S
In our




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each and every Hathaway Cluh. This means
that the body wont hay. billow or bulge
over your waistline.

Hathaway Hallmarks
(Or what we hoped Jonathan Winters would mention)
Hathaways fashionably longer-polnted London Polo collar: Discovered this
year at some of the livelier places around London. Surprising note: it looks
equally well without a pin. (Also note the perfect pattern matching around the
tip of the collar. Also on pocket and seams.)

Idv Htl1 1 $ < V-| l ; 'l'
1 J svjwy J-.'X- < '" < TU> % ') ' ',
4-v-l -T ;* -> f<' 5 A / "' < > '* <.'v? ;V V^i
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Tap seams: All scams on a Hathaway Club Shirt arc
lappedjust like jacket seams. This makes the scams
extraordinarily strong and flat and neat.
{J >< .< J j J y. A ft'* y4v.<
'rj -'j jT --f ~ : -
jyd I,'. r.. ~x..! .L~i .L~i-4
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Three-hole button: Used exclusively by Hathaway. It
is much stronger than the four-hole kind. (Euclid and
your math professor know why.)

f Where University of Florida Men
buy Hathaway Club Shirts
Gainsville: STOCKS SILVERMAN S
"Never wear a white shirt before sundown!" says Hathaway.
I l.iiluwa\ "i- a division ol the Warner Hrolhers Co.

Thursday, October 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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Tlie Reid H: Found on every Hathaway Club wberc
the tails meetbut only when the shirt has passed 18
inspections.
<;5 s> i '-?i > i i < ): j |"r >l.: I > I ", j* j : j 4i
' i >: 1 r*'f "f -'I r : H
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A tag for your name: Sewn on the shirt tail of every
Hathaway Club. Helps keep your Hathaway shirts
out of envious hands.

Page 13



Page 14

[, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

I See Whats
The Browse Shop
GILES GOAT BOY
John Barth
POCKET HANDBOOK FOR ENGINEERS
Sigmund Smith
LORD OF THE RINGS (a trilogy)
J, R,R, Tolkien
SPIRITS REBELLIOUS
Khalil Gibran
UP THE DOWN STAIRCASE
Ben Kaufman
HANDBOOK OF CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS
(47th Edition)
C.R.C.
CHERRY-BLOSSOMS: JAPANESE HAIKU 111
FATHERS AND SONS
Ivan Turgenev
MADISON AVE. U.S.A.
Martin Mayer
THE PRESS
A.J. Liebling
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
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JIMMEY BAILEY
SPORTS ASST.

The Florida Gators must face
their stiffest test so far this sea season
son season and probably their strongest
competitor of the entire year. The
Gators come face to face with the
Bengal Tigers of LSU Saturday
night in Baton Rouge.
The Tigers, fresh from a 30-0
trouncing of Kentucky, have finally
found a replacement for injuried
Nelson Stokey at quarterback in
Fred Haynes and have an offense
that has begun to click.
LSU lost tailback Maurice Le-
Blanc in the Kentucky game along
with Eddie Banker, who has letter lettered
ed lettered for two years at left guard and
is considered LSUs top lineman.
Even with the loss of these two
LSU has one of the toughest teams
in the South.
The Tigers stand 3-1-1 for the
season and 1-0 in the SEC. But,
the Gators are probably the best
team that they face in their first
six games. Their only loss came
at the hands of a surprisingly good
Rice team. They then took Miami
on and came out a 10-8 victor.
Texas A&M played the mighty
Tigers to a 7-7 tie in Baton Rouge,
but the statistics show that the A&M
team played one of their best
defensive games in recent years.
Florida, meanwhile, has been
having its troubles, but has always
been able to pull it out. The
Gators in doing so are riding their
first 5-0 season start since 1928.
With pin-point passing, Richard
Trapp and Larry Smith receiving,
and Smith running, the Gators have
staged come-from-behind tri triumphs
umphs triumphs over Florida State and
North Carolina State. And, Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, a perennial loser, held the
Gators to a tough game of 13-0.

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Both LSU and Florida have been
surprised with strong games from
what were believed to be easy
opponents.
The Gators and LSU both have
offenses that are capable of scor scoring
ing scoring big. The Gators are fly flying
ing flying along at an average of almost
25 points per game andLSU is only
about a touchdown away with an
18 point average.
LSU has a ground machine that
has gained 1,089 yards rushing this
year. Their passing attack has net netted
ted netted only 211 yards this season.
And, the Gators have had their
trouble with a team that used main mainly
ly mainly a ground offense. North Carolina
State used just such an offense and
almost put a blemish on Floridas
perfect slate.
LSU looms as the biggest obsta obstacle
cle obstacle in Florida's path in attempt
to record their first SEC cham championship
pionship championship and perfect season. LSU
has the attack to stop Florida from
winning by using an effective
ground game to control the football
for large periods of the game.
The best way to stop UFs high highpowered
powered highpowered attack is to keep the
Gators from getting the ball. LSU
certainly has the type of game to
defeat the Gators.
Only if Florida can score when
they get the ball and they must
have it for a good part of the game gamecan
can gamecan they defeat LSU. With the
strong ground attack of LSU and the
amazing passing attack of Florida,
this game looks to be one of the
most exciting games in the country
and promises to offer plenty to
talk about.
This will probably be a very
close game and either team has
a chance to emerge the victor.
But, Florida should defeat LSU
for the third straight time by a
score of 17-14.

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Phi Tau Defeats TEP,
Wins Vball Championship

Phi Kappa Tau, led by Ronny
Eaves arid Jack Bartlett, defeat defeated
ed defeated Tau Epsilon Phi Wednesday
night to win the Orange League
volleyball championship.
The hard spiking Phi Taus
won in two straight games. The
first game was the closest with
the Phi Taus winning 15 to 11.
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In the second game the PM
Taus rolled over the TEPs 15
to 3. The TEP team couldnt de defense
fense defense the lightning spikes of Eaves
and Bartlett. This is the second
year in a row that Phi Tau has
won the volleyball championship.
Other members of the Phi Tau
team were: Ramon Mayor, Jeff
Wright, Carlos Royo and Bill Hurd.
In the Blue League champion championship
ship championship Phi Gamma Delta defeated
Tau Kappa Epsilon 15-9 and 15-
11 Tuesday night.
Bamming Bauer
NEW YORK OJPI) Man Manager
ager Manager Hank Bauer of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Orioles holds the World
Series record for consecutive
game hitting streak, Bauer hit
in 17 straight games stretching
over three series with the New
York Yankees in 1956-58.

AT 'DEAF BOWL
Tiger Roars For Gator Meet

By JACK CRESSE
Alligator Correspondent
About 60,000 people will crowd
Tiger Stadium here Saturday when
the Gators battle LSU.
They will cheer and cheer loud.
Thats a nasty habit any home town
crowd has when greeting its guests
especially in this humble Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana townthat is known more
for its awesome football team
than being the state capital.
Anyone who has never seen
(heard?) a football game in Tiger
Stadium is missing one of the all
time great experiences in life.
Its like setting in the middle
of a giant echo chamber, remark remarked
ed remarked one Ft. Lauderdale sports
writer.
The LSU fans are loud but the
voice opposing players fear most is
that of Mike HI.
Tiger fans love him. Opponents
dispise him. Everyone respects
him.
Mike in is about the biggest
Royal Bengal Tiger the folks
at LSU could find. He reigns over
this gigantic stadium like an
ancient war lord.
The only respect the people show
out of town teams is locking
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we always try to be a little modest in our claims
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SPORTS

Thursday, October 20, 1966, The Florida Alligator, ]

f jm
§§§ | ,§j
MIKE 111
, . hunts Albert

him in a cage. Mikes throne rests
in the north end of Tiger Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium.
Mike is the third in a long
line of Bengal Tigers that have
frightened opponents since 1935.
He will be eight years old on
November 28.
The brief reign has seen the most
successful years in LSU gridiron
history. Mike has) reigned over
one national title, four bowl game
wins in seven attempts, and a heal healthy
thy healthy 67-17-3 record.
Since 1958, when Mike took over
after Mike II died, the Tigers

Page 15

have lost six home games
one to the Gators.
Mike was born in captivity at
the Seattle, Wash. Zoo and was
paid for by student donations. They
feed Mike close to a hundred pounds
of horse meat a day and throw in
a few vitamins as a side order.
Rumors are drifting about that
LSU fans have been supplement supplementing
ing supplementing Mike's diet with Gator meat
this week.
But then Albert has been get getting
ting getting along fine on a diet of Wild Wildcats,
cats, Wildcats, Commodores, Seminoles,
Wolfs, and Bulldogs.



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 20, 1966

Gators Have Title Hopes;
Must Invade Tiger Den

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA The eighth-ranked
Florida Gators put their hopes for
at least a share of their first South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference football title on
the line Saturday night when they
invade the lair of the Louisiana
State Tigers.
Its now or who knows when Tor
the unbeaten Gators, off to their
fastest start in the 34-year his history
tory history of the SEC.
After all, how many seasons
will they have when neither Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Tennessee nor Mississippi
is on their schedule.
But the Tigers could be a stumb stumbling
ling stumbling block. Theyve got a 3-1-1
record and were a rousing success
in their first SEC contest last
week -a shocking 30-0 victory over
Kentucky.
Coach Ray Graves warns that his
Gators had better not bank too much
this weekend on the type of last
period heroics that gave them
come-from-behind victories in
their last two games.
Graves pointed out that Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State isnt the sort of team
you can afford to give an edge
to and said his eighth-ranked Ga Gators
tors Gators cant afford to get behind
if they hope to pick up their
sixth straight win of the season.
LSU is a horse of a differ different
ent different color than those we have been
playing the last few weeks, said
Graves. They are by far the best
conference team we will have faced
this season and playing them in
Baton Rouge is not going to be
fun.
This is a must game for the
unbeaten Gators if they are to cap capture
ture capture at least a share of their
first Southeastern Conference ti title.
tle. title. TTiey are currently tied, at
2- 0, for the league lead with fourth
ranked Alabama and 18th-ranked
Georgia.
Weve got to play our best
game, Graves said. LSU looked
great against Kentucky last week.
Florida will be subparphysical subparphysically
ly subparphysically for the Saturday night game with
defensive guard Bill Dorsey and
reserve tailback Don Knapp side sidelined
lined sidelined and offensive guard Guy Den Dennis
nis Dennis and linebacker Steve Heidt
doubtful because of injuries.
But the Gators still have soph sophomore
omore sophomore tailback Larry Smith, one
of the regions finest runners.
Louisiana State, which lost quar quarterback
terback quarterback Nelson Stokley early in
the season, leads the SEC in rush rushing
ing rushing but is a distant last in pas passing.
sing. passing. Florida is a shaky 2
point favorite.
Alabama, which figured to win
the SEC title for the third straight
year, is a lopsided four touchdown
favorite over Vanderbilt Saturday
while Georgia, which suffered its
first loss last week to Miami
7-6, is favored by two touchdowns
over Kentucky.
The other conference game this
week, by order of the commis commissioner,
sioner, commissioner, is Tennessee vs. South
Carolina and the Vols are ex expected
pected expected to snap back from heart heartbreaking
breaking heartbreaking losses to Georgia Tech
6-3 and Alabama 11-10 to wallop
the Gamecocks.
With fullback Tom Bryan and tail
back Dick Plagge both hurt, the
Auburn Texas Christian game
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rates as a tossup. Ole Miss rates
even with unbeaten, 11th ranked
Houston and independent Florida
State is a two-touchdown choice
over injury riddled Mississippi
State.
In other independent action, sixth
ranked Georgia Tech is favored
over once beaten Tulane, Memphis
State is the pick over Tulsa and
the Hurricailfes are favored
by two touchdowns over Indiana in
the lone Friday night game in the
nation.
Alabama also plays Louisiana
state but the Crimson Tide has
the advantage of playing that game
in Birmingham instead of at Ba Baton
ton Baton Rouge where the Tigers are
always tough. That game is Nov.
5, the same date Florida plays

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Georgia at Jacksonville, and thats
when the 1966 SEC race prob probably
ably probably will be decided.
Tennessee is the only other
team with hopes of grabbing the
title, but after last weeks 11-10
loss to Alabama, the Vols need
some outside help to catch up.
Tennessee should be favored in
its last six games and is expec expected
ted expected to wind up with an 8-2 record
and a bowl bid.
Alabama, Florida, Georgia,
Louisiana State and even Ole Miss
are still in the bowl picture
giving the SEC six candidates.
Surest bowl candidate among the
independents is unbeaten Georgia
Tech which should go into its fi finale
nale finale against Georgia with a per perfect
fect perfect record.

ELECTRIC

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Lagotic Sets Pace;
Cross Country Wins
Floridas cross country team is undefeated. This is partial partially
ly partially due to the running ability of the captain, Frank Lagotic.
The lanky junior from Miami attended Christopher Columbus
High School, where he was an outstanding athlete. The 6-2,
170 pounder was the state high school cross country champion
his senior year, and was the best high school miler in the state
for two consecutive years.
Last year, as a sophomore, he lowered Floridas mile record
to 4:15.1, won the all-South AAU mile and was the Southern
United States Track and Field mile champion.
In his first cross country meet this fall he set a new four fourmile
mile fourmile course record of 19:43.5 leading the Gator runners to a
victory over Western Kentucky.
Last week against Auburn Lagotic set a new UF course record
with a time of 19:39.4 as the Gators downed the tough Tigers
26-29.
Frank deserves a great deal of success, he is a dedicated
runner, works hard and is a leader, commented track coach
Jimmy Carnes. At this point he is one of the best distance
runners in the South and I feel he will run under 4:10 in the
mile this spring, said Carnes.
Logotic, a physical education major who plans a coaching
career, spends many hours a week running. He works-out twice
a day beginning at 6:00 a.m. and averages 70 miles of running
a week.

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