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
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Sflfipv T 1 ;.^.
s*jP : |fljjp SPJQ SPJQ,V\
,V\ SPJQ,V\ 3fc Htt j
" IMm ILi
Ms-
VPEP RALLY
3,000 attended

BREEZE HEADS THE LIST

Mens Honorary Started;
Charter Members Named

Student Body Vice-President
Fred Breeze announced Thursday
the formation of University Cir Circle,
cle, Circle, a new mens honorary on cam campus.
pus. campus.
The new honorary will stress

Date Tickets May Be

Available Monday

Students not able to get date tickets this week may have a chance
to get them Monday, according to Charles Goodyear, assistant
business manager of the Athletic Department.
li the tickets allocated to student assignments are not all distri distributed
buted distributed by today, those left over will go on sale Monday as student

Capp Shows
He Has
Serious Side
By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
A1 Capp showed a startling ser seriousness
iousness seriousness last night in addition to
his world famous humor.
There are many questions crit critical
ical critical of President Johnson and many
of my answers are also critical,
Capp told a full University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium audience.
There is something about this
manso much in need of affect affection--that
ion--that affection--that he repels it, Capp said.
President Johnson is sacrific sacrificing
ing sacrificing the dearest thing in the world
to him to go on with something
he firmily believes is good for
us, Capp said.
I pray he is right, he added,
he is a man destroying himself
for principle.
When asked what we should do
in Viet Nam, Capp replied I
think that is a stupid question.
I think anybody who shoots Amer Americans
icans Americans is no damn good.
Capp touched on a variety of
subjects in the Florida Union
Forums Committee program.
(SEE CAPP, PAGE 9)

Gators Playing On Road;
But You Can See It Here

Everything happens at Florida Field--even football by proxy.
If you dont believe it, go to Florida Field Saturday night
at 8:30 and watch the Baby Gators emulate the Fighting Gators.
The Baby Gators are going to re-run the plays at the stadium
as the Fighting Gators make them at Tiger Stadium in Baton
Rouge.
It will be part of the listening party which is scheduled for
the UF students at Florida Field while the undefeated Gators
meet LSU. The game will be piped into the stadium through the
public address system via WRUF.
There will be free coffee and Cokes for the crowd through throughout
out throughout the evening.
The coffee will be provided by Student Government and Food
Service. The Cokes will be provided by the Athletic Department.
After the game there will be a victory bonfire and the LSU

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 37

leadership, scholarship, service
and character and plans on pe petitioning
titioning petitioning for a charter from the
national honorary, Omicron Delta
Kappa, within a year.
Twelve charter members have

tickets and non-student date tic tickets.
kets. tickets. Until today, students want wanting
ing wanting tickets to the game have prior priority
ity priority over non-student dates, but on
Monday, both will be available on
a first-come, first-served basis,
if there are any left over.
If there are, said Goodyear,
what well do is announce the site
for selling date tickets at noon
Monday. A sign will be posted
at that time, on the window of
the ticket booth, telling where the
available date tickets will go on
sale at 1:30 p.m. This procedure
is being followed to eliminate the
possibility of long lines forming
in advance to wait for the tickets,
as they did this week.
The extra tickets will be divi divided
ded divided proportionally among the var various
ious various blocs needing extra tickets
as well as independents.
The question now remains, will
there be tickets left over? It
will be close, commented Good Goodyear,
year, Goodyear, This is why we have to
limit the date tickets. As of
Thursday, about 4,000-5,000 tic tickets
kets tickets had been sold through the
ticket window at Florida Field.
This figure, however, does not
include todays sales or any of
the tickets assigned to student
blocs.
Altogether, there are 18,000 tic tickets
kets tickets involved. Os these, about 14,-
400 are student ticket assignments,
while the remaining 3,600 have
been allocated to non-student dates
already. All other tickets to the
game have been sold for $6.

University of Florida

been named for the organization,
which will be sponsored by UF
Vice-President Frederick Connor.
The 12 charter members and
their area of acceptances are:
Dave Robson, Armando Lazono,
Larry Berkowitz and John Bar Bartholdi,
tholdi, Bartholdi, scholarship; John Whatley,
athletics; Jim Norman, Michael
Heifetz and Danny Bowles, the
arts; Mike Dowling and C. B.
Daniel, publications and Fred
Breeze and Charles Shepherd, or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
We have organized University
Circle because we believe there
is a need for an organization
which recognizes student leader leadership
ship leadership in all areas of campus ac activities,
tivities, activities, Breeze said.
In its articles of formation,
University Circle named three
purposes to which it shall be
dedicated.
1. Recognizing men who have
attained a high standard of ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency in collegiate activities
and thus encouraging others to ex excel.
cel. excel.
2. Bringing together the most
representative men in all phases
of collegiate life to help mold the
sentiment of the university on
questions of local and intercol intercollegiate
legiate intercollegiate life to help mold the sen sentiment
timent sentiment of the university on ques questions
tions questions of local and intercollegiate
interest.
3. Bringing together members
of the faculty and student body on
a basis of mutual interest and
understanding.
These are just general goals,
said Charles Shepherd, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to Student Body
President Buddy Jacobs. Wehope
to branch out into specific areas
in order to serve the university
community.
Os ihe 12 charter members, none
have a grade point average less
than 3.0 and only two have av averages
erages averages less than 3.5. Scholarship
is a necessary attribute for a
leader in a university setting,
Breeze said.

Tiger will be burned at the military drill field.
All of the former football players who are attending the
UF have been asked to go to the listening party and give their
comments on the game at half time and at the end of the game.
The alternate cheerleaders will be on hand to lead in cheers.
I cant think of a better way to support the football team if
we cant be in Tiger Stadium to cheer for them, said Frank
Adams, dean of men.
There are no date tickets needed and admission is free.
The whole show is being staged to prevent over enthusiastic
students from rioting after the game if the Gators record that
big victory.
About 3,000 students attended the pep rally at Florida Field
Thursday afternoon to cheer the Gators in their final practice.
Both events were planned to keep student spirit from bursting.

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SP^^Sraj^BHSP^^^aik ~ : ?& (Photo By Nick Arroyo)
JUST TOO MUCH -- Thats probably what
Rick Wentwarth, Pi Kappa Alpha, and now
after eating 1,350 scoops of Dipper Dan Ice
Cream Wednesday night. In a contest spon sponsored
sored sponsored by that shop and the IFC, Delta Tau
Deltas Jim Maslanka was the winner. The
prize of S2OO went to the Boys Club in
the name of the Delts. As for Maslanka
and Wentwarth...
Inside Today s Alligator
f .'
Final part of insurance series, Page 2
The Caped Crusaders, Page 5
Editorials, letters, columns, Pages 6,7

Levin sells pamphlet on campus, Page 13
> iiigator Staffers pick the winners, Page 14

Friday October 21, 1966



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

A COMPARISON
Insurance: Is There A Difference?

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
Linem up, and whatd you have?
Theres one short and thin, one
short and fat, one tall and thin,
and one tall and fat.
Thats about how different the
four life insurance companies are
that sell the bulk of the insur insurance
ance insurance at UF.
For example, on the point of
inviting comparisons between
their policies and those of other
companies, the answers were:
Yes, we invite comparisons
on all phases of the policy and
the company.
We dont invite comparisons,
but offer them when (he client
asks for comparisons.
Parts of the policy can eas easily
ily easily be compared with others, but
are done so only at the clients
request.
No, we dont invite or of offer
fer offer comparisons. Our policy Is
uniquely'developed and does not
make comparisons meaningful.
Mercantile > Security Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Company Is a stock company
selling both participating and non nonparticipating
participating nonparticipating policies at the UF.
Jerry D. Fulks, regional man manager
ager manager for Mercantile Security said
the company doesnt sell primar primarily
ily primarily to college students. He es estimated
timated estimated 60 per cent of local sales
were made to college seniors and
graduates, but the national per percentage
centage percentage was nearer 30 per cent.
**We dont want to be known as
a college company, Fulks said.
Reasons for this are it would
limit the companys agents (who
would be selling only one type of
insurance); that it wouldnt be
feasible to sell only one policy
when everyone has different in insurance
surance insurance needs; and that it would
be unfair to the college graduate
who would soon be out of school
and have different insurance needs
plus regular service.

FRIDAY
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SHRIMP DINNER
8 Jumbo Shrimp, Hot Rolls, Cole Slaw, French Fries
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£* f
TU Florida Alligator raaarvaa tha right to ragulata tha typographical too* a t all advarttaamaata and
* T V tm turn *")' y which it oonaldara oblacttonahl*.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though daalrad poattlon will ba flrao whanarar poaalbla.
Tha Florida Alligator will not oooaldar adjuatmaota at paymaot tor any advartlaamaot Idyclylj* typo*
graphical arrora or arroaaoua lnaartloo aalaaa notloa la given to tha Advartlali Manager within
(1) on* day altar advertUeineat appaara*
Tha Florida Alligator will act ba raapooalbla lor arara than oaa lacorract lnaartloo at an advertlaamaat
achadulad to run aeveral ttmaa. Notloaa for correction Boot ba given before aant lMardon.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la tha official atudaot aaaapapar of tha Vntvaratty of Florida and la
ptddlahad Or* tun* waly aacapt during May, June, and July whan It la pidtllahad aaml-waakly. Only
adltortala rapmoont th* official oplniooa of thatr aothora. Tha litigator la ootarad aa aaoood elaaa
aMttar at Ba Utotad State* Foot Offloa at GalnaarUla.
-

Mercantile Security doesnt of offer
fer offer apackaged college program,
but rather an alterable plan known
as the College Estate Plan, Fulks
said. The plan is flexible to fit
the needs of all college seniors
and graduates.
Mercantile Security offers a full
range of policies and options to
college graduates. The companys
worksheet is a form used by agents
to explain the costs, benefits and
options of a policy. The premium
includes guaranteed insuiaouity
option, disability income, acciden accidental
tal accidental death and dismemberment, and
a family plan benefit.
It is a matter of company po policy
licy policy to employ the full disclosure
principle of explaining the addi additional
tional additional cost of each optional.
In the selling situation, Fulks
said, a specimen copy of the po policy,
licy, policy, which lists the cost of each
optional is shown the client.
Referrals from policyholders
and the Student Directory, are
the prime source of contacts for
the agents.
Fulks said the company invited
comparisons with other companies
so long as its done on a re reputable
putable reputable basis.
A division of Fidelity Union Life
Insurance Company College
Master offers a packaged
plan designed especially for the
college graduate and senior.
George Carl, general agent for
College Master, said College Mas Master
ter Master policies are sold only to col college
lege college seniors and graduates, since
the policy is designed for that
groiq>.
College Masters parent com company,
pany, company, Fidelity Union Life, is a
stock company. The College
Master policy is sold only as a
non-participating policy.
The major selling points of the
College Master is its designed
exclusively for college men and it
contains options which can be sold
only to that group.

On the worksheet employed by
College Master agents, two of the
options are included with the pre premium
mium premium for the basic life insurance.
Four options are noted on the work worksheet
sheet worksheet as part of the College Mas Master
ter Master program. These are: Acciden Accidental
tal Accidental death and dismemberment, dis disability
ability disability benefits, guaranteed insur insurability,
ability, insurability, and a family plan term
rider.
The extra costs are explained,
Carl said, but a client must know
a lot about insurance to be able
to compare them.
Carl estimated 25 per cent of
the premium payment on the Col College
lege College Master program went toward
extras.
Carl refused to tell where agents
obtained names of prospective
clients. He said they were not
obtained through officials of the
university.
The range of policies offered
by College Master is limited. Mim Mimimum
imum Mimimum policy size is SIO,OOO.
College Master agents do not
necessarily invite comparisons,
Carl said, but whenever a client
asks, we generally compare favor favorably.
ably. favorably.
Richard Faircloth, district man manager
ager manager for Pan-American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co., said the company of offers
fers offers nothing resembling a packa packaged
ged packaged insurance program. Pan-Am Pan-American
erican Pan-American is a mutual company sell selling
ing selling only participating life policies.
In this market, the 20- 25 year yearold
old yearold male, there is very little need
for must of these optional bene benefits,
fits, benefits, Faircloth said.
Less than five per cent of the
premium cost of the policies he
sells goes to optionals, Faircloth
said.
Pan-American Life offers a full

(ftM
frT 0e a m dest in our claims I
bUt l s S fa it gatlg * when I
Just yOU i USi wftatta you got, beeg shot? I
THE COOLEST SALE EVER
u at so cooll Tt W !t at We are sale ing that >es
by the uvT Print and solid slims I
by the greatest makers, basic skirts a
Prints Treat' T' J* baSic colors and
prints, great great dresses . suits in ber-
TripeTand TT n ^ Uy Shirts in so ids
pnn s. all great for homecoming. I
our saying for today:
do a friend a favor-bring her to twig I
^ W. University Ave J

range of policies, to all age groups
onH In nracticallv nv lump SUmS
the client would want.
Less than half his sales are
made on the first interview.
I dont insist on immediate
sales, Faircloth said. I give
the client the opportunity to change
his mind.
Faircloth said he always fol follows
lows follows full disclosure procedures
with all clients.
The bulk of my sales inter interview
view interview consists of educating the
client about the different types
of policies and types of compan companies,
ies, companies, he said.
Faircloth said the way he pre presented
sented presented the costs of the policy
definitely allowed comparisons
with other companies.
Were the original and only
company selling college life in insurance,
surance, insurance, state manager Vic Mc-
Kenzie said of College Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Company of America.
College Life is a stock com company,
pany, company, selling only participating
Insurance. The company sells only
one type of policy ordinary
life which is a part of their
packaged program.
Don Wiggins, unit supervisor
for College Life, said solicita solicitation
tion solicitation is done primarily through dir direct
ect direct mail with some referrals.
The listing, he said, is obtained
from the UF Student Directory.
The worksheet employed by Col College
lege College Life agents to sell their
packaged program The Bene Benefactor
factor Benefactor lists three optionals
that are included in the program.
These are accidental death and
dismemberment, disability, and
guaranteed insurability.
Most of the worksheet is de devoted
voted devoted to explaining the results of
the policy.
None of the costs for the op-

tions included in The Beneiactor
are listed on the worksheet on on,v
,v on,v total Dremium is g lven for
tne number of $5,000 units to h.
purchased. 06
Using the worksheet, dim ci%
is also encountered in determin.
ing the total premiums pai d m
in any year since the value 3
the policy at any time includes no
only premium payments, but as
sumes that dividends" gi Ven the
policyholder will be left with the
company and added in the policy
College Life policies are limited
by both age and minimum size
of policy. No policy smaller than
$5,000 will be sold, nor will a
policy be sold to clients outside
the 18-55 year old age groups
McKenzie said details of the
policy were kept to a minimum,
to prevent confusion.
After delivery of the policy
McKenzie said, we will go over
each benefit and give the addi additional
tional additional individual costs.
McKenzie said College Life
doesnt encourage comparisons
with other companies.
Its hard to compare because
of the differences and the types
of policies,* he said. The pac package
kage package offered in Hie Benefactor
almost prevents comparison.
AEPi predicts I
" Runaway
for Homecoming



