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
HANDSHAKING STOP

Humphrey Will Speak At Airport

HUBERT HUMPHREY
... to speak

The Florida
Alligator
Vol. 59, No. 42 University of Florida Friday, October 28, 1966

NEW HUMOR DIVISION

Innovations Add Sparkle
To Homecoming Festivities

By DICK DENNIS
AlMtatar Smarts Editor
UF Homecoming is the largest
on any campus that we know of,
emphasized Butch Wooten, general
chairman of Homecoming.
Wooten pointed out the organi organization
zation organization staff of 300 works for sev several
eral several months before the big week weekend
end weekend running today and Saturday.
Os course, Gator Growl has
always been billed as the largest
student-produced show in the na nation,
tion, nation, Wooten reported.
Each year innovations add
sparkle to the two-day extravang extravanganza,
anza, extravanganza, and this year improvements
stand out especially in the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Parade, which will flow
down University Ave. from 1
to 3 p.m. today.

V f 1 j***'-'*
229flH| H ***
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
SPIRITS HIGH -- As these Gator fans go
to any heights for their team, even to climb climbing
ing climbing out on a ledge on the third floor of North
Hall Thursday afternoon.

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
Vice President Hubert Humphrey will speak to the public
at the Gainesville Municipal Airport at 3:30 p.m. today. Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey will step from his plane, mingle with the crowd and then
deliver a short address before he leaves for the Blue Key Ban Banquet.
quet. Banquet.
Chip Block, Blue Key president, feels Humphreys appear appearance
ance appearance will be the best opportunity for the students and public
to hear the vice-president speak and actually meet him.
The surroundings will be more formal at the Blue Key
Banquet, while at the airport Humphrey will meet the public
on a more personal basis, added Block.
Humphrey will be in Gainesville only four hours. During this
time the vice-president will attend the Blue Key smoker, meet
with UF President J. Wayne Reitz and wind up his activities on

The all-new humor division
should increase audience part participation
icipation participation in the parade, explain explained
ed explained Bill Lassiter, Homecoming pub publicity
licity publicity chairman.
Before, people would see only
a series of fraternity, sorority or
organizational floats which were
pretty, but did not really involve
the audience. Now, people will
laugh, and be entertained.
This new division will feature
entries poking fun and good goodnatured
natured goodnatured criticism at institutions,
organizations and famous person personalities.
alities. personalities.
Also for the first time, commer commercial
cial commercial floats will be in the parade.
These will not be in competition
with one another.
This is a further attempt to
add color and flavor to Home Homecoming,

coming, Homecoming, Wooten outlined. We
invited several outstanding Flor Florida
ida Florida industries (citrus, limestone
and tourist agencies) to enter
floats. These will promote the
Homecoming theme and the foot football
ball football team.
Special guests Miss America
and Miss Disneyland will ride
in the parade and make an appear appearance
ance appearance at Gator Growl.
Operation Appreciation will
honor four wounded Viet Nam
veterans. The soldiers will be
UFs guests for the entire week weekend.
end. weekend. This has been done be before,
fore, before, but never as a part of
Homecoming.
There is a tremendous variety
of entertainment today and Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Wooten said appraisingly.
In addition to the organizational
staff, easily 1,000 people work
during Homecoming weekend.
Vice President Hubert H. Hum Humphreys
phreys Humphreys speech at the Blue Key
Banquet highlights this afternoons
program.
Tonight is Gator Growl, which
Wooten assures will be over by
10 p.m. Attorney General Earl
Faircloth will be master of cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies.
Growl promises to be more
colorful than it ever has been,
Wooten said. Pre-growl, which
begins at 7 p.m., should be
well worth getting to the stadium
early.
Saturday morning the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association skits
satirize local, state, national
and world politicians and events.
The skits, usually attended by
1,000 spectators will be held in
front of the Law School at 10 a.m.
The football game Saturday
afternoon, of course, is against
arc!- 1 rival Auburn. Wooten admits
a Gator setback would put a
damper on the festivities.

campus with a speech to Blue Key members and guests, what
his speech will contain has not been revealed yet.
With President Johnson out of the country, on his Asian peace
mission, Humphrey ranks as the top government official in the
nation.
The last time a vice-president visited campus was in 1961,
when Johnson spoke here.
Humphreys visit to UF is just one of three speaking engage engagements
ments engagements he will make in a very busy schedule. He will leave
Washington early today, fly to Cincinnati to speak and then
make a quick trip to Gainesvile. Following his speech here,
the vice-president will round out his day with a public appearance
in Sioux City, lowa.
The last time Humphrey visited UF was in 1958, while he
was a senator from Minnesota.
Florida Senator George Smathers, Reitz plus other dignitaries
will greet Humphrey when he arrives.

Heres Schedule For
Lark To Disneyland
TODAY
Art Exhibit University Gallerylo a.m. to 5 p.m.
University of Florida Showcase; University Entrance 12 to 6 p.m.
Parade; University Avenue 1 to 3.
Law School Ground Breaking; adjacent Fraternity Row 3:15 to
3:45 p.m.
Florida Blue Key Smoker; basement Florida Gym3:3o to
4:45 p.m.
Swimcapades; University Pool 3:30 to 5 p.m.
Florida Blue Key Banquet; main floor, Florida Gym 4:45 to
7:45 p.m.
Mortar Board Banquet; Hubs to 7:30 p.m.
Pre-Growl; Florida Field--7 to 7:45 p.m.
34th Annual Gator Growl; Florida Field 8 to 10 p.m.
Post Growl Dance; Architecture, Fine Arts Plaza 10:30
to 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
Professional Fraternity Breakfasts7:4s to 9:15 a.m.
Alumni Reunion; Florida Showcase, University Entrance Entrance-8:30
-8:30 Entrance-8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Alumni Reunion Program; University Entrance--10 to 10:15a.m.
Soccer: Florida vs. Jacksonville University; Florida Field
adjacent to University Avenue--10 a.m. to noon
John Marshall Bar Association Skits; Law School--10 to
11 a.m.
Alumni Barbecue; Florida Gymll a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Florida vs. Auburn, Florida Field 2 to 4:30 p.m.

Inside Todays Alligator
lin Dr. Robert Cade speaks his mind on
the infirmary crisis. The Bullseye story is
f on page 4.
O Gator Growl work 7
O UPI news 9
O Campus Quiz 10
9 Society 14-15
DIN ICC VC! Editorial .. JG
BULL9CTK! O Sports 20-27
i



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

Chief Shuler
Urges Drivers
To Be Careful

By ALAN PARLAPIANO
Alligator Correspondent
Campus Police Chief A. J. Shuler is calling upon students
and alumni to help make this a safe as well as happy Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend.
There have been no traffic fatalities in the past in the campus
area during Homecoming/ he said, and just li'e the Gators
we would like to keep that streak going.
If the public will heed these few precautions it would be of
great help to the officers and in the interest of your own safety.
You are urged to arrive early at both Growl and the game.
With a record capacity crowd of 57,000 expected for both events
we would like to prevent tie-ups. If you are within reasonable
walking distance of the stadium, it would probably save you time
to do so.
The traffic plan will make all parking areas available except
for these tow-away zones where parking would hinder traffic
flow. The section of North South Drive from the sewage
plant north to the old plants and grounds building across from
East Hall will be restricted. On Friday afternoon and evening
there will be no parking on stadium road, from the gym, to the
intersection with North-South Drive. This is the area directly
behind the south stands, where the fire-works display is lo located,
cated, located, and, as such, is subject to fire hazards. No one will be
permitted in that area 15 minutes prior to the display until its
completion.
All traffic on Stadium and Radio roads will be one-way,
travelling east only. North-South Drive will be one-way south,
he said.
.- -JWe urge you not to drink at the activities. Drunken drivers
>ieasMig the game create an unnecessary hazard. Small coolers
permitted at the game, but dont bring anything larger
-tiianTa gallon thermos.
-: Lock your car doors and do not leave valuable items in sight,
Shulfer added.
We expect four or five minor accidents, but the entire force
will be on duty and with your cooperation we may not have any.
Drive safely and have a good weekend.

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Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

ACCORDING TO TIGERT

Cabinets Operating Code
Modernized Regents Manual

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said Thursday that the operating
code approved by the Florida Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet Tuesday does no more than
bring up to date the Board of
Regents Manual/*
It clarifies but does not alter
basic university policy in a cons constructive
tructive constructive fashion, Reitz said.
Reitz said the most significant
alteration in the manual deals with
an administrative change. It allows
the university to give promotions
to professors in certain instances
when the accompanying salary in increase
crease increase conforms to normal pay
scales.
As long as we operate with within
in within certain line items, it (the op operating

Bradley Co-Worker
Questions Alligator

: : By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Robert Cade of the med medical
ical medical center has questioned the
drug addiction of Dr. Kent Brad Bradley
ley Bradley as reported by the Alligator.
When at UF, Dr. Bradley worked
with Dr. Cade.
*
Whether a man is a mistake
should be determined by his per performance,
formance, performance, Dr. Cade said. Ev Everyone
eryone Everyone agreed that he did a fine
job/
The most tragic thing, he said,
was Editor Eddie Sears article
labeling Dr. Bradley as a tra tragedy.
gedy. tragedy.
Everyone felt there was no rea reason
son reason to be frightened of Dr. Brad Bradley
ley Bradley because of the manner in
which he became addicted, Dr.
Cade said.
' He had an ulcer which pene penetrated
trated penetrated into his pancreas, Dr. Cade
said.

Telephone Directories
To Arrive Next Week

UF telephone directories will arrive sometime next week.
A total of 13,500 directories will be provided free to the
university.
Student Government will receive 8,800 of the telephone books
to distribute throughout the university to student functions and
organizations.
The remaining 4,700 will go to faculty and staff.
Allocation is based on per-station basis and not on the number
of people using the telephone.
Advertisers pay the cost of printing the telephone books.
Normally the books would have arrived this week. However,
a page was discovered missing and had to be inserted in all the
books. This caused a one-week delay.
The telephone books lists all departments, faculty, staff and
students separately.
A list of campus abbreviations for buildings is also included.
The pages of these directories are made from the master
files at the University.
Any errors found in the directory should be corrected by sub submitting
mitting submitting a telephone information change card, form 213.

Fa ce Disciplinary Committee

Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
said Thursday three of the stu students
dents students arrested at last Saturday
night's victory celebration will go
before the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee next week.
The three students James
Hafemeister, Julian Morrow, and
Dennis Parker were each fined
SSO Tuesday when the city court
found them guilty on charges of
disorderly conduct.
They will appear before the

erating operating code) gives the universities
the right of appointment of posi positions
tions positions up to full professorships.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale also pointed out the code
was not something superim superimposed
posed superimposed by the Cabinet and Board
of Regents on the state univer universities.
sities. universities.
Hale said that the deans of
students from universities
throughout the state drew up a
policy statement and that it has
travelled through channels to the
Cabinet.
The Council of Deans of Stu Students
dents Students in their discussions devel developed
oped developed a policy statement which was
then presented to the Council of
Presidents, Hale said. From
there it went to the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and finally to the State Cab Cabinet.

This is in itself very pain painful,
ful, painful, he said, but complications
arose which resulted in two oper operations,
ations, operations, one necessitating the re removal
moval removal of Dr. Bradleys stomach.
During the recovery period,
Bradley broke his leg, accord according
ing according to Dr. Cade.
To make the pain bearable, Dr.
Bradley was given doses of de demorol.
morol. demorol.
When this series of physical
catastrophes was over, he rea realized
lized realized he was addicted and came into
the hospital himself to be cured,
Dr. Cade said.
Dr. Cade has a letter from
Dr. John Hickam, chairman of the
University of Indianas department
of medicine where Dr. Bradley
is currently employed.
Dr. Hickam says of Dr. Brad Bradley:
ley: Bradley: In all my years in acad academic
emic academic medicine, I have never seen

Faculty Discipline Committee next
Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Adams said
the committee will be composed of
approximately nine persons.
One other student, Frederick
Koenig was placed on conduct pro probation
bation probation this week by the Dean of
Mens office. He will not appear
before the faculty discipline com committee.
mittee. committee.
The fate of the fifth student
arrested William Witt is
undecided.

inet. Cabinet. It was not superimposed
on the universities by a higher
agency, said Hale.
Hale said the statement of the
Council of Deans of Students in included
cluded included general principles that
should be included in the Policy
of the Board of Regents. The op operating
erating operating code is a statement of gen general
eral general principles and policies under
which institutions develop their
own rules, Hale said.
The universities make the
rules for implementation. The first
amendment policy issued earlier
this term is a local implementa implementation
tion implementation of this policy, he added.
The controversy over the code
stems from releases in statewide
newspapers Wednesday to the ef effect
fect effect that the Board of Regents
and Florida Cabinet had estab-

a man who has made such a pro profound
found profound impression. His per performance
formance performance is outstanding in every
way.
I spoke with Dr. Bradleys
previous employers before he
came to UF, Dr. Cade said.
They too felt he had done out outstanding
standing outstanding work.

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lished a new operating code for
the state university system. Ac According
cording According to UF administrators, the
code is no more than a revision
and reissue of the current code
in the form of generalized poli policies
cies policies under which the state univer universities
sities universities operate.

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UF Gets Out Red Carpet
For Wounded Viet Vets

(Picture, additional story
on Page 13)
On Homecoming weekend, a red
carpet will roll down the Florida
Union building steps on campus in
honor of four Viet Nam veterans.
It will signify the beginning of
Operation Appreciation, Part II.
For the entire spectacular week weekend,
end, weekend, four wounded U. S. Marines
from Florida will be guests of
Florida Blue Key in a gesture
designed to show support for and
appreciation of Americas fight fighting
ing fighting men in Viet Nam.
Guests of Florida Blue Key for
Homecoming will be: 2LT James
R. Hunkapiller, 23, Winter Park,
a 1965 graduate of the University;
Sgt. John R. Looney, 21, Green
Cove Springs; Sgt. Errol W. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, 25, Winter Park, and Pfc.
Charles E. Ford, 19, of St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg.
The Marines are recovering
from battle wounds at the U. S.
Naval Hospital in Jacksonville.
During the weekend, they will
be guests of Florida Blue Key in
the Homecoming Parade, Blue Key
banquet, Gator Growl, the Home Homecoming

Friday, October 28, 1966; The Florida Alligator,

coming Homecoming football game between UF
and Auburn, and other events.
While at the university, the Viet
Nam veterans will stay at the
Florida Union building.
Operation Appreciation was
initiated last February by Student
Government when two soldiers
from the 82nd Airborne Division
and two from the John F. Kennedy

Win In A Walk
In Special Race
The second annual Alpha Kappa Psi walking race will be
held at 1 p.m. on Florida Field prior to the kickoff of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming football game.
Each year the fraternities send one representative in a
Roaring Twenties costume to the contest. This year will be
the first chance for independent organizations to enter.
The large, four foot tall walking trophy will be presented
before kickoff. The race will be one-quarter mile long.
A smaller trophy will go for the individual with the best
costume. The presidents of the 13 sororities on campus will
be the judges.
The hard-fought race was won last year by Lambda Chi Alpha.
Fraternity men and sorority girls will be out to cheer on their
favorites.

Special Forces unit (Green Berets)
were special weekend guests of the
student body.
The idea behind the move was
to show the soldiers overseas and
the nation that draft card burners
and other protestors represent,
at best, a slim minority of college
students.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

OVER 1,000 MAN-HOURS INVOLVED

Greek Decorations Predict Tiger Lickin

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Correspondent
From a pregnant alligator ex expecting
pecting expecting a victory to a tree full
of lollipops (Well lick the Tig Tigers),
ers), Tigers), UF Greeks prepare to em embark
bark embark on a Homecoming lark.
With enough chicken wire to
encircle the campus, the frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities are erecting
floats and house decorations to cost
an estimated $20,000.
About 30,000 Greek-hours will
be spent on the animated facades.
Lambda Chi Alpha visitors will
have to walk through the mouth
of a hungry 30- foot alligator. Hie
gator, supported by 900 feet of
chicken wire, took 1,000 man manhours
hours manhours to build and about one-third
that many dollars.
To fit in the Disneyland theme,
it will have Mickey Mouse ears,
said Lambda Chi Homecoming
chairman Bill Bryant.
A 32- foot lollipop tree surround surrounded
ed surrounded by a candycane fence promises
the Auburn Tigers a lickin
at the Sigma Chi house.
A 50-foot gator wiU defend the

Campus Fund

UF faculty and staff will be able
to have United Fund contributions
deducted from their payroll checks
this year, according to general
chairman of the campus drive,
Dean Robert Wiegman, associate
dean of the College of Education.
Contributions to the United Fund
which began campuswide Monday
may be made in one lump sum by
check, through deductions from

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25% off.
GRETSCH Chet Atkins Tennessean
Electric slightly marred was
375.00 now
GUILD Starflre electric Tre Tremold
mold Tremold tailpiece slightly marred was
395.00 now
EKO Jumbo flat top with pick-up.
2 only were 139.00 now 115.00
GOYA Rangemaster Electric was
284.50 now 210.00!
ALL FRAMUS GIBSON GOYA

WE ARE FLORIDAS FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE
HEADQUARTERS FOR BAND INSTRUMENTS AND BAND
I NSTRUMENT SERVICES:
,S|LMER-KING-HOLTON-REYNOLDS-BUFFET-BACH
ffcpESCHER-GEMIENHART-ARMSTRONG-BESSON
MARTI N-CA BART
SCHOOL RENTALS & INSTRUMENT REPAIRS

Beta Theta Phi house. The gator
mechanically stirs a potful of tig tigers
ers tigers and is dubbed Gators brew
Tiger Stew.
Tom Sangraf, Beta house de decorations
corations decorations chairman said $350
would be spent on the house de decorations
corations decorations and float. The 28-foot
float will have a gator embark embarking
ing embarking on a lark (cigarette) while
chewing on a tiger.
Kappa Alpha fraternity, with 2,-
400 feet of chicken wire and S7OO,
are buUding a giant storybook
with a mobile bird nesting on top.
It will also portray Disneylands
project near Orlando, according to
decorations chairman Jerry Pil Pilcher.
cher. Pilcher. The KAs will also have a
float in today's parade.
Tiger, Tiger, burning bright
. . Adventureland is hot to tonight,
night, tonight, is Kappa Deltas home homecoming
coming homecoming theme. Skirted gators, ev evidently
idently evidently female, dance around a
boiling pot.
Wall-to-wall newspapers, paper
mache animals resting on avail available
able available chairs and paint smeared
sweatshirts is the theme inside
the KD house a characteristic

Chairman Wants Donations

each paycheck, or donors may
choose to be biUed quarterly.
Wiegman said for a donor to
qualify for the deduction method,
he must donate at least 50 cents
out of each pay check.
The purpose of the deductions
is to allow everyone a chance to
support the United Fund and to
make it as easy as possible for

- REGAL Tenor Guitars 25% off.
2 only MARTIN Tenor Guitars 15%
off! Discontinued models new
warantee!
FENDER Electric 12 string
slightly marred was 356.00 now
340.00
SUNSET -?12 string Spankin new
hollow body electrics just in! were
110.00 now 100.00
FENDER Stratocaster slightly
marred was 295.00 now 265.50!
EKO Florentine bass guitar was
285.00 now 260.00. Eko Solid body
bass guitar was 199.50 now 175.00
HARMONY used bass guitar was
75.00 now 50.00
New SUNSET 58-1 Hollow Body
guitar was 110.00 now 100.00
* NEW STUDENT GUITARS!
Regal and Rythym were 29.95 now
19.95 special beginning outfit in includes
cludes includes guitar- carrybag book
picks $25.00! EKO & Kamico in intermediate
termediate intermediate models were 49.95 now
39.95 WHILE THEY LAST!

of all Greek houses before Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
The KDs are also putting on
a skit for tonights Gator
Growl. They will enact Davy
Crocketts travels in the modern
East, according to skit chairman
Linda McNulty.
In the front lawn of the Delta
Delta Delta sorority, a pregnant
alligator in a rocking chair, which
really rocks, is expecting a vic victory.
tory. victory. A father alligator, of
course, will be nearby according
to Karen Gerlin, decorations co cochairman.
chairman. cochairman.
Phi Delta Theta fraternity is
building a two-towered castle.
Cannons will be aimed at an Au Auburn
burn Auburn war eagle. The SBOO to
SI,OOO project will take over 1,000
man-hours to build, said Phi Delt
Larry Cuthill.
Across the street, the ATOs
claim Tigers visit never-ever
land. A gator-fUled moat around
a castle will receive tigers thrown
by Mickey Mouse. ATO Mike Mal Mallonee
lonee Mallonee expects the decorations to

them to do so, according to Wieg Wiegman.
man. Wiegman.
Wiegman said UF is following
other major schools in the country
by making United Fund contribu contributions
tions contributions deductible from payrolls.
Each coUege and department in
the university has a drive chair chairman.
man. chairman. Before the drive ends on Nov.
11, the Fund hopes to collect $40,-
000 on campus.

MANDOLINS 2 only KAY $29.95
Now $19.95
BANJOS Every one 25% off
UKES Lyra-Henshaw FaviUa
Regal Baritone and Std. 25%
off.
MARTIN ukes 2 only were 65.00
now 45.00
TV Pal ukes super special $1.00!
MARTIN Tiple was 210.00 now
175.00
AMPLIFIERS
All Ampeg floor samples 15% off.
All SUNN floor samples SIOO.OO
off!
USED FENDER SUPER REVERB
with cover like new $299.50!!
USED FENDER TREMOLUX- SIOO
WE HAVE KISTOM AMPLIFIERS
ALSO!! UNIVOX AMPS 2 only
20% off!!
HAYNES BASS AMP was 329.50
now 275.00

cost S4OO.
Florida will ride the Tigers
on a merry-go-round on Phi Mus
front lawn.
The house decorations will be
judged at midnight tonight. Points

Glasgo makes sweaters
for pussycats.
FOR STORE NEAR YOU. WRITE TO GLASGO LTD.. 1407 B WAY. NEW YORK. N. Y
-

ALL FLOOR SAMPLE P.A. and
SOUND EQUIPMENT 25% off!!
University-Shure-Bogen- Harmon
Kardon Atlas Mikes Amps
- Stands Sound Columns
DRUMS
Red Pearl LYRA new was S3OO
now 225.00 Less Cymbals
Silver Pearl SONAR used
$250.00 Less Cymbals
Blue Laquer KENT- used 125.00!
Less Cymbals
Red Pearl ZIMBAR- used $200.00!
Less Cymbals
Several used snare drums SSO
up includes carry case, sticks
3 ONLY TO SELL
LYRA 4 piece drum sets cymbals
included!! were 395.00 now 350.00!
1 ONLY 3 piece drum set with
cymbals was 239.50 now 200.00

SALE BEGINS oct. 3ist. 9 a.m.
; I
SALE ENDS NOY. sth. 6 P.M.

will be given for originality, unity,
following the theme, overall bea beauty
uty beauty and animation. The winners will
be announced during halftime at
Saturdays Homecoming football
game.

ORGANS
Used LOWREY Organ includes
AMP $395.00
New FARFISA Mini Compact
guaranteed but slightly marred
was 595.00 now 450.00
New HOHNER CELESTE was
420.00 now 380.00
MISC.
Guitar Picks 15 for SI.OO
Limit 30 per customer.
Guitar Strings l/3 off! Limit
3 sets.
Special group of Guitar Straps
1/2 price
Attache Cases 97£
Carry Music Mikes Anything!
Soft Cases -A1 Vinyl 58 £
Band Instrument Accessories
20% off



A If 1
HURRAH FOR
RED BARN!
Football heroes, cheerleaders,
the Big Man on campus .
everyone goes for Red Bern's
tasty
BIG BARNEY
39*
Double hamburger sandwich
two pure beef patties, creamy
cheese, pickle and a savory
sauce in a -toasted double doubledecker
decker doubledecker bun
RED
BARN
2037 NW 13 ST.

0". % <
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note,
?x v: : : : : : :-
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abSObsF V|Kv
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nevercame out of a mold.
.

At Ford Motor Company were always breaking
molds ... when we find a better way to accomplish
our objectives. If you like the idea of finding better
ways, want to apply your imagination to the sort of
problems that havent even been faced till now-you
might be our kind of man!
You know, of course, we build cars and trucks
and tractors. But did you know were also the nations
third/ largest producer of glass, a leading manufac-

Growl Hard Work; Full Job

By MATT SCHNEIDER
Alligator Correspondent
Gator Growl, 1966, began last
June when the Growl staff was
organized. It will continue until
the last borrowed prop is re returned,
turned, returned, and the last account is
closed in November," said Jim
Harrison, director of Gator Growl.
Bill Lassiter, publicity director

11
1 > v I
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I is taking HEc 308
1 by surprise |
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for Homecoming 66 will attest
that the work really piles up as
he and Blue Key members try to
complete last minute preparations,
to make this years Homecoming
the best ever.
Growl 66s emcee will be Earl
Faircloth, attorney-general of
Florida. Faircloth graduated UF
with his B.A. and L.L.D. While
here he was elected president of

turer of steel and paint? We not only use computers,
we design new ones. Were involved with space prob problems,
lems, problems, ways of improving TV sets, and even a special
electric car project.
Whatever your interests or background, make a
date to see our
tive. Hell be on campus
soon looking for better
people with better ideas.

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the student body twice. He is a
member of Florida Blue Key and
Hall of Fame.
Since the football team has a
6-0 record we are expecting in
excess of 57,000 people at Growl.
Even in past years when the teams
record wasnt that good we have
had a full house, Lassiter said.
Gator fans will see Miss
America, Jane Anne Jayroe, at
Growl, |in the parade and at the
game.
Tim Donohue, assistant publicity
director, emphasized that Growl
has been organized much better
this year than in years past, that
entertainment will be continuous
from the beginning of Pre-Growl
to the end of Growl proper at
about 10:30 p.m.
Pre-Growl will feature several
state high school bands, Mainland
High, Pensacola High, Seabreeze
High which specializes in using
many colored lights with the stad stadium
ium stadium lights out and Stanton High.
Growl proper will feature ex excellent
cellent excellent individual talents along with
the Gator band and fraternity and
sorority skits, said Donohue, he
continued.
There are over 300 people who

'Vr-=-r~

will actually put the show on, so
you can see the tremendous organi organizational
zational organizational problem we have had to
overcome. New and better loud loudspeaker
speaker loudspeaker equipment is being used
this year so there will be no sound
trouble as sometimes occurred in
the past," Donohue said.
After Growl there will be a
dance featuring the Birdwatchers
from Miami. The dance will run
from 10:30 to 12:30 in the court
by the College of Fine Arts and
Architecture.
Legislature Day
Set Nov. 26
Florida legislators, cabinet
members and special guests will
gather at UF Nov. 26 for the fifth
annual Legislative Day program.
The day is set aside by the uni university
versity university and the Gainesville Area
Chamber of Commerce to recog recognize
nize recognize legislative support of higher
education and to present infor information
mation information on current campus develop developments.
ments. developments.
An 8:30 a.m. breakfast is planned
at the Student Service Center,
followed by a College of Education
program in Bless Auditorium.
Speakers will include University
President J. Wayne Reitz and
President Bob Coleman of the
Gainesville Area Chamber of
Commerce.
Dean Kimball Wiles of the Col College
lege College of Education will be joined by
three of his colleagues Dr. Bert
Sharp, Dr. William Alexander and
Dr. Robert Wiegman for a 60-
minute view of new and developing
trends in education, emphasizing
audio-visual aids and discussion
throughout their presentation.
f The one-and-only J
/ SNOOPY /A
f in his first f
\ full-length
SNOOPY
AND THE
RED
BARON
by Charles M. Schulz
Its a war story filled with
raw drama, romance, guts,
and tears. And theres a pic picture
ture picture of Snoopy on every
page.
$2 at your college bookstore
Holt, Rineliart aid Winston, las.
NEED ZIPPY
RESULTS?
mui
CLASSIFIEDS

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

ACCENT Features
Opinion Leaders

By JIM WHETE
:*s§| W
Alligator Correspondent
ACCENT 1967 UF's Janu January
ary January 18-21 symposium focusing on
The Responsibility of Dissent"
is bringing some of the nation's
most controversial opinion leaders
to campus.
James Farmer, a founder of the
Congress of Racial Equality and
an advocate of non-violent methods
Mofar Board
introducing
New Theme
This years Mortar Board ban banquet
quet banquet at the UF will have a new
theme. Participants in the theme,
A Florida Woman Needs a New
Introduction," will be Betty Cosby,
dean of women and Mortar Board
actives.
"We feel that Mortar Board has
gone into a project organization
when it should discuss campus
problems. Tliis is the purpose of
this year's theme. The older wo women
men women have gotten a misrepresen misrepresentation
tation misrepresentation of the Florida coed. We want
to stow what she is really like,"
said Banquet Chairman Bonnie
Tischler.
The banquet will be today from
4:45 to 7 p.m. f and will be held
in the Hub. It will be in honor
of Mortar Board alumna. Mrs.
J. Wayne Reitz is combining her
party for distinguished guests with
the banquet. Approximately 350
guests are expected to attend, in including
cluding including Mrs. Leroy Collins and
Mrs. Haydon Burns.

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Mi 11 iiilF % 1 h\ HftiiJP iWMMBW/ r i .i i l l 11 i M 11 11 M I I\ I | IMIfli! h n *i i 1 f l l WKKmu I > i|if|l r*t iligl iWf l >1 J ywf 1 1 'ii^ilP 1 # i .jmw< \U
- ~ j|HK M LmWif#r^liMMF' '^ a f j ~ ... T It
/ xjF *.*&* - : 'v : itS! -* --yy* ~y *? ** Jjr L_ Jw lf*f"JL| jy pf >,, S ujfywyffiTro ;
TT He* \ uITIW'' *' t. rJT'T *,
I TOTAL SEATING CAPACITY 56,180 I
I We Appreciate The Opportunity Os I
I Helping To Make This The Biggest I
I Homecoming In Florida History By This I
I Latest Addition To Florida Field. I
I TASSINARI CONSTRUCTION
| Gainesville, Florida I

of solving racial problems, will
speak here.
Max Lernerauthor, journalist,
lecturer and past editor of Thp
Nation also will appear at the AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT 1967 lectern. Lerner has
said, My energies must be with
the movement toward a democratic
socialism.
At least six more nationally
known speakers will participate in
the -symposium, according to AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT chairman Charles Shepherd.
Unfortunately," Shepherd
noted, in the limited time we'll
have available at the symposium,
we won't be able to present as
many points of view as we would
like.
To overcome the physical im impossibility
possibility impossibility of bringing in speakers
who for some reason cant attend,
Shepherd plans to publish an AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT magazine in conjunction with
the symposium.
Articles and essays on The
Responsibility of Dissent have
been written for the magazine by
Secretary of Defense Robert S.
MacNamara, FBI Director J. Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Hoover, Senator William Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright and socialist Norman
Thomas.
A second section of the maga magazine
zine magazine will deal with opinions and
attitudes on dissent at the UF.
Two winning essays from the re recent
cent recent Responsibility of Dissent
essay writing contest will be
published, as well as articles by
UF faculty members.
The 32-page magazine,
described by Shepherd as an at attempt
tempt attempt to bring out points of view
from prominent Americans who
are unable to attend," will be
available at the symposium free
of charge. Mike Dowling is its
editor.

Thats our business. |||||||l|||||
We help people go places.
We make their trips more pleasant
and less expensive. We take all the
a trip. WStttl Wmm
And we charge no fees.
We really do want to help you. q y p TRAVEL
PHONE 378-1601 )
-i
3415 W. Univ. Ave.



Erhard Loses Majority
Expected To Resign

CHANCELLOR ERHARD
... in trouble

Farfram
stereotyped
but close to graduation?
The man from Ford Motor
Company would like to talk
to you if you have a yen to
join the people who come up
with better ideas in almost
everything from automotive
marketing to steel-making
to basic research.
Whatever your majorarts,
science or businessif you
want to work on a better idea
team, we may have a place
you'll like at Ford Motor
Company.
Call your placement office
right now for an appointment.
Oates of visitation:
NOVEMBER 3-4

. .kii Si
DUBS STEER ROOM Offers A Complete
Evening Os Enjoyment.
t
Featuring Complete Steak Dinners.

12 oz. rib steak
Baked potatoe & salad $ 1 .49
Fish steak
Baked potatoe & salad 99 <£

Featuring For Your Dancing Pleasure
"THE SOLE SURVIVORS
direct from Boston
and Gainesville's own Gene Middleton,
appearing nitely, Mon-Sat. with the
finest sound Gainesville has heard in sometime
DUBS STEER ROOM
4560 NW 13th St. : For Reservations 376-9175

BONN (UPI) Chancellor Lud Ludwig
wig Ludwig Erhard lost his parliamentary
majority Thursday following the
Free Democrats withdrawal from
his cabinet in protest to govern government
ment government plans to balance the 1967
budget with tax increases.
Although Erhard can now at attempt
tempt attempt to rule at the head of a
minority government, his resig resignation
nation resignation seemed inevitable. Political
observers said this probably would
come before March when the
Parliament is due to hear the
budgets second reading.
The Chancellors chances of
forming a new majority by crea creating
ting creating a coalition with the opposition
Social Democrats appeared
remote. Earlier this week, the
parliamentary leader of this par party,
ty, party, Herbert Wehner, again pre predicted
dicted predicted that well see Erhard
stripped of his trousers.
The Free Democrats withdrew
their ministers from the 20-man
cabinet at noon. The action came
less than 24 hours after the crisis
appeared to have been resolved by
a long cabinet meeting to discuss
the budget.
The government later issued a
statement saying the coalition par parties
ties parties had agreed to the tax increase
to offset the $1 billion budget
deficit, but only after all other
means had been exhausted. This
would have included cuts in the
appropriations for defense, social
welfare and subsidies.

Chopped sirloin steak
Baked potatoe & salad 99 <£
Choice T-bone 20 oz.
Baked potatoe & salad $3.95

Claim Offer Insolennt

TOKYO (UPI) North Viet Nam
Thursday joined the Soviet Union,
Red China and North Korea in
rejecting Allied peace proposals
issued at the seven-nation Manila
summit conference. Hanoi
dismissed the summit as a scheme
to expand the Viet Nam War.
Even before the summit began
last Monday, North Viet Nam made
it clear it would not accept any
peace terms offered jointly by the
United States, South Viet Nam,
the Philippines, Australia, New
Zealand, Thailand and South Korea.
The official Hanoi government
newspaper Nha Dhan Thursday de denounced
nounced denounced the Manila proposals as
a United States plan to escalate
the war and colonize all of South Southeast
east Southeast Asia.
In a commentary believed
written by a ranking North Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese official, the newspaper
said:

Armed Forces
Report Strength

WASHINGTON (UPI)A monthly
Defense Department report showed
today that the U. S. armed forces
had reached a combined strength
of 3,228,377 men on Sept. 30.
This represented an increase of
44,732 for September, and a gain
of 495,000 over a year ago. The
draft in September was 37,300.
The strength by services on
Sept. 30 was 1,310,144 in the
Army, 739,902 Navy, 280,659 Ma Marines
rines Marines and 897,672 in the Air Force.

REDS REJECT PEACE

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The peaceful solution proposed
by the United States at the Manila
conference is still more cynical
and insolent than the conditions
which the U. S. had earlier put
to the Vietnamese people and had
been categoricaly rejected by the
latter.
The final communique issued at
Manila promised that United States
and Allied troops would withdraw
from Viet Nam six months after
North Viet Nam ended its aggres aggression

MISSLE DELIVERS
NUCLEAR WARHEAD

TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China announced today it success successfully
fully successfully launched a guided missile
carrying a nuclear warhead that
exploded exactly on target.
It was the first indication that
China had developed a nuclear de device
vice device small enough to be delivered
by missiles or rockets sophistica sophisticated
ted sophisticated enough to put them on target.
The explosion was the fourth
touched off by the Chinese. Their
first nuclear test blast was Oct.
16,1964.
A New China News Agency
boradcast monitored here said:
The missile flew normally
and the nuclear warhead accurately
hit the target at the appointed dis distance,
tance, distance, effecting a nuclear
explosion.
It gave no details of the size
of the missile, its range or the
size of the explosion. It also gave
no indication of where the test was

ok :,':
f'9 AHHUft %' 5 V
College scene
HIGGINS are blended i )^B7l|f^B r ~~j
with DACRONpolyester jj
iIMBBMBm

sion aggression in the south.
Communist China earlier called
the Manila conference a war
council and said President John Johnson
son Johnson had been inspired in his
gangster logic by his recent
talks with Soviet Foreign Minister
Anrirpl GromvV"
The Soviet government news newspaper
paper newspaper Izvestia on Wednesday said
the Manila meeting as a spring springboard
board springboard for a new state in Ameri American
can American aggression.

conducted.
While China has exploded
nuclear devices on at least
three occasions earlier this
marked the first time any had
been delivered by missile and sig signalled
nalled signalled a significant achievement
in weapons technology.
The three previous bombs were
believed exploded at a site deep in
the interior of China. ~ -,
The Soviet announcement came
as President Johnson was in Bang
Saen, Thailand, on his current
Asian tour which is aimed at con consolidating
solidating consolidating support for the U.S.
policy in Viet Nam and contain containing
ing containing Communist China.
This successful test marks
the fact that Chinas science, tech technQlogy
nQlogy technQlogy and .deien^fecagabUiUe^re
under the brilliant illumination
of Mao Tse-tung, the Ptfrfng
broadcast said.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

HEY
ALUMS!

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So you say you know the campus like
the back of your hand. Oh yeah! Well try
our photo quiz and see. Sorry, no prizes.
But try just for the sheer sport of it
all.
(Photo feature by Gerald Jones)

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Its Not
GATOR
ADS
SELL MORE...
Just Plain
Good Sense

*&,****
shhhh\\ VVI

\ Wm mmsmi
b9£?&v.;.* Ujj ||||^^^j'
I WE RUN UP THE STRIPES I
And have, for many a twelve-month, in truest traditional manner. The I
best of the worsteds in our striped selection are now awaiting the I
I Gentlemans pleasure. Visit soon, at leisure. I
I g>tag n Srag I
I 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. I
Ivj!ICOMy*CKCUSS i o^35 iiii R*BBiyOBINS|

B
A
T
M
A
N

WSA CONSIDERING NOMINATIONS

By SUSAN FROEMKE
Alligator Staff Writer
f
The Women Students Association is considering nominations
for five vacanies on the Judiciary Committee.
One nomination will be accepted from each dormitory hall
council and sorority house council no later than Nov. 8. Soph Sophomore
omore Sophomore girls and upper classmen are needed for permanent
membership.
The only standard qualification said Lee Ann Draud, chairman
of the Judiciary Committee, is that a girl have a minimum aver average
age average of 2.0 and have Thursday afternoons free after 3:30 p.m.
Judiciary is looking for girls who have had previous experience
on honor council or been active in some other university organ organization.
ization. organization.
After applications have been received, interviews will be set
up. At these a nominee will go before the judiciary committee
and review five sample cases. She will evaluate the cases stating
her opinion and decision in it.
Members will be selected on the basis of their interview and
application with emphasis also placed on their maturity, fair fairmindness,
mindness, fairmindness, general ability and interest.

SJ BUT GIP I ) PLEASE DO, ALFRED.' AUGHT NOT THE K>tN7lfitC*TtOH'',
THAT \ MIGHT VOU KNOW, X MOCBRN PIRATE LEAVES ) SUGGEST,) HAVE EVERY < HAVE A NAM£ \ RIGHT, ALFRED,'
US OUST / SIR > y CONFIDENCE iM SIMILAR TO THAT/- \/ -J

Judiciary Committee
Has Vacancies

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Judiciary handles problems referred to them by hall and sor sorority
ority sorority councils.
Often in honor councils, members feel too close to the sit situation
uation situation to handle it fairly so they send it to us, commented
Miss Draud. Other times, Honor Council feels that it hasn't
got through to a girl and sends her to us. Also, girls ask to
come before judiciary. Judiciary isnt like a punishment com committee,
mittee, committee, she continued. We try to go beyond punishment by
helping a girl understand herself and see whats bothering her.
Maybe its something other than her problem --we try to find
out.
Some people think of judiciary with wild ideas, imagining that
it just gives harsher punishments than honor council, but theyre
wrong. Were here to help.
Athletic Association gives $ $ $
The UF Athletic Association, an independent UF booster organ organization,
ization, organization, donated $5,000 to the Dollars for Scholars program this
week.
Tim Johnson, Dollars for Scholars Chairman, received a check
for $5,000 from Coach Ray Graves, Thursday. Graves gave Johnson
the check while acting for the Athletic Association.
The check from the Athletic Association matches the sum of $5,000
already raised by students this year.
The federal government matches each dollar raised by the Dollars
for Scholars program with nine dollars of its own.

STOP! f
mi miss
OUR THREE W
BOOR 6 RECORD
mu
tfOV. £*3*4 (|7 3 )
and books Well / LIS
locA+ed in ihe HUEr^~

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

TO PRESENT FREE SHOW TODAY

All New Swimcapades For Homecoming

UF will present an all-new
edition of Swimcapades today from
3:30 5 p.m.
Appearing for the first time in
Swimcapades will be the Cherry
Plaza ElFin Club of Orlando and
UF divers from the swimming
team.
Just one of the many scheduled
activities for Homecoming, Swim Swimcapades

MASTERS CANDIDATES:
*
You had a
pretty good reason
for going on
for your Masters.
Now here
good ones for I
putting it to work.

For putting it to work with IBM. Reasons
such as:
IBM is THE leader in THE major growth
industry: information handling and control.
Doesnt it stand to reason you can grow far farthest
thest farthest with an exciting, continually growing
company?
Youll be advanced as far and as fast as your
talents and ambitions allow. Thats why you

Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever your area of study,
sign up now for an on-campus interview with IBM, September 20-21.
1 ' -n
If, for some reason, you arent able to arrange an interview, drop us a line. Write to: Manager of College Recruiting,
IBM Corporation, 100 South Wacker Drive, Chicago, Illinois. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

capades Swimcapades will be held at University
Pool. Admission is free.
Under the direction of Mrs. Ron
Holman and Donna Stephens of
Orlando, the ElFin Club will pre present
sent present a water ballet entitled, The
Sounds of Broadway.
The all-girl ElFin Club ranges
in ages from five to 20 and has
appeared in theAAUchampion theAAUchampionships,

ships, theAAUchampionships, Junior Olympics and Aquatic
Arts Festival. Its members have
won state championships and com competed
peted competed in the national swimming
championships.
Members of the team include
Marjorie Beatty, OeDe DeGarmo,
Ellen Heil, Marcia LeVan, Cheryl
Mcllhenny, Brenda Orr, Betsy
Ross, Joyce Walker, Julia Walker,

went on for your advanced degree, isnt it?
To make the most of your potential?
You can choose from six major career areas with
IBM: Computer Applications, Programming,
Finance and Administration, Research and
Development, Manufacturing or Marketing.
Yes, we would like to talk with you. You may
be the bright, look-ahead kind of person were
looking for. And we could be the exciting kind
of company youre looking for. 50...

and Gail West, all from Orlando.
The five-man University diving
contingent will perform an exhi exhibition
bition exhibition of professional and comic
diving. Members include David
Bently, Buffalo, N. Y.; Glenn
Hoffman, Long Island, N.Y.; Mark
Montgomery, Gainesville; Lansing
Price, Miami, and Mike Stannard,
St. Louis, Mo.

William Harlan is coach 0 f the
team.

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\
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Gators go to Frischs
It Fig ures
The people who work at Frischs are pretty Good Guys, too.
They are preparing and serving good food the quality of which
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EVERYBODY goes to
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Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator, 1

Viet Heroes
Honored
By University
A UF graduate and three of his
Marine Core buddies wil be the
honored guests this Homecoming
weekend in part two of Opera Operation
tion Operation Appreciation.
James Robert Hunkapillar,
2LT, was graduated from UF
in 1965 with a bachelor degree in
English. He is a member of Al Alpha
pha Alpha Tau Omega social fraternity.
Hunkapillar joined the Marines
in 1965 and went to Officer's Train Training
ing Training School at Quantico, Va.
After three months of combat
duty as an infantry officer near
DaNang, Hunkapillar was wound wounded.
ed. wounded. He was hit by a round
of fire while on a search and
destroy mission on Sept., 29.
John Robert Looney, SGT
was raised in Green Cove Springs.
He was a squad leader for a
machine gun section in Vlet-
Nam. On his first missions he
was hit in the left thigh and
hip. After receiving surgery at
DaNang Hospital, Looney arrived
in Jacksonville Aug. 26.
Charles Edwin Ford, PFC, al always
ways always wanted to be a Marine.
He was born in Caracas, Ven Venszuela
szuela Venszuela in 1947.
Fords father was a Marine
pilot and his mother a Navy
nurse during World War n. They
presently reside in St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg.
Ford joined the Marines in
August, 1965 and after boot camp
was sent to Okinawa for jungle
training.
After four months of active duty*
in Viet Nam, Ford stepped on
a booby trapped grenade and sus sustained
tained sustained multiple wounds.
The oldest member of the group
is Wayne Wilson, SGT, born in
Norfolk, Va. in 1941.
Having moved to Winter Garden
in 1948, Wilson graduated from
Lake View High School in 1960.
Wilson was at Chu lai for seven
months before being wounded
in the foot by a Viet Cong booby
trap. He was returned to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville in March, 1966.
nwwlll
"Still* |
Free to
College
Students
25 to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new
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Just send this ad with your name
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gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave.. New
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Page 13

&



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

Page 14

Gator Groups Prepare
For Weekend Festivities

By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Stopping in at the AEPi house
this weekend will be popular hit
singer Del Shannon. Shannon is
scheduled to put on a two hour
show Saturday night.
Also scheduled for Saturday
night is a victory skit by the
AEPi Players, the fraternitys
own Vaudeville group.
The AEPis found out last
Wednesday that brother David
Gildens 150 pounds is no clue to
how much he can eat. David placed
fourth in the Dipper Dan Ice Cream
contest by downing 52 scoops.
The pledges colected for the
United Fund again this week and
brought in more money than any
other fraternity in District one.
CHI OMEGA
The Chi Os celebrated the com completion
pletion completion of their Homecoming deco decorations
rations decorations last night with a dance
featuring the Maundy Quintet.
Tomorrow the Chi Os will hold
open house and serve a pre-game
luncheon to the sisters, their par parents
ents parents and friends.
Pam Bacharach is a new mem member
ber member of Angel Flight. Terry Pons
and Linda de Marsh are now PKA
Little Sisters and Cherry Boyce.
PHI KAPPA TAU
With a visit to Sunland Training
Center, Homecoming decorations
and the volleyball tournament the
Phi Taus had a busy week.
In an effort to promote good
will between the university and
the city as well as to bring
happiness to others, the Phi Taus
and their little sisters visited the
children at the training center.
Larry Oleck, chairman of the
house homecoming decorations,
got the Phi Taus started on their
house decorations early last week
and work continued this week.
The Phi Taus defeated the
TEPs to win the volleyball cham championship.
pionship. championship.
Bruce Wilking won a legislative"
council seat.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri Delt is especially proud
this week of Sue Nichols who has
been selected vice president of
Lyceum Council, and Maureen
Shannon who will be performing
tonight in Gator Growl.
As a service project this tri trimester,
mester, trimester, the sorority has been
distributing posters for the men mentally
tally mentally retarded childrens fund
drive.
Along with its new pledges the
Tri Delts are happy to welcome
into their chapter two new trans transfers:
fers: transfers: Jane McMullan from FSU
and Sandra Allen from Vanderbilt.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
In tradition with many of the Fiji
national chapters the UF Fijis
last week held a White Owl Social
in honor of their mascot, a white
owl named Gamma.
To the second annual
dinner social the fraternity invited
each sorority to send three repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. After the candle light
dinner the guests were initiated
into the Royal Order of the Little
Tail Feathers of the White Owl.

The order is not a little sister
organization and is soley for an
evening of fun.
More than 100 parents and rela relatives
tives relatives were honored at the Fijis
second annual Parents Day last
Saturday. Highlights of the event
were a film on the universitys
growth and an informal talk on
fraternity life by brother Harvey
Sharron, fraternity advisor.
Claiming their second straight
intramural trophy the Fijis de defeated
feated defeated the TKEs 15 to 9 and 15
to 11 in Blue League volleyball
competition. The Fijis and the
TKEs had met before in the finals
for the water basketbal title.
PHI MU
In the spotlight literally for
the Phi Mus this week is Cathy
Lynn Dittmar. Cathy will sing
selections from Alice in Wonder Wonderland,
land, Wonderland, Sleeping Beauty and Mary
Poppins tonight in Gator Growl.
In the limelight within the house
is Priscilla Porter who was
awarded the highest sister average
at the sororitys scholarship ban banquet.
quet. banquet. Priscilla has a 4.0 average.
Recipient of the highest pledge
average award was Nancy Dzioba
with a 3.8. Mary Frey was recog recognized
nized recognized for the greatest scholastic
improvement.
New sisters of Delta Sigma Phi
were also announced at the banquet.
They are Cindy Long, Gail Pear Pearsall,
sall, Pearsall, Connie Giddens and Kathy
Blaney.
Officers of the pledge class
which now numbers 24 is Deane
Smith, president; Judy Frantz,
vice president; Sally Rosseau,
secretary and Katherine Howard,
treasurer. Louise Coeyman, Susan
Shivler, Trish Forum and Betty
Warner were recently pledged in
informal rush.
Phi Mu recently initiated 10
girls and held a reception in honor
of their new housemother, Mrs.
Elda Spindler of St. Petersburg.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Helping to make Homecoming a
success the ADPis will be hostess
at both the Blue Key Smoker and
Banquet and the Alumni Barbeque,
and serving as guides for visiting
bands.
Recognition for selection to little
sisters organizations goes to Linda
Lewis and Carol Navilio, KS, and
Peggy Bell and Cynthia Gandee,
PKA. Kathy Fertig has been chosen
to wear the blue uniform of Angel
Flight.
KAPPA DELTA
Proud of their founding day the
Kappa Deltas wore green and white
ribbons beneath their pins this
week. KD was founded October 23,
1897 and now has over a hundred
chapters.
Officers of the pledge class are
Charleene fcurdzierl, president;
Helen Watt, vice president; Debbie
Moschell, secretary, and Ginny
Hathaway, treasurer.
Newest KD pledge is Vicki Rog Rogers.
ers. Rogers. Pledge Laura Alfred has been
chosen for KS little sisters.
DELTA CHI
Sunday as a final wind up of
Homecoming festivities the Delta
Chis will dedicate their new house.
Guest speaker will be B. K. Rob Robert*!.
ert*!. Robert*!. Chief Justice of the Florida
Supreme Court.

DELTA TAU DELTA
Special guest at the Delt house
this weekend is Tom C. Clark,
national president of DTD and
Associate Supreme Court Justice.
Alumni, brothers, pledges and
invited guests will attend a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon tomorrow in Clarks honor.
Clark will also be part of the
official installation of the Sisters
of the Iris.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Several AXOs received
scholastic recognition this week.
Pledged by Alpha Lambda Delta
were Pat McClure, Nancy Scotten
and Beth Rupp. Nan Thompsenwas
initiated into GARGOYLE, the
acrhictecute and fine arts
honorary.
New AXO KS little sister is Linda
Scott.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The good news around the Zeta
house this week is that the sum summer
mer summer project of installing a cen central
tral central heating and air-conditioning
system has finally been completed.
Collecting her share of honors
for the Zetas this trimester is
Alyce Schweyer. Alyce has been
elected vice president of Zeta Phi
Eta, womens speech professional,
and secretary of Swim Fins. She
is a member of the Florida Players
and recently appeared in Mos Mostelaria.
telaria. Mostelaria. She is also a member
of leg council.
Judy Rosenberger was elected
secretary of leg council last week.
TAU EPSILON PHI
Continuing its community ser service
vice service the TEPs collected again
this week for the United Fund.
Several honors came to indi individual
vidual individual brothers this week. Steve
Uhlfelder took top honors in ex extemporaneous
temporaneous extemporaneous speaking in debate,
Mickie Singer was unanimously
picked for the first trimesters
Heart Service award. Robert
Singer was presented an Eta Sigma i
Phi scholarship.
Special entertainment for the
Homecoming weekend will be
entertainer Ben E. King.
ALPHA OMEGA PI
Fraternity little sisters rush
has added to their members three
AOPis: Jeanie Goode, KS; Marti
Cox, DTD; Barbara Kesterson,
PKA. To Angel Flight the AOPis
have added Jeanie Goode.
Recently elected office rs of the
pledge class are Lorraine Sadler,
president; Jeannie Neff, secretary
and Meg Leigth, treasurer. A new
member of the pledge class is
Sue Barnes.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
The ATOs traveled for service
this weekend to the Sheriffs Boys
Ranch in Oakland. The brothers
and pledges painted fences and
moved a two ton washing unit.
It wasnt all work and no play
for the ATOs took time out in
the afternoon for a swim with the
boys at the ranch.
Nearly 200 girls attended
the ATOs first little sister rush
function Sunday. The event was the
first of several to be held during
the next few weeks.

PRO
HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME
Alligator Columnist

THE INCREDIBLE CHAPPARAL: That anything good could
come out of Midland, Texas is in itself incredible. Youd really
have to see Midland to believe this. Six miles south of Midland
on the road to Rankin is another story. There is a mailbox which
reads CHAPARRAL CARS, Route 1, Box 62, and that is what
is good about Midland, Texas.
It is from this base that two Texas oil millionaires, Jim Hall
and Hap Sharp, have gone forth to teach the conventional racing
world a few unconventional things.
NASCAR President Bill France Jr., in a rare moment of in insight
sight insight (probably the only one he will have this decade) observed
that 90% of racing designs are monkey see, monkey do.
Hall and Sharp do not fit the 90% class. They belong to the 10%
who innovate.
The Chaparrals spoiler (a piece of metal designed to
deflect air passing over the car upward, thus giving the car
better handling ability) had gone unnoticed for months. After
the Chaparrals had won most everything in sight, people began
to suspect that the spoilers might be the secret. Presto,
spoilers were every where. That wasnt quite it, so off the
monkey went in pursuit of some other instant winning formu formula
la formula leaving Hall and Sharp refining a good thing.
The original Chaparral was a front engine, Chevy powered
car built in California under contract for Hall. By the time
he had made the thing reliable it was being badly outclassed
on the track.
In 1963 the switch was on to rear engined cars, so Hall and
Sharp purused. On October 13, 1963 the first Chaparral 2 made
its debut at Riverside. The 1963 season was only a warm-up.
The 2s were new and had bugs to be worked out for 1964.
Hall and Sharp have a fetish for making their cars dependable
and that was what they wanted to do for 1964.
The 1964 season brought a new driver to the Midland team
Roger Penske. Penske reputation came mainly from Corvette
racing. He had fielded a team of non-factory General Motors
Corvette Gran Sport that did tolerable well and were about the
hairiest things ever to come out of a factory that claimed no
connection with racing.
In the 1964 season Chaparrals had 24 starts in 15 races.
The team netted 8 firsts, 5 seconds, and 2 thirds. It was a pretty
good record for three guys who were still wet behind the ears.
The 1965 season opened in a desolate central Florida town
called Sebring. For Hall and Sharp and their two new partners,
Ronny Hissom and Bruce Jennings the entire field was an
opening unequalled in modern racing history.
Amid all the publicity of the Ferrari-Ford duel, the Chaparral
was lost. The starting flag dropped and the Fords and Ferraris
were at it. Four hours later they were still battling for second
place. An automatic transmission? said the guy next to me,
with a fiberglass body? A guy leaning against a Corvette
smiled. By *lO p.m. everyone new what a Chaparral was and
what it coulddo.lt had won the most prestigous race in American
road racing.
After Sebring the 2s went on to take 17 firsts, 7 seconds
and 2 thirds. The record is the greatest ever compiled by any
road racing machine, domestic or foreign.
NEXT WEEK: CHAPARRAL 1966

KS Dedicate
'New House 9

Homecoming will have a special
meaning for the Kappa Sigmas
this year with the dedication of
their completely remodeled house
tomorrow.
The remodeling, the fourth in the
houses history, cost $75,000 which
was obtained through a loan from
the national chapter of Kappa Sig Sigma.
ma. Sigma. Only the foundation and the
three foot thick walls of the ori original
ginal original house remain.
The renovated structure was de designed
signed designed by Don Puckett, an old Kappa
Sig, and built by Atkinson
Construction Company.
Hie downstairs walls are of red
wood paneling and brick, and the
floors of maple. Above one fire fireplace
place fireplace in the living room hangs
the fraternity crest and above the
other the Greek letters. Window Windowseats

seats Windowseats which provide extra seating
are black leather. TTie brick stair stairway
way stairway is decorated with a wrought
iron handrail and coachman
lanterns.
On the technical side Kappa Sigs
have a color television, an inter
com system connected with the
stereo, and central heating and
air conditioning. Large sliding
windows, built-in furniture and tel telephone
ephone telephone jacks in each bedroom are
some of the modern features.
More improvements are in the
offing for the fraternity with the
addition of a party room schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for construction during the
Christmas holidays. It will be
financed by an alumni drive to
raise $30,000. Later another wing
and a sun deck will be added.



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DETAILS COUNT -- So /CZ> Mary W'yman: carefully places a vicious
tooth in its Frontierland Gator.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

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PlECING TOGETHER
Jerry Scarborough and Tom Kozie.

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FLORAL SHEETING Begins to give wire
house decorations some character DG Christy
Tate holds the sheeting as Mignon Forcier
staples it in place and Michele Mulcahy trims
it up.

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PAPER MACHE Used to give the Murphree
area decorations form /7an& Sorenson, Larry
Powell and Tom Moore plaster the wet paper
onto the form.

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

Page 16

The Florida Alligator
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.

'Carte Blanche

homecoming weekend is upon
us,
Some 100,000 alumni, dates and friends
of the university will be on hand for the
festivities which include the parade, Blue
Key banquet, Gator Growl, Alpha Kappa
Psi Walking race and, finally, the game
against Auburn.
Both gubernatorial aspirants will be
around attempting to promote their causes,,
Claude Kirk and Robert King High both
have speaking engagements.
Nearly every major political figure in
the state -- and some not so major
will be in town. Political deals will be
made and broken. The fate of the univer university
sity university will be a topic of discussion at
halftime in the Presidents box.
In fact, the shape which Florida -- and
especially its universities -- takes for
the next four years could ybe decided.
There will be talk among members of
the Board of Education about UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz proposed 63.5 per
cent increase in the biannual budget.
There will be discussion among legis legislators
lators legislators as to what or how they can help
-- or hinder as the case may be-- higher
education in Florida.
But the most important topic of dis discussion
cussion discussion in our opinion will be the newly
established code on student freedom and
responsibility.
The words of this edictfrom the Florida
Cabinet are general and sound much like
the platitudes one is used to finding in
the Student Handbook.
The generalities give the university
administration a virtual carte blanche
in enforcing any sentence on a given cam campus
pus campus individual or group.
These are not rules as much as Board
of Regents policy, says Dean of Student
Affairs Lester Hale. Its a mere up updating
dating updating of the policy manual.
Last spring there were two unfortunate
incidents which we had hoped would lead
to a liberalization of student freedom.
We hoped that the unjust case of Alan
Levin and Lucien Cross and the firing of
Alligator Editor Benny Cason were things
that couldnt happen again.
In both cases the parties were prose prosecuted
cuted prosecuted and sentenced without ever being
convicted of a single charge.
Levin and Cross were placed on dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary probation for the remainder of
their academic careers for failure to
comply with a reasonable request. Cason
was removed without ever being formally
charged with anything specific.
Two weeks ago Reitz sent out a policy
liberalization on First Amendment free freedoms.
doms. freedoms. It looked as though progress was
being madq.
But the action of the Board of Edu Education
cation Education brought this idea to an end --
despite what anyones trying to say to
the contrary.
Things are just as they used to be
under the Student Handbook, except now
they have the sanction of the State Cabinet.
What do you -- alumni, dates and
friends of the university -- think?

What Have You Done, Chip?

By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Columnist
DEAR CHIP BLOCK:
I understand you and the rest
of the gang up there in FBK are
doing a real fine job on homecom-
J ing this year, as always.
It must be a lot of trouble hand handling
ling handling an operation of that magnitude,
but I guess getting to see the end
result is worth it.
I wouldnt know 1 wont be
there.
You see, Chip, those of us who
dont belong to Blue Key, or a
fraternity, or an honorary or a
dorm groupwell, were just not
allowed to come apparently.
It does seem odd, I mean, I
always assumed that I was sort
of well, entitled to a ticket. I
paid my fees and all that sort
of thing but no, it seems that
that doesnt really count for any anything.
thing. anything.
I went by the Athletic Office
today and asked the nice lady how
to go about getting a ticket. (See,
Im sort of new here, Chip
and dont know about how to do
all these things.) The nice lady
one of three nice ladies I talked
to, eventually said that my tick ticket
et ticket would be on sale Saturday morn morning
ing morning and that I could get it then,
maybe. It seems that they might
run out real quick, but if they do,
I can get in on my ID card, pos possibly,
sibly, possibly, and might be entitled to a seat
somewhere in the aisles, maybe.
Apparently I didnt seem to
understand this very well, so she
suggested that I see Mr. Goodyear,
who has more experience in tell telling
ing telling students why theyre not en entitled
titled entitled to the tickets theyve paid
for.
Mr. Goodyear, Charlie to his
friends if there are any, was sitt sitting
ing sitting at a neat gray desk, locking
a medium-sized gray bag of money,
which he inserted into a giant
gray safe. He explained everything
to me in thefinest possible fash fashion:
ion: fashion:
There were plenty of student
tickets last week...why didnt you
come by then?
I said the lines seemed sort of
long and I hadnt really wanted a
date ticket.
That was another line, wasnt
nobody much at that line. Ticketsll
be on sale Saturday morning at
gate...
I asked why they couldnt have
just kept giving them out, instead
of waiting until Saturday, but Mr.
Goodyear didnt seem to want to
answer that (There were several
nice ladies sitting around who look looked
ed looked like they would have had time
to give them 0ut...).
Then I asked if it wasnt poss possible
ible possible that my ticket would be sold
to the die-hard people who wait all
day and all night in line for them,
come Saturday morning...
Thats right, busy Mr. Good Goodyear
year Goodyear said.
I asked if I wasnt entitled to
one from paying my fees and a11...
stupid of me...
If you cant get a ticket, he
said. You can get in on your ID
card and sit your down anywhere
you can find a place. Course, if
someone with a ticket comes along,
youve gotta move...
Well, Chipjust thought Id let
you know how it is. Why some
of us folks just dont seem to
appreciate all the work yall put
into for homecoming. Having you
tell us about it all year just really
isnt a substitute for the real thing,
see?
Im not trying to be malicious
or anything. But people are always
asking me if I dont appreciate
all you do for homecomingand
Im really not in a position to
tell. Being a student leader and
an organization man and all that,
probably nobody ever told you that
you couldnt have a ticket. You and
the gang probably never waited in

line all night, Chip.
I understand that you and the top
boys have given up your seats in
the Blue Key bloc for homecoming.
Thats a nice gesture, Chipes Chipespecially
pecially Chipespecially since youll have to be
down on the field most of the time
anyway. Can I have one of those
seats? No?
Well, I'm not going to worry
about it too awfully much. I dont
like getting shortchanged, but a

THE SOPWITH CAMEL

Thanks, Blue Key
For Homecoming

By DOUG MOLITOR
Alligator Columnist
6
This week, as a public service, the Sopwith Camel will
provide a plan of action for those who have never experienced
a Gator Homecoming. Homecoming being second only to your
first institutions prog for fun times in Gainesville.
Trade names are expressed for clarity, not profit.
If you dont have a parking place by the time you read Ais
column, forget it. The nearest parking place is probably some somewhere
where somewhere along the shoulder of I 75.
Actually, Thursday night is the first night of homecoming
and calls for special preparations. Equipment requirements are
a six pack of Colt 45 and a quart of Gallo red port.
The only reason for the Colt is to give you empty cans to
throw from the top of the scaffolding. The port is necessary
to fight off the chill which sets in during the early morning hours
while you are working on homecoming decorations.
Friday morning should dawn with your eyes opened up to
i/2.8 and will require at least six black Russians taken very
quickly. The Kahula provides the benefits derived from coffee,
the vodka being hecessary to pierce the fog which makes you
feel as if you woke up inside one of the cans which you tossed
off the scaffolding.
Friday is the day Hubert Horatio arrives. Since Lyndon B.
is in Thailand, Hubert will be in charge of the country while
he is here. But Blue Key is seeing to his safety, by only letting
him speak to their select group of 400.
Friday is also the first time you pick up your date for the
homecoming weekend. If you made the date yourself, you pro probably
bably probably did so long ago and may have forgotten what whe looks
like. Or if someone fixed you up with a blind date, she is pro probably
bably probably last years winner of the Miss Sandy Shoes Contest.
A few short beers during the parade, a cocktail partyb before
growl, and its off to the stadium. A big vat of brandy Alexand Alexanders
ers Alexanders is recommended. Its milky white sweetness will match the
content of growl.
Three quick Ramos fizzes will help to chase away the post postgrowl
growl postgrowl chill. It also will help chase away thoughts of Hubert
teaming up with Blue Key to take over the country. All those
candidates for attorney general....
When Saturday morn rolls in, you are sure to have the opinion
that you were one of the victims in the Saint Valentines Day
massacre.
It is suggested that if you plan on watching the JMBA skits,
and the other happenings up-campus, you have a local pub pubkeeper
keeper pubkeeper fill several Icee cups with good draft beer; or take
your original Icee and mix it with ruml That way you can walk
around enjoying the skits, happily slurping your Icee.
Saturday night of homecoming is one of the best occasions
for having a Jefferson Airplane party. Needless to say, for a
Jefferson Airplane party you need a drink made up of two parts
ice cold red wine and one part vodka. Then take off. Perhaps
the best flight for the evening.
Thank you, Blue Key.

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

football game, even a FBK-Pro FBK-Produced
duced FBK-Produced Extravaganza, isn't a big
enough thing to worry about.
Only one thing, Chipthe next
time I, or some other non-organ non-organization
ization non-organization nonentity say something
thats not nice about Blue Key,
dont send down the Tabernacle
Choir to call us Ingrates.
You havent done anything for
us...



Offers Seat
EDITOR:
f \ :
If you would like to have my
FBK preferred seat for the
next home game, or any future
games, youre welcome to it.
You see, I havent attended
a game since I came here as
a freshman 13 trimesters ago.
Why? Because I work on game
days to help pay for my edu education.
cation. education.
To some people there are
things more important than what
yard-line they sit on at home
football games. But, of course,
what things are important de depends
pends depends on the persons per perspective.
spective. perspective.
Besides, to borrow a phrase
from a better writer than either
of us, Me thinks thou doth
protest too much.
FBK MEMBER and
Former Alligator Staffer
(EDITORS NOTE: Thanks, but
no thanks.)

Unfair, Says Kirk Supporter

DITOR:
Last Fridays issue contained an
ditorial critical of Claude Kirks
roposals. While that editorial
ontained misrepresentation of
hat Mr. Kirk has said and
ttributed to him things he has not
aid, it is at least defensible on
le grounds that it appeared on
le editorial page where readers
re put on notice that a grain of
alt may be needed.
In Wednesdays issue another
xample of your editorial opin opinon
on opinon appears this time on the
ront page and without the label
Editorial.
I refer, of course, to your
tern High Speaks Before A AUP,
[irk Declines. Now that headline
s bad enough (as we shall see)
mt the real offender is your com comdetely
detely comdetely uncalled for comment that
dr. Kirk, has expressed no in inerest
erest inerest in speaking before the

For The Sporting Gator:
RAIN COATS RAIN HATS
STADIUM SEATS MINIATURE
GATOR FOOTBALL JERSF.YS
BOYS SIZES S M L
Gator Sweat Shirts Stencilled
(CHILDREN AND ADULT SIZES)
Gator Tee Shjrts
I RACKET I
RESTRINGING
24 HOUR
I SERVICE I
trophies"
-and
I ENGRAVING SERVICE
Jimmie Hughes s S!2i?
North Central Florida's Most Complete Sporting Goods
Store, 1 Block East of Campus at 1113 W. Univ. Ave,

EDITOR:
Normally I would not feel I had
the time to get wrapped up in
trivial arguments see-sawing back
and forth with people criticizing

Crusader Rabbit In Basement?

EDITOR:
To say the very least, I was
rather enlightened by the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators recent series dealing with
the infirmities of the infirmary.
Now, for a few moments Mr.
Sears, let me enlighten you.
Several months ago, I awoke
early on a bright shining Monday
morn feeling a little worse than
usual for one of those Mondays.
A few minutes later, I fainted for
the first time in my life, and was
noticeably disturbed but dis displayed
played displayed no overly visible symptoms

group. As a matter of fact, Mr.
Kirk has demonstrated an inter interest
est interest in that group. On Sept. 23,
1966, Mr. Kirk met with an of official
ficial official delegation of the AAUP to
discuss problems in higher edu education.
cation. education. You didnt know about that
you say? Then why the devil are
you making comments when you
dont know the facts?
Further, it may be that the High
campaign is faultering so badly
that he must flit about entreat entreating
ing entreating groups to allow him to ad address
dress address them. Mr. Kirk, on the other
hand, is deluged with requests
to appear and cant possibly accept
them all. Mr. Editor, he makes
only those commitments he can fil
and he honors those he has made.
This, again, is in contrast to
his opponent who has*something of
a reputation for canceling out,
being late or not showing at all.
The fact of the matter is that
almost two months ago Mr. Kirk
committed himself to address the

Infirmary Care Isn't That Bad

and blasting at one another, as
is generally the case in the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator editorials. However, the re recent
cent recent articles concerning the UF
Infirmary have sufficiently
incensed me to sit down to let

of any deadly plague.
After what seemed like an etern eternity,
ity, eternity, I found myself in OUR infirm infirmary,
ary, infirmary, telling a smiling nurse that I
was a little weak and shaky. We
joked, and 10 minutes later I saw
a doctor. This doctor examined
me for a few moments, then began
to jab me with various needles,
fingers, etc. in a very grim but
most coldly efficient and effective
manner. I now began to feel as
if something might be wrong. We
joked again, and 10 minutes later
I was in an ambulance on my way
to the Health Center, where later
on I received my first of twelve

Kappa Psi Homecoming
breakfast, Saturday at 8 a.m.
If he is to honor this commit commitment,
ment, commitment, and he will, he cant
possibjy make himself available
to the AAUP at the same time.
If, in fact, an invitation was
extended to Mr. Kirk to speak
to the AAUP again it is obvious
that he would be forced to decline declinenot
not declinenot because of a lack of interest
but because of the previous engage engagement
ment engagement he is honorbound to keep.
Mr. Editor, your journalistic
improprieties warrant apolog apologies--to
ies--to apologies--to Mr. Kirk, his supporters
and the readers you seek to in influence.
fluence. influence.
KEN RAST
Chairman, student for KIRK

W 9
BJjnjlinnounc cfflenp
r% 5
"1. he Lutheran Church at the University of Florida JT"
, 1826 West University Ave., will have as its guest preacher :
for the 11 a.m. Reformation Sunday Eucharist Father Bill
Bauman of The Roman Catholic Church. Father Baumans
presence this Sunday, October 30, is a notable step for- V __
ward in Lutheran-Roman Catholic relationships. The Luther Lutherans,
ans, Lutherans, numbering over 250 million, are the largest non-Ro- ~?LZ ~?LZ~
~ ~?LZ~ man branch of Christianity in the West. The cooperation
between two of the largest churches in the world is indica indicative
tive indicative of the new spirit emerging as a result of the recent --
Ecumenical Council. Father Baumans presence this Sunday,
as a participant in Lutheran worship is hailed as a moment moments'
s' moments' ous event in the life of the Church. Father Bauman is a priest
ZL- at the Catholic Student Center in Gainesville. He is from
Tampa, and has recently returned from the University of '~ =
Louvain in Belgium where he studied theology.
on Reformation Sunday, every congregation of
the Lutheran Church in America will hear the Churchs
Manifesto, a document that signals the beginning of a per- 1
iod of Lutheran renewal throughout North America. It is in l
keeping with the spirit and provisions of the Lutheran Man- J
ifesto that such Roman Catholic-Lutheran dialogue has begun. I
L f J?\ 3
g of £
Cjr; tP
D. FREDRICK CASTOR J
RICHARD F. BANSEMER

Friday, October 28, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

others know that it is possible for
a student to go to the infirmary
on this campus and actually re receive
ceive receive immediate and effective
medical treatment. This must
seem a shocking statement to those

pints of blood for hemorrhaging
ulcers.
Throughout my subsequent oper operation
ation operation and 3 week stay there, this
same doctor paid me frequent
friendly visits -- obviously NOT
in the line of duty, but simply as
a genuine and sincere human being.
I frankly feel that the very pro professional
fessional professional manner of the infirmary
and quality of that doctor saved
my life. However, I let the tale
speak for itself.
Two more things Mr. Sears:
First, I have found that a positive
constructive attitude toward a situ situation
ation situation can LITERALLY work mira miracles.
cles. miracles. And secondly, you tell me that
Mickey Mouse lives on the third
floor of the Florida Union; But I
thought Crusader Rabbit was on
television and in comic books, not
a college newspaper too.
TOM SMITH,
Honor Court Clerk

HOUSE OF COOL
RIGHT AFTER
GROWL AT
THE ORIOLE
HEAR
The Fabulous
REVELATIONS
N. W. 39th AVE.
Insure Seating:
Call 372-6500 Free Reservations

who have been lapping up every
derogatory word in the Alligator
concerning the infirmary as gospel
truth.
In seven years of college, I had
never found it necessary to go to
the infirmary for medical treat treatment.
ment. treatment. However, last week a serious
infection made my first such trip
a necessity. I arrived at noon, and
did have to wait an hour to see
a doctor as they were out to lunch.
(The people working at the infirm infirmary
ary infirmary are human l>eings, as are the
prospective student patients, and
do have their own needs). At one
oclock, I was seen by the doctor,
who diagnosed the infection, pre prescribed
scribed prescribed medication to eliminate
it as well as a drug to alleviate
pain, and within two days I was
well on my way to a complete
recovery.
JAMES F. BROGLE, 7 AS
(EDITORS NOTE: The point of
the infirmary series was not that
ALL care there is bad, but simply
to point out what is thought here
to be unusual practice.)

TEDDY BEAR
NURSERY
All ages, will be open
from Friday through
Sunday morning for all
HOMECOMING EVENTS
1214 1/2 NW 4th St. 376-0917

The rough-and-tumble, always
ready CWFs of First Floor
Trusler say Go Gators. Give em
hell. Beat Auburn. Go for seven.
All the way. Yay team. Did the
Gators beat LSU because of the
CWF turtle in Alberts cage? We
dont know, but wed hate to find
out. Our Gators are the best.
To the Orange Bowl! Down with
old women up with zeppelins
CWF knows all. All hail Florida
hail. CWF.

Page 17



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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, £76-
1434 after 5 p.m. (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'
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).
1964 HONDA 50 cc. Sport Model
$125. Call 372-9216 and ask for
Bill. (A-39-3t-p).
ii l i p
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).
1964 RED VESPA Motorscooter,
4 speed transmission excellent
condition. Have bought car -- will
talk terms. Ask for Tom Talcott,
372-9363 or 372-9437.(A-41-st-c).
1965 HONDA 50cc. Sport model,
$l5O. Call 372-2149 and leave
phone number. (A-37-st-c).
POLAROID MODEL 160 10 second
black and white. 60 second color,
built-in range finder, likenewsss.
376-6921. (A-41-st-c).
1962 VW KARMAHN GHIA, good
condition, reasonably priced. 13
foot fiber glass boat and trailer,-
35 horse power Evinrude motor,
excellent condition $450; Portable
G.E. TV, $25. Call 372-3734 after
5 p.m. (A-41-st-c).

I Box Office Opens 6:30
IAS FUNNY A MOVIE AS ANY
IMMENCE COULD ASK FOR!
Ell' BRYAN FORBES
production of
f \ the BOX I
7:0/ 6, I I:Uu""]RM
EASTMAN
COLOR
* ISUE i sf
I CARON
in I iQ
IjTlifLShflpjdWj
jgpMp?-

for sale.
1963 ALLSTATE CRUSAIR Motor Motorscooter.
scooter. Motorscooter. Good condition, motor
excellent, red, excellent trans transportation
portation transportation for campus. $l2O. Call
378-4263 and leave phone number.
(A-42-lt-p).
FOR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10
250 cc. Perfect condition. Only
6,000 miles. SSOO FIRM. CaU 378-
6578. (A-42-10t-c).
.22 single shot rifle, 3x to 6x
variable scope, water proof case
S3O. Call Philip at 372-8748 be before
fore before 10 p.m. (A-42-2t-c).
|~ for rent
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).
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).
1966 HONDA SPORT 50 perfect
condition, call John, 451 Murphree
B. (A-40-3t-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL, U.S. #4l,
North, Williston, Florida 2O
minutes from Gainesville, rooms
available for homecoming also two
bedroom trailer for rent, $45 a
month plus utilities. Phone JAck JAckson
son JAckson 8-3941. (B-35-Bt-c).
HELP! Need to dispose of my
room for two, reserved locally
for Friday and Saturday nights
this weekend. Anyone interested
please contact Jon Foy, 372-9410.
(B-42-lt-p).

HELD A the
THRU W jfi m SHO [1 Showing 1
SUNDAY ll ill IOH \Today /
)uin u a yn y y|gy
BEST FOREIGN Mill IV open
FILM OF THE STREET 130
=
I:s 4:15 rnrm I
6:45 9:15 \IOWWI Wm

- WMa wr swim jQp
KIZZXnXSH SAT AND SUN i
CCIICDULE OF FIGHTING PRINCE 12:15 2:40 4:59 7:20 |
> J m fl f l m I PERFORMANCES WINNIE THE POOH 9:40 6:509 : ig(
UUAbmU L 2:00
I N.W. 13th St at 23rd Roadl PERFECT ALL-FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT
4 Telephone 378-2434 I - -- --
1 TODAY AT:-1:45 4:25 7:00 9:30
J*pW -A. bold rebel rocks an Empire!
pL-emw-
YJw~ -m mm Disney Cartoon
jK*/ rJ GH ifNCw Featurett e In Color
A A X T Winnie the Pooh
I PRINCE the Honey Tree
IOF DONEGAL l Tod *y >=2o 3:55 c :3O 9 ot |

Page 18

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

wanted
j
WANTED to sublease one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in December or
January. Electric heat and air.
Three blocks from campus. Call
376-0359 after 5 p.m.(C-36-10t-c).
WANTED tickets Georgia Florida
game. One or two pair, contact
J. Murray c/o The 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).
ea
WANTED girl student to live in
with local lady. Free rent. Call
376-0404. (C-42-st-c).
SUBJECT WANTED Will pay
$5 for a two hour listening ses session.
sion. session. Please call Mrs. Roakes
for appointment at extension 2307
regarding SPA experiment. Nor Normal
mal Normal hearing required. (C-42-4t-c).
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE,
art or interior design major pre preferred,
ferred, preferred, to share studio apt. S4O
plus 1/2 utilities. Paula 376-3261
Ext. 2601 or 376-ll31.(C-41-3t-c).
* l,
trade
WILL TRADE Beautiful local motel
accommodations for Oct. 28,29 for
date tickets to Homecoming. Call
372-2121. (D-41-2t-c).
[helpwanted
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).

help wanted
NEED EXTRA CASH? Local Co.
will hire 3 students part-time.
Working hours flexible. Income
dependent on your ability and
needs. Sec Bob Gaddy, 2224 N.W.
6th Street. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. (E (E---35-10t-c).
--35-10t-c). (E---35-10t-c).
LOAN SUPERVISOR, Clerk 3, call
to arrange for interview. Campus
Federal Credit Union, Ext. 2973.
(E-41-st-c).
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)
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
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).
H.W. IM ST. 372J02sVmm|

autos
1964 VW, Excellent condition,
extra clean. Call 376-0458. (G (G---39-st-c).
--39-st-c). (G---39-st-c).
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).
------ - ..... i..
1964 DODGE DART GT, buckets,
4 speed, $1,149. Call Hokus 372-
94 27 or 376-9208. (G-41-st-c).
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).
FOR SALE 1959 Austin Healy
Sprite, radio, heater, etc. Clean,
good tires $475. Call 376-9700
after 5 p.m. (G-39-st-p).

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
caU^
OPEN
kfa IJ TODAY
MMiFIiMBM PARADE
A WAR MADE THEM ALLIES...
ABAnLE MADE THEM LEGEND!
tt William
Holden
iit Richard
WIDMARH
4ivare^
_KEUY~*
DOWNTOWN
OPEN
{Till T1 today
THEATRE AF 7 ER
PARADE
5:13 I
7:15
9:17
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terrifying Wm



CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

I autos
960 MGA 1600, engine rebuilt
his summer, new paint new tires,
395. 376-4764. (G-42-3t-c).
1959 VOLVO, black, good tires,
rebuilt engine, good running con con[dition.Call
[dition.Call con[dition.Call 378-3659. (G-42-2t-p).
real estate
! TWO BEDROOM Duplex near cam campus,
pus, campus, live in one side and receive
rent from other. Call for an
appointment. Ten acre tract, 10
miles west of campus, $350 per
acre with terms. Ideal for Trailer
owner. Call Wayne Mason Realtor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, Inc. 376-
6461. (1-41-st-c).
personal
DESPERATE! Need Homecoming
date ticket. Call L. Talton at
372-3621, Room 1002 after 7 p.m.
(J-40- 3t-c).
lost-found
LOST Air Force Officers light lightweight
weight lightweight raincoat, Monday morning
in vicinity of University Post Of Office
fice Office Name in it. REWARD for
return; C. Collett, 8152 Murphree
Room 152 Fletcher J, Phone
372-9326. (L-40-3t-c).
services
.
DIAL 372-3364 and hear a Pro
American Taped Message Let
Freedom Ring. (M-42-3t-p).
SPOTS BEFORE YOUR EYES
on your new carpet remove them
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. (Lowry Furniture
Co.) (M-42-lt-c).
HI! WENDY, Welcome to the
University of Florida. (M-42-lt-
P).
FOR YOUR PRIVATE parties,
complete bar service, Ejcperienced
bartender and cocktail waitress,
call 376-6106. (M-42-st-p).
TUTORING: Newly established
Fla. Tutoring Agency. Provides
tutors in all subjects. Competent
tutors, reasonable rates; 378-5518
or 372-6649. (M-42-6t-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).
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).
SEWING, KNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
ll
205 PROG REVIEW Clear cut
explanations sessions with
limited enrollment. Time for ques questions
tions questions and examples sessions
duration approx. 2 1/2 hours. Sun.
and Mon. evenings. Call 378-6569
between 7-10 p.m. for details.
(M-41-2t-p).

SATURDAY!
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
I GATORS §
f Put Another Tiger
§ In Your Tank 1
H A l^_
THEAT
Greatness!
Holden
Wn)S|^r
WarezNL
I Vj
DOWNTOWN
* I >1 flll|j,a **J
IHtATRE
Hill
l Saturday Night 7:45 J
A Real Swinger With
! Beauties And Gator
A-Go-Go!
: pius :
At 5:43 & 9:08
A Bizarre Trip Into
J The Unknown! 2

I T-T J r A
I- { I n t
\EEmi\

NEED CASH
IN YOUR POUCH?
SELL THOSE THINGS
YOU DONT NEED
WITH
GATOR
ADS

Page 19

They
Blazed
A
Legend
Os
Greatness!

a

mm

*

Mrs. UF: University Does
Help Married Couples

By DIANE CHUN
Alligator Correspondent
Mrs. Michael R. Moses, the new
Mrs. