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
HOSTILITY THE REASON?

Infirmary: Non-Professional Attitude

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow following
ing following article is the third, and last
part in a three part series on
the infirmary by Alligator Editor
Eddie Sears. The basis for Sear's
conclusion is based on more than
two months of research.)
A student health center is no
place for a battleground. And yet

lVol. 59. No. 40

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LOVELY LASSIES -- Homecoming sweetheart finalists Sharon Lynn
and Carol Eastman look happy next to the cups which the queen and
her two runnerups will receive. Not shown is Judy Silver.

WILL IT BE THE ANSWER?

Traffic Survey Organized

By TAFFY WYSONG
Alligator Correspor>rlnt
Where students once gazed wist wistfully
fully wistfully upward at the Century Tower
while driving around the block in
search of a parking space, they
may someday gaze down at those

An Editorial
Athletic Department, we have had it.
Weve listened patiently to excuses by Charlie Goodyear and
Percy Beard. Weve been told one thing one day and something
else the next day.
We were promised by Mr. Beard that when future tickets 0
would go on sale the Alligator would be informed so the students
would know: (1) when to buy tickets for what games? (2) what
time the tickets will go on sale? (3) what is the cost? We are
still waiting for the call.
The Athletic Departments decision to put the remaining tickets
on sale Saturday morning is the greatest blunder yet.
Do you have any idea how many students will camp out under
the Athletic Departments window Thursday night while you are
home in bed, Mr. Goodyear?
What about last Monday when there were students in line at
7:30 in the morning waiting for tickets to go on sale at 1:30
p.m.
We believe Mr. Goodyear that you and Mr. Beard should take
a course on how to plan ahead. Because you have really bungled
this one.
For example, why dont you do as you promised and call the
Alligator to let us know when the tickets go on And why
dont you find another place to distribute student and date
tickets? Say the Hub.
And why, Athletic Department, dont you do something rather
than releasing ridiculous press releases like the one on page 13?
Try planning ahead. It usually works.

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

UFs infirmary has for at least
five years been the scene of one
fight after another and the ser service
vice service to the students has shown
the effects.
Nine doctors have been fired or
resigned since the present direc director,
tor, director, Dr. William Hall took over
in 1964. More nurses have also
been fired or quit in disgust.

same chimes from an eight-story
parking complex.
The most obvious fact about
parking problems on the UF
campus is that there is no solution
immediately being considered by
the powers that be.
However, the Board of Regents

CRISIS IN THE INFIRMARY

The attitude of the infirmary
doctors, past and present, for the
most part is highly non-pro-
fessional. Again the effects are
showing in the service the stu students
dents students are receiving.

Wednesday, October 26, 1966

okayed a $24,000 survey by Ramp
Corporation of Michigan to study
the problem and recommend
changes. This company has done
studies of similar problems with
some success at the University
of lowa, Brown University and
the University of Pittsburgh.
According to William E. Elmore,
UF business manager, the most
important thing now is that the
board has authorized the survey,
and the final details of organizing
it are now being wrapped up.
Elmore says the study should
start when Arnold F. Butt, the
campus architect, and Calvin
Green, engineer, can meet with
the Ramp people to discuss al already
ready already scheduled building plans.
This factor would have to be con considered
sidered considered in any plan for better
parking facilities. There should be
some definite dates given on
plans in 30 days, according to
Elmore.
Lt. V. K. Holliman, Campus
Police Department, said Ramp
would probably suggest multi-level
parking. He said this plan is the
most practical when considering
space scarcity. But he emphasized
high cost as a factor weighing in
the decision.
Elmore agreed that the cost of
ramp parking would be high, say saying,
ing, saying, $2,000 a space is a reason reasonable
able reasonable estimate. The only alternative
to multi-level parking is mass
(SEEMULTILEVEL, PAGE 2)

In 1964-65 there were 54,347
outpatients in the infirmary. In
1963-64 there was a record high
of 63,596 or 179 outpatients per
operating day.
The infirmary receives more
than $700,000 in student funds
each year.
A operation this big and im important
portant important cannot afford to have such
costly wars.
One court battle, that of Dr.
Kenneth Snyder (a former infirm infirmary
ary infirmary doctor) vs. Board of Regents
is still in the fire and will prob probably
ably probably go on for some time.
The use of unlicensed doctors
is perfectly legal according
to an opinion by Attorney General
Earl Faircloth. But doctors should


Most Students
Unhappy With
Health Service
By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
It was on a Sunday night when Linda Patton, 3ED, went to the
infirmary. She had gotten a cold earlier in the week, but over the
weekend it took a turn for the worse.
A transfer student, Miss Patton explained that she didnt want to
go to the infirmary because she had heard unfavorable things about
it. But I was encouraged by my friends to go over there and see
if I could get something to relieve my dizziness and nausea,"
Miss Patton said. Her roommate

drove her to the infirmary.
An infirmary nurse told Miss
Patton that she couldnt see a
doctor that her case didnt
constitute an emergency and only
emergencies were seen on Sunday.
A worried roommate arranged
to have Miss Patton taken over
to the infirmary by the campus
police.
The nurses greeting was: This
girl was in here a few minutes
ago and I told her we couldnt
see her. We cant take everyone
who has a simple little cold.
The nurse said she would have
to wait: she waited for 30 minutes.
During this wait a conversation
between the nurses was over overheard.
heard. overheard.
Girls come in here faking,
raving and ranting to get out of
class, one nurse said.
When they carry on like that,
they should be sent to the psychi psychiatric
atric psychiatric ward. That girl out there is
just in a rage because shes mad
at me.
The nurse wouldnt call the cam campus
pus campus police after the doctor saw
Miss Patton. She had to call a
friend to bring her back to her
dormitory.
I felt worse when I came back
than when I went, Miss Patton
said, I dont plan to go back
again.
Just what constitutes an emer emergency
gency emergency at the UF infirmary?
One boy was questioned at length
about a backache he had. He was
given an aspirin and told to come
back during the week.
But its not just the special
Sunday treatment that students are
gripping about. The problem is a
day-in-day-out thing.
Some students fear the infirmary
though they have never been there.
They hear about nurses refusing
to let students see doctors and
(SEE STUDENTS, PAGE 2)

at least make some attempt to get
a state license.
In the days of Dr. Samuel Wright,
past director, a temporary ap appointment
pointment appointment was given and the doc doctors
tors doctors were urged to get a Florida
license. This seemed to work sa satisfactorily.
tisfactorily. satisfactorily.
Mor£ doctors are needed at the
infirmary. Therefore to be able
to practice temporarily without
a license can attract some.
But the fee for doctors is a
sore spot. The infirmarys aver average
age average doctor for the projected 1967
budget will be paid $14,700. Hie
director will be paid $20,225. The
prices for the infirmary doctors
will never be even with the av average
erage average doctor over $20,000
unless the state is willing to spend
much more monev.
There has been some talk about
(SEE "INFIRMARY," PAGE 2)

High Speaks
Before A A UP,
Kirk Declines
Robert King High, Democratic
candidate for governor, will speak
before the local chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors at the University
Inns Gator Room Saturday, at (
a.m.
High is going to make a majoi
address on higher education in
Florida, Dr. Gladys Kammerer
of the Political Science Depart Department
ment Department stated Tuesday. Mrs. Kam Kammerer
merer Kammerer is president of the AAUPs
local chapter.
A capacity crowd of 225 persons
is expected to hear the candidates
talk.
Republican Claude Kirk has ex expressed
pressed expressed no interest in speaking
before the group.
BUtLSEYE!
Inside
Today's
Alligator
0 Today the bullseye focuses
on the problems of Food
Service at Homecoming.
See Page 2.
UPI News 4
Editorial 6,7
Ticket situation. . .13
Sports .14-16



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

Lots Os Food
ToeConsumed
At Homecoming

BUUSEYE!
Multilevel
Coming?
(FROM PAGE 1)
parking away from campus, and
that would require a shuttle service
to the lots.
'Hie only negative aspect of
multi-level parking that I see is
the cost factor. Financing would
have to be on a toll basis, so
much money from each student who
uses the area.*
Elmore personally favors the
ramp plan as opposed to cram cramming
ming cramming cars into a limited area. He
cited the Medical Center area as
an example of this situation.
Benton Hall, recently razed,
leaves a clear land area which will
eventually house another class classroom
room classroom building. Until then the
Benton area will be used to alle alleviate
viate alleviate the immediate parking pro problems
blems problems in Area 1. It restricts
area from Yulee Area north to
University Avenue, and west to
North-South Drive beyond Florida
Field.
Benton land will not be paved,
but will have a stabilized dirt
covering. According to Elmore,
the target date for its com completion
pletion completion is Homecoming.
Charles B. Kennen, assistant
dean of men and secretary of the
Traffic and Safety Committee ag agrees
rees agrees that the parking problem is
widespread and not easily solved.
There have been internal
studies before, he said, and
suggestions for peripheral busing
and multi-level parking. But no
adequate solution has ever come
up, mainly because of the cost.

BDOtJPON I'UWWwv Enter ur I
EROX hJiSt'.,
OPY E| I The Road
Expires Oct. 31, 1966 i Contest
ty Rights Reserved jia
Only at Quik Save §S I
1 Good Only (S>QUIK-SAVE 1
1 cvtberej gL
The date on the coupon
appearing in Monday's Alligator V
should have read Qu ntln f m
Oct. 31, 1966
* wlwtwmii oopjr which II *"** lll d ** rtlMr l d
MO MOTION B GUARANTEED, though tootrutf -< will ho gm
Hit rLOWD. mjjcto.iL ll ||L I jfr'nmirl.

By JACK LUZZO
Alligator Correspondent
Food Service Director Robert
W. Overtons staff of 300 employes
will have its hands more than full
of work this Homecoming weekend.
We are going through an un unbelievable
believable unbelievable week of preparation for
what should be our biggest Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming assignment ever, Over Overton
ton Overton said.
Friday afternoon starts it off.
We will be catering the Florida
Blue Key banquet in the gymnas gymnasium,
ium, gymnasium, with 1400 to 1600 people ex expected
pected expected to attend. This banquet
will begin at 4:45 p.m. Then at
7:30 that evening we will be ser serving
ving serving 300 people attending the Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board banquet in the Student
Service Center at the Hub.
At 10:30 that night we will
serve refreshments at the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming dance, also to be in the
Student Center, said Overton.
Saturday morning we will be
catering two breakfasts. First,
there is the steak and eggs break breakfast
fast breakfast for the Alpha Phi Delta legal
fraternity to be held in the Student
Center banquet room.
At the same time Food Service
will be serving 150 members of
the Alpha Zeta agriculture fra fraternity
ternity fraternity in the West section of the
Main Cafeteria.
Later on we will serve refresh refreshments
ments refreshments at the John Marshall Bar
Association Skits on the Law School
lawn at 10 a.m., Overton said.
At 11 a.m. approximately 3,000
people at the Alumni barbecue in
the Florida Gym will be fed.
Finally, Saturday night we will
serve refreshments for the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Ball at the Architecture
and Fine Arts Plaza, beginning at
10:30 p.m., Overton stated.
Overton also said that there was
much short order catering to be
done this weekend. This includes
such activities as: serving re refreshments
freshments refreshments to honored guests be before
fore before the Homecoming parade; sup supplying
plying supplying cookies for sororities; pre preparing
paring preparing 1,000 sandwiches for game
concessions; and supplying box
lunches to visiting band members.
All this, besides the regular
Food Service schedule, he con concluded.
cluded. concluded.

Infirmary: What Next?

(FROM PAGE 1)
moving the infirmary to the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center. How However,
ever, However, this would make it extreme extremely
ly extremely hard for the majority of stu students
dents students to visit the infirmary. The
health center is simply too far
away from the classrooms and
it is during class time that most
students dash by the infirmary.
There are other plans that would
call for clinics to be set up at
various points around the campus.
These clinics, staffed by nurses,
would screen patients and if they
could not help, the student would
be sent to the infirmary in a spe special
cial special car.
There are still other plans that
would call for an addition to the
infirmary.
In all three cases the biggest
limiting factor is funds.
But the ideal situation al although
though although it may cost a great deal
would be as follows:
(1) The infirmary would re remain

Students Dissatisfied
With Infirmary Care

(FROM PAGE 1)
students not pleased when they do.
One coed was treated for stom stomach
ach stomach pains and in an attempt to
relieve the pain used a heating pad.
She was rushed to the medical
center during the night for an
emergency appendectomy.
Like Miss Patton, many resent
the continuous inference that stu students
dents students go to the infirmary only
because they want to get out of
class.
Sure there is some of that,
one explained, but it isnt fair
to. those who really are sick to
proceed on an assumption that we
are all faking illness.
If I had been well I wouldnt
have wanted to go through the
ordeal I had to at the infirmary,
another student said.
Another coed claims that she was
put in the infirmary and given just

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main remain where it is now and an ad addition
dition addition would be built.
(2) The clinics would be set
up as scheduled in various spots
around the campus to be staffed
during the day and part of the
night.
(3) The inpatient ward of the
infirmary would be transferred
to the health center where stu students
dents students could be better treated for.
The students would be screened
by physicians at the present in infirmary
firmary infirmary to determine which ones
should be classified as inpatients.
(4) Additional x-ray equipment
would be bought for the infirmary.
(5) Doctors salaries would be
moved up to SIB,OOO and doctors
could be hired on a temporary
basis until they get a license.
Also proper screening of the doc doctors
tors doctors would be mandatory.
The infirmary is now a battle
ground. Most people in the infir infirmary
mary infirmary now are afraid to speak
out -for fear their job will be

aspirin for migrain headaches for
four days.
These are just a few examples
among the many complaints about
the UF infirmary. True, the in infirmary
firmary infirmary is a target of complaint
at almost all universities. But the
fact remains that there are many.

L[A RI 77
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taken away. This is an unheal
attitude especially on a 2
campus.
One departing doctor wrote
letter on his feelings on the info!
mary. Part of it says:
thought it best to record
a few thoughts relative to my Z
signation from the Student Health
Service. No useful purpose would
be served by including these in
my letter of resignation, but in
the event the question came m
after I have left Gainesville
may be of interest.
I came to the Student Health
Service with the avowed purpose
of making it a career. While the
salary is lower than that obtain obtainable
able obtainable in private practice, there ap appeared
peared appeared to be many compensations
and an opportunity to have an
enjoyable practice among a stim stimulating
ulating stimulating age group.
I am at present disillusioned
not with the practice but with
the condition of my status and
those of my fellow physicians.
... I hope eventually to re return
turn return to Student Health work,
preferably at this institution, ii
the meantime, I plan to exert every
effort as a physician, a life-long
resident of this state and an alum alumnus,
nus, alumnus, to attempt to get the pro professional
fessional professional societies, the Board of
Regents and other interested par parties
ties parties to help correct the present
grievances/'
With more money, more capable
physicians and better working con conditions
ditions conditions are possible for the most
important phase of university and
later life -- health.



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Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

; The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

t ,
. * "* *"* ?* *.* *,',** *,
f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
International
DENOUNCE CHINESE . MOSCOW ... The Soviet Union Tuesday
denounced Communist China for hinting at the possibility of a Sino-
Soviet war.
The charge was contained in a reprint by the official Tass news
agency of an article appearing in the Communist youth newspaper
Komsomolskays Pravda.
Tass also said the Chinese Red Guards were now demanding
protection for Communist party Chairman Mao Tse-tung, a poss possible
ible possible indication that even Mao Is not immune from the backlash caus caused
ed caused by the current purge.
Tbe Kamsomolskaya Pravda article said the Chinese youth mag magazine
azine magazine Chung Kuo Ching Nien had contended that China may be at attacked
tacked attacked by the Soviet Union.
It recalled that Chinese Defense Minister Lin Piao at a Peking
rally Oct.l, had stated that the Chilese people will bring to an
end the struggle against modern revisionism, whose center is the
Soviet Communist party leadership.
SENTENCE SUBANDRIO . JAKARTA ... A military court found
former Foreign Minister Subandrio guilty of treason in helping the
Communists try to overthrow the government today and sentenced
him to death.
The verdict capped a four-hours long verdict session in which
each of the five judges on the nine-member tribunal gave their
opinions and discussed the reasons behind it. One by one they came
forward with the verdict expected since the trial began: guilty.
The bespectacled, soft-spoken former diplomat and heir apparent
to President Sukarno stood before the court as the sentence was
passed.
The panel of judges took turns during the verdict session reading
the lengthy charges.
It was proven that the defendant had prior knowledge of a plann planned
ed planned Communist coup and neglected to bring this to the presidents
attention, the army judge said.
URGE WEAPONS BAN . UNITED NATIONS . Britain urged the
General Assemblys main political committee Tuesdays to look be beyond
yond beyond immediate world tensions and agree to a ban on the spread
of nuclear weapons.
Lord Chalfont, British minister of state and disarmament ex expert,
pert, expert, said his government fully supported the joint U.S.-Soviet
appeal to all countries td do nothing to prevent conclusion of such
a nuclear treaty.
What we need now are the qualities of courage and wisdom .
the insight to see that by taking what may seem to some of us in
the immediate context of crisis and tension to be political and
military risks, we may win a prize worth far more than victory
in any war or success in any struggle for power, he said.
National
DENOUNCE KLAN. .WASHINGTON. .The House Committee on
Un-American Activities Tuesday pictured the Ku Klux Klan as a
terroristic band of 15,000 members in 15 states carrying out threats,
cross burnings, the firing on churches and schools, bombings, beat beatings,
ings, beatings, maimings, murders.
After a year-long investigation of the secret organization, the
committee published a pamphlet designed to accompany legislation
the committee approved Oct. 13. Neither the House nor the Senate
took action on it before adjourning.
The proposed legislation provided for stiff fines and penalties,
ranging from a fine of SI,OOO to death if Klan terrorism ended in
a killing. It will be introduced in Congress in January.
ELECTION PROBLEMS. .HARRISBURG, Pa. . Voter apathy
and family problems are troubling both sides in the race for the
Pennsylvania governorship.
Public opinion polls indicate that Republican Lt. Gov. Raymond
P. Shafer is favored by voters who have made up their minds at this
stage on a successor to outgoing Gov. William W. Scranton.
Scranton, who unsuccessfully tried to wrest the GOP presidential
nomination from former U. S. Sen. Barry Goldwater in 1964, has
declared himself out of the 1968 presidential picture. He also is barred
by the state constitution from a consecutive term as governor.
The Democratic nominee, Milton J. Shapp, wealthy Philadelphia
industrialist, in campaigning hard to overcome any gap that might
exist. Polls show that about 40 per cent of the states five million
plus eligible voters are undecided.
NEW PLAN. .WASHINGTON. .Hie Army announced Tuesday a new
recruiting plan to assure potential soldiers the specialty training of
their choice.
A prime feature of the new program, effective No. 1, is that re recruits
cruits recruits may delay active duty for up to four months while they wait
for an opening in their chosen field.
An Army spokesman explained that difficulties in predicting man manpower
power manpower needs occasionally has led to an excess of would-be specialists
and a lack of openings.
JURORS REPLACED. .CLEVELAND. .Four more temporary
Jurors were seated in the Sheppard murder trial Tuesday after the
defense contended anew that the defendant could not get a fair trial
in Cleveland.
The new jurors bringing the total number seated to 10 were
chosen after four housewives were dismissed as potential jurors.

Campaign In Georgia

MADDOX WONT BACK PARTyI

By DON PHILLIPS
United Press International
ATLANTA--Democratic guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial candidate Lester Maddox,

Comments
On Election
Aftereffects
ATLANTA (UPI) Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. blamed a nation nationwide
wide nationwide prejudice against integrated
housing, rather than Negro riots,
for the defeat of the 1966 Civil
Rights Act.
The integration leader said the
election of arch-segregationist
Lester Maddox as governor would
result in more integration than
the state could have expected
otherwise.
He singled out Gov. George Wal Wallace
lace Wallace of Alabama whom he said had
presided over one of the best
records of integration in the states
history.
Lester Maddox, if elected, will
preside over more integration than
any other governor in the history
of Georgia, King said.
The election of Maddox would
unite Negroes in the civil rights
movement as well as moderates
to a greater push in Georgia for
integration than ever before at
any other time in history.
King said that the prospect of
Maddox trying to stop integration
would be like a man standing on
the shores of time trying to turn
back the tides of history.
King said the alternative to
voting for Maddox does not have
to be going fishing, although
he said he personally could not
vote for Republican gubernatorial
candidate Howard Callaway,
either.
Powell
Sentenced
For Contempt
ORDER JAILING. .NEW YORK
. .The Appellate Division of
State Supreme Court Tuesday
ordered Rep. Adam Clayton Po Powell,
well, Powell, Jr., D-N.Y., jailed for 30
days unless he appears in New
York Nov. 3 for an examination
of his financial status.
It was the first time that a
sentence had been handed to the
congressman in his running legal
battle to avoid payment of a slander
judgment awarded by a New York
court to a Harlem woman de described
scribed described by Powell as a bag wo worn
rn worn an or graft collector for
policemen.
Hie sentence was passed for
contempt of court. But Powell
could purge himself of the sen sentence
tence sentence by appearing for testimony
on his financial assets as ordered
by Hie court.
Mrs. Esther James wonasl64,-
000 defamation judgment against
Powell three years ago.
Powell has not paid the judgment.
And he no longer has congressional
immunity from arrest because
Congress adjourned last Saturday.
Debut
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Mrs
Elva Miller, the off-key singing
matron, will make her movie
debut in The Cool Ones,
playing an overnight singing
sensation.

angered by reports that he had
promised to endorse the national
Democratic ticket in 1968, said
Tuesday he would not support
president Johnson and Vice Presi President
dent President Hubert Humphrey.
Maddox gave a long list of public
officials he could never support
for public office. They included
Johnson, Humphrey, Atlanta Mayor
Ivan Allen Jr., New York Mayor
John Lindsey, New York Sen. Jacob
Javitts, New York Gov. Nelson
Rockefeller and Chief Justice Earl
Warren.
Several Atlanta Democratic
leaders, including Rep. Charles
Weltner and county party chair chairman
man chairman Jack Turner, said Maddox
promised at a secret meeting to
support all Democratic candidates,
nationally and locally.
Republican candidate Howard
Bo Callaway took his campaign
to Perry where he told the Ki Kiwanis
wanis Kiwanis Club he would boost the
states income from tourism to $1
billion.
By maintaining our image and
with the proper leadership, he
said, I believe we can push tourist
income to more than $1 billion a

FLORIDA NEWS I
TAVARES The Lake County sheriffs office confirmed Monday
that a search was under way in Eau Gallie in Brevard County in con connection
nection connection with the disappearance Oct. 2 of two young women from the
recreational area of Alexander Springs.
It was reported that a man of about 65 years of age had told the
sheriffs office that he knew where the body of one of the two young
women was in a dump at Eau Gallie.
Sheriff Willis McCall said he had no comment on the rumor
but his office did confirm that Lake County deputies had gone to the
East Coast community with the man to look for the dump.
HOLLYWOOD -- Secretary of State Tom Adams says Florida
needs a master plan to determine the states role in treating the
mentally ill.
Adams appeared before the Southeastern Division meeting o{ the
American Psychiatric Association Monday and said the state is
making real headway. But our program is like an unfinished blue blueprint.
print. blueprint.
We have designed the foundation but we dont know precisely
where we are going or how to get there.
CAPE KENNEDY An Atlas-Centaur rocket was set to make a
second try to get off on its final test flight this morning and a new
communications satellite is scheduled to follow it into space 12 hours
later.
The doubleheader, heading a barrage of 10 shots on tap here
during the next two months, was created when an instrumentation
problem forced a 24-hour postponement in Centaurs original launch
attempt early Tuesday.
TALLAHASSEE The teenaged daughters of a murdered state
education official could not provide a single clue to the killer who
shot their parents and 12-year-old sister in cold blood three days
ago, Sheriff W. P. Joyce said Tuesday.
But for the first time, Joyce said he was slightly encouraged that
Mrs. Helen Sims, who survived the attack though critically wounded,
might recover and shed some light on the tragedy.
She has not been conscious since Saturday night when the assailant
en ered the modest Sims home, tied, gagged and blindfolded her,
er robust 42- year-old husband, Robert W. Sims, and their daughter
Joy Lynn, and fatally shot Sims and the child.
JACKSONVILLE Duval County school officials charged that a
wo-day Negro boycott of schools which ended Tuesday cost the school
system more than $135,000 in state funds.
in an injunction suit tiled in circuit court, the school board seeks
o ar future boycotts and recover more than $300,000 from the
aacp and Citizens Committee for Better Education tor this week
boycott and two others held in the past two years.
dowTc h 6 *? 6B called boycotts to protest segregated and run runonnnpfnnu
onnnpfnnuT runonnnpfnnu >lS i low * malds and cafeteria and ineq
Z tor Negro teachers and administrators.
NWrn l said 21,117 Negroes, 66.3 per cent of the total
* n f oUn,ent in the county, were absent Tuesday and 19,71
were out Monday.
cerM L ^ HASSEE Llti ation concerning a Plant City bank con conand
and conand win concept of dual banking systems throughout the coun
Comntrnii I !! lrsued trough the federal courts, according to Flor
Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson.
attempted to halt the Plant City National Bank from
dictrw"* armored car service as a night depository. A federal
taterferi2 U lrilh S ttTba!lk! eD,,>Ot ry lnjunct,on stopplng **** **

year by the e.. u of the next,, I
ministration.
He said tourism n ow account J
for S6OO million
annual incoin I
and Georgia absolutely must pre !l
serve its good image if ollt I
cash receipts from tourism are I
going to continue to climb. I
Callaway warned that if Geor I
gians allow irresponsibility I
become our state symbol, instead I
of wisdom, justice and moderation I
you can expect your cash receipt I
from travel and recreation to take I
a tremendous nose-dive. 1
Callaway announced he had
gained the editorial endorsements
of two south Georgia weekly news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, The Claxton Enterprise
and the Wayne County Jessup
Press.
After speaking at Perry, Calla Callaway
way Callaway travelled to Gray where he
told a crowd that industry will go
to any end to avoid locating in a
state where irresponsibility is the
rule.
Callaway has harped on irres irresponsibility
ponsibility irresponsibility versus responsibility in
his campaign. Callaway has char charged
ged charged that Maddox would establish
an irresponsible administration.



i w. / \v lie w\i ~\ iTte aec[T f IS ROUGHLY EUREKA# SIR/ \l HAD EVERY
S X\ S 4 JwrtfklNfi THE EQUIVALENT OF IDO BELIEVE CONFIDENCEIT S^y#
: E gli pi T3te pet parrot
EL 4r? N fp "* b !i l i* S '*^'f v th pirt chtf ngfm
iq b s^un- and

DR. ERNEST BARTLEY

His Business Is City Building

By GEORGE ADKINS
Alligator Correspondent
Want to build a city? How about
throwing a town together tonight?
One UF professor has this chance
every day.
4
AEPi Says
"Hats Off to
Larry( Smith
and Rentz) for
a Great
Homecoming.

Anyone can
With Eatons Corrasable Bond Typewriter Paper, you
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Not a telltale smudge remains. A special surface per permits
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Dr. Ernest R. Bartley, profes professor
sor professor of political science, is a city
planner in his spare time. He has
written dozens of books, pamphlets
and papers on urban planning.
Bartley is co-author of A Text
of Model Zoning Ordinances, san sanctioned
ctioned sanctioned by the American Society
of Planning Engineers.
Modern city planners no longer
deal with just physical plans, he
said. The field is much broader
now.
Very few have the opportunity
to plan a new city, according to
Bartley, but you must learn to work
with what already exists. You must
plan from the confusion that you
find in a city.
Most of Bartleys work is high highly
ly highly specialized and his specialty

is zoning. He has rewritten the
zoning ordinances for towns and
cities all over the nation.
I have become known as an ex expert
pert expert witness in zoning cases,
said Bartley, and often Ill appear
in court for cities or eounties
defending ordinances.
Bartley joined the UF faculty
in 1949, and entered the planning
business a year later.
He now deals mostly with local
governments, zoning boards, and
land-use boards. His work entails
the planning of building zones,
renewal projects, plumbing codes
and electrical codes.
The field of planning is so
misunderstood as an academic dis discipline,
cipline, discipline, he said. The first ac accredited
credited accredited planning school appeared
in the late 19305.
Now the curricula in planning
schools is so varied. For instance,
a planning student at Georgia Tech

.r
\ EUROPE
shoestring
Its done!
Let House of Travel show
you how.
It takes knowing how to go, where
to stay, and what to see.
House of Travel knows.
~ mm

HOUSE OF TRAVEL
3415 W. Univ. Ave
Phone 378-1601

Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida AUigator,

is studying something entirely dif different
ferent different from a student at M.1.T."
Bartley said that planning
schools are now where schools
of medicine were in 1900.
He said he came into the field
through the back door. He is
a political scientist, and his inter interest
est interest in law was a valuable founda foundation
tion foundation for his work.
Planning is fundamentally poli political,
tical, political, he quipped, so you never
get to your goal,*' he said.
Bartley continues his planning
work principally with small cities
or towns that can't afford a full fulltime
time fulltime staff planner. He has worked
with Ocala and Maitland most re recently.
cently. recently.
There is a lot of educational
work involved in city planning, with
clinics and zoning committees,"
he continued, and the demand for
professional planners is un unending."
ending." unending."

FBK Reaction
To Honorary
Favorable
By MAURY OLICKER
Alligator Staff Writer
University Circle, UF's newest
honorary society, is apparently
being well received on the third
floor of the Florida Unionhome
of student politics. Comments from
student government and Florida
Blue Key members are generally
favorable.
Steve Smith, 3LW, who was pre president
sident president of the Alpha Circle of Omi Omicron
cron Omicron Delta Kappa at Washington and
Lee University expressed an am ambiguous
biguous ambiguous attitude" toward the organ organization,
ization, organization, mingled with hope for its
success.
Hie men that are starting it
are outstanding students," he said,
but the trouble is, Blue Key has
,a monopoly on student leadership."
Blue Key has a clause in its char charter
ter charter that excludes members from
joining other honorary organ organizations,
izations, organizations, while the ODK does not.
Because of this, Smith is afield
that the Circle may be weaker
than FBK for many years.
Some Florida Blue Key members
expressed approval of the new or organization.
ganization. organization. FBK President Chip
Block said I wish them the best
of luck, I welcome them to cam campus
pus campus and I hope that they will
take the initiative to render as
much service as they can."
Does he consider University
Circle a competitor to FBK? Not
at all from our point of view."
Block also commented that Blue
Key had amalgamated with
Omicron Delta Kappa, of which
the University Circle hopes to
become a chapter, 33 years ago
to form a single honorary organ organization
ization organization on campus. Because of this
said Block, FBK has not determin determined
ed determined yet whether its exclusion rule
will affect membership in Uni University
versity University Circle.
Blue Key member Bill McCol McCollum
lum McCollum commented, Its a good thing
to have on campus. FBK and ODK
wiU be more complementary com companions
panions companions than rivals." John Wolf,
also a Blue Key, added It will
make all student groups on campus
more responsive, rather than crit critical."
ical." critical."
Alexander Giving
Food Seminar
Dr. Lyle T. Alexander, a noted
soil scientist, will present a sem seminar
inar seminar today in room 44 of McCarty
Hall. The seminar will treat the
Problem of Food for the World's
Hungry People," starting at
3:30 p.m.
Alexander is chief of soil sur survey
vey survey laboratories in the U. S. Soil
Conservation Service. He has ser served
ved served as an advisor to several United
Nations organizations in addition
to the U. S. delegation to the U.N.
HILLEL
FOUNDATION
16 N.W. 18 St.
WELCOME
Sept. 29 at 4:30 pm
(right after the game)
HOMECOMING
OPEN HOUSE
Sept. 30
Sunday
ALUMI
BRUNCH
at 11:00 am

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

The Florida Alligator
\A M.
EDDIE SEARS
Editor

ANDY MOOR
Editorial Editor

OpMoos 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.

No Small Purchase
Millions of dollars of life insurance
is sold at the UF each year.
Most purchasers of life insurance buy
policies almost solely on their confidence
in that illusive property. Many more than
buy on the basis of a policy or on confi confidence
dence confidence in the insurance agent.
We doubt the wisdom of this, especially
for college students whose basic need for
life insurance at the time is questionable.
But more in doubt is the need for many
of the additional benefits offered with
insurance by some of the companies sel selling
ling selling locally.
The idea seems to be, choose the
benefits the college graduate needs
least* and push them.
It is the college graduate who has the
longest life expectancy and opportunity
for the highest income, some insurance
companies say.
So why is it these people are being
sold on the basic necessity for such
optionals as accidental death and dis dismemberment.
memberment. dismemberment. /
Granted, some optionals such as waiver
of premium are important to most pur purchasers.
chasers. purchasers.
But it should be the policy holder who
chooses what optional benefits he needs.
Some benefits are only available through
life insurance policies.
Others, such as disability, dismember dismemberment*
ment* dismemberment* as offered by some of the com companies
panies companies locally, tend to take the place of
medical insurance, unemployment and
other forms of insurance.
Hundreds of UF students this year
as last -- will buy insurance policies
mounting into the millions of dollars.
While not denying the need for this
insurance, we think it is ESSENTIAL that
the purchaser know more about insurance
than he apparently does.
We think no client should buy insurance
without first having the opportunity to
compare the policy he is considering with
other companies policies -- and then doing
it.
We encourage all students to follow
this practice in purchasing life insur insurance.
ance. insurance. Its not just a small one time
purchase like buying a car. But the client
will be paying thousands of dollars on
the policy in his lifetime.

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

808 MENAKER
Managing Editor

DICK DENNIS
Sports Editor

STEVE HULL
Executive Editor

Our Man Hoppe

Elbie Jay Visits Vhtnrmg

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist
It was in the 43rd year of our
lightning campaign to wipe the
dread Viet-Narian guerrillas out
of West Vhtnnng. And finally our

Congratulations, Lady. Youve Been Liberated
What Can We Expect
When We Created It?

*By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
We are ungrateful. Were never
satisfied. We should be, were told.
We are fortunate enough to live
in this great country at this point
in her history, and witness all of
the tremendous advancements we
have made.
Our crime rate is appalling.
Our morals are deteriorating. Our
lives are geared to the pursuit
of the almighty dollar. Our econo economy
my economy is beginning to tremble under
the threat of inflation.
Our educational systems are the
targets for critics throughout the
land. Our schools are taking on the
aspects of a mass production
assembly line with each product
stamped with a government in inspection
spection inspection label or discarded.
Our laws are being battered by
citizens and the Supreme Court
alike. There is now more pro protection
tection protection for those who break the
law than for those who dont.
This is sad. It is also frightening.
Mr. Johnson calls it something
else. He calls it the Great
Society. Really? For whom?
Our internal distress rivals our
international distress. America is
caught in the web of her own
open mouth.. .insert other foot
policies.
Mr. Johnson is practicing this
diplomacy in Southeast Asia now.
Peace. .we must talk peace,
he cries. Certainly. Perhaps he
would care to begin at home. That
is what the Australians thought
as they splattered the presidential
limousine with red and green paint.
Thats what the demonstrators
thought who lay in the streets,
blocking the path of the motor motorcade.
cade. motorcade.

President, losing patience, went
out there himself to see what was
wrong.
I am here to howdy, press the
flesh, bring peace, encourage your
firm commitment to democracy
and settle this here squabble,* the

It sounds awfully familiar.
What can we expect? If condi conditions
tions conditions such as these are allowed
to exist in America, then we should
not be shocked when our nation is
defiled abroad. How can we expect
anything else when even the very
tactics employed against us are of
our own creation.
We must be either a nation of
hypocrites or fools. Allowing our ourselves
selves ourselves to be duped into believing
in the existence of the Great
Society we may be both.
America has accomplished great
things in the past. People forget.
We make it easy for them to forget.
Peace, for our own country and
the entire world, can only live in
the future.
Our past laurels are dead. Our
present laurels are dying. What
about tomorrow?

J
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 dicker, Kathie Keim, Jean M&mlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
Ken Garst, Margie Green.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correppondent.

President told the waiting throng
on landing at the capital of Sag On.
Hooray! said the waiting
throng.
And now, said the President,
beaming, take me to your
leader.
There was an uneasy silence.
Finally, General Hoo Dat Don Dar
stepped forward nervously.
Perhaps, he said hopefully,
the President would like a nice
tour of the lovely new Municipal
Water Works where. .
* *
Dang it, said the President.
Pm not here to sight see. Im
here to promote unity. Just be because
cause because we got three million mili military
tary military advisers advising your 200
troops in the front lines doesnt
mean this isnt Vhtnnng*s very own
war. But we got to have unity.
Now, wheres your Premier?
You should have come last
week, said General Hoo sadly.
We had a fine Premier last week.
Maybe next week well have
another. We usually do.
Well, then, wheres the Cabi Cabinet?
net? Cabinet?
Cabinet? said General Hoo,
frowning. Im sure we have a
Cabinet around here somewhere.
Or pieces of it. But you know
Vhtnnng politics.
Politics? said the President,
suddenly rubbing his hands. Come,
let us reason together. You ex explain
plain explain Vhtnng politics and Ill tell
you how to get yourself a con consensus.
sensus. consensus.
Well, to begin with, said Gen General
eral General Hoo, the Southern West
Vhtnnngians, led by Hoo Hee, dont
like the Northern West Vhtn Vhtnnngians,
nngians, Vhtnnngians, led by Wats Opp.
We got that problem at home,
said the President, nodding.
Except, of course, for the Bud Buddhists,
dhists, Buddhists, led by Trang Trang Trang,
whom the Catholics claim went off
his trolley. But the mountain
tribes, led by General Hoo Dat
Opp Dar, (no relation) are fight fighting
ing fighting fiercely, mostly among them themselves,
selves, themselves, while the neutralist faction,
loyal to Prince Sushashnook,
mains neutral.
Please speak more slowly,
said the President.
The Liberal forces, however,
led by Dhu Ohr Dai, are vigor vigorously
ously vigorously opposed to our practice of
selecting Premiers from The
Directory. More formally known as
The Telephone Directory. And
therefore, the Generals loyal to
So Wats Nu, are revolting. .
* *
The President climbed back
aboard his'plane and left without
saying good-bye. On his return
to Washington, he withdrew our
three million military advisers
from Vhtnnng and sent them off
on a campaign to unify the Balkans.
Politics is the art of the pos possible,
sible, possible, he explained. And those
Vhtnnng politics arent.



Africas Newest Nation Has Problem

By NEIL J. SMITH
United Press International
MASERU, Lesotho Africas
newest and poorest independent
nation, Lesotho, is facing a $7.7
million question how to balance
its budget.
The $7.7 million represents the
deficit Britain will have to make
good this financial year to enable
the parched, mountainous enclave
completely surrounded by South
Africa to pay its civil servants,
run its hospitals, maintain its
roads and keep its school open.
Without Britains grant-in-aid,
Lesothos offers would be empty
within a few months, for this is a
land where poverty is an everyday
fact of life.
Lesotho is the former Basuto Basutoland.
land. Basutoland. It became independent Oct. 4
after the British voluntarily gave
up their duties as territorial pro protectors.
tectors. protectors.
In a continent of underdeveloped
nations, Lesotho has the doubtful
distinction of being bottom of Hie
list in productivity. Tiny Gambia,
in West Africa, with only one third
of Lesothos one million popula population

Why No
Saturday
Dances?
EDITOR:
Every weekend there is a Florida
Union sponsored dance on Friday
night. They attract such hugh
crowds, that there is hardly room
for everyone to fit in, let alone
dance. Given the obvious popular popularity
ity popularity of these dances, I would like
to know why there are no Florida
Union dances on Saturday night,
in addition to the ones on Friday
night. The reason surely cannot
be from lack of funds; for last
year there were always two dances
on Friday night. One would be
over-crowded and the other empty.
In fact, last Friday night there
were two dances with the same
results. Why was one of these
dances not held on Saturday night.
Could the answer possibly be re related
lated related to the fact that fraternity
parties usually take place Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. Independents who want
Saturday night dances (and there
are many of us) would like to know
the answer.
GERALD KLEIN, 2UC
LOUIS BLOCK, 2UC
Message For
Athletic Dept.
EDITOR:
Presumably the number of stu student
dent student date tickets is as small as
it is because the Athletic Depart Department
ment Department needs full paying customers
to keep its business going. Why
couldnt the situation be improved
by increasing the number of date
tickets and charging general ad admission
mission admission prices for them? A date
ticket is valuable, not because
of its low cost, but because it
makes it possible for a man to
sit with his date or his wife.
I expect that those students who
are willing to wait in line for
hours (sometimes with only the
hope of getting a date ticket) would
be happy to pay two or three dol dollars
lars dollars more and be done with it.
A deadline could be set up, be before
fore before which date tickets would be
sold, and after which the unsold
tickets could be made available
to the general public.
SCOTT MacDONALD

tion population an 11,716 square miles in
area, exports more and raises
more government revenue
and Gambia is not an advanced
nation, by African or any other
standards.
Lesotho is so poor, and so
lacking in opportunities for its
inhabitants that at the last count
some 200,000 of its citizens were
working across the border in
neighboring South Africa, most of
them able-bodied men. The money
they send home, almost as much
as British grants-in-aid, helps
keep the country afloat.
Industry is virtually non-exis non-existent
tent non-existent -two printing works run
by missions, a factory making
building materials, and that is all.
Mining is limited to the romantic romanticsounding
sounding romanticsounding Letseng-La-Teraedia Letseng-La-Teraediamond
mond Letseng-La-Teraediamond diggings, perched an incredi incredible
ble incredible 10,050 feet up on a bleak
highland plateau, where a few
thousand Basutos produce about
$840,000 worth of gem stones each
year.

EDITOR:
An outsider looks at BLUE
KEY!!!!!!!!!
As a new student at UF, and not
having made any contacts on the
campus prior to my entry into law
school, one could hardly label me
as a KEY SEEKER, as my chan chances
ces chances upon arrival would have to be
estimated in the area of about one
in 50,000. At the present time
perhaps my chances have improved
to about one in 10,000 in that I
still have no political or frater fraternity
nity fraternity backing. My purpose there therefore
fore therefore in writing this letter to the
editor is not to apple-polish, but
to give one independent students
opinion and analysis of the BLUE
KEY situation here.
1. What is Blue Key? What does
it stand for?
The most basic definition must
include that it is an organization
designed to recognize individuals
who haive contributed to the Uni University
versity University of Florida through both
service and leadership. Has this
purpose been achieved? Let us look
at the outstanding graduates during
the past several years and see who
were outstanding in the areas of
service and leadership. If one were
to search even the files of The
Alligator during the past several
years, overwhelming proof would
substantiate that most of those who
were the campus leaders and those
who devoted great service to the
university were tapped by Blue
Key for membership. Os course
there will be a few exceptions,
including those who perhaps could
have been tapped had they submit submitted
ted submitted an application. Even to the cas casual
ual casual observer it is most apparent
that the KEY has not confined
itself to one party but has crossed
party lines to include leaders in
most of the political parties dur during
ing during the past. Upon very close scrut scrutiny
iny scrutiny one would have to confess that
there is not a member of the
KEY who has not during his years
at UF measured up to the stand standards
ards standards of service and leadership.
Os course we all realize that
every group will have a few in individuals
dividuals individuals who are not held in the
highest esteem by others and
sometimes political power can do
strange things to certain indivi individuals.
duals. individuals. Even in such a situation,
however, the majority of the group
should not be judged solely by the
actions of one or two of these.
Even Christ had one bad one in the
group that he personally selected
as his followers. Therefore, it
behooves us to judge the group
as a whole, not by the errant in individual
dividual individual action of one or two mis misguided
guided misguided and nonrepresentative per persons.
sons. persons.

Blue Key Really Does Serve

Agriculture is woefully back backward
ward backward and the vast majority of the
inhabitants scratch out an
existence as peasants on the bar barren
ren barren soil of the lowland valleys
and mountain plateaus. Livestock
forms the basis of their wealth,
mainly sheep and goats, and wool
and mohair are the only import important
ant important exports.
Exports average out at only $7
for each Basuto tribesman. In
contrast, newly independent Bots Botswana,
wana, Botswana, another of Africas poorer
nations, averages three times as
much per head.
Failure to export is only one
part of Lesothos problem. Fail Failure
ure Failure to feed itself is an even
more basic headache for the new
nation.
A searing drought of the last
few years has hit the very basis
of the peasants daily life, his
ability to feed his family. As one
economist working in Lesotho put
it, With five acres of land per

2. Has Blue Key outlived its
purpose or has it become a pseudo pseudopolitical
political pseudopolitical octopus which controls,
directs, and crushes the lives and
aspirations of other students on
the campus? We have already ob observed
served observed that the KEY does not con confine
fine confine Itself to one party, but cros crosses
ses crosses party lines during each tap tapping
ping tapping session, that it contains mem members
bers members from several parties at the
same time, and it certainly is not
a secret that the KEY gets badly
split during every election on the
campus. In light of all of this,
how can a student justify the re rein
in rein arks that the KEY is this pseudo pseudopolitical
political pseudopolitical octopus that has a death
grip on unfortunate stu students
dents students who dont seem to be able
to rise above the dilemia.
Has the KEY outlived its pur purpose
pose purpose or does it continue to serve
its original design? Even the most
casual and naive observer could
hardly be unaware of the tremend tremendous
ous tremendous service that is given to the
campus and to the students by the
KEY in its major event of the
yearHOMECOMING. The KEY
is responsible for the appearance
of Vice-President Hubert Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey on the campus this year, giv giving
ing giving national prominence to the Uni University.
versity. University. This year the production
for the students at Gator Growl
will be the finest in the history

Kirk Stands For Right To Work

EDITOR:
The National Right to Work Committee, a non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan organization, has a single purpose: to
protect the right of the individual to join or not
to join a union without losing his job. To the
extent that this issue becomes involved in polit political
ical political campaigns, we feel we have the duty and
the right to inform our members and support supporters
ers supporters on the stand of candidates for public office
on the issue of compulsory vs. voluntary union unionism.
ism. unionism.
The State of Florida has had a Right to Work
Law enacted by contitutional provision outlawing
compulsory unionism since November 7, 1944,
and the vast majority of the citizens of Florida
have indicated over and over again, by every
measure of public opinion Including Congressional
polls, public opinion attitude studies and news newspaper
paper newspaper polls, that they favor their Right to Work
law.
Despite this strong popular support for Right
to work, Robert King High, Democratic candi candidate
date candidate for Governor of Florida, has long opposed
opposed Floridas Right to Work law, and sup supports
ports supports compulsory unionism in the form of an
agency shop.
Contrast Mr. Highs statements with the pos position
ition position of Republican gubernatorial candidate Claude
R. Kirk, who supports Floridas Right to Work
law, and has said that he is absolutely in favor

Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator, ]

family and African families
tend to be large they cafi pro produce
duce produce marginally enough to feed
themselves, providing it is a good
year.
Handouts For People
The last few years have not been
good. Many Basuto have gone
hungry in the dry, bitterly cold
winter months. Some would
probably have starved if it were
not for handouts from such organi organizations
zations organizations as the Save the Children
Fund and the Oxford Famine Re Relief.
lief. Relief.
This is the background against
which Africa's newest nation en entered
tered entered the international arena on
Oct. 4.
Britains current grant-in-aid of
$7.7 million is just 26 per cent
more than the country expects to
raise from revenue this year,
so the grants-in-aid must con continue
tinue continue -- but for how long?
There is talk of a grandiose

of the school, due to the dilligent
planning and hard work of the KEY
for the past 9 months.
Florida Blue Key has not only
brought respect to the university
and its students on the local and
state scene, but has commanded
national respect and recognition.
3. Now, fellow students, un unless
less unless you are begrudging your out outcast
cast outcast state the same predic predicament
ament predicament in which I also find my myself
self myself can you give me some
valid, concrete, factual reasons
why the students should not only
respect but also support this great
organization that we have here on
this campus? Why should these
leaders not be granted some sort
of recognition by the students in
a tangible form. Why should their
great service and devotion to the
university be awarded not as a
prize, but as an earned, just and
reasonable token of a job well
done. Here at the University that
token could not be better given than
in the area of preferential seating
at the home football games? If
the KEY did nothing after the mem members
bers members were tapped, then there would
be some sort of justification for
denial of any preference in any
area. This is not the case, how however,
ever, however, for the KEY continues its
service during the entire year to
the University, to the students and
to the state. When an organization

of continuing Section 14(B) of the Taft-Hartley
Act, which enables the individual states to enact
Right to Work laws.
Mr. Highs position is clear. He is in opposition
to the wishes of the people of Florida, and is in
favor of compulsion for the working men and women
of the state.
Charlie Harris, president of the Florida AFL AFLCIO,
CIO, AFLCIO, in a letter to union members in the state,
said that High is most cooperative with the
wishes of the Florida union bosses. Edward T.
Stephenson, President of the Dade County Feder Federation
ation Federation of Labor (AFL-CIO), said that the executive
committee of the Florida Federation of Labor has
given its endorsement to High. Could this strong
labor backing have anything to do with Mr. Highs
anti-Right to Work position?
Hie National Committee believes that employees
should be free to choose for themselves whether
to join and support a particular labor union. That
right is protected under the Florida Right to Work
law. Mr. Highs anti-Right to Work position can
only lead the people of Florida to assume that
he will work against the interests of the freedom
of the individual employees in the state.
HUGH C. NEWTON,
Director of Information
Right to Work Committee

scheme by which spectacular high
mountain dams would trap the tum tumbling
bling tumbling headwaters of the Orange
River southern Africas largest largestand
and largestand feed water and power to the
booming industrial heartland of
South Africa.
The project would cost as much
as SB4 million, however, and no
one seems to know where the money
will come from, although it is
assumed that South Africa, as the
main beneficiary, would assist.
Lesothos best chance would ap appear
pear appear to lie in plans to revolutionize
agriculture, and it seems probable
that the countrys first five-year
development plan, soon to be an announced,
nounced, announced, will lay heavy emphasis
on farming.
Government economists say the
major problem will be to persuade
the conservative Basuto tribesmen
to up-date their centuries-old
ideas on crop production. In tribal
society, farming is strictly a mat matter
ter matter of feeding the family and not
of earning money.

gives continued service and works
for better relationship with, re respect
spect respect for and recognition of the
University of Florida on the local
scene, on the state scene and the
national scene, why shouldn't that
organization be recognized by the
rest of the students for these out outstanding
standing outstanding accomplishments. Surely,
we of the rest of the student body
cannot be so insensitive and so
blind in our personal jealousies,
pride and false sense of values
that we cannot be grateful for what
the Key IS and DOES. Person Personally,
ally, Personally, as a non-KEY, a non-Greek,
a non-party individual, it is a
pleasure to be on a campus that
has such an organization as the
Florida Blue Key and I feel that
good seats at the football game is
a very small tribute and a very
small payment in view of all of
the things that the KEY has done,
is doing and will continue to do
in elevating the status of the Uni University
versity University of Florida and also of the
students attending therein.
NAME WITHHELD
(EDITORS NOTE: We think its
just great that Blue Key has got gotten
ten gotten UF national prominence by
bringing Vice-President Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey here. It would be even nicer
if someone else will be allowed
to see him besides those at the
Blue Key Banquet.)

Page 7



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silvermans
PRETTY SUSAN SILVERMAN is ready for
braceing fall weather with this Churchill
Weaver woven poncho in black and white
turtle neck top wit h black wool pants by
Norman Davidson, Susan is now ready to
face those chilling breezes and warm
glances.
B ip \/>- i \j"'
Llk
BypMMb
01|. ./j* '9
johnstons photography
ANOTHER FALL TERM. .means another opportunity for Uni University
versity University of Florida students to listen to the words and music of
Dr. Robert E. Carson, Humanities professor, beginning his 20th
year at the University of Florida. Dr. Carsons work has been
admired and beloved by thousands of UF students.
record bar
MARIE HEADLEY, XO. .is
picking up one of the cool albums
available at the RECORD BAR for
fall evening listening pleasures.
Selections by the thousands. .
mono or stereo; record or tape...
the very one you had in mind to
curl up to.

Fall 1$ In
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But These Merchants $e
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The Air,
erve You Year 'Round
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a §- : : #.- %\tm -i **
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donigans
LIKE ALL GIRLS. .to Kay Simpson, fall means
new clothes, latest fashions, and more events to
attend to wear them. .and DONIGANS means
new clothes and latest fashions for the fall.
* <*& & %Bfc Wnl ll ;
# m 4
jerrys
LINDA HILL, AOPi. .recommends JERRYS for mealtime
pleasure. Whether its morning, noon or in the cool of the
evening, Jerrys offers you good food, low prices, quick service,
and two convenient locations.
tropical p^
> toy 7
. .Take a look around and then compare
what you find with the finest. Whether you
find it in Playboy or attached to the frame
of a new 67 Pontiac, you can be sure the
Body by Fisher emblem is the highest
mark of excellence. After youve looked
around, take another good long glance at the
winners, the tiger and the tigeress, Ventura
for 67 and the tiger girl for 67, Linda
Rowland.



I6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

for sale
1966 HONDA SUPER HAWK,
blue, excellent condition, new
PireUi Universal tires, reason reasonable,
able, reasonable, 378-6144. (A-40-St-c).
1966 HONDA SPORT **so perfect
condition, call John, 451 Murphree
**B. (A-40-3t-c).
1962 CUSHMAN Highlander Sco Scooter,
oter, Scooter, excellent condition. slls.
Call 372-7041. (A-40-3t-c).
a
1965 HONDA 150, 3,500 miles,
brand new condition S4OO. Sony
Model CS-300 4-track stereo tape
recorder. Cost over S4OO, sell for
S2OO. EKO steel string guitar,
never used. Cost $125 with case,
sell for $75. Call 378-6187. De Definite
finite Definite answer between midnight
and 1 a.m. (A-40-st-p).
BMW R-50 Motorcycle 500 cc.
Twin, excellent condition, $650,
call 378-6415. (A-40-3t-p).
1965 SUZUKI 55 cc. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Jim Gladney, 376-
1434 after 5 p.m. (A-40-3t-c).
COMPLETE SET OF Jack Nicklaus
irons and woods. Bag, cart, and
covers included. Excellent con condition
dition condition $125. Call 372-0869. (A-40-
3t-c).
TAPE RECORDER, stereorecord stereorecordplayback
playback stereorecordplayback with remote speakers,
microphones, free tape and other
accessories. Only two months old.
$175, call Sarge, 372-9220, room
671 Tolbert, HURRY! (A-38-st-c).
NEW YAMAHA 305, chrome, me metallic
tallic metallic blue, 4,000 miles, oil in injection,
jection, injection, $75 and take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call Jim Glass, 378-1281.
(A-38-3t-c).
MOBILE Home, 10x46, 1965 Pace Pacemaker,
maker, Pacemaker, two bedroom. Reasonably
priced, fully furnished, lot 24,
Hickory Hill. Call 372-5841. (A (A---38-st-c).
--38-st-c). (A---38-st-c).
1956 MERCURY MONTEREY, hard
top, automatic transmission, full
power, $l5O. 1959 BSA 650 cc.
New engine $490.00 or best offer.
Call Mrs. Lennon, University ex extension
tension extension 2856. (A-39-3t-c).
1964 HONDA 50 cc. Sport Model
$125. Call 372-9216 and ask for
BUI. (A-39-3t-p).
tiamm
Box Office Opens 6:30 j
AS FUNNY A MOVIE AS ANY
AUDIENCE COULD ASK FOR!
I Peter
111 l Sellers in
lift BRYAN FORBES
RPvar PRODUCTION OF
P l^'^ M Ol yGB OX f 1
I EASTMAN
I LESLIE
j IN 9:10
I'TH^^hope^Room"

for sale
GREY NAGUHYDE COUCH, good
condition, 378-6478. (A-36-st-c).
GIBSON JUMBO 12 string guitar
Plush case $225. Call Bernie,
372-7672. (A-36-st-c).
1965 HONDA 50cc. Sport model,
$l5O. Call 372-2149 and leave
phone number. (A-37-st-c).
for rent
WILLIS TON 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).
PETER PAN MOTEL, UjS. #4l,
North, WUliston, Florida 2O
minutes from GainesvUle, 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 8x36
foot in Hillcrest Trailer Court,
call 376-2265. (B-35-3t-c).
HOMECOMING weekend lodging
have vacant apt. that will acco accommodate
mmodate accommodate 4 girls. Also apartment
for 2 boys, available Nov. 1. Call
James Smith 376-4722 after 5
p.m. (B-4t-39-c).
MALE STUDENT private room
and bath in NW area. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, use of carport and phone.
Across from tennis courts. Call
372-4805. (B-39- st-c).
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted; S4B
a month plus 1/2 utilities; air
conditioned, October's rent paid;
1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 6 (C (C---31-10t-c).
--31-10t-c). (C---31-10t-c).
MALE roommate wanted to share
new modern air conditioned apart apartment
ment apartment at Summit House. 1700 SW
16th Court behind VA hospital.
378-6848 in the evening. (C-38-
3t-c).

(Acres ofTreTparklng Rockln^ch^r'Loge
ULauuliJV I Walt Disney
IN.W. 13th St at 23rd Road h \ Ts-
-PLUS ON THE SAME PROGRAM PROGRAMWALT
WALT PROGRAMWALT DISNEYS ALL CARTOON FEATURETTE- IN COLOR COLOR"WINNIE
"WINNIE COLOR"WINNIE THE POOH the HONEY TREE"
Shown at 1:15-3:50-6:25-9:00

Page 10

i, The Florida AUigator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

wanted
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 sp.m.(C-36- lOt-c).
WANTED two Homecoming tick tickets;
ets; tickets; call Mike at 372-0049 between
6-9 p.m. (C-39-2t-c).
WANTED tickets Georgia Florida
game. One or two pair, contact
J. Murray c/o Hie Bazaar, 1511
N. w. 6th Street (C-40-3t-c).
WANTED reliable stand-in for
parents, December 8 thru Decem December
ber December 15th. Two pre-schoolers and
others in school. Phone 378-4075.
(C-40-3t-c).
trade
HAVE TWO TICKETS to Auburn
game in west stand, want to trade
for two tickets to Georgia-Florida
game. Call 372-4711 days and 376-
5096 after 5 p.m. (D-40-2t-c).
Kelp wanted
SALES CLERK wanted for drug
store. 44 hour week including al alternate
ternate alternate weekends. Call 376-2668
and ask for Mr. Thompson. (E (E---
--- (E--- 2t-c).
1,1 1 11 '
OFFSET PASTE-UP ARTIST
needed by Student Publications.
Student only, experience prefer preferred
red preferred but not essential. Night work,
hourly wages. Apply in person
to Ed Barber, Room 9, Florida
Union Bldg., anytime between 8:30
a.m. and 5: P.M. or 9: P.M.
and 1: A.M.
(E-40-tf-nc)
NEED EXTRA CASH? Local Co.
will hire 3 students part-time.
Working hours flexible. Income
dependent on your ability and
needs. See Bob Gaddy, 2224 N.W.
6th Street. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. (E (E---35-lOt-c).
--35-lOt-c). (E---35-lOt-c).
MALE SUBJECTS 2l years or
older, for vocal x-ray, $5.00 per
hour, 10 maximum after screening
and teaching, call ext. 2039 and
ask for Mrs. Easom, 9-12 a.m.
and 1-5 p.m. (E-37-st-c).

help wanted
NUMEROUS Part-time jobs (tech (technical
nical (technical and non-technical) for UF
students. For further information
report to room 183, Bldg. E on
campus. (E-37-7t-nc).
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).
situations
wanted
WILL DO BABYSITTING at night,
call 376-7658 after 5:30 p.m. (F (F---40-st-c),
--40-st-c), (F---40-st-c),
autos
1960 FORD A-l all around
$425, light blue, 6 cyl. Stick, 4-
door, perfect shape. 376-9205,
room 814, North Hall. (G-40-5t-
P)
TRIUMPH TR-3 COMPLETELY
RESTORED radio and heater,
overdrive, wire wheels, over overhauled
hauled overhauled engine, new British Racing
Green, new interior S9OO. Call
Fred, 376-9120. (G-40-3t-p).

SPECIAL LIMITED ENGAGEMENT!
2 DAYS ONLYI TODAY & TOMORROW
ENTERTAINMENT
Douglas Netter presents
the J. Jay Frankel film: 9 ; 3q
The World-Famed
KIROV BALLET i in its spectacular performance of
dazzling and charming
A Royal Films International Release /TECHNICOLOR* J
C h A* Special student discount
This ad and SI.OO will admit
L*UiUJ a# any bonafide student
at any performance
a
downtown CHARLTON HESTON
LAURENCE OLIVIER

autos
1964 VW, Excellent condition,
extra clean. Call 376-0458. (G (G---39-st-c).
--39-st-c). (G---39-st-c).
FOR SALE 1959 Austin Healy
Sprite, radio, heater, etc. Clean,
good tires $475. Call 376-9700
after 5 p.m. (G-39-st-p).
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).
1957 FORD, automatic, V-8. SIOO
cash. See at 218 NW 3rd Avenue
at 12:30 a.m. or after 5:30 p.m.
(G-38-3t-c).
AVIATION GROUND SCHOOL
5-week course. Guarantee
you'll pass your FAA written
exam (attend all classes). New
class beginning Wed. & Thur.
Enroll now.
CASSELS IN THE AIR G'ville
Airport
STREET
Open 1:30 W W
1:504:156:45 9:15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

host-found
KWARD for return of yellow
Erse lost at TTKA party Sat-
Eday night in girls room. No
Eestions asked. Call 378-6247.
E-40-lt-p).
MOST Air Force Officers light lightEeight
Eeight lightEeight raincoat, Monday morning
Ei vicinity of University Post Of Office
fice Office Name in it. REWARD for
fieturn; C. Collett, 8152 Murphree
Bloom 152 Fletcher J, Phone
72-9326. (L-40-3t-c).

I
|EE| EE
AND CREEKS
H
THIS IS THE I
LAST WEEK I
TO HAVE YOUR I
PICTURE TAKEN I
FOR THE I
YEARBOOK I

: .v,...... i * o H
||js*g| . ' ...' -'' ',-:,. .: '* : n?- ~" s ' ||p||
I - fl
I PICTURES TAKEN ,N '. " WU I
I ROOM 200 FLA, UNION ,967 YEARBOOK I
I MEN DARK COAT & TIE NOW I
I WOMEN ROUND COLLARED DARK BLOUSE ROOM 11 FLA UNION I
. a. ~ ~ W
E
Ipg ft mmt
E E
|§H e> 'ffia
-* ... . -I- . - r ----* ~,
* * - 1 ~ * ~~~

lost-found
LOST Zippo lifter, initials
j.LJS. Lost in Browsing Room,
Library. Sentimental value. 378-
6027. (L-38-3t-c).
services
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre
way from carpets and upholstery.
Rent electric shampooersl. (Low (Lowry
ry (Lowry Furniture Co.) (M-40-lt-c).

Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

services
PORTRAITS, COPIES, PASS PASSPORTS,
PORTS, PASSPORTS, APPLICATION AND
THESIS PICTURES. REASON REASONABLE.
ABLE. REASONABLE. Sneeringer Photography,
1013 1/2 West University Ave.
378-1170. (M-40-3t-c).
LEARN TO KNIT! Morning or eve evening
ning evening classes. Begin November 1,
reservations limited, call today.
Anns Knitting Corner 378-3000.
(M-39-4t-c).

Page 11

services
BARB Happy 21st Birthday,
Rooriiie. Get well soon, Dan, Mike
and Bunky Mole. (M-40-lt-c).
SEWING, KNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS: 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Call 376-8506. (M (M---40-lt-c).
--40-lt-c). (M---40-lt-c).

- -1 .... .I .1.
personal
HAVE FOUR GENERAL AD ADMISSION
MISSION ADMISSION tickets together for
Homecoming game. Available. Call
378-5449 (J-40-3t-c).
PASSENGERS TO MIAMI. Leave
Thursday, Oct. 27 noon,
returning Sunday. Call Eddie, 378-
3729. (J-40-2t-nc).
DESPERATE! Need Homecoming
date ticket. Call L. Talton at
372-3621, Room 1002 after 7 p.m.
(J-40-3t-c).



Page 12

5, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Campus Calendar
Wednesday, October 26
Latin American Colloquium: Meeting tor Wednesday,
October 26 Cancelled. Next meeting Wednesday,
November 9
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics:
Dr. Paul Arthur, Spacecraft Reentry Problems,
270 Eng., 7 p.m.
Alpha Lambda Delta: Initiation, FLU Johnson Lounge &
218 FLU, 4 p.m.
AIA Lecturer Mayan Architecture, 105-B AFA, 8 p.m.
Veterans Club: FLU Aud., 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Auditions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 8:30 p.m. Every kind of talent wanted
Speleological Society: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7 p.m.
Spanish Conversation Club: Informal gathering, FLU
Johnson Lounge, 8 p.m. All Spanish speaking stu students
dents students invited
Univ. Womens Club Arts and Crafts Group: FLU
Craft Shop, 9:30 a.m.
International Committee: Meeting, 118 FLU,4:30 p.m.
Thursday, October 27
Young Republicans Meeting: Harold Hill guest speaker,
218 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
First Lutheran Church: Film, Parable, 7:30 p.m.
No cost, Open House Week
Air Force Recruiting: H-101 College of Nursing,
2:30 5:00 p.m.

Progress' Tests Administrative Notices

PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses
are expected to take the following tests. Each stu student
dent student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will be
required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
MS 109 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov.11 7 p.m.
Students report to Walker Auditorium.
MS2OS PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 1,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with: (A) report
to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody 1,2,
4,5, 7, 10 or M; (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) re report
port report to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to GCB
113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G)
report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H)report
to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-J) report
to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303,
307 or 308; (L) report to GCB 201, 203, 205 or 207;
(M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223,
225 or 227; (N) report to GCB 233 or 235; (O) re report
port report to GCB 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to Flint 101
or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) report to GCB 101 or 109; (W-Z)
report to Walker Auditorium.
MS 208 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 1,7 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.
Placement
Notices
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: (Students must be
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 wiU be recruiting for December, April and
August grads Unless otherwise indicated. Indicates
hiring juniors for summer employment).
OCT. 27: OLIN Chem, ChE, IE, ME, CE,
MetE, Bldg. Constr. DOW CHEMICAL CO. Chem,
ChE, ME, Eng. Sci, IE, ME, Mktg.* GENERAL FOODS
CORP. Acctg, Bus. Ad, Fin, Chem, ChE, IE,
ME, Lib. Arts, Food Tech. BABCOCK & WILCOX
CO. -- ChE, CE, EE, IE, ME, MetE, NE, Eng.Mech.
OCT. 27-29: DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT CO. AE,
CE, EE, ME, Eng. Sci, Physics, ChE, NE,MetE, Math.
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. ME, ChE, EE,
Chem, IE, CE, Bus.Ad, Acctg. UNITED STATES
STEEL CORP. ChE, CE, EE, Eng. Sci., Ind.
Eng, ME, MetE, Math, Chem. SWIFT & CO. ChE,
ME^hen^Entomoloe^EE-llj^^^^^^^^^^^^

NO LONGER LIMITED IN YOUR CREDIT UNION I
1 Building J Radio Road K I
I Dividend Rate No Increase
I 51/4% Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 LeSTiur I
I Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union # # Loans!!! J

BLUE BULLETIN

STRAY GREEKS: All students who are initiated
members of a national fraternity or sorority that does
not have a chapter on the University of Florida campus
should contact the IFC secretary in the Dean of Mens
Office, Tigert Hall, or Marie Dence, FR 6-4013, by
Nove. 2.
ETS LANGUAGE EXAM: The ETS foreign language
examinations in French, German, and Russian will
be given Oct. 29, in 207 Leigh Hall at 9:45 a.m.
REMOVAL OF I GRADES: Oct. 31 is the dead deadline
line deadline for removal of I grades (excluding 699 and
799) for all graduate students who wish to receive
their degrees on Dec. 17.
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 Sigma
Epsilon; Kappa Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Sigma;
Phi Sigma Alpha; Psi Chi; Real Estate and Urban
Land Studies Society; Rehabilitation 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.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTS, DEPARTMENTAL
SECRETARIES AND CLERKS: A training program
designed to assist new personnel in handling of
business transactions will be held Monday, Oct. 31
Thursday, Nov. 3, in the Blue Room, Student Service
Center, 9-11 a.m. Procedures regarding Finance
and Accounting, Purchasing and Personnel matters
will be discussed.
ID CARD PHOTOGRAPHS: Students will be photo photographed
graphed photographed for lost or stolen ID cards on Friday, Oct.
28, 8 a.m. 12 noon at Photographic Services,
Building L. Cards may be picked up later that afternoon.
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
address, college and proposed field of graduate study
to Dr. Robert Bryan, Graduate School, 235 Tigert Hall.
PRE-VETERINARY STUDENTS: Pick up applica applications
tions applications for the School of Veterinary Medicine, Auburn
University, in Dean Brooker*s office, 124 McCarty
Hall.

Lutheran Student Association: Work Party, at Center,
7 p.m.
Painting for Fun: 215 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Creative Stitchery Class: 215 FLU, 9:30 a.m.
Game Films of Fla. Football: Fla. vs. LSU,MSB Aud.,
8 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: 121 FLU, 7:30 p.m. Everyone
welcome, no experience necessary
Adult Ceramic Class: FLU Craft Shop, 7:30 p.m.
Circle K: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Christian Science
Adult Ceramic Class: FLU Craft Shop, 7:30 p.m.
pHi Chi Hieta: Group meeting, 208 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Circle K: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization: Groiq> meeting, 121
FLU, 5:15 p.m.
Wrestling Club: south end of the Gym floor, 4 p.m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Prayer meetings,
4th floor of the Library, 5 p.m.
Friday, October 28
Students for Kirk: Service Booth, 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Gerald Ford, Lee Luvisi, and a movie of The
Royal Ballet performing Romeo & Juliet. AH
tickets for Jules Feiffer go on sale Thursday,
October 27. Students, 25$ All others 50$

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

HOMECOMING EVENTS
4
Friday, October 28
Univ. of Fla. Showcase: Univ. Entrance, 12-6 p.m.
Parade: Univ. Avenue, 1:00 p.m.
Fla. Blue Key Smoker: Basement of Fla. Gym, 3:30
p.m.
Swimcapades: Univ. Pool, 3:30 p.m.
Fla. Blue Key Banquet: Main floor, Fla. Gym, 4:45 p.m.
Pre-Growl: Fla. Field, 7 p.m.
34th Annual Gator Growl: Fla. Field, 8 p.m.
Post Growl Dance: Sponsored by Men's Interhall,
SCC, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, October 29
Alumni Reunion: Fla. Showcase: Univ. Entrance, 8:30
a.m.
Soccer: Fla. vs. Jax University, Fla. Field adjacent
to Univ. Ave., 10:00 a.m.
John Marshall Bar Association Skits: Law School,
10:00 a.m.
Alumni Barbeque: Fla. Gym, 11:00 a.m.
Football: Fla. vs. Auburn, Fla. Field, 2 p.m.
Homecoming Ball: Sponsored by Mens Interhall,
AFA Plaza, 8:30 p.m.

a.m.

FACULTY ASSEMBLY: A general assembly for
faculty has been caUed by President Reitz for
Tuesday, Nov. 1, 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
HELP AND REVIEW SESSIONS: Help sessions in
American Institutions will be held weekdays at 2:30
p.m.; biology sessions at 7 p.m. Meeting places are:
Mondays Hume Hall Conference Room; Tuesdays
Rawlings Hall Conference Room; Wednesdays Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Hall Lounge; Thursdays Jennings Hall
Recreation Room; Fridays Mallory Hall Recreation
Room.
FLA. vs LSU FOOTBALL FILM: Color film of
Floridas 28-7 victory over Louisiana State University
will be shown Thursday, Oct. 27, 8 p.m., Medical
Sciences Building Auditorium.
DISABILITY INSURANCE: The Insurance Company
of North America is currently offering long-term
disability insurance to University employees on a group
basis. AH faculty apd* 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.
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION STUDENTS: Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments are now being made to plan courses for next
trimester and to file copies of planned programs in
202 Norman HaU. This includes 2UC students applying
this term for admission to the College of Education.
General
Notices
FLORIDA UNION COMMITTEES: Students inter interested
ested interested in membership in the following committees may
apply in room 315, Florida Union: dance, fUms, fine
arts, forums, gator gras, hostess, international, public
relations, recreation and special projects.
CIVIL DEFENSE COURSE: A 16-hour course on
Civil Defense Radiological Monitoring will be con conducted
ducted conducted in the Emergency Operations Center in the
basement of Alachua County Courthouse. Sessions will
be held each Thursday from 4-6 p.m. for eight week*
starting Thursday, Oct. 27. Call your University
Civil Defense Coordinator, R. G. Sherrard, Ext.
3111 for further information.



UF College Said 'National Model

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Research is going on in trailers parked in tennis courts.
Were just running out of room, stated Myron P. Hamer,
assistant in administration at the College of Health Relat Related
ed Related Professions Monday.
However, though it is cramped for room, the college was
declared a national model by Secretary of Health, Education,
and Welfare John W. Gardiner at Congressional hearings last
spring.
Gardiner pointed to UF then, and noted that the organiza organizational
tional organizational pattern exhibited here is second to none.
Subsequent to the hearings, a bill came before Congress
supporting the Florida type program. The bill encouraged other
colleges to adopt the same plan.
UFs program is unique for one reason -- the program
integrates all the health related professions.
Hamer explained that at the health center all health related
professions are trained together. Moreover, they are trained
right with physicians.
Communication, cooperation and mutual respect, result
from this, he said.
Because there are not enough doctors, Hamer continued, it
has become increasingly important to train technicians. They
car. do much of the work formerly performed by physicians,
and hence ease the medical load.
Such training is the job of the college.

Ticket Issuing Means
Going Under Review

Officials of the Athletic Depart Department
ment Department and faculty members of the
Board of Directors of the Univer University
sity University Athletic Association met
Tuesday to review procedures by
which student football tickets are
sold.
We recognize, of course/there
are problems connected with the
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DESPITE CRAMPED CONDITIONS

allocation of student football
tickets and the methods of dis distribution,
tribution, distribution, said law professor
Mandell Glicksberg, who serves
as faculty chairman of ath athletics.
letics. athletics.
Our meeting was to take anoth another
er another look at the procedure by
which student tickets are sold.
We want these procedures to be
as fair and equitable as pos possible.
sible. possible.
Glicksberg, who has served as
chairman of the Student Football
Seating Committee, said the cur current
rent current method for distributing stu student
dent student and date tickets has been

After Ull, Hamer continued, our students are doing
now what doctors had to do back in 1900.
The college anticipates starting at least two new divisions
in the future.
The state legislature has authorized the college to inaugurate
a division of dental hygeine (when the dental school opens in
1970) and a division of medical illustration.
Hamer complained that with all that is going on at this college
the general public is not educated as to what our people are
doing.
He then proudly cited an article, which appeared in Reader s
Digest, recently, mentioning the college.
Since then, Hamer said, weve received inquiries from
people all over the world, wishing to attend school here. The
Digest is translated into several foreign languages, as you
know. Well, weve had to turn these people away because we
only have a capacity of roughly 185 students.
Hamer also mentioned the fiscal problem at the college.
He said that perhaps 60 per cent of the colleges funds come
from grants outside the university budget. However, he claimed
the grants do not hamper the independent course of the school.
Grants are usuallv for general purposes, Hamer main maintained,
tained, maintained, though we do get research grants in specific areas, or
for particular diseases, or for experiments in teaching tech techniques.
niques. techniques.
So far this year, the college has received $663,485 in grants.
This already exceeds last years 12 month total considerably,
he said.

arrived at over a period of
three years of cooperation be between
tween between athletic department officials
and student leaders.
-
These procedures have worked
well until this years Homecoming
game, said Glicksberg. Most
of the problems now existing are
caused by the heavy demand for
tickets. Obviously not everybody
can be satisfied but we believe
a sincere effort was made to be
as fair as possible under the cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances.
The only way you can arrive
at an estimated number of student
and date tickets to allocate is
through past experience and a
projection into future demands.
Glicksberg pointed out that stu student
dent student and date ticket allocations
at UF compare ost favorably
with any school in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference.
We are proud of this fact,
he said, but do intend to keep
working at solving any problems
or inequities involved with our
current methods of allocation and
dstribution. We want to continue
to work closely with student groups
and cooperate in an effort to have
the best possible student ticket
policy.
Present at the Tuesday meet meeting,
ing, meeting, in addition to Glicksberg, were
Professor James Richardson, Di Director
rector Director of Athletics Ray Graves,
Assistant Director of Athletics
Percy Beard and Assistant
Business Manager Charles Good Goodyear.
year. Goodyear.

WORTH THE TRIP .
LEARN THE TRUTH...
ABOUT GOVERNMENT PERSECUTION OF PATRIOTIC AMERICANS
COME AND HEAR:
ROBERT R. DePUGH
National Coordinator of Minutemen
Acting National Chairman of Patriotic Party
Thursday, Oet. 27 8:00 P.M.
HOWARD JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
ORLANDO, FLA.
sponsored by Patriots Legal Defense Committee
613 E. Alton, Independence, Mo.

Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Law Center
Completion
Date Set
By BILL DUPREE
Alligator Correspondent
UFs new Law Center will be
completed by the summer of 1968
according to Leonard A. Powers,
associate dean of law.
The capacity will increase the
enrollment to 1,200 and make it
the largest law school in the
southeast, Powers said.
Powers added that the new law
school will have the best facilities
available. The new complex will
consist of 50 offices and a library
that can hold over 200,000 vol volumes.
umes. volumes.
We also have in the planning
stage the future construction of
dorm and cafeteria facilities, com commented
mented commented Powers. He continued by
saying when the final building is
put up the law student will have
all necessary facilities within
walking distance.
Powers said the present law
school building probably will be
used by the College of Business
when the new law school is open.
AC LU MEETING
The Gainesville Chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Union
will meet tonight at 8 p.m. at the
Hillel Foundation. The topic will
be the military draft. All inter interested
ested interested students are invited to hear
a panel discussion.

Homecoming
VIP List
Growing
Homecoming this year will be
attended by many national, state
and local government officials.
Approximately 150 honored guests
will attend including members
of the state legislature, Board of
Regents and several college and
university presidents. Also com coming
ing coming are over 40 distinguished
guests and four Viet Nam veterans.
Leading the list of distinguished
guests is Vice-President Hubert
Humphrey who will speak at the
Blue Key Banquet. Tom C. Clark,
U. S. Supreme Court justice will
be present Friday afternoon for
the law school ground breaking.
Former Governors Leroy Collins
and Farris Bryant will also attend.
Collins will be speaker at the Phi
Delta Phi breakfast.
Other distinguished guests in include
clude include Governor Haydon Burns,
cabinet members Floyd Christian,
Doyle Conner, Bud Dickinson, Tom
Adams, Earl Faircloth and Brow Broward
ard Broward Williams; chairman of the
Board of Regents Chester Fer Ferguson;
guson; Ferguson; U. S. senators Spessard
Holland and George Smathers; re representatives
presentatives representatives James Haley, D. R.
(Billy) Matthews, Charles Bennett,
William Cramer, Don Fuqua,
Claude Pepper, and Sam Gibbons:
chancellor of university system
Broward J. Culpepper; speaker
designate of Florida House Ralph
Turlington; president of FP-riia
alumni and state supreme t
justice Stephen OConnell an
Justice of the Fiorina \r
Supreme Court Campbell Th- r pal.
by
-GEORGE!-
(When confronted by seemingly
impossible worries, write to
George, the seemingly impossible
columnist. And see where THAT
gets you.)
DEAR GEORGE:
My wife gripes from morning
until night, saying I make too
much money and am working too
hard. I dont enjoy this kind of
nagging. What can I do?
KEN
DEAR KEN:
I wonder if she would like to
meet my wife. My wife says I
dont make enough money and work
too seldom. Maybe they could ar argue
gue argue with each other and leave us
both in peace.
DEAR GEORGE:
My husband is so jealous of me
that he has a private detective
checking up on me. How can I
convince my husband that I never
look at another man, even this
dreamboat of a big detective with
a cleft chin and a marvelous sense
of humor whos a wonderful
dancer?
WORRIED WIFE
DEAR WORRIED WIFE:
Perhaps you should seek pro professional
fessional professional help for your husband.
Would you like to recommend this
psychiatrist? Shes excellent.

Page 13



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

Page 14

Hard Work
Helps Miller
Make Team
v>By ED MAHONEY
Alligator Correspondent
Hie bounce of a ball echoes
through the wooden seated gym gymnasium.
nasium. gymnasium.
It is after practice and one player
remains. That player as a sopho sophomore
more sophomore averaged 12 points per game
onihe UF basketball team.
As a freshman a coach told him
he didnt have a chance to play
varsity basketball. Last year he
was second high scorer on the
varsity.
Hie player is Dave Miller.
Lets face it, as a freshman
I was playing center, said Mil Miller.
ler. Miller. I am out of position when
I play there.
Miller fired his one handed
jump-push shot from around twenty
feet, it went through the hoop,
into the net with a crisp swish,
and then rolled into the bleachers.
Miller turned and continued,
Last year we were too nervous
to play good. There is a whole new
atmosphere out here now.
Hie player-coach relationship
has improved 220 per cent. I think
this is essential if you want to have
a good ball team.
Hie amiable six feet five inch
blond from Delray Beach is major majoring
ing majoring in Business Administration.
He hopes to go into some phase
of banking when he graduates. He
is a member of Phi Delta Theta
social fraternity.
It is harder to study in season
because I am always so tired after
practice. It is difficult to concen concentrate
trate concentrate when you are tired, sighed
Miller. But in away it is better
because I budget my time closely
and study when I must.
Miller was an AH-state selection
his senior, year in high school
and played for the South in the
annual North-South basketball
game.
His freshman year he averaged
10 points per game.
This year he looks apprehen apprehensively
sively apprehensively toward playing the first
seven games away from home.
If we can get by Kentucky on
Dec. 17, and Vanderbilt on Dec.
19, then we will be a contender.
But that is a real task for two
reasons. First, Kentucky is one of
the best teams in the country.
Second, the two games are the
weekend after finals. I have a
test the morning of the 16th and
we play Kentucky the night of
\he 17th.
Our mental state will be one
that will definitely need picking
up. Usually if you have a big game
like Kentucky at home this is
stimulant enough. But these two
/ital games are away and it will
ake a maximum effort to survive
and enter the Christmas holidays
as the league leader. But I think
we have the material to do it.
Miller jogged over to pick up
he now still ball.' He bent down
speared the ball with his right
hand as he gestured with his left.
The trip to South America was
an experience. I think we all had
a good time and we got to know
Coach Bartlett.
We all got a big kick out of
talking to the Venezuelan girls,
mused Miller. We understood
about four words of Spanish and
they understood the same amount
of English. It was like playing
Charades. But we enjoyed it and
we met many nice people down
there.
The South American people
couldnt get over how tall we
were. There men are only around
5 feet 10 at the most. I think we
will be playing against taller men
than that this year.

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LANKY JUNIOR DAVE MILLER
... appreciates new coach
Fencing Or Chess?
Similar In Style
Bv TOM TYNDALL
Aligator Correspondent
Foiled again.
No, this isnt the villains cry in an old time movie, but it could
be the jocular cry of the victim of a hit in fencing.
The foil, or fencing sword, and a hit or stirke are two terms
familiar to the Florida Fencers.
Jose Sasek, President of the universitys fencing club, calls
fencing the chess of all sports; for every move your opponent
makes, you have to counter.
The fencing club was foiled itself by its lack of organization,
as Sasek puts it, even though the club was begun here in 1932.
Suddenly last year something clicked. Sasek took over the
obscure organization and, coaching it himself, built it up to its
present size of 40 members. Members include 10 girls and a
political science teacher, Andrew Baggs.
In addition to learning the art of fencing, the club was organized
for competition.
Sasek muses, It was mainly organized to have fun.
Stressing a better quality of instruction has paid off handsomely
also. Last year in competition the Florida Fencers were the best
in the Southeast.
Dr. Ewen Clark, a staff physician at the infirmary, will help
Sasek with the coaching chores this year.
With one more coach this year, we should be twice as good as
last year, Sasek observed humorously.
Observing the club together in practice, it is evident there is
more to fencing than the clashing of foils. Fencers may also use
epees (e PAYS), a heavier type of foil or sabres in a fencing
bout.
Every Tuesday and Friday at 5 p.m. in the Norman Hall gym gymnasium
nasium gymnasium Saseks instruction begins with a series of warm-up
exercises such as jumping jacks, push-ups and fencing lunges.
Then people are formed into two lines facing each other, so that
each person has a partner who fences with the same hand as he
and is of the same height.
After politely saluting each other they begin their drills.
In competition fencing has a unique way of judging a hit. A wire
Is attached to the tip of a foil, and this wire runs through the
persons clothes to an electronic score box.
Each person wears an electric jacket, when one person hits his
opponents jacket, this makes a circuit and causes a red or green
light (one color for each opponent) to light up on the score box.
If a foil strikes somewhere other than the sleeveless jacket,
a white light will go on indicating a foul.

Diamond Stars
End Fall Play

The UF brought its fall baseball
program to a today.
Beginning Sept. 12, the program
consisted of a two-week freshman
clinic followed by a series of
practice and exhibition games.
Its purpose was to help prepare
the players for the upcoming sea season
son season and to determine which players
were best suited for various po positions.
sitions. positions.
Coach P. A. Lee, taking charge
for head coach Dave Fuller, was
pleased with the squads perform performance.
ance. performance. This was our best year for
fall baseball since we have been
operating, he commented.
As far as the freshmen are
concerned, we should field an ex excellent
cellent excellent team. The varsity boys also
looked real good and worked hard
to make the program a success.
A total of 57 freshmen parti participated
cipated participated in the clinic, with 23 taking
part in the exhibition games. The
varsity had 37 participants includ including
ing including tryouts and transfer students.
This years ball club looks
very promising, Lee continued.
We have several bright pros prospects
pects prospects up from the freshman team
along with 10 lettermen returning
from last years squad.
Outfielders Nick Nicosia and
Joel Galpern, along with catcher
Mike Ovea, are upcoming hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls who are expected to add spar sparkle
kle sparkle to the Gator hitting attack.
Sophomores Jim Courier, Mike
Brown, Wayne Rogers and David
Kahn wilt assist in the pitching
duties.
Once again pitching should be a
strong point, with returning letter lettermen
men lettermen Kelly Prior, Danny Orr, Jack
Withrow and Ned Woolfolk being
heavily counted on in that depart department.
ment. department.
Infielders Skip Lujack, Dan
Cushman and Dave Hodges, along
with outfielder Rufus Frazier and
catcher Ed Gross, should furnish
the big sticks on the team this
season.
Dorms Roll
In Pin Wins
The dormitory intramurals bow bowling
ling bowling championships were decided
Monday at Palm Lanes with Tol Tolberts
berts Tolberts Weaver IV, Humes Jackson,
Murphrees Fletcher M and Gra Grahams
hams Grahams Henderson sections posting
victories.
Weaver IV defeated East HI in
a come from behind victory.
Weaver won the second and final
game by 120 pins to overcome a
first game 30 pin deficit.
Jackson captured the Hume
crown by defeating Keppel sec section
tion section 1300-1279. The winners were
led by Murray Zolt and Jeff
Goldstein who posted two game
averages of 178. Jim Bradbury
was high for the losers with a 176
average.
Fletcher M rolled over Frame
D by 48 pins as Stuart Samuels
had a high game of 181 and a two
game average of 167.
Also, Newins section won by a
forfeit over Henderson for the
Graham Area title.
A TV FIRST
LONDON (UPI) The first
boxing match to be televised
was between Len Harvey and
Jock McAvoy for the British
light heavyweight title at Har Harringay
ringay Harringay Arena April 4. 1938

FT
y Hflc Jf'
SKIP LUJACK
. .swings big bat
Sororities
Fierce Mural
Competitors
By BETTY DIAMOND
Alligator Correspondent
Brawn, as well as brain, can
be measured in women power
at the UF.
Intramurals have started to play
an important part in activities of
each one of the 13 sororities on
campus.
The excitement can be seen on
the face of every girl as she spurs
her own team on to victory, says
Susan Krivan, 3 ED and intra intramurals
murals intramurals chairman for Alpha Epsilon
Phi sorority.
Intramurals is set up by the
physical education department, and
it gives each organization on cam campus
pus campus a chance to join forces and
compete. There is a Greek and
an independent league.
There seems to be more com competition
petition competition between the Greeks, but
I guess thats because they have a
chance to become better organi organized
zed organized and are more publicized than
the independents, Miss Krivan
disclosed.
In Greek competition, intra intramurals
murals intramurals is set up under two main
headings, Mens and Womens. Each
group is subdivided into an Orange
and a Blue league.
The women are subdivided in
order to allow for more sports in
a limted amount of time. The
fraternities are subdivided ac according
cording according to the size of each house.
Since all the sororities have
about the same number of girls
on their rolls, the league divisions
do not make a tremendous dif difference,
ference, difference, said Miss Krivan.
The sororities have a variety
of sports during the year.
Ruby Lee Pye is assistant di director
rector director of intramurals and in charge
of sorority competition. She works
with Jan Jacunski, student director
of womens intramurals. An intra intramurals
murals intramurals chairman is picked from
each house to work with the
directors in organizing the teams.
The sororities have a variety
of sports during the year.
Right noyf we are in volley volleyball
ball volleyball competition, Miss Krivan
said. The next sport is bowling
which will start as soon as volley volleyball
ball volleyball is over.
Besides volleyball and bowling,
the girls have tennis, archery,
basketball, softball, and golf.



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Grid Fans Demand More Seats

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPp College foot football
ball football attendance in the South, espe especially
cially especially at the big time schools,
is a bit misleading these days.
There are plenty of times when
the crowds would be considerably
larger if there was just some somewhere
where somewhere to put them.

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Wednesday, October 26, 1966, The Florida Alligator,:

Alabama, Louisiana State, Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, Florida, Georgia Tech and
Georgia just to mention a half
dozen plan to enlarge their
stadiums to handle the continu continually
ally continually growing demand for seats
at the top games.
Jim Corbett, athletic director
at LSU, told a group of touring
sportswrlters earlier this fall that
the 68,000 seat stadium at Baton
Rouge was outgrown years ago

and that there are plans to en enlarge
large enlarge it to beyond 100,000.
Double-decking Vogue
Double-decking is becoming the
vogue at many schools. Georgia
Tech jumped from 44,000 to 52,000
seats several years ago and now
plans to go to about 60,000 even
though there is a 59,000 seat
city stadium only a couple of miles
away from the campus.
Let's take the University of
Georgia as an example and let
athletic director Joel Eaves ex explain
plain explain the problem.
We now seat only 45,000 al although
though although we plan to expand as soon
as possible," Eaves said. Our
rapidly growing student body for forces
ces forces us to allot 14,000 seats with within
in within our own ranks.
Georgia Tech, which plays here
at Athens, Ga. in our finale, gets
12,000 tickets so that leaves us
barely 19,000 seats that can go
on a season basis."
These, Eaves notes, are gobbled
up in a hurry and thousands of
requests must be turned down.
This leaves some seats on
a single-game basis when the vis visiting
iting visiting team doesn't bring a big
crowd with it but none for the
big games.
Same Everywhere
Its the same everywhere,"
says Alabama assistant athletic di director
rector director Charley Thornton. Each
year there are more students; thus
less available seats for our alumni
body, which also keeps growing."
Alabama has relieved this si situation
tuation situation by dividing its home sched schedule
ule schedule between its own 56,000 seat sta stadium
dium stadium in Tuscaloosa and the 68,000
seat stadium in Birmingham.
Florida just finished adding on
8,000 seats but coach Ray Graves
says that was only a temporary
measure, that more seats are on
the way.
The Florida Miami game drew
better than 67,000 at the Orange
Bowl. This year, that game will
be a bigger than ever attrac attraction
tion attraction with sensational Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier pacing the Gators to a per perfect-so-far
fect-so-far perfect-so-far season. But 56,000 is
all the Gators can pack in
at _Gainesville.
Thus the forecast is for super
stadiums and ever-bigger crowds
with attendance records tumbling
every time more space is pro provided.
vided. provided.
Os course, theres one hitch
to this. The school with the mas massive
sive massive stadium also had better keep
up its team. Theres nothing that
subtracts a crowd quicker than,
a loser.
Look at Tulane. The Green Wave,
which had a 2-8 record, played
five games last season in the 81,
000 seat Sugar Bowl stadium. The
Greenies biggest crowd was only
28,730 and the average attendance
only 21,174 -a whopping 60,000
below capacity.
GATOR ADS GET
RESULTS FASTI

Page 15



Gambling Exposure
Breeds A Crisis

By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY SDorts Editor
Exposure to gambling is a major
crisis for college football.
Last year after Florida beat
LSU, 14-7, in Gainesville, talk
around New Orleans was that an
LSU player had the "fix on.
Nothing was ever stubs tantiat tantiated
ed tantiated and perhaps it was only a
coincidence that the player fumbled
the ball inside the Gators* five fiveyard
yard fiveyard line twice.
Tbe average college player is
above such corruption, but it only
takes one -to taint the image of
the game.
Fortunately, the Baton Rouge
barber who tried to bribe three
LSU players was foiled by three
who put integrity first.
An Atlantan becomes irked at
the mention of the Dolphins win winning
ning winning a regular season game before
the Falcons.
For my money, Atlanta's pro problem
blem problem stems from the front office.
Norb Hecker will never be another
Vince Lombardi, though hes work working
ing working at it.
Even Lombardi would recognize
that Randy Johnson is the best
quarterback the Falcons have.
Hecker cant see the forest for
the trees and I doubt Atlanta will
win a game this season.
Matthews Unnoticed
Sign of the times: Braves Ed Eddie
die Eddie Matthews standing in the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta airport, virtually unnoticed
by passersby.
If that was Kim King (Geor (Georgia
gia (Georgia Tech quarterback), cracked
one buff, theyd be swarming
all over him.
George Mira, once a hot major
league prospect as a pitcher at
Key West high school, commenting
on the Orioles Boog Powell, a
high school teammate: He was
always that big. The only differ difference
ence difference in him now and then is that
hes more experienced.
I7ie article on Florida quarter quarterback
back quarterback Steve Spurrier is scheduled
to appear in this weeks Life Mag Magazine.
azine. Magazine.
Another is being planned and is
upcoming shortly in Sports Illus Illustratedperhaps,
tratedperhaps, Illustratedperhaps, a cover story.
It couldnt be more timely. Re Registrations
gistrations Registrations for Heisman Treptiy
balloters came in the mail this
week.
Bama To Share
Alabama appears in now as SEC
champion, or at least a share of
the title. The Tide enhanced its
hopes with the 11-10 win over Tenn Tennessee,
essee, Tennessee, but still must get by LSU
to assure it.
Providing Florida wins over LSU
and Auburn, the Georgia-Florida
game will decide who shares the
honor with Rama.
It didnt take Norm Sloan long
to switch allegiance but rightly so.
The former Florida basketball
coach, now at North Carolina State,
was commenting on Florida-N.C.
State first half at intermission
Saturday.
He was told Florida looked flat.
I dont think Florida looks so
bad, said Sloan, I think N.C.
State just looks good.

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KIM KING
. .not Matthews
Miami Bans
TV Showing
Os Clay Bout
MIAMI BEACH (UPI) The
Miami Beach City Council blasted
Cassius Clays attachment to the
Black Muslims Wednesday and re refused
fused refused allow the Beach Con Convention
vention Convention Hall closed circuit telecast
of Clays Nov. 14 heavyweight title
bout with Cleveland Williams.
Six members of the council voted
no while one stood in Clay's corner
and said Clays beliefs should not
enter into the sporting issue.
The council officially turned
down a request by Promoter Chris
Dundee who sought to hold the
telecast of the Houston fight in
the Convention Hall. Dundee is the
brother of Angelo Dundee, Clay's
trainer.
Chris Dundee said he had earlier
gotten the okay of the convention
hall advisory board, the auditorium
manager and the city manager.
Councilmen Melvin Richard and
Paul Seiderman ripped into Clays
reputation.
I have a right to resent Clays
refusal to serve in the Army with
the claim hes a Black Muslim
minister, said Richard.
The Black Muslims are no
credit to this country, he added.
Richard said the council had
every right to refuse the use of
a public facility which would finan financially
cially financially aid Clay and the Muslims.
Would you promote someone
sponsored by the Ku Klux Klan
or the Communist Party? Seider Seiderman
man Seiderman asked Dundee.
I dont know who is who,
said Dundee. Why bring religion
into a sporting event? Its my
gamble. If you dont want to come,
you dont have to.

WHILE STUDENTS AWAY...

Faculty Members Will Play

By BRUCE FLOWER
Alligator Correspondent
About 500 faculty members as
compared to 15,000 students will,
in one way or another, participate
in intramurals during the school
year, declared Paul Varnes, pro program
gram program director of the Intramural
Department.
Most faculty participation is
during the summer term when
regular competition is arranged in
an off-campus softball league.
There is no regular competition
planned for faculty memberc
during the fall and winter terms,
but they may participate with stu students
dents students in the various intramural
clubs.
Many faculty members parti participate
cipate participate in the intramural clubs,
but very few will compete with
students, said Varnes. Most fa faculty
culty faculty members are content with
checking out equipment.
The equipment room for intra intramurals
murals intramurals is shared with the Physi Physical
cal Physical Education Department, al although
though although any student or faculty mem member
ber member is free to check out sporting
equipment overnight or for a whole
weekend.
On a good weekend we will
check out 800 to 1,000 pieces of
equipment, Varnes said.
The Intramurals Department re receives
ceives receives $53,000 a year from Stu Student
dent Student Government. This is an ex expendable
pendable expendable fund and no funds are
allocated specifically for faculty
recreation.
Faculty members are, however,
free to join any intramural club,
enter any competition or check out
any equipment that is available to
the student.
The most active faculty compe competition
tition competition takes place in a continuous
handball tournament. Players are
placed in order of their playing
ability.
Any player may be challenged
by a person lower on the list. If
he should lose, everyone moves
down on the list as the winner
moves up.

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SPORTS

Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 26, 1966

several faculty members are
very active in the intramurals pro program,
gram, program, including Dr. Reed of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, who is faculty adviser
to the Sailing Club, Dr. Weaver

Spurrier Pushes Stevens
For Pass Completions Lead

NEW YORK (UPI) Don Fitz Fitzgerald
gerald Fitzgerald of Kent State, who churned
out 143 yards last Saturday, has
moved into first place in the weekly
NCAA major college rushing sta statistics,
tistics, statistics, according to official fig figures
ures figures released yesterday.
The 215-pound junior tailback
moved ahead of previous pace pacesetter
setter pacesetter Jim Bohl of New Mexico
State as each man has rushed for
800 yards or better so far this
season.
Fitzgerald, with 804 yards in
188 carries, leads Bohl by a scant
four yards while Ray McDonald
of Idaho is third with 774.
In the passing department, Billy
Stevens of Texas Western con continues
tinues continues as the leader with 95 com completions
pletions completions while John Eckman of
Wichita is close behind with 92
followed by Steve Spurrier of
Florida and Danny Holman of San
Jose State, each with 90.
Spurrier is tops in passing per percentage
centage percentage .675, touchdown passes
13 and fewest interceptions two.
Benny Russell of Louisville has
stretched his lead in total offense
to 171 yards over runnerup Gary
Beban of UCLA despite having'
played one less game than anyone
else in the top ten.
Russell has picked up 1,425
VISIT
Oft)t Eel) Uton
Where Everyone
Meets

of the Medical Center, who also
works with the Sailing Club and
Dr. Guy from Economics, who is
active with the Volleyball Club.

UI 4. .jm
STEVE SPURRIER
. .leads nation
yards thus far compared to 1,254
for Beban.
Holdover leader Dave Morgan of
Kansas has had his lead in punt punting
ing punting decrease a little. Morgan has
booted 24 times for an average
of 44.0 yards per kick.
Richmonds Mike Bragg has
kicked 38 times for a 43.8 average.
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