- o -* o ~~
O O 0 o
n- O .. -==
NFFnFn 119 gilllm ** 119111118 01
Dvinon- * 9 *'w
DT luOili
NFFIIFII *** 91 Engineers, Scientists and
iiniii Specialists dedicated nhe all-out
1u11... ngtri agautsi me pollution
(and for years
to come)
By 1980, the United States alone will need 600 billion gallons of clean water every day. At
best, assuming no further pollution, the nation will Ijave a reliable daily supply of just 515
billion gallons. The missing 85 billion gallons represent a challenge commensurate with the
great scientific and technological explorations of this century. This is a challenge worthy of
our society's total commitment. The future existence and well-being of millions of people
in the United States and elsewhere depend upon our coming to grips with this challenge;
for clean, fresh water, essential to all terrestrial life, is in imminent danger of depletion.
SPEARHEADING THE CRUSADE
The new Federal Water Pollution Control Administration has one of the most unique and
all-encompassing missions ever granted a government organization. It is to attack the
growing water pollution problem nationally, regionally, and locally at the same time, doing
whatever must be done in these six basic ways:
1/ AID TO COMMUNITIES programs offering sanitary, civil, and industrial engineers the opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to plan, initiate, and review grants for waste treatment plants so urgently needed
throughout the country.
2/ ENFORCEMENT because water pollution ignores political boundaries, experts in the field
bacteriologists, biologists, chemists, hydrologists, sanitary engineers, limnologists,
toxicologists, and lawyers, too are needed to identify pollutants, locate their
sources, and importantly, work with officials at all jurisdictional levels and citizens'
committees to promote adherence to predetermined water quality standards.
3/RESEARCHthirteen water laboratories will ultimately operate in critical areas around the nation,
each dedicated to specific research tasks or water conditions. This gives sanitary
engineers, chemists; biologists, bacteriologists, hydrologists, geologists, oceanog oceanographers,
raphers, oceanographers, limnologists, soil scientists, epidemiologists, and toxicologists the chance
, to attack the problem in their own area, in their particular specialty.

y W .A

4/ WATER BASIN IMPROVEMENT comprehensive programs for each of the 9 major river basins,
bringing the administrator, the planner, the economist, and the computer expert into
the new science of water management. . into the building of mathematical models
and the use of the latest data collection and retrieval techniques.
5/ ESTABLISHING WATER QUALITY STANDARDS vitaI action to let municipalities, industries, and
other water users understand their responsibilities. Scientific and water resource
management teams well-versed in the intricacies of water pollution control and
abatement will be needed in FWPCA offices in almost every State.
6/ TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE must ultimately be increased many times in order to cope with the
future's new and unexpected water pollution problems ranging from fish kills to
contaminated municipal water supplies from unknown pollutants. Great versatility
on the part of FWPCA sanitary engineers, as well as others skilled in the pure and
applied sciences, will be called upon to find adequate, immediate solutions to such
critical problems.
DRAMATIC GROWTH ALMOST INEVITABLE
Over 700 career positions many of them in engineeringare to be filled this first year;
and thjs is just the beginning. What has taken decades to pollute will take decades to re reclaim.
claim. reclaim. During this period, there will be dramatic growth within the Administration itself,
plus scentific, technological, and managerial "spin-off" developments of individual signifi significance
cance significance . i.e., processing and packaging of fish and aquatic vegetation for mass feeding,
new insight into public health and immunology, commercial use of recovered wastes,
conservation and economical re-use of existing water, and so many more that are beyond
:ZZoZ':Z FRIDAY, November 4
The FWPCA representative interviewing you will probably be a person with program
responsibility, either an engineer or a scientist; so feel free to ask detailed questions
and express your particular career aspirations. He will be offering career positions
starting at the GS-5 level ($5331 or $6387) and the GS-7 level ($6451 or $7729), with
higher level positions open to those with advanced degrees. All positions provide
Career Civil Service benefits; and all applicants are considered on an equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity basis without regard Co race, creed, sex, or national origin. Contact your
College Placement Office for an appointment or write to Administration head headquarters
quarters headquarters for more information.
FEDERAL WATER POLLUTION CONTROL ADMINISTRATION
Department of the Interior Personnel Management Division, Room 325
633 Indiana Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20242

Located three miles sooth of Ada,
Oklahoma, the Robert S. Kerr
Water Research Center will serve
the States in the Arkansas-White- if
Red River Basin, the Colorado
River Basin, and the Western Coif
: of Mexico Basin* This Center will
concentrate on curbing improper i ::.
disposal of brine wastes . find finding
ing finding ways to prevent naforal salt
-from entering hash water courses
... development Os advanced
,:t'. waste treatment methods to-.iier*:
B mit re-use of water %4--!
surface recharge or underground f l
injection of pollutants && aod **
duciftg harmful effects on-, water '>
quality by minerals leadted from
sorb by irrigation. '/

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Conference Set
For This Weekend
The Campus Life Conference convenes this weekend for the
purpose of bringing together students and their student leaders
with selected members of the faculty, administration, and re religious
ligious religious centers, to discuss problems relating to the University
and student life. The Conference, an open student forum, will
provide an opportunity for all students to bring In problems that
they want to see discussed.
The Conference, beginning at 8 p.m. Friday at the Baptist
Student Center on University Avenue, will have as Its theme,
In Loco ParentisWhat Next? Points brought out will center
on the theme of university officials having authority in place
of parental guide and control.
Keynote speaker will be Reverend Harley Snell, campus min-^
ister at the University of Miami. Snell will speak that night
on the meaning of In Loco Parentis as related to the college
campus in general.
Following tile address will be a panel discussion, focusing
the problem on the UF moderated by Dr. Corbin Carnell, of
the Department of English. Lester Hale, dean of student affairs;
Fred Breeze, student body vice-president; Dr. Sidney Jourard
head of the Philosophy Department, and Herb Schwartz, Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of the Honor Court, are on the panel.
The Conference will reconvene on Saturday morning at 9:30
a.m. President J._ Wayne Reitz will be introduced, followed by
a summary, focus, and direction speech by Snell. Hie people
attending will then be divided into groups to discuss the questions
raised by the panel and other questions relevant to the
theme of In Loco Parentis on the UF campus. Following
lunch, Vice-president Robert Mautz will give the closing ad address,
dress, address,
h
Campus Police Hearing
Complaints All The Time
Whether student or member of the police force, everyone
h;>s something to say about the traffic. While students complain
about the lack of parking places, the policemen complainjust
as loudlyabout the inattention to university regulations on auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles and parking.
All vehicles used by staff, faculty members and students
must be registered with the University Police Department.
No grace period is allowed for this registrationyou should
plan on going in to register your vehicle as soon as possible
after bringing it on campus.
Staff and faculty members are permitted to have cars. Grad Graduate
uate Graduate sutdents, juniors, and seniors may have a car on campus,
as well as commuters and married students living with their
families in Gainesville.
Students over twenty-one years of age; students with a dis disability
ability disability that impairs locomotion; and sophomores who have
a 3.0 average for their freshman year can also have cars.
When registering a vehicle, the owner is issued a decal
assigning him to a specific area. He is expected to use that area,
unless he is given special permission to park in another area.

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COMPLETE CHAR-BROILED STEAK DINNERsI
I U.S. D.A. Choice T-Bone $2.15 $2.75 I
Kansas City Strip(Our Specialty)..sl.so $2.35 I
I London Broil (You'll Like it) $1.15 I
I (served with large tossed salad / choice of dres- I
ings choice of potato hr" rolls & butter I
second coffee or tea free)
I 27 COMPLETE ala carte dinners.. ..$.85-$l .50 I
I WITH THE FASTEST WAITERS IN TOWN I

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
*.**
International
NUCLEAR POWER SPREADS...UNITED NATIONS...The Soviet Union
charged Thursday that West Germany and South Africa are making
preparations to manufacture their own nuclear weapons.
Soviet Ambassador Nikolai T. Fedorenko told the General As Assembly's
sembly's Assembly's main political committee that the United States prevented
agreement on a treaty against the spread of nuclear weapons which
could have prevented this development. ~ x/
Fedorenko put the blame on Washington even though die United
States joined the Soviet Union and 10 other countries in a resolu resolution
tion resolution making an urgent appeal to all countries to do nothing to
hamper agreement on a treaty on non-proliferation'' of nuclear
weapons.
UTTLE SUMMIT CONVENES...NEW DELHl...Yugoslaw President
Tito arrived Thursday with a 30-man delegation to attend the three
power little summit'* conference of non-aligned powers.
Tito's Soviet-built turbo-prop airplane touched down at New Del Delhis
his Delhis International Airport in sparkling sunshine at 9:30 a.m.
Indian President Savapalli Radhakrishnan, Prime Minister Mrs.
Indira Gandhi and government and diplomatic officials greeted Tito
and his party.
Hie non-aligned little summit" will begin Friday when Mrs.
Gandhi, Tito and Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser get to together.
gether. together.
SETS RECORD...SAIGON...The U.S. command announced Thursday that
American and Allied troops captured a record 748 Communist pri prisoners
soners prisoners in Viet Nam action' 1 last week. The Communists lost nearly
1,000 other men killed while American casualties dropped sharply
from the previous week.
South Vietnamese spokesmen reported that another 238 Viet Cong
were killed by government troops and U.S. air strikes in heavy
Mekong Delta fighting Wednesday.
In the air war, U.S. 852 bombers hit for the second straight day
at a Communist base camp deep in the heavy jungles of the north northernmost
ernmost northernmost part of South Viet Nam.
JOBLESS INCREASE...LONDON...Britain's unemployment rate soared
by 97,027 in the past month under the nation's economic squeeze,
bringing the total number of jobless in mid-October to 437,229.
The figures were disclosed Thursday by the Ministry of Labor,
which said 1.9 per cent of the work force is now without jobs.
National
REFUSES TO SUPPORT . ATLANTA ... Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr., refusing to endorse publicly any Georgia gubernatorial candidate,
said Thursday he could vote for neither Democrat Lester Maddox nor
Republican Howard Callaway, but I would think you could write
in somebody."
We're in a bad way," King concluded wrviy.
Although he mentioned the possibility 6? writing in a candidate,
the civil rights leader refused to voice support for the Write-In
Georgia" campaign for former Gov. Ellis Arnall, a moderate de defeated
feated defeated by segregationist Maddox in the primary runoff election.
FINAL SENATE BILL . WASHINGTON ... The Senate today
passed its final appropriations bill a catch-all $5 biUion supple supplemental
mental supplemental money measure. A Senate military expert said the next
such bill might require up to sls million extra for the Viet Nam war.
The bill, containing funds for various programs including $1.6
billion for the anti-poverty office, now goes to House-Senate confer conference
ence conference committee where a hassle over expanded trade with Communis'
nations could delay adjournment.
LAST HOUSE BILL ... WASHINGTON ... Congress pressed dog doggedly
gedly doggedly on toward adjournment Thursday the Senate passing its
final appropriations bill and the House approving President Johnson's
plan to turn slums into model cities.
The House approved, 142-126 on a roll call vote, the $1.2 billion
demonstration cities" bill and sent it to the White House for sign signing
ing signing by President Johnson, who placed it near the top of his list of
Great Society legislation.
Approved over vigorous Republican opposition, the bill is aimed
at rehabilitating ghettoes in 60 cities.
BYRD DIES. . BERRYVTLLE, Va. . .A malignant brain tumor
claimed the life Thursday of former U.S. Sen. Harry F. Byrd, the
nations longtime financial watchdog" who challenged the spending
policies of the last five presidents.
The 79-year-old former governor and patriarch of Virginia politics
had been in a deep coma since July 6, when the nature of his illness
was first disclosed.
Death came at 8:29 a.m. EDT at his famed apple farm in northern
Virginia, and brought an immediate outpouring of condolences from
the nation's political leaders.
INDEX RISES . WASHINGTON . The consumer price index
rose another three-tenths of 1 per cent in September despite a
slight drop in food prices, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported
Thursday.
The biggest factors in the increase, the bureau said, were higher
prices for clothing and continuing increases in the cost of housing
and medical care.

Mayor Vows
Crack Down
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) The
mayor and district attorney Thurs Thursday
day Thursday vowed to crack down on the
teen-age vandals going on spor sporadic
adic sporadic mugging and window-breaking
rampages in this racially tense
city.
The two officials announced
their get-tough policy a few hours
alter Molotov cocktails were
thrown into a convalescent hos hospital
pital hospital and a house. The resulting
blazes were quickly put out and
three Negroes, including a wo woman,
man, woman, were jailed, bringing the
total number of arrests since
Tuesday to 50.
There will be no wholesale
amnesty of criminal violators in
Oakland, declared Alameda Coun County
ty County Atty. J. Frank Coakley.
Oakland's violence, mostly by
teen-agers, started Tuesday night
following reports a Negro had been
manhandled by police after an auto
accident. On Wednesday 10 free freedom"
dom" freedom" schools were established by
a committee protesting inferior
education for Negroes" that urg urged
ed urged a boycott of the city schools.
Aussies Give
LBJ Welcome
CANBERRA, Australia (UPI)
President Johnson received a thun thunderous
derous thunderous welcome to Australia from
cheering thousands Thursday
night, but the warm reception was
marred by 2,000 noisy peace pic pickets
kets pickets whose anti-U.S. catcalls
forced the President to slip into
his notel through a back door.
A crowd of about 10,000 per persons
sons persons in and around Fairbairn Air
Force Base shouted and sang their
greetings to the President and
Mrs. Johnson. Placards denoun denouncing
cing denouncing U.S. policy in Viet Nam and
some chants of LBJ go home
were heard but cheers easily
drowned out jeers.
The President halted his lim limousine
ousine limousine six times along the 11-
mile motorcade into the capital,
talking with patents carrying
youngsters bundled against the
evening chiU, Roman Catholic nuns
and smiling housewives.
His host, Australian Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Holt, at one point
took Johnson's microphone and
declared: Mr. President, all I
can say is that I am glad you
are not going to stand for the
prime ministership of this coun country."
try." country."
Two Writers
Divide Prize
STOCKHOLM (UPI) The Nc
bel Prize for literature was aware.-
ed Thursday to two Jewish wri writers
ters writers lsraeli novelist Samuel
Joseph Agnon and German-born
poet Nelly Sachs.
Agnon, 78, the grand old man
of Israeli letters" is known for
his sweeping chronicles of Jewish
history.
Nelly Sachs, 75, escaped cap capture
ture capture by the Nazis in 1940 and fled
to Sweden where she has lived
ever since. Her darkly poignant
verses about the persecution of
the Jews have earned her the
sobriquet poet of death."
Tbe literature award, which car carries
ries carries a $60,000 dollar prize, has
only twice before been divided be between
tween between two authors.
Dr. Anders Oesterlin, of the
Swedish Academy of Letters
which selects the literature laur laureates
eates laureates said the sharing of the prize
has its special justification: To
honor two writers who, although
they write in different languages,
are united in a spiritual kinship
and, so to speak, complement each
Ouiei in a splendid striving T
present the cultural heritage of
the Jewish people."

CITES HOUSING, MEDICARE^
A Congress
Os Fulfillment
This is the first part in a two part Series of separate and conflict conflicting
ing conflicting appraisals of the 89th Congress by Senator McCormack, De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Speaker and GOP House Leader Gerald Ford.
Written For United Press International By Senator McCormack
WASHINGTON (UPI) The great accomplishments of this session
coupled with the unequaled record of the first session suggests
that we roust once again remind all Americans that the 89th Con Congress
gress Congress has truly earned the title of the Congress of fulfillment.
This Congress took dead aim at the major problems plaguing this
nationand it did not miss the mark.
This Congress demonstrated that it recognized its responsibility
to the American peopleand it met that responsibility.
And it gives me a special sense of pride to be able to tell you
that in the achievements of the 89th Congress, the Democratic Party
has again found political and social immortality.
We have renewed our pledge to the principles of the Democratic
Partyprinciples that are dedicated to securing equality of oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for all and protecting the people against the power of special
privilege.
Through Medicare, the Democratic Party has helped tackle the
problem of providing adequate medical and hospital care for our
fellow Americans who have reached the golden years.
Through the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, we have
provided the means of insuring that every American childregard childregardless
less childregardless of his economic statusis the best educated in the world today.
Through the higher education act, we have provided the facilities
required by our colleges so they will not have to turn back the thou thousands
sands thousands of young men and women who will be waiting at their doors
in the coming years.
Through the housing act and the rent supplemental program we
have sought to provide a minimum level of decent housing for every
American familyincluding those who are not so fortunate as our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. /
Through the voting rights act, we have granted every citizen the
sacred right of exercising his judgment at the pollsregardless of
the color of his skin, or his race or his religion.
FLORIDA BRIEFS
TAMPA (UPI) A Tampa cigar company does not have to pay
SIOO,OOO to the former owner of a Cuban tobacco company which
was seized by the Castro government shortly after it sold tobacco
to the local firm, a federal judge has ruled.
Judge Joseph P. Lieb ruled late Wednesday that the debt is
Cuban and that the courts of the United States have no right to rule
on the legality or illegality of another governments action,
action.
.DAYTONA BEACH (UPI) Hundreds of Daytona Beach area
housewives began a boycott of chain supermarkets today and vow vowed
ed vowed they would continue until prices were lowered.
Just what effect the boycott was u dent. evident. Parking lots of several supermarkets appeared to have about
as many cars asThey normally do at mid-morning.
Some 300 housewives gathered Wednesday at Riverside Park in
South Daytona Beach to map their strategy against rising food costs
and promotional gimmicks.
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Republican voter registration hit a new
gh in Florida Thursday but Democrats still outnumber them
L \
Figures released by the secretary of state today show there
are 465,605 Republicans elegible to vote in the Nov. 8 general
election.
Previous top GOP registration was 458,811 in October a year ago.
Democratic registration of 1,964,533 is a slip from the previous
high of 2,009,842 in October, 1964.
The new figures, compiled from registrations in the 67 counties,
oon'Lo total registere d vote in Florida of 2,463,832. This includes
Negroes.
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) state Sen. C. W. Young of St.
, rg raised the possibility Wednesday of calling a special
g s ave session next month to pass emergency laws dealing with
e newly outlawed spy-in-the-sky traffic enforcement program.
he action was sparked by an opinion written Tuesday by Atty.
Earl Faircloth which said use by the highway patrol of air air-15
-15 air-15 anes to catch speeders was illegal because the officer making
the arrest did not personally see a law violation.
for^, LAN o? S PI) The Florida citrus industry will need a work
Dart man* A 2 000 men to harvest the 1966-67 crop if the U.S. De De*
* De* g iCUlture s cr P is correct.
6 oon Rut ledge, executive vice president, said that this is
the state 6 W rlcers *han had been anticipated and it was indicated
may need up to 12,000 offshore workers to meet the need.



B
A
T
M
A
N

SIR "X VOU'RB WROM6, ( A TRUE GENTLEMAN AIWAVS HAS IDO HOPE I WONT MAKE \ THINK NOTHING

On Campos 4§hu3man
wVy/ (By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
\ Dobie Gillis, etc.)
ONCE MORE UNTO THE BREACH
Way back in 1953 I started writing this column about
campus life. Today, a full 13 years later, I am still writing
this column, for my interest in undergraduates is as keen
and lively as ever. This is called arrested development!
But where else can a writer find a subject as fascinating
as the American campus ? Where else are minds so nettled,
bodies so roiled, psyches so unglued ?
Right now, for example, though the new school year has
just begun, youve already encountered the following dis disasters
asters disasters :
1. You hate your teachers.
2. You hate your courses.
3. You hate your room-mates.
4. You have no time to study.
5. You have no place to study.
Friends, let us, without despair, examine your problems
one by one.
1. You hale your teachers. For shame, friends! Try
looking at things their way. Take your English teacher,
for instance. Heres a man who is one of the worlds
authorities on Robert Browning, yet he wears S3O tweeds
and a pre-war necktie while his brother Sam, a high school
dropout, earns 70 thou a year in aluminum siding. Is it so
hard to understand why he writes F on top of your
themes and Eeeyich! in the margin? Instead of hating
him, should you not admire his dedication to scholarship,
his disdain for the blandishments of commerce? Os course
you should. You may flunk, but Pippa passes.
2. You hate your courses. You say, for example, that
you dont see the use of studying Macbeth when you are
majoring in veterinary medicine. Youre wrong, friends.
Believe me, some day when you are running a busy kennel,
youll be mighty glad you learned Out, damned Spot!
3. You hate your room-mates. This is, unquestionably,
a big problemin fact, the second biggest problem on
American campuses. (The first biggest, of course, is on
which side of your mortar board do you dangle the tassel
at Commencement?) But there is an answer to the room roommate
mate roommate problem: keep changing room-mates. The optimum
interval, I have found, is every four hours.
4. You have no time to study. Friends, Im glad to re report
port report there is a simple way to find extra time in your busy
schedule. All you have to do is buy some Personna Super
Stainless Steel Blades. Then you wont be wasting pre precious
cious precious hours hacking away with inferior blades, mangling
your face again and again in a tedious, feckless effort to
winnow your whiskers. Personna shaves you quickly and
slickly, easily and breezily, hacklessly, scrapelessly, tug tuglessly,
lessly, tuglessly, nicklessly, scratchlessly, matchlessly. Furthermore,
Personna Blades last and last. Moreover, they are avail available
able available both in double-edge and Injector style. And, as if this
werent enough, Personna is now offering you a chance to
grab a fistful of SIOO bills. The Personna Super Stainless
Steel Sweepstakes is off and running! You can win SIO,OOO
and even more. Get over to your Personna dealer for de details
tails details and an entry blank. Dont just stand there!
5. You have no place to study. This is a thorny one, Ill
admit, what with the library so jammed and the dorms so
noisy. But with a little ingenuity, you can still find a quiet,
deserted spotlike the ticket office of the lacrosse team.
Or a testimonial dinner for the dean. Or the nearest re recruiting
cruiting recruiting station.
You see, friends? When youve got a problem, dont lie
down and quit. Attack! Remember: America did not be become
come become the worlds greatest producer of milk solids and
sorghum by running away from a fight!
* * 1966, Max Shulman
The makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades
(double-edge or Injector style) and Burma-Shave (regu (regular
lar (regular or menthol) are pleased (or apprehensive) to bring
you another year of Max Shulman*s uninhibited uncen uncensored
sored uncensored column.

Diamond Named For Student;
Weaver For School Founder
One of the few areas to be named for a student is the Emory
Diamond Memorial Village section of student housing. Officially
dedicated March 19, the married housing area is named for 1950
Student Body President Emory Diamond. Diamond was killed in
a private plane crash in 1959.
Finished only a month before Diamond Village was the new
Architecture and Fine Arts complex. The marble tablet facing
the patio between the twin buildings bears the name Rudolf
Weaver, for whom the hall is officially named.
Weaver came to UF in 1925 and established the School of
Architecture. He died in 1944, well after his young school had
become an integral part of the curriculum.
The committee for memorials, necrology and the naming of
buildings, faces the responsibility of selecting names for the
buildings included in the proposed S4O million projected expansion
program.
Some of the names which will stand beside Tigert, Miller,
Diamond and the rest will, no doubt, belong to the students,
teachers and administrators of Florida today.

g>tagn Brag I
I 13 M. flUnibensitp She. I

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

New Sorority
Organizes
On Campus
A new sorority, Phi Sigma Sig Sigma,
ma, Sigma, is being organized on campus.
Approval for colonization was
given to the sorority alumni in
Gainesville by Panhellenic and the
administrative board.
Phi Sigma Sigma is a national
sorority founded in 1913. It has
chapters across the nation.
The initial group is important
because it will in a sense be found founders,
ers, founders, said Mrs. Pat Brams, who is
working with approximately 10
other alums to establish the chap chapter.
ter. chapter.
Students interested in the new
sorority should register at the
dean of womens office, she said.
A Liquid Tragedy
Gave Town Name
WHISKEYTOWN Calif.
(VPI) A large barrel of
whiskey broke in a stream,
and Whiskeytown was born,
reports the National Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Club.
Around 1850 a pack mule
was crossing a stream near
this Shasta County town when
a barrel of whiskey slipped
from its back and broke in
the water. Miners panning
gold christened the stream
Whiskey Creek.
When gold was discovered
the miners developed their
settlement which eventually
was named Whiskeytown.

Page 5



Page 6

. Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

The Florida Alligator
*jA Ii Out T^wPCtw'Ut'TiuA

EDDIE SEARS
Editor

ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor

Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.

Financial Question
And in all modesty, I happen
to be. . Claude Kirk
Republican Gubernatorial Candidate
Claude Kirk made the above statement
after saying that critics of his platform
are not financial experts. He, Kirk says,
is.
Perhaps it is necessary to be a financial
expert -- not to mention something of a
mindreader -- to understand Mr. Kirks
platform. Its hazy, if somewhat rosy, prose
makes promise after promise and plan
after plan -- methods, however, seem to
be somewhat lacking. Perhaps he assumes
that only other self-appointed financial
experts would understand his ideas.
In recent days, Kirk has offered an
ingenious plan to provide more school
buildings by having private industry
build them and lease them to the state.
Kirk points out that leasing is used
extensively in business and industry and
that this would eliminate the need for
extra taxes to pay for the schools.
He does not mention that leasing is the
most expensive method of acquiring equip equipment
ment equipment or facilities.
He does not say where the money to pay
for leasing is to come from.
If the state builds a school, the con contractor
tractor contractor (private industry) makes a profit
and the state also pays the maintenance
and interest on the money borrowed to
build it. In 20 years or so, they own a
school.
If they lease a school, all these things
must be paid for, in addition to a generous
profit for the owner, and at the end of 20
years or so they own nothing, and still
pay.
Leasing is practical for short-term
needs that it is not desirable to invest
money in. We rather think that the state
of Florida will still need schools 20 years
from now and would be better off building
and owning them.
The financial expert does not explain
or perhaps does not know, the difference
between a public school and a profit profitmaking
making profitmaking business.
If Claude Kirk can present plans
like the foregoing, and still call himself
a financial expert and be accepted
as such, we are going to have a new
nameplate put on our door.
*
It will read, me Florida Alligator
International Financial Wizards.

808 MENAKER
Managing Editor

DICK DENNIS
Sports Editor

STEVE HULL
Executive Editor

THE SOPWITH CAMEL

Azure Answer Still Tops

nv r>OUG MOLITOR
Alligator Columnist
I was stopped by an old red rednosed
nosed rednosed Indian called Pompano. Alter
a lew bottles ol cheap wine, I
induced the old fish to relate this
tale.
Many moons ago in the Central
Florida swampland ol 3.2, there
were happy Indian tribes. These
tribes played, drank, and paid
homage to the Sun. These were

Pf-HE tale TZ

Our Man Hoppe

What this country needs is one
honest, decent, courageous news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, said the Kindly Old Phi Philosopher,
losopher, Philosopher, thatll keep the Pre President
sident President happy.
I said I took it he was referring
to Mr. Johnsons remark that
newspapers dont always publish
what I think they should publish.
And hes right, son, its a
grave problem, said the Kindly
Old Philosopher, shaking his kind kindly
ly kindly old head. Course, the prob problem
lem problem is hes been reading the wrong
papers. He ought to read mine.
I said I didnt know the Kind Kindly
ly Kindly Old Philosopher was a news newspaper
paper newspaper publisher.
I just entered the field, son,
he said, to do my civic duty
and fill the Nation's need. My first
editions hot off the presses. Have
a copy.
I said I liked the simple, pithy
name, Good News. But I did
question the accuracy of the head headlines:
lines: headlines: EVERYBODY LOVES
LBJI
* *
The Kindly Old Philosopher was
offended. It's honest journalism,
son, he said. Now you read
down past aU those quotes about
folks sleeping better nights and him
having extra glands and it says
plainly were referring to every everybody
body everybody in the White House. Now I
ask you, who knows him best?
Well, maybe, and the paper cer certainly
tainly certainly had an interesting and un unusual
usual unusual picture page.
Yep, he said proudly, aU
of them different. Now in this
hes looking fearless and in this

brave Indians, who had returned
from the great war, or the lesser
war that followed. They were
strong tribes which ruled over the
sun bathing, panty raiding and
inter-tribal combat.
The times were good and every everyone
one everyone was happy in the land ol 3.2.
Years passed and the strong-willed
battle-tested warriors moved on to
better hunting grounds. In their
Diace. the tribes were populated

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist

one hes folksy and in this one
hes . .
But what, I said, about the is issues
sues issues of the day? Like Vietnam?
We dont cut and run from
that. Now heres an interview with
an average, typical man on the
street in Vietnam who says what
a great war we got going out
there.
General Westmoreland is a man
on the street?
We caught him leaving the
Officers Club. And heres a warm
human interest story about a mom
in Dubuque who says how proud
and happy she is to have her
son being shot at over there. You
can always count on some mom
somewhere.
(SEE HOPPE, PAGE 7)

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.
*
In order to better cover campus events tne Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

by younger warriors. The new
warriors played, drank, and paid
homage to the great God sun much
like the older warriorsTTiTTmes
were good.
Then as the memory of the great
war and the lesser war that foi foilowed
lowed foilowed grew dim, a new god took
hold of the people in the land of
3.2. The new god was called Aca Academia.
demia. Academia. His power was to come
from the age of the explosion.
The tribes ignored the new god
and went on drinking and making
sacrifices of the bodies to the
God Sun.
But the new god grew powerful.
His followers gained in numbers.
Academia became the most power powerful
ful powerful god, except when something had
to be done. Then the followers of
the new god would call on the
tribes to give their projects body.
In the years that followed, Aca Academia
demia Academia built an idol unto itself
on the playing field of the tribes.
They called the idol Tigert because
its power came from within.
With the idol, Tigert, the powers
of Academia grew tenfold.
The idol, Tigert, developed
henchmen to act as its voice to
the population of 3.2. The lesser
of the two groups they called
Council; the greater they called
Azure Answer. Position on Coun Council
cil Council was earned, but membership
in the Azure Answer was reserved
for those who met with approval
of the idol.
Then Academias idol intro introduced
duced introduced a monster to frighten the
tribes. TTiey called the monster,
Tri.
Soon after the monster, identity
was removed from the land; 3.2
was no morel Instead, the mother
god, Bell, called the land 904.
No one could stop Academia.
Its power grew, and the tribes
became weaker. Only were their
numbers counted at the time of
the fund drive or porject wanted
or alumni return. At these times
Tigert would elevate the tribes,
only to put them down when they
were no longer needed.
All these many moons the tribes
were depressed. The 800 God from
the West took its members. The
I CARE God took hold of the tribes.
Their inter-tribal council lost
power.
But Tigert is not an idol without
brains.
Many years ago it said to the
Azure Answer, We will take the
pagan festival of Autumn and make
it grand. It will be all-important
and the tribes will spend great
time, money and warrior power.
We will exhaust the tribes pow powers
ers powers on the Autumn festival. We
will make them think it is all allpowerful.
powerful. allpowerful. We will call the festival
Homecoming. Then when the rich
old warriors return, they will say,
Ah this is just like when we drank
and paid homage to the great god
Sun. Nothing has changed.
And they did.



Garrett
Answers
Adversaries
EDITOR:
Messers Aman and Hamzah dont
want to debate the Indonesian ques question;
tion; question; yet they have the gall to write
a letter accusing me of exactly
echoing the worlds Communist
parties and advocating prole proletariat
tariat proletariat totalitarism. (I suspect the
Dutch they learned from their for former
mer former masters is better than their
English).
In the past year, at least 300,-
000 have been killed under the
auspices of Aman-Hamzahs
kind, social and cooperative In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian regime. (The figure is
bashed on conservative estimates
made early last summer by Wes Western
tern Western diplomats in Jakarta, accord according
ing according to an AP dispatch printed in
the July 17 Japan Times, but
not deemed fit in this country.)
Do I have to be a Communist
to be concerned about this?
If so, I have in any case de departed
parted departed from the official line of
the vast majority of Communist
parties, which have been notor notoriously
iously notoriously lax in their critique of the
policy of the PKI: and uie PKI
in my opinion placed the
heads of the Indonesian masses
in the guillotine.
A non-socialist social revolution
is a contradiction in terms today.
The third world, for all the
palace coups and bloodshed, is
still owned by the first world,
still a supplier of raw materials
for the metropolitan countries.
Aman-Hamzah are right when they
say, paraphrasing Marx (note: I
do not accuse of them being Reds
because of it), that the social re revolution
volution revolution must be the work of the
peoples themselves; but it will
never be made by antisocialists,
who are capable only of inaction
or reaction.
I reiterate my invitation to de debate.
bate. debate. Let Aman-Hamzah (or any anyone
one anyone else) attempt to refute the
words of the great Indonesian free freedom
dom freedom fighter Tan Malakka: The
plans, elaborated by dozens of
brain trusts,of collaboration with
foreign business, will result only
in the exploitation and oppression
of the Indonesian workers and pea peasants
sants peasants ... Or refute Leon
Trotsky: The motor force of
history is truth, and not lies.
JAN GARRETT
HOPPE
(FROM PAGE SIX)
How about domestic issues, like
the state of the economy?
We fearlessly cover that, too.
Heres a hard-hitting interview
with an experienced authority
on unemployment who says tight
money, higher taxes and credit
controls dont worry him a whit.
Not, he savs. as long as that
were weiiare check keeps cornin
in.
But did Good News contain noth nothing
ing nothing but good news?
Nosireebob, he said indig indignantly.
nantly. indignantly. What kind of balanced
journalism would that be? Heres
a whole page devoted to bad things
that happened to folks. See, heres
a sad story about Bobby Kennedy
and one on Teddy and one on de
Gaulle and . .
ell, irankly, I said, it was a
terrible newspaper, it would never
sell and I couldnt see what he
hoped to gain by putting out such
distorted, biased, misleading
news.
Shake hands, said the Kindly
Old Philosopher, extending his
kindly old palm, with the next
White House press secretary.

EDITOR:
I seriously hope that whoever wrote that Servomation editorial
was being highly facetious. It would really be a shame if anyone
had such poor reality contact as to commend them on the points
listed.
The question was asked, Why should the food get any better?
It seems to me that anyone who has ever eaten there has amply
received an answer to that question it neednt, obviously!
The poor soul went on to say that he was so surprised that a
candlelight buffet was held. Frankly, I dont see why. In the past
three years that Ive been at this institution, the food service has
strived for excellence. Excellence in everything, that is, except
their food.
This year, they have a new wrinkle. The food was, in fact,
better for the first week of classes. But as so often happens in
business enterprises, once they had established their reputation
for actually delivering quality, that same quality went on the ebb.
But in addition to this usual practice of many Gainesville cases,
the sendee has finally real i zed that all their improvements

LSU Challeng es Purple Piemen

(EDITORS NOTE: An Alligator
staffer and member of the Gaines Gainesville-based
ville-based Gainesville-based Purple Piemen cro croquet
quet croquet squad received the following
challenge from an LSU team yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. The game will be the
Piemens first SEC encounter.)
Having been made aware that
the University of Florida has

Computer Bothers
Starkey Once More

EDITOR:
It is like this my friend: on the one hand, there is substantial
agreement that the University of Florida stamps out consciousness
like a super-Madison-Avenue-Machine; on the other hand, there
are students who say, so what? or bring me a detailed and ex exhaustive
haustive exhaustive plan. And, thank God, there are those students who bitter bitterly
ly bitterly question the affluence and mores of the society to which they are
heir, even to the point of self destruction But, there are
those who have discarded more ideals than they have retained, who
are possesed of vast knowledge and little wisdon, and who rationalize
their self-corruption by the corruption of societies Institutions.
In other words, there is a vivid contrast which exists on this cam campus
pus campus between the common (and sometimes beautiful) illusions which
we have all had and what actually happens!
Some say that the University of Florida is an educational center
for the space-age* inteUectual. The illusion! And some say that the
University of Florida is a training center which is producing highly
skilled automatons for the super-trades. Hie reality!
For example, in this institution you, the student, perform; but the
question is, When do you think? Obediently and dutifully you
follow, as a herd of grade-worshipping cattle. If you are strong at
all, you do this with a sense of guilt, or if you are weak, you do this
with a studied strain of skepticism; BUT WHETHER YOU ARE
STRONG OR WEAK YOU PERFORM LIKE TRAINED SEALS, AND
LIKE CATTLE YOU FOLLOW WITH THE THROUGHBRED
PHI BETTA KAPPA CATTLE LEADING YOU up the heavenly stair stairway,
way, stairway, to the celestial A*, to the holy throne of achievement and
into the uranic city of blissfulness, ... as jaded youth with parched
imaginations that go no further than oak-paneled rooms at the end
of the line. You cunning ones learn to memorize the simple and
elementry 'bits of knowledge that comes from the grotesque process
of skill and training; those bits of knowledge are your security
insurance* in life, or perhaps you think they will lead you later in
life to a Cadillac-car and a sexy-intelligent-blonde-in-silk-dress.
You perform your tricks with perfection, smiling up at your pro professors
fessors professors and saying delicious .... wonderful.
You have been led to believe oy *he Established Order that only
supposed detractors, scoffers, and neurotic dupes of the worst type
would dare criticize such a Citadel of Learning. (People such as
Benny Cason, William Hardy, and Alan Levin.) Your motto has become;
Thou shalt not criticize. It is this attitude that is bringing us all
closer to a Brave New World of programmed intellectuals char characterized
acterized characterized by their punch-card minds which have been stamped
Property of the Regents.
It is this situation, that is not only prevalent in our university
but which permeates almost every university throughout the United
States including the Neyr Schools, that provoked Mack Thomas to make
the following statement in this months issue of Cavalier magazine,
I went on to explain that the students were not being educated for
themselves but for this or that insatiable lust for Edge, that students
all over the country were becoming drop-ourts by the thousands
because, finally, they would rather be dead than be assembly-line
people .. ..
JOEL STARKEY, 3BA

Servomation Not Any Better

claimed sports excellence not only
for its overrated football team,
but also for a new sports ag aggregation
gregation aggregation Gainesvilles Purple
Piemen croquet squad WLSU
_ radio has answered the challenge.
Knowing that just any Baton
Rouge athletic squad is better than
anything Gainesville could hope to

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

in /service and atmosphere cannot be done without taking it
out somewhere.
Just once I wish that the food service would concentrate on giving
*hat service for which they are in business mialitv in FOOD.
In closing, the little mind stated, It appears as though Servo Servomation
mation Servomation isnt content to uphold the old Food Service tradition of
greasy, grimy food and poor service. Thats for sure. They are
promoting those same services, but now at a much higher price.
for 50?, indeed. But of course its chopped sirloin.
What USGA grade, might I ask?'*
I would like to close with this final thought: perhaps if the
number of managers at Servomation didnt outnumber the
servers in the line, this money could be used to improve the
quality of the food and not atmosphere, service (havent
noticed any improvement here at all), etc.
JACK IRISH, 4AS
(EDITORS NOTE: You have a short memory.)

muster, WLSU has assembled not
onp. but two croquet squads
ana plans to deliver the Purple
Piemen a smashing defeat with
both. The Bayou Bengal Ball Bon Bonkers,
kers, Bonkers, as these rough aggregations
are known, plan to humiliate the
puny Piemen on the Parade
Grounds, in front of the LSU Un Union
ion Union Building, before an expected
crowd of 10,000 students and alum alumni,
ni, alumni, Saturday afternoon. My only
regret, said team captain Brian
Quinn, is that we cant wpe to
beat them as bad as the Tigers
will trample their so-called
Fighting Gators.*
Bengal Bonker Coach Quinn
commented, We understand that
the Intergalactic Cup is of Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana origins, having been carried
out by expatriate Pieman Newt
Simmons under cover of darkness.
Were going to get it back, and
whats more, were going to use
it to serve milk to Mike the
jj^
When you can't
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NoDoz Keep Alert Tablets fight off
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and conditions around you. Yet
NODOZ is as safe as coffee. Anytime
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sharpen your wits with NODOZ.
SAFE AS COFFEE

Tiger. They just havent got a
chance. Quinn said that the Pur Purple
ple Purple Piemen's major hope rested
with their second-squad offensive
leader, Simmons. Simmons
knows the turf here, Quinn said,
and hes a mean one as a rover.
Otherwise, Quinn added, the game
looked like a pushover for the
Bengal Ball Bonkers. We may
just drink beer and play the third
team, he concluded.
mu
y||§
HAMLET I
when you let
Cliffs Notes
be your guide. fKfffM
Cliffs Notes
expertly
explain the plot and
characters of more than 125
major plays and novels novelsincluding
including novelsincluding Shakespeares
works. Improve your
understandingand your
grades. Call on Cliffs Notes
for help in any
literature course.
125 Titles in allamong
them these favorites:
Hamlet Macbeth Scarlet Letter Tale
of Two Cities Moby Dick Return of the
Native The Odyssey Julius Caesar
Crime and Punishment The Iliad Great
Expectations Huckleberry Finn Kins
Henry IV Part I Wuthering Heights King
Lar Pride and Prejudice Lord Jim
Othello Gullivers Travels Lord of
the Fli*
$1 at your bookseller
orwrit!
CUFFS NOTES, INC.
Ntkaay Ststisa, Liacsla, Nskr. SOSOS

Page 7



IG ATOP CLASSIF I E DSi

lor sale
OR SALE: TV set SSO; desk, in
ood condition $30.00. Trans*
ceanic radio $100; Hi-Fi; Study
imp, table lamp. Call 372-5773.
A-33-st-c).
1962 VESPA: engine excellent,
sody good, must sell SIOO or best
rffer 376-0737. (A-35-st-c).
4UST SELL LEAVING TOWN
.961 32 foot trailer, air condi condiioned,
ioned, condiioned, carpeted and completely
Urnished, excellent condition.
51,500 or best offer. 372-0450.
A-35-3t-c).
SREY NAGUHYDE COUCH, good
condition, 378-6478. (A-36-st-c).
jEBSON JUMBO 12 string guitar
s lush case $225. Call Bernie,
572-7672. (A-36-st-c).
JOLF CLUBS WILSON 2-9 iron
md 1 and 3 woods. Excellent
:ondition. Bag and golf shoes in included
cluded included $65.00 or best offer. Call
Hm 378-6906. (A-36-2t-c).
963 ALLSTATE Crusair Motor Motorscooter.
scooter. Motorscooter. Good condition, motor
jxcellent, red, excellent trans transsortation
sortation transsortation for campus. $l2O, call
178-4226. (A-36-2t-p).
JONE TO VIET NAM. Bachelor
nust sell 1966 Manatee mobile
some, like new, 56x12, two bed bed*oom.
*oom. bed*oom. Sacrifice equity. Fine for
own, beach, lake home or invest investnent.
nent. investnent. With or without large lot.
?hone 372-1079 at noon or after
> p.m. (A-36-2t-c).
1964 250 cc. Allstate motorcycle,
5,000 miles $265. Call J. T. Lam Lam>ert
>ert Lam>ert 372-6351 days or 376-8279
svenings. (A-4t-36-c).
1966 HONDA SUPER HAWK, Blue,
excellent condition, new Pirelli
Universal tires, reasonable, 378-
6144. (A-35-3t-c).
iCOTTS 1966 Stamp Catalogs, one
md two, $6.00. Call 372-07 Rafter
5 p.m. (A-34-4t-c).
965 HONDA SUPERHAWK. 300 cc.
Excellent tires, new chain, only
:50 miles since completion of a
op end overhaul including: new
dstons, rings, plugs, valves
round. Call 376-0252 or 378-3781.
A-37-3t-c).
IRUTE POWER! In compact
ootorcycle. 900 cc. Harley David Davidson
son Davidson KHK. Excellent tires and seat.
'JEW pistons, rings, battery, wir wirng,
ng, wirng, clutch. $425. Call 378-3781.
A-37-3t-c).
966 YAMAHA 305, low down pay payoent.
oent. payoent. 3131 E. Univ. Ave. No. 7
ifter 2 p.m. (A-37-3t-c).
i PIECE MAPLE Bedroom suite
vith mattress and springs. One
jC portable typewriter $35; One
>ortable electric sewing machine
>35; One outdoor grill with ro roisserie
isserie roisserie $35; call after 6 p.m.
572-2494. (A-37-lt-c).
1965 HONDA 50cc. Sport model,
5150. Call 372-2149 and leave
>hone number. (A-37-st-c).
AVIATION GROUND SCHOOL
5-week course. Guarantee
youll pass your FAA written
exam (attend all classes). New
class beginning Wed. & Thur.
Enroll now. i
CASS ELS IN THE AIR Gville
Airport

for rent
PETER PAN MOTEL, UJS. #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).
FOR RENT Trailer home
8 x 36 foot in Hillcrest Trailer
Court, call 376-2655. (B-35-3t-c).
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).
SUBLEASE Clean, furnished, one
bedroom apartment. Across from
Village Park. 1406 S.W. 10th Terr.
Apt. 26. $96 a month. (B-34-3t-p).

NEW FIRST RUn7""" I "'^[
"OUR MAN FLINT"
PjnmEscoUnl
m :s ; i' ;
-|p Js|Z|
ritfr Ha 1
I MH9 m iatt BE
'|||| < jjjgggSScF'xt''. £
| R I:
l, The Finrtd. Alligator, FrldayjOctobei^l^ee

Page 8

for rent
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).
FURNISHED apartment, available,
October 20, 1 bedroom, 11/2 bath,
kitchen and living room, spacious
rooms quiet area. Couple or gradu graduate
ate graduate students preferred. S9O
monthly, 923 NE 3rd Ave. 378- f
2436. (B-29-10t-c).

help wanted
NEED EXTRA CASH? Local Co.
will hire 3 students part-time.
Working hours flexible Income
dependent on your ability and
needs. See Bob Gaddy, $224 N.W.
6th Street. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. (E (E---35-10t-c).
--35-10t-c). (E---35-10t-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).
WANTED: CARRIER TO DE DELIVER
LIVER DELIVER THE FLORIDA
ALLIGATOR WEEKDAYS MORN MORNNINGS,
NINGS, MORNNINGS, MUST HAVE IST THRU
3RD PERIODS FREE MONDAY
THRU FRIDAY. CONTACT MR.
MYKING AT 376-3261, EXT 2832.
(E-37-tf-nc).

A STUNNING
PICTURE THAT
KNOCKED US
OUT OF OUR
CHAIRS!
BRILLIANT
PERFORMANCES!
MEMORABLE!
ONE OF THE
MOST DEVASTAT DEVASTATING
ING DEVASTATING PICTURES
IVE SEEN FROM
EUROPE OR ANY ANYWHERE
WHERE ANYWHERE ELSE IN
SEVERAL YEARS 1
- Bosley Crowther, N.Y. Times

YOU CANNOT
AFFORD TO
MISS THIS
BRILLIANT ANO
EXTRAORDINARY
FILM I REMARKABLE
AND RAREI
STANDS AS
ONE OF THE
FINE FILMS OF
OUR TIME, FOR
ALL TIME!
Judith Crist, N.V. Herald Tribune

"MASTERFUL! ONE
OF THE GREAT
FILMS OF OUR
TIMEI
William Wolf, Cue Nagazim
MARIE OESMARAIS MO EUROFILM, LTD.
A* MEKHT
m |||
\1:50 4:15 /
6:45 9:15 /
mi
vIMU/

help wanted
MALE SUBJECTS 21 years or
older, for vocal x-ray, $5.00 per
hour, 10 maximum after screening
and teaching, call ext. 2039 and
ask for M*s. Easom, 9. 12 a m
and 1-5 p.m. (E-37-st-c).
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).
NUMEROUS Part-time jobs
nical and non-technical) for UF
students. For further information
report to room 183, Bldg. E on
campus. (E-37-7t-nc).
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
I^OCKIHC
1:00 3:05
JiiFWa RIMJ 9:20
I aKtenture I
I southwest^^^MJ
nVS' Z /flax
MARLON BRANDO
ANJANETTE COMER
JOHN SAXON
f THE APPALOOSaI
I TECHNICOLOR* J
DOWNTOWN =
19 f ! I pTB 2:00 4:30
|p ffjj 1 nn 9:30
P^IHEATRr^NI
THEY SAY THE NILE
STILL RUNS RED
FROM THE BATTLE
FOR KHARTOUM!
£&> > v
I CHARLTON LAURENCE I
I HOW OUHER I
if jUUAN BLAUSTEIN
I technicolor I



situations
wanted
IEDICAL Secretary wants extra
jrpmg. Have IBM typewriter. Call
76-0364 alter 5:30 p.m. (F-36-
t-c).
lost-found
3LACK Buxton wallet, important
>apers. Lost in Eng. Building or
}CB. Lost last Monday. 372-9410.
L-35- 3t-c).
KISERS SI.OO SALE
40 used desk trays, each SI.OO
500 sheets paper letter lettersize
size lettersize SI.OO
Card Files per drawer SI.OO
Typing Carbon per box SI.OO
30 used attache cases,
each SI.OO
604 N. Main St.
Phone 372-9607
|m.w. s
3 ACTION THRILL HITS 3
JAMES STEWART MAUREEN OHARA i I
RARE %J
lit breed"
LiIMTECHISoT PANAViSiOfT
W 9 AIR FORCE
TIM CONWAYJOE FLYNN AT< ,
L^Jksm SS3
| Telephone 378-2434
HELD
OVER!
W mm\d
WfUilnflllH
mll rt
L j
Edmond
waS S^i leasenw Arthur OComeJ
Warn Redfieldand Arthur Kennedy.
FEATURE AT 1:20 I
13:25-5:30-7:40-9:45 4

CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

autos
1955 CHEVY, 4 door, good tires,
new battery (30 month guarantee)
Radio and Heater $135. Call 376-
0252 or 378-3781. (G-37-3t-c).
1966 VOLVO PIBOO, electric over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, Parelli tires, Bendix radio,
nice condition. Asking $3,600, will
consider trading. Call 376-3549
and leave your phone number.
(G-37-st-c).
1962 RAMBLER, good condition,
radio and heater, seat belts. S6OO.
376-5790. (G-35-3t-c).
1958 VW good condition, engine
and transmission overhauled. 378-
4482 or 372-5062. (G-35-3t-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).
1958 VOLVO, red, good tires, new
paint, rebuilt transmission, good
running condition. $295.00. 378-
6144. (G-36-3t-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).
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You ait
Service Available Fro n
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

L
Tj /
Stu&fc o#l
After Shave Lotion $3.75 If
Cologne for Men $5.00 JljlZ-
Deluxe Gift Set $8.75
lgfltt|!|

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).
personal
5 FPSE KITENS: 7 WEEKS OLD.
PART MANX AND PART SIAMESE
CALL 372-8722. (J-35-3t-c).
VISIONS OF Pussycats and Teddy Teddybears.
bears. Teddybears. Congratulations! May your
Animal Crackers last forever.
C.J.S. (J-37-lt-c).
o
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-lOt-c).
IN A HURRY? Passports and
application photos. Childrens pho photos,
tos, photos, commercial and special pro problems.
blems. problems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300 or see at 909
N.W. 6th Street. (M-30-lOt-c).
AH A9,

Page 9

wanted
RIDE WANTED! DESPERATE!
NEED RIDE TO PENSACOLA,
FRIDAY OCTOBER 21, CONTACT
808 RAY, 569 MURPHREE K
372-9390. (C-35-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted; S4B
a month plus 1/2 utilities; air
conditioned, Octobers rent paid;
1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 6 (C (C---31-10t-c).
--31-10t-c). (C---31-10t-c).
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).
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).
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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
roomy two bedroom house. Large
yard, TV, four miles out on the
Archer Road. S3B a month plus
1/2 utilities. Graduate student
preferred, immediate occupancy.
378-1138. (C-37-3t-c).
TWO TICKETS to Florida Au Auburn
burn Auburn game needed. Call 378-5080
after 5 p.m. (C-37-lt-p).

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Sad 4 MONOgRAMS
The lusty brogue redefined. Ounces lighter, doubly
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Theres a Plain Toe style, too. Both in Black, Golden :.v- : :- : : : i::" JsS
and Hawthorn Brown (train calf and Cordovan color Corfam. 1
G. H. BASS & CO., 159 Main Street, Wilton, Maine

Al Capp:
Serious
Sarcastic
(FROM PAGE uNE)
The program followed a ques question-answer
tion-answer question-answer format.
What can UF do to become a
first rate university?
Follow everything that happens
at Berkeley and do just the op opposite,
posite, opposite, Capp replied.
Capp explained abstract art: If
it looks like garbage to you,
you understand it.
Free love? If the price is
right, Capp said.
Will Capp ever draw women
with small bosoms?
No! and I promise I never
will, he answered.
The differences in people are
basically small differences, the
cartoonist told his audience, and
that is the secret pitch of Lil
Abner.
Hunger was the inspiration
for the comic, and constant
research the inspiration for
Daisy Mae, he said.
Appearing with Capp was Mayor
H. W. Cates of Tallahassee. I
was ashamed of Mr. Capp when
he admitted he hadnt been to
Tallahassee, Cates said.
In telling about Tallahassee the
Mayor said, We have two uni universities
versities universities there and Ill mention
one of them Florida A&M.
He urged UF students to come
to Tallahassee and to think in
terms of making a career in state
government.
The state government is big
business, he said, Sometimes
it may make your flesh crawl,
but thats the way it is.
Always this is the case, he
said, the good nearly always out outweighs
weighs outweighs the bad.
Bryan Speaks
On UF Future
What Chance Has the Univer University
sity University of Florida of Becoming a First
Rate University? will be the topic
of a speech by Dr. R. A. Bryan,
assistant dean of the UF graduate
school, tonight.
Dr. Bryan is speaking for the
Mensa series in 103-B of the
Architecture and Fine Arts Build Building
ing Building at 7:30 p.m.



Page 10

>. The Florida Alligator, Fridav, October 21, 1966

AIESEC
AIESEC is a new name on cam campus
pus campus organized this month to ad administer
minister administer an international exchange
of summer and part-time jobs.
The entirely student-organized
and student-run organization will
contact businessmen in north northeast
east northeast Florida to raise jobs for
foreign students who will come
to the United States to work.
These jobs will be exchanged
for jobs in over 40 countries
on six continents.
The international organization
was founded in 1948 in France by
students of seven countries.
Since its founding nearly 35,000
students have worked in foreign
jobs. This past year over 4,000
students participated.
Richard Brozman, a member of
the group at Lehigh University,
is advisor to the organization. Bill
Kotys is serving as president with
an executive committee of Har Harris
ris Harris Tobin, Jim Downey, Nancy
Leach and Paul Grossman.
AIESECs next meeting will
be October 25 at 7:30 p.m. in
room 212 of the Florida Union.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
The AEPs may have found them themselves
selves themselves a niche in history through
Its community service project.
The fraternity's pledges clean cleaned
ed cleaned and repainted the home of
the late Marjorie Kinnan Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings whichsis to become a mu museum.
seum. museum. Marjorie Rawlings was
a noted author and essayist.
Both brothers and pledges went
out into the community last week weekend
end weekend and collected over $l5O for thi
current United Fund Campaign
A bouquet of roses and j
serenade was presented to Ronm
Goldstein selected the 1966 Pledge
Class Sweetheart. Ronna is a
freshman pledge of AEPhi.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Tonight at the AOPi house
you can dance for a worthy
cause.
The AOPi's are having a
dance party and the 50$ per
person or 75$ per couple pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds are going to Dollars for
Scholars. The "Beloved" band out
of Jacksonville and Atlanta will
be playing for the nine to mid midnight
night midnight affair.

cause.

Summer Face Lifting
Has Greeks In Good Shape

RICHARD D. SHELTON
Alligator Correspondent
The bang of hammers, the buzz
of saws and the slajjtslap of paint
brushes filled the air this summer
as UF fraternity and sorority
houses were readied for the fall
trimester.
Clean-up, paint-and fix-up
campaigns were conducted in
nearly all the houses. Some were
redecorated, some had alterations
and two new houses were con constructed.
structed. constructed.
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority
moved into its new $225 thousand
house at 932 S.W. Bth Avenue this
past August. Construction of the
new Delta Chi fraternity house at
6 Fraternity Row was completed
last week.
The Kappa Sigma fraternity
house was totally renovated and,
-ding to president Jim
Bevaniey, the contractor just used
the old foundation and rebuilt right
on top of it.*' The $75 thousand
renovation was contracted locally

Gator Groups
By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor

During the next week the AOPi's
will be seen busing in frater fraternity
nity fraternity houses and giving away
lollipops for Dollars for Scholars
donations.
Adding to AOPi activities, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Hesterson has become a
PKA little sister and Jeannie
Goode has been chosen for botn
Angel Flight and KS little sis sisters.
ters. sisters.
Leading the sorority's pledge
class this trimester are Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine Sadler, president; Jeannie
Neff, secretary; Meg Leith, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Katie Murray, social chair chairman,
man, chairman, and Linda Corso, scholar scholarship
ship scholarship chairman.
On schedule for tonight is a
"Bat" social with the Betas.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SAE Prdsident Jay Smith told
the chapter that they were going
to "build things" before they left
for tod Gateway Council Girl Scout
Camp in Hawthorne Saturday.
By the end of the day the SAE's
had built 12 tent cots to be
used at Girl Scouts camp outs.
As usual the SAE's little sis sisters
ters sisters went along to help the guys
out. It may be doubtful how good
they were with the hammers
but the SAE's agreed that they
did enough by just bringing a
picnic lunch.
Another weekend soon the SAEs
will take off for the day again,
but it will be for the yearly
fraternity retreat. At the re retreat
treat retreat the chapter will discuss
problems, how to handle them and
specific ways to improve the chap chapter.
ter. chapter.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Honors coming to the Tri Delts
this week numerous new
ROTC sweethearts and little sis-
V ft
ters.
Jackie Canon, Ann Camp,
Cheryl Watson, Ayn Taylor
and Janet Martin are new
members of the Army Sweet Sweethearts,
hearts, Sweethearts, and Suellyn Winkle of
Angel Flight.
Bit Boales, Randy Roehl and
Karen Gerun are-new members
of the DTD's little sisters; Jen Jennifer
nifer Jennifer Johnson, KS; Sheryl Swan
and Bev Lytton, PKA.
Newly elected officers of the 29
Tri Delt pledges are Joan Brad-

and work should be completed
by Homecoming, Bevaney said.
The bedrooms, dining room and
halls of the Phi Delta Theta fra fraternity
ternity fraternity house were remodeled and
redecorated. According to presi president
dent president Raymond DeCastro, individual
air conditioners were installed in
each bedroom. The $43 thousand
job was completed by September.
The back porches of the Delta
Gamma and Chi Omega Sorority
houses were enclosed. Alpha Om Omicron
icron Omicron Pi sorority, according to
president Susie Hunt, had central
air conditioning installed in its
house.
Although most remodeling and
redecoration work was contracted,
many of the fraternities did their
own landscaping. Several built
barbecue pits and made patio
improvements.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, according
to Howard Coker, fraternity ner nerald,
ald, nerald, did its own minor reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction jobs last summer. That in included
cluded included rebuilding the jaw of Leo
the lion,** its front-lawn statue.

-
ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY
. -- .
jhhpbf bpis
LITTLE SISTERS DIRECT as SAEs work for the Gateway Coun Council
cil Council Girl Scout Camp in Hawthorne The SAEs built things.
m

bury, president: jau Dickens,
vice-president; Bonnie Caolo,
secretary; and Susan Plercey,
treasurer. Recent informal pled pledges
ges pledges are Pat Williams and Cathy
Chiste.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
The TKE little sisters effect effectively
ively effectively combined fun and service
this weekend in a storybook char character
acter character party. TKEs and their dates
came as their favonte story storybook
book storybook characters and brought
along the book their character
was from. The books were do donated
nated donated to the med center.
SIGMA KAPPA
Sigipa Kappa initiated ten
phytes Sunday and named Judy
Panning and Kathy Price the
best pledges. Linda Hayes was
awarded the best pledge schol scholarship
arship scholarship trophy.
DELTA GAMMA
Activities collected by theDGs
tms trimester are topped tmsweex
with four members accompanying
Army ROTC representatives
visiting the Citadel this week weekend.
end. weekend.
Travelling this weekend are
Carol Henderson, MaryLong,Sue
Mellen and Gegie Gibson? Sue,
Gegie and Carolyn Maslanka are
new members of the Army Sweet Sweethearts.
hearts. Sweethearts.
In the Angel Flight new DG
members are Linda Sapp and
Kris Watson.
New little sisters include
Carolyn Maslanka, president of the
Delts group; Cherry Dean, Me Melanie
lanie Melanie Whitney and Polly Hatha Hathaway,
way, Hathaway, PKA; and Casey Jackson,
PKP.
Pledged in informal rush were
Gloria Richards, Candie Wright,
Peggy Benitez, Barbara Dale,
Clair Connors and Carolyn
Greanv
Raunchy nance yearly DG
weekendhas been set for Novem November
ber November 11.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Sororities have mascots as well
as fraternities and to prove it
the Zeta's have two.
An old-timer around the house

is' a guinea pig named Geech,
and newcomer this yea* is Judy
Bird/' a~ parakeet, that the girls
are trying to teach Zeta songs.
Zeta spirit for the Florida Ga Gators
tors Gators carries over to their own
intramurals. The sorority has
won all but one of its volleyball
games.
As one of its service pro projects
jects projects this year the sorority has
chosen to contribute to the build building
ing building fund of a local church.
The Zetas initiated last Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and Janice Feldt became
a PKA little sister.
KAPPA SIGMA
The Kappa Sigs began its little
sister program this week with
the selection of fifteen independent
and sorority women. Founding
members of the organization are
Jenniffer Johnson, Leslie Neskow,
Nan Etheridge, Linda Scott, Mar Martha
tha Martha Johnstone, Kathy Glass,
Pap Sessions, Jbinda Lewis,
Carol Roberts, Cheryl Gray,
Laura Alferd, Carol Navil Navillio,
lio, Navillio, Karen Kinnen, Jeannie Good
and Judy Campbell.
Also this weekend for the
44th time the brothers beat the
pledges in their anual foot football
ball football game.
New pledge class officers
are Dave Kislich, president;
Dutch Hoatling, vice-president;
Bob Piccalo, secretary and Dan
Hamlin, treasurer.
KAPPA alpha theta
me KAT's aaaea a seeing
Pike cane to their trophy case
this week and saw Dale Ruly
crowned Sig Ep Sweetheart.
The Thetas are spending a
lot of time in Delt, KS and Pike
houses as little sisters. Susan
Erb ~ and Ellen Jones are Delt
little sisters; Kathy Glass and
Judy Campbell, KS; and Mary
Kreps, Jill Riha and Jackie
Tait, Pike.
Even busier is Pam Johnson,
executive secretary of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and Royalee Mac Kin Kinnon,
non, Kinnon, president of the newly form formed
ed formed womens advertising honorary,
Gamma Alpha Chi.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
As far *as the AEPHis are
concerned everything is coming

up roses even if it is mid way
through the trimester and test
time.
Their skit, supervised by Bet Betty
ty Betty Diamond, made tryouts. Babs
Smith was tapped for Angel
Flight. Ronna Goldstein was
selected AEPi pledge class
sweetheart. And there is lots
of enthusiasm going into the
decoration of their Homecoming
float.
KAPPA DELTA PI
Kappa Delta Pi, an honor so society
ciety society in education, recently elect elected
ed elected Jerold Bauch president. Other
officers elected were Pearline
P. Yeatta, vice-president; William
E. Dufford, secretary; John Flynn,
treasurer, and Nancy Baldwin,
Historian.
GARGOYLE
GARGOYLE, the honorary frater fraternity
nity fraternity for the College of Arch Architecture
itecture Architecture and Fine Arts, an announces
nounces announces that it will initiate
24 pledges this trimester. All
these pledges have maintained a
3.0 average for two trimesters in
succession, fourteen of the hours
at least in upper division, and an
overall average of 2.5.
To be initiated from the arch architecture
itecture architecture department are Jim
King, Sergio Rodriguez and
Steve Swaney; in the art, Paige
Pinnell and Bill Shirley; in
building construction, Ray Cal Callan,
lan, Callan, Jerome Miller, Larry Orth,
Art Poole, Lynn Snodgrass, Don
Sutter and Ray Verity; in in interior
terior interior design, Judy Blum, Love
Lucas, Laura Matthews, Nan
Thomsen, Judit Tibor, Ron Trau Traupane
pane Traupane and Glenda Whitehurst;
in landscape, Tim Anderson and
Martha Robin; and in music,
Elizabeth Francis, Carol Kra Kraemer
emer Kraemer and rhris Littell.
PI KAPPA PHI
New PKP Little Sisters of the
Star and Lamp are Cherry
Boyce, Karen Zinkovich, Judy
Hill, Aleta Rumps, Debbie
Moschell, Cheryl Weihl, Cas Casey
ey Casey Jackson, Sue Morgan, An Annette
nette Annette James, Bonnie Samp Sampson,
son, Sampson, Marie Girardeau, Patti
Svane, Leigh Rollinson, Ei Eileen
leen Eileen HUI, Betty Wolf and Linda
Kruse.



GREEKS SPEAK OUT

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Writer
- L
Fraternity and sorority pres presidents
idents presidents feel strongly about the Greek
system. Naturally. Most agree it
needs to expand either with
more organizations or larger
chapters.
The following statements from
chapter presidents at UF show what
some of the Greeks think should
be done. It completes the poll
begun last week.
Bill Mcride, Alpha Tau Om Omega:
ega: Omega: More chapters would be
good. I feel most small frater-
I BAND I
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4 For a Homecoming Happening that cannot fail no matter 4
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4 blended hairpieces unmatched for natural beauty in Gainesville.
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New happenings include 100% human hair 'falls* and Dynel 7
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Poll Shows Change Needed

nitles will enlarge. Many are build buildiug
iug buildiug new houses. There was a prob problem
lem problem before that they couldnt ex expand
pand expand because they needed bigger
physical plants to operate out of.
We should get out and sell the
fraternity system more. Most of
us let rushees come to us, but
we should go out and meet the
rushee.
Bob Boddy, Phi Gamma Delta:
We can use three or four ad additional
ditional additional national houses here, and
dont need to expand the ones we
have. Competition gets more fierce
as houses get larger, not with a
larger number of fraternities.
Mike Gable, Beta Theta Pi: We
dont need more fraternities. The
best way to solve the problem is
to expand the present system.
There are a lot of guys not in
fraternities who could and should
be.
John Mica, Delta Chi: The
systems fine now, especially be because
cause because of the situation of so many
men taken out because of the ser service.
vice. service. Students who traditionally go
to a larger house arent here any
more. There are more intelligent
students looking for a real fra-

ternity, not Just a hotel with food
service. There is a trend of lar larger
ger larger houses getting smaller and
vice versa.
Ernie G. Has lam, Tau Kappa
Epsilon: What we need is more
cooperation among fraternities we
have, as a fraternity system as
a whole. At present we dont need
more fraternities. I feel those
who are interested in fraternities
are getting in.
Tom Thoman, Lambda Chi Al Alpha:
pha: Alpha: We dont need more frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, but need to strengthen the
system we now have. We need to
change rush and some out-dated
programs. Rush doesnt reach as
many as it could.
Monte Bein, Sigma Chi: No,
we dont need more fraternities,
but should build up the ones we
have and make them stronger. We
should have some system in rush
to put bigger fraternities on an
even keel with smaller ones, so
smaller ones can compete equally
for men.
Paula Richman, Alpha Epsilon
Phi: We need more sororities.
Our chapters are too large and we
cant accommodate the girls we
have. There is a smaller percen percentage
tage percentage of undergraduate women in
sororities than there should be.
Tippy Bretz, Alpha Delta Pi:
We need more sororities and also
need to expand within ourselves.
I dont think any sorority is too
big or at any maximum. If we
were bigger we could take in
more girls who qualify as sorority
material. The quota system is
good. It keeps sororities on a more
even basis in competition.
Ginger Jochem, Delta Gamma:
I dont see the need of a new
sorority. We should grow inter internally
nally internally before expanding. This will
take care of the need. We can ex expand
pand expand now (higher quotas), but the
girls havent gotten used to the
idea yet.
Pricilla Porter, Phi Mu: We
do need more houses on campus.
I prefer sororities being small.
Otherwise they get impersonal and
defeat their purpose.
Next week: independent view viewpoint.
point. viewpoint.

There are about 4,000 such jobs avail available
able available this year. Demand is expected to remain
high for several years, yet employers are
scrambling to find new recruits.
Hie job is that of an airplane pilot.
Airlines are hiring men to fly routes that
now fly twice as fast as before with twice
as many people.
For the first time, military (..lots are not
available to fill airline needs.
The pilot explosion needs you!
The potential pilot is in a real seller's
market today, a market that could easily
include you.
For the first time, major airlines are
taking applicants with a private license
instead of the normally required commercial
vt-n > *' ~

>Cassels In The Air
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME
Alligator
THE PURIST:
Tiroes are hard-time was when the purist could sit calmly
behind the wheel of his highly overrated and overpriced for foreign
eign foreign sports" car and glare smugly at the grotesque forms and
performance of Detroit made road machinery. There was sere serenity
nity serenity in the fact that Detroit called sports car. This was cut
to one when Ford domesticated the Thunderbird leaving only
the Corvette which was steadily improving; but, offered no
serious threat to European machines.
Then along came Ford Motor Company, a guy name of Shelby,
and a Texas millionaire named Hall. Times were getting har harder.
der. harder. Why worry though. Dearborn was getting better. But some somewhere
where somewhere out west there was a broken down race driver putting
a huge Ford engine in an English body. And down Texas way
there was some character building a fiberglass bodied machine
that was supposed to hold promise.
By now you have some inkling of what a purist is. He is to
racing what Barry Goldwater is to American politics. He lives
in times past. He can usually be found behind the wheel of some
archaic machine that he swears won the 1935 Gran Prix title.
Likely as not the wheel is by Nardl and the whole thing has sort
of a living quality to it.
He never tires of telling anyone who will listen, that Jim Clark
would have been a pushover for Nuvolari. He triveson compari comparison
son comparison that can never be made. As I have pointed out in other col columns,
umns, columns, you can not put Clark in an Auto Union and see how he
fares against Nuvolari, but these are trivial arguments to the
purist.
Another favorite subject of the purist is the inability of De Detroit
troit Detroit to produce anything *in the same class with Ferrari, or
any other of a number of racing machine manufacturers. Up
until about 6 years ago most American sports car drivers agreed.
Today the purist sings another song. Now that American mach machines
ines machines are winning, He is crying Industrialist steamroll. True
the Americans are winning, but it is just a publicity stunt. When
Ford has gotten its money worth it will retire. What about Jim
Hall's Chaparral? Supported by General Motor's money says
the purist. ROT! No one has yet proved that. Besides, what do
two millionaires like Hall and partner Hap Sharpe need with
GM money. There have never been more than 2 or 3 Chaparrals
at any one time, and, theres no way in hell you can buy one.
So who needs money?
Quality American racing machines are here to stay and times
are hard for the purist. We cant live without him though. There's
humor in what he has to say, and every now and then he comes
up with some worthwhile suggestions.
So we leave the purist, like Goldwater, knocking a present
he doesnt, or refuses to, understand. We leave him clinging
desperately to the past without which he would perish; and
without him we would certainly be missing part of racing.

The $1 Million Career
Wanted: Young man to travel to exotic
places. Hours: Not more than 85 a
month. Salary: $1 million a career.

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

license. United Airlines alone needs 1,600
more pilots this year and next.
You can earn an average of $550 a month
while training, and move up to between $9,000
and $19,500 as a flight officer. As a captain,
attainable in ten years, you can earn $33,000
a year.
This is a career thats worth $1 million
in a lifetime.
Don't wait to get your training. Cassels
in the Air can give you all the training you
need to qualify for even the most discrim discriminating
inating discriminating of airlines.
And Cassels in the Air offers this training
at the lowest cost possible.
Take your $5 introductory lesson today,
and open the door to $1 million career!

Page 11



Orange a nd

Campus Calendar

PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses
are expected to take the following tests. Each stu student
dent student roust bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will be
required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
CMS 171 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Oct. 25,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11,
12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, or 119.
MS 206 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Oct. 25, 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: (A-F) report
to GCB 101, 109, 113, 121, 125, or 127; (G-M) report
to GCB 201, 203, 205, 207, 213, 215, 217, or 219;
(N-Z) report to GCB 221, 223, 225, 227, 233, 235,
237, or 239.
MS 207 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Oct. 25,
Students report to Walker Auditorium.
Placement
Notices
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: (Students must be reg registered
istered registered with the University Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two weeks in
advance of the interview date at Building H. All
companies will be recruiting for December, April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. lndicates
hiring juniors for summer employment).
OCT. 24: W.R. GRACE & CO. ChE, ME, CE,
EE. ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE
Lib. Arts, Bus. Ad. COCA-COLA CO. Bus. Ad.
OCT. 24, 25: UNION CARBIDE CORP. Chem,
ChE, CE, EE, IE, Physics, Acctg, Math. SHELL
COMPANIES Chem, ChE, CE, EE, ME, MetE,
Eng. Sci, Physics, Acctg, Fin, Econ, Bus.Ad, Lib.Arts.*
GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO. ChE, ME,Chem,
EE, IE, CE. GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. Acctg,
Fin, Bus.Ad, Econ, Math.
OCT 25: STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
Acctg, Bus. Ad, Gen. Bus, Bus.Mgmt, Lib. Arts, Math,
Econ, Stat, Law.
OCT. 25, 26: REYNOLDS METALS CO. ChE, EE,
ME, IE, MetE.

MONTHLY DEPOSITS ARE NO LONGER LIMITED IN YOUF^REDI^JNIOI^^
Dividend Rate Building J Radio Road No ncrease
SVa% Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 In Interest
Jtaid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union Loans!!!

Friday, October 21
Union Board: Dance, Jennings Hall, 8 p.m. Live Band,
The Boys
Block & Bridle: Little International," 5:30 p.m.
University Religious Association: Campus Life Con Conference,
ference, Conference, 5:30 p.m.
Newcomers Night at the Presidents Home: 8 p.m.
All new members of the U of F Faculty invited
Fla. Players: Mostellaria, Norman Aud., .8 p.m.
Mensa Lecture: Dr. Robert A. Bryan, What Chance
Has the Univ. of Fla. of Becoming a First Rate
University? 103-B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Movies: Send Me No Flowers, 6 & 9:15 p.m. and
Viva Las Vegas, 7:45 & 11 p.m. MSB Aud.
Saturday, October 22
University Religious Association: Campus Life Con Conference,
ference, Conference, 10 a.m.
Fla. Players: Mostellaria, MAT. 2 p.m. EVE. 8
p.m., Norman Aud.
Football: Fla. vs. LSU at Baton Rouge
Mrs. U erf F Contest: P. K. Yonge Aud., 8 p.m.
Union Board: Hungarian Dinner, SSC Banquet Room,
6:30 p.m.

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

BLUE BULLETIN

DELINQUENT ORGANIZATIONS: The following or organizations
ganizations organizations will be DEACTIVATED unless their annual
reports are turned in by Friday, Oct. 28: American
Society of Civil Engineers; Campus Conservative
Club; Collegiate Council for the United Nations;
Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Florida Christian
Fellowship; Florida Political Assembly; Gamma Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Epsilon; Kappa Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi
Sigma; Phi Sigma Alpha; Psi Chi; Real Estate and
Urban Land Studies Society; Rehabilitation Associa Association;
tion; Association; Rho Pi Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Sigma Gamma
Epsilon; Tau Beta Sigma; Zeta Phi Eta. Report
blanks may be picked up in Room 313, Florida Union.
DISABILITY INSURANCE: Hie Insurance Company
of North America is currently offering long-term
disability insurance to University employees on a group
basis. All faculty and staff (ages 18-64) who earn
$650 or more monthly are eligible for this coverage.
The enrollment or refusal form should be completed
and sent to the Personnel Division, 109 Tigert Hall,
by Nov. 1, 1966. Before the plan is made effective,
75% of the eligible employees must enroll.
COMPUTING CENTER NOTICE: A part-time clerk clerktypist
typist clerktypist is needed at the Computing Center. For in information,
formation, information, call Ralph Jacobs, 376-8246.
ID CARD PHOTOGRAPHS: Students will be photo photographed
graphed photographed for lost or stolen ID cards on Friday, Oct.
21, 8 a.m. 12 noon at Photographic Services,
Building L. Cards may be picked up later that
afternoon.
PRE VETERINARY STUDENTS: Applications for
the School of Veterinary Medicine, Auburn University
may be picked up in Dean Brookers office, 124
McCarty Hall.
STUDENT JOBS: Students needed immediately for
part-time work: typists; "feierks, lab assistants and
miscellaneous jobs. For information, contact Student
Employment Office, Bldg. E, room 183.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Tryouts for the Florida Play Players
ers Players production of John Browns Body, will be
held on Monday, Oct. 24 and Tuesday, Oct. 25,
from 4 5:30 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. in Norman Hall
Auditorium.

Childrens Ceramic Class: FLU Craft Shop, 9 a.m.
Movie: Good Neighbor Sam, 7 & 9:30p.m. MSB Aud.
Newman Club: Hay Ride, Listening Party, Catholic
Student Center, 7 p.m.
Sunday, October 23
Lutheran Student Association: Homecoming Decora Decorations,
tions, Decorations, Lutheran Student Center, 6:30 p.m.
Music Dept.: Chamber Concert, Brahms Trios, P.K.
Yonge Aud., 4 p.m.
Fla. Players: Mostellaria, Norman Aud., 2 p.m.
Kappa Epsilon: Group meeting, FLU Johnson Lounge,
5 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, FLU Aud.,
11 a.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 FLU, 1:30 p.m.
Newman Club: Communion Breakfast, 10:45 a.m.,
Hospital Visits, 7:30 p.m., Catholic Student Center
Monday, October 24
Real Estate Club: 218 FLU, 7 p.m.
FLU BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale for MOS MOSTELLARIA
TELLARIA MOSTELLARIA and Lee Luvisi. Tickets for Gerald
Ford go on sale Monday, October 24. Student
tickets 255. FAS and GP tickets 50$.

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

LIBRARY BOOK DROP MOVED: The Drive-Up
book drop has been moved from the roadway In
front of the Main Library to the corner of the
parking lot immediately in rear of the Library Build Building.
ing. Building. Books that are not On Reserve may be de deposited
posited deposited in this book drop at any time. The Reserve
Book Drop remains in the outside northwest en entrance
trance entrance of the College Library.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Girls with a3.sorbetter
average in any trimester of their freshman year may
sign for Alpha Lambda Delta, National Scholastic
Honor Society, in the Dean of Womens Office, 123
Tigert Hall, Oct. 19-21. Transfer students are also
eligible.
WOODROW WILSON NATIONAL FELLOWSHIPS:
Oct. 31 is the deadline for faculty members to nomi nominate
nate nominate students for Woodrow Wilson Fellowships for
1967-68. Send candidates name, current mailing add address,
ress, address, college and proposed field of graduate study
to Dr. Robert Bryan, Graduate School, 235 Tigert Hall.
RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS: Students interested in
applying for a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford Univer University
sity University contact Prof. A. A. Murphree, 202 Anderson Hall
before Oct. 22. Limited to male citizens of at least
junior standing. Applicants must have reached Hie
ages of 18 to 24 by Oct. 1, 1966. The scholarship is
for $2,800 per year, running 2-3 years.
General
Notices
BLOCK & BRIDLE: On Friday, Oct. 21, the Block
& Bridle Club will sponsor a Little International
including a livestock show, barbecue, and dance.
Everyone is invited. For information contact Pat
Kennedy, 376-8204.
FILM: The Parable, film shown at the Protes Protestant
tant Protestant Pavilion at the Worlds Fair, wiU be shown
Sunday, Oct. 23, 6:30 p.m., at the Presbyterian Cen Center.
ter. Center.



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One minute they like milk chocolate the next dark chocolate.
Good thing for Hollingsworth's assortment.
Vffiffinadw&ilfa IjflfiiM
I UNUSUAL .y CANDIES

GET WITH
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...IN THE HEATHER-TONED LOOK OF SUPER SHAG
Another fine product of ;? Kayter-Roth
mPBKbIIIf &BBBP&'''

dvertisers

Levins Pamphlet Now
On Sale; Policy Changed

By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Members of the Students for at
Democratic Society OSDS) are sell*
ing Alan Levins 11-page statement
54-Hour I
OFFSET PRINTING
Service
(on camera ready copy)
Business Stationary
Flyers, Price Lists, etc.
Journal Reprints
Get Printing Quality At LESS
Than Xerox Prices On 50
Copies Or More!
EWING PHOTOPRINT SERVICE
MS HE |t StrMt.Gew>..lle.Flfid3Mol

Friday, October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

entitled Political Meddling and
the Florida Board of Regents" on
the UF campus.
Last year literature was sold
by the group outside the library
in defiance of university rules,
but this year they have permis permission
sion permission to sell.
As a result of Dean Hales re recent
cent recent statement to uphold the first
amendment, we decided to apply
for a permit to see if the proce procedure
dure procedure for obtaining a permit was
truly liberalized, said Janet Pa Parentau,
rentau, Parentau, 4AS, an SDS member.
Early Teaching
PROVIDENCE, R. I. (UPI)
The Rhode Island Institute
of Instruction, founded in
Providence in 1845,1 s the oldest
education association in the
Uuited States.

Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale pointed out that the permit
was not granted to SDS because
it is not a recognized organization
on campus, but to Levin under
the UF policy of free expression
as part of personal advocacy.
The permit also covers four
other students who are assisting
Levin.
In granting this permit, the Uni University
versity University has not attempted to pass
Judgment on the content or accur accuracy
acy accuracy of the material, Hale said.
The purpose of the permit Is
to verify personal advocacy and to
establish that the sale of the mater material
ial material is not a commercial venture
otherwise regulated by Board of
Regents policy concerning com commercial
mercial commercial sale ofanygoodsorpring ofanygoodsorpringed
ed ofanygoodsorpringed matter, he said.
The policy statement was or originally
iginally originally Issued April 5, 1966 and
again on September 28,1966.
A need for clarification of the
UF policy on commercial sales
arose last year when students
were selling literature illegally,
Hale said.
The policy states: When a
student wishes to sell a piece of
literature which is in lieu of or
in support of his own verbal ex expression
pression expression and which advocates his
personal view on a single subject,
he must request a permit through
the office of student affairs. Such
a permit will be granted when per personal
sonal personal advocacy is clearly es established
tablished established and when It is evident
that the student is simply exer exercising
cising exercising the right of free expres expression.
sion. expression.
According to Levin, other papers
will be printed and distributed as
a part of SDS activity. A state statement
ment statement by Dr. Marshall Jones pro processor
cessor processor of psychiatry on Black
Power will be printed in about
a week, Levin said.
The Levin statement is also
being sold on the Florida State
and University of South Florida
campuses.
A used car
that wont give you
gas pains?
We have a
lot of them.
Theyre called Volkswa Volkswagens.
gens. Volkswagens. And we guarantee them
all 100% for the repair or
replacement of all major
mechanical parts* for 30days
or 1000 miles. Why no gas
pains. They still get that
legendary VW economy. Just
like the new ones,
engine brake system
transmission electrical system
real axle front axle assemblies
64 Volkswagen Sedan. Blue
WSW, Radio, Etc. Clean.
$1195.00
62 Austin-Healy Convt.
Red, with white top. Good
condition. $1095.00
6O Flat 1500 Converti Convertible.
ble. Convertible. Silver, with black top.
A sharp little sports car.
As is, $595.00
6l Falcon Wagon $495.00
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N.W. 13th St. 818

Page 13



Page 14

. The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

Gator Staffers And Guests Pick The Winner
THE WEEKS Dick Ed Bob Andy Judy Nick Bob Steve Kurt Leon Robert Frederick
TOUGHEST Dennis Sears Menaker Moor Redfem Arroyo Beck Hull Lewis Polhill Mautz Connor Consensus
TWENTY 76-22-2 73-23-2 72-26-2 72-26-2 72-26-2 70-28-2 69-29-2 68-30-2 Young Young VP. Acad. Vice 70-25
- .714 704 .693 Repub. Democrats Affairs President .734
FLORIDA at LSU F F F F F F F F F F F F F
a
Pittsburgh at Army A AAA PA A A P A A A A
T.C.U. at Auburn A AAA TAAAAATAA
Texas A&M at Baylor B BBBBBBBTBTBB
UCLA at California U U U U U U U U U U U U U
Clemson at USC U U U U U U U U U U U U U
Dartmouth at Harvard D H HD H H D D H D D H mm.
N.C. State at Duke N D D D D N N N D N N D N
t
Mississippi St. at FSU F F F F F F F F M F F F F
Tulane at Georgia Tech G G G G G G G G G G G G G
v- |
Mississippi at Houston H M H M M H H H M H H M H
Stanford at Illinois I S I / II / / / 5 / / /
Purdue at Michigan St. M M P M M M M M M P M P M
Nebraska at Colorado N C N C NNNNNNNNN
Notre Dame at Oklahoma N N N N N N N N N N N N N
West Virginia at Penn St. P W W P PWPPppwpp
Texas at Rice R R T T T R R T T R T T T
VPI at Virginia VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI
Oregon at Washington W W O W 0 0 W W W W W W W
Wake Forest at N. Carolina W N N N N N W N N N W N N

'fay Albert the Alligator as
'
Albert had a pretty good week last week, despite that stupid
Tennessee-Alabama game. He was 17-4, which gives him an
overall record of 85-27-2 for a .759 percentage.
Albert has been rather tough to talk to this week, because
he is up in arms over the way the students are being treated.
Albert has the ridiculous idea that the students should come first
when It comes to giving out tickets for the football games.
Despite his hostile nature, l was able to get some predictions
from him.
Here are Uncle Alberts upsets of the week:
Colorado over NebraskaThe Gators will move up another
notch.
Mississippi over Houstonlm a little shaky about this one.
And now for the other games.
Florida over L.S.U.This isnt going to be as close as you
think. The Gators will make it six in a row 24-7.
Miami over IndianaHie Hurricanes make the Big 10 look
bad again.
Florida St. over Mississippi St.Watch out! The girls might
be over confident.
Alabama over Vanderbiltl give up. Alabama will go unde undefeated.
feated. undefeated.
Arkansas over Wichita St.The most ridiculous game of the
week.
Army over Pittsburgh Its a good thing Pittsburgh isnt
named Hie Cong. Army would be ordered to tie them then.
Georgia Tech over Tulanel would love to see an upset
here.
Georgia over KentuckyThe Bulldogs will be 5-1 until they
play us.
Illinois over StanfordThis one will be pretty dullbut not
too close.
Michigan St. over PurdueThis is a tempting one to pick
an upset, but it is in Michigan.
Michigan over Minnesota Michigan should have beaten Purdue
last week. Hiis week they ought to bury the Gophers.
Missouri over lowa St.Could be a surprise.
North Carolina over Wake ForestThe Trees will still be
nursing their hangovers from celebrating last weeks victory.
Notre Dame over OklahomaNotre Dame looks invincible now.
Ohio St. over WisconsinTrudge, trudge, trudge, trudge.
Southern Cal over ClemsonAn overrated team playing a
lousy one.
S.M.U. over Texas Tech Hie Methodists whip the TTs.
Syracuse over Holy CrossThe Christians can't win all the
time.
Tennessee over South CarolinaBoth of these teams crossed
me up last week. Tennessee is the best twice-beaten team in
the country.
U.CJL.A. over California-Ive got a feeling that Beban is
going to get injured this week.

Sport Scene On Campus

FLORIDA-L.S.U. HIGHLIGHTS SET FOR TV SUNDAY
Highlights of this Saturdays Gator-L.S.U. game in
Baton Rouge will be shown and analyzed by Coach Ray
Graves and Sportscaster Dick Stratton on Florida
Football Highlights this Sunday at 12 noon. Hie pro program
gram program is seen on WJXT, Jacksonville; WDBO-TV,
Orlando; WTVT-TV, Tampa; WTVX, Ft. Pierce and
WINK-TV, Ft. Myers. It is telecast in color.
"Florida Football is a WJXT sports production
and originates in Jacksonville. Hie network program
is sponsored by the South-Central Home Office of the
Prudential Insurance Co., Jacksonville, and the Pepsi
Cola Company.
* *
UF unbeaten cross-country team will travel to
Tampa, Saturday morning, for a meet with the Uni University
versity University of Miami and South Florida.
Leading the Gator runners is Frank Lagotic, a
junior from Miami, who is unbeaten in three races.
The Gators have downed Western Kentucky, Florida
State and Auburn. Hie Tigers who have one of the
leading teams in the South, were upset by the Gators
26-29.
Floridas freshman cross country team will run
against Miamis freshman prior to the varsity event
on Saturday.
* *
UFs intercollegiate athletic teams are off to a
great start this year. Four Gator teams are unbeaten
with a 14-0 record.
Hie Gator varsity football team is 5-0 and is leading
the Southeastern Conference. The Baby Gator team
is 2-0 with victories over Auburn and Florida State.
Floridas varsity cross country team is 3-0 and
the freshman team is 4-0.
The UF has won the Southeastern Conference overall
sports title for the last three years and is trying to
make it four in a row.
* *
Thadd Blanton, of Winter Park, was elected captain
of the 1966-67 UF freshman swimming team. An
outstanding freestyler and backstroker at Winter Park
High School, Blanton shows great promise as a
swimmer and leader for the Baby Gators.
14 Thadd has great speed and a fine stroke, he should
prove to be one of the best 200 and 500 yard free freestyle
style freestyle swimmers in the South, commented assistant

swimming coach Ed Reese.
The Baby Gators will have their first meet against
Florida State, January 21, in Gainesville.
* *
i
More than 600 archers took part in a state con controlled
trolled controlled archery hunt last Saturday in the Citrus
Wildlife Management Area between Lecanto and In Inverness.
verness. Inverness.
The archers entered the area at daybreak but by
6 p.m. five deer had been killed.
The archery season in Citrus will be open through
Oct. 30. The following five weekends will also be
open through Dec. 4.
A $5 archery permit is required and it is legal
to take buck deer, quail, squirrel, and unprotected
fur-bearing animals.
* *
The next intramurals activity will be Football.
The deadline for signing teams up will be Tuesday,
October 25,at 5:00 p.m. Register in the Intramural
Office, Fla. Gym, Room 229 or call Ectension 2912.
A team consists of 7 members. All persons not
affiliated with Dormitory or Fraternity Leagues are
eligible for Independent League.
* *
Jack Haney of the UF Judo Club threw James
Stubbs of Saint Augustine for a victory at the North
Florida Invitational Judo Tournament held Sunday
(October 16) at Fletcher High School in Jacksonville
Beach.
Haney, a first degree black belt, took third place
in the 150 pound weight division. He is a graduate
student in Rehabilitation Counseling.
Others representing UF were second degree black
belt Martien Carroll, brown belts Jerry Nghiem, Dav David
id David Bullock, Clyde Killer and Carl Hayes, and white
belts Tom Freijo, Paul Desroches, and Adrian Fa Fajardo.
jardo. Fajardo.
* *
Miss Kathy Farrer, Senior, Nursing College re recently
cently recently won Hie Women's Alabama Amateur Golf Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament. She defeated Miss Beth Barry from Mobile,
Alabama in the finals of the tournament with a score
of 2 up in the 36 hole final round. Kathy was also
medalist of the tournament with a score of 77. Kathy
is from Decatur, Alabama and is a member of the
Womens Golf Team of the University Florida.

inners



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1

Alligator
SPORTS

Friday. October 21, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Bengals Hopped Up
For Homecoming

BATON ROUGELouisiana
State, fresh from a successful
conference start against Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, turns its attention to an
old nemesis this week when
the uhdefeated Gators comes
to Tiger Stadium. Kickoff time is
7:30 p.m.
The Bengals, directed expertly
by sophomore quarterback Fred
Haynes, throttled Kentucky 30-0
in their league opener. Florida got
ready for the test with a 17-10
win over surprisingly tough North
Carolina State.
Coach Charles McClendon's
crew will be trying for their first
win over a Florida team. In 1964,
the Gators gunned down the Tigers
in a hurricane-delayed game that
was played at the end of the
season. Last year the Tigers
fell, 14-7.
The win over Kentucky proved
costly to the Bengals as two more
regulars were lost for the season
through injuries. Senior guard Ed Eddie
die Eddie Banker, one of the outstanding
offensive linemen in the SFC, sus sustained
tained sustained a fractured left ankle and
sophomore tailback Maurice
VISIT
)t &eb Uton
Where Everyone
Meet*

Don't just sit there,
Wallace Middendorp.
Make a noise. Or drink
What did you do m
when Joe (Boxcar) V
Brkczpmluj
kicked off the
football team just I Jfc.J
because he flunked
four of
his majors? What
did you do, Wallace
Middendorp?
And when the
school newspaper's WALLACE MIDDENDORP SAT HERE
editors resigned in
protest because The Chancellor wouldn't allow the
publication of certain salacious portions of
"Night In a Girl's Dormitory"
you just sat, didn't you?
You've made a mockery of your
A life, Wallace Middendorp!
You're a vegetable.
Protest, Wallace Middendorp.
Take a stand. Make a noise!
Or drink Sprite, the noisy soft
Open a bottle of Sprite at
the next campus speak-out. Let
it fizz and bubble to the
Let its lusty carbonation
echo through the halls of ivy.
Let its tart, tingling
exuberance infect the crowd
mM with excitement.
I J Do these things, Wallace
Middendorp. Do these things,
SPRITE SO TART and what big corporation is
AND TINGLING, going to hire you?
WF t :TUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIET srnnc '3

Lelanc received an injury to his
left knee that required surgery
Sunday afternoon.
Reflecting on the Kentucky game,
McClendon praised the work of
Haynes, the running of tailbacks
Jim Dousay and Tommy Allen,
the excellent punt returns of safe safety
ty safety Sammy Grezaffi and the en entire
tire entire defensive unit that bottled up
the Kentucky attack all night.
The Tigers will have their hands
full this week, however. The Ga Gators
tors Gators were not figured too pro prominently
minently prominently in pre-season ratings,
but super performances by the
offense each week have kept Coach
Ray Graves' crew among the un undefeated
defeated undefeated ranks.
If the Tigers are to succeed
against Florida, the defense will
have to do its best job of the
year. In addition to Florida's pas passing
sing passing game, the Gators feature
a strong ground attack led by
sophomore tailback Larry Smith.
The Tigers and the Gators have
met 15 times in a series that
began in 1937 with LSU hold holding
ing holding an 8-6-1 edge.
Coach McClendon said, "we
were gratified with our win over
Kentucky but we can't enjoy it too
long with Florida coming to town
this week. They have an excel excellent
lent excellent team and you know they can
move the ball. Our defense has
its work cut out this week."

Page 15

No Fear Outlook
5* f.
Makes Success

Assistant football coach Bubba
McGowan says Floridas success
against LSU in recent years has
come from the Gators lack of fear
of the Tigers.
This year is no exception,
McGowan pointed out.
McGowan has been scouting LSU
this year and says the Tigers are
generally smaller than they have
been.
But they make up for their lack
of size with good overall team
speed, he said.
He explained that LSU has one
of the finest secondaries Florida
will face this year, but that the
Gators wont change their style of
play.
You dont argue with success,
said McGowan. As long as youre
winning, why change?
LSUs secondary intercepted two
passes and turned them into scores
last Saturday in their 30- 0 South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference victory over
Kentucky.
LSU sophomore Fred Haynes,
who took over for injured quarter quarterback
back quarterback Nelson Stokely (last years
SECs sophmore of the year), is
a fine runner, said McGowan.
Hes a short passer, Mc-
Gowan said. We dont expect to
see him throwing the long ball.
He explained that the Gators
will be looking for a lot of end
sweeps from the LSU running of offense,
fense, offense, with trap plays up the mid middle
dle middle to try to keep the Florida
defense off balance.
The game in Baton Rouge this
Saturday night will be a typical
Florida-LSU game, McGowan
said. It will be a fine game, no
matter who wins.
LSU will be trying to stay alive
in the SEC and so will we, he
said.
The Tiger offensive backfield
has three more men who are de devastating
vastating devastating ball carriers. Senior
strongback Billy Masters, junior

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tailback Jim Dousay and soph sophomore
omore sophomore fullback Dawain Dibetta are
all powerful and damaging running
backs.
Masters particularly is a threat.
At 6-5, 225 pounds, the awe awesome
some awesome Masters lives up to the name
strongback. He not only wreaks
havoc on the ground; he is Haynes
favorite pass target on short flips.
LSU is a running team. Last
week against Kentucky they threw
only seven times. The Gator front
line on defense faces a stern test.
The Tigers also have a strong
punting game. Mitch Worley,
a sophomore, does not kick the
mint*;, but he kicks very
jr. |
- r < mStk
gaga f
BILLY MASTERS
. . LSU strongback
high. Consequently, the opposition
has only been able to return the
ball a meager 2.1 yards. Field
position will be an important fac factor
tor factor in the game.
LSU is currently 1-0 in the SEC.
Florida, along with Alabama and
Georgia, leads the conference with
a 2-0 record.
We are also interested in build building
ing building up our national ranking, said
McGowan, indicating that a win
over LSU would boost the Gators
current eighth rank.



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 21, 1966

,*-w GANT
o SHIRTKIAKBBS
THE TOURING 305 j ;
The Harmon Football Forecast
WINNFP OF THE TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 726 right, 238 wrong, 24 ties 753) I jraS .4 z f |i|^
IHS 1 -NOTRE DAME 6 SOUTHERN CAL 11-ARKANSAS 16 BAYLOR lUlffll \ ; £_
2- STATE 7-HOUSTON 12-OKLAHOMA 17-WYOMING mlltltUff it
3- 8 -FLORIDA 13-S.M.U. 18-L.S.U.
4 U.C.L.A. 9-TENNESSEE 14-MISSOURI 19 MIAMI, FLA. h f
5-GEORGIA TECH 10-PURDUE 15-NEBRASKA 20-GEORGIA f
Saturday, Oct. 22 Major Colleges highlights f'
lUfNIUiTIAIIII SSSr..:.= S vSZSSm***.. The college football season Is just half |l, j M1
IMTEDMATIIiNAI Arkansas so Wichita o over, and the ratings of the top 20 teams \ j f £Jf f
111 I CHIIA I IvIIAL Sailor : : 20 Texas U A e & m ... 16 continue to go through their weekly up- ff if* \J
boston college 14 Buffalo io heaval. Again some teams were slippers i \ if m
Boston U 15 Massachusetts 14 .. \ } ; \i l?
Brigham Young 28 New Mexico 7 .8011)6 W6re < Skipp6rs 1 .and others,
ChaUanooga 17 Xavier i ; % just plain drop-outs.
Cornell 21 Yale 19 Houston and Oklahoma were the biggest CfriTTPrl
hICICU lUf|D|\C K£,on h J? SkSkd ::::::::::::: skippers, jumping from 12th and isth to
IrlJlvli M Mill/J Dayton 22 Northern Michigan 20 7th and 12th respectively. Missouri and ButtOEL-DoWII TIUCJCrer
East 6 Carolina 20 The citade? 7 Nebraska both slipped a bit, while Georgia
slate zz: Is Mississippi state Zil ** U the way to 20th. And the drop-
Furman 14 Newberry 6 outs from the Elite Corps were Air Force lake the flare and fit of the fam-
Sffa Washinton It Kentucky ZZZ Z*7 and Texas. t Gant cotton oxford button-
Georgia Tech 33 Tuiane 7 There are a couple of rreally rreally down; add a colorful striping and
m nMno!s n 21 stanford PP 10 big powder-kegs being lit in the mid- you have a pleasant change of
55^ JL Kent a !tate te 13 Bowling-Green 9 west. Purdue and Michigan State are sitting pace in your shirt wardrobe.
LouisviMe 23 Marshall 7 on one, and Notre Dame and Oklahoma are
'Wlk ft* MiamiT'bhio 17 Ohio.,. 10 perched on the other. The undefeated Spar-
Michifan state 14 pSuT* 3 8 tans, dropped to the runner-up spot this week, A KMC
wM Mm. m Missouri 27 lowa state 7 are a one-touchdown favorite over the 10th- LILIIM MX IM
Navy 28 William & Mary 15 ranked Boilermakers Notre Dame the new
010 \*/ it .. a Nebraska 14 Colorado 10 ranxea Bonermaxers. iNotre uarae, uie new
010 W. University Ave. North Carolina 30 Wake Forest 13 #1 college football team, should topple the W IJNIV AVF
' North Texas 28 Southern Illinois 6 V. w . MZ vv UINIV. nVC,
Northwestern 17 lowa 8 12th rated Sooners by sixteen points.
Notre Dame 23 Oklahoma 7 3rd-ranked Alabama will remain un-
T|ba g allaiia I ila Oklahoma state 25 Kansas 14 defeated, whipping Vanderbilt by 30 points,
me lOliege Lite Orgg* state g (SSSf State 2 l and U. C. L. A., #4, should handle the l\
CaaALmII Penn state west X irgi n ia 19 California Bears by twenty points. if s&&&s
rOOIDOII forecast Rut^^ n 26 Columbia" 1 3 7 In the number 5 spot is Georgia Tech. . tJfcZ
iM u ern Cal 21 Texas Tech 7 they u tumble by 26. 6th- ranked \jkj
.-Aw-. Bn Syracuse 32 Holy Cross 7 Southern Cal, staying right on the heels xmi
yrAjyy Tennessee 30 south Carolina o( U.C.L.A., wtU club Clemson by 13 points. W V 'W B
SHI Texas western ........ 30 sSS u K, state 15 Two of the other ttree members of the top Hi4#lAli4^l
Tulsa 17 Memphis state z is ten may have trouble Saturday. Bth-ranked l|ll|J r A||
B JWII Utah" 17 Arizona' 3 7 Florida runs into the always dangerous L.S.U. til
4*7 Viiianova 19 west Chester 14 Tigers, #lB. The Gators are favored by two.
4RIR'AAfc. WMiiington 20 otSorf ZZ"ZZ I And Houston tn 7th Is only a six-point favorite .3KW-m
weM in T?xa n s S,a,e 21 state i! V Mississippi. Otherwise, Tennessee, WoPl ITT
Western Michigan 21 Toledo 19 #9 in spite Os two losses, will slip a large HACTU
0 mar Wyoming 31 Utah state 6 23-point needle to South Carolina. MP
y Other Games South & Southwest In the Big Eight, 14th-ranked Missouri
Angelo 14 Texas Lutheran 7 and 15th- ranked Nebraska are heading toward
THE GAMES AHinJton A .. & .... M .. ... 14 ThnSj^ 00 io their showdown battle on October 29th. Mizzou
Bridgewater 26 Frostburg 6 will beat lowa State by twenty, and the W
Concord 28 Georgetown o Cornhuskers will have a busy day edging
w! 01 !? 1 .. vs t OUI fT ! e llern en K n e e ncV "S? ZZZZ o Colorado by just four points. 1/ B 11/ rs
Florida State vs. Mississippi State Eion 20 Catawba 19 Though the remaining members of the top 20 II I Mini \
Miami vs. Indiana GuMford l ,ZZ"Z"Z 20
c^raS" st vs' Sckv SSSS3Us:r:: BiSSS* -cass l som f mo,r,e ts #l6
Georgia vs. Kentucky Lamar Tech 20 McNeese io and Georgia, #2O, have real toughies in Texas
Duke vs. North Carolina St.
Notre Dame vs. Oklahoma ne Louisiana 20 se Louisiana 14 just four, Georgia by fourteen. |
U.C.L.A. vs. California Randoipfh-Macon 15 NUMsaps 3 C<>, ,e|!e .' 13 17th-ranked Wyoming will up-end Utah
Wake Forest vs. North Carolina s. F. Austin 25 Howard Payne 14 State by 25. .S.M.U., 13th, will trip Texas I
Mississippi vs. Houston sw* Louisiana .23 Samford 7 7 Tech by 14. .Arkansas, #ll, is fifty points HflVl
iui SSS* 2I lt TSS 0n ...::z:; 5J to t0l h for wichita.. .and Miami, Florida, MvJ I
gtr \ Tarieton 22 Arkansas Tech 6 #l9, should scramble Indiana Friday night
A Tennessee Tech 17 Murray 7 r ,
Texas A& I 15 McMurry 0 Dy 15 points.
'ZSPy*** Don Wiggins | ||AUf A|>CH
Represenotives Breece McCro y | NUW OKCN
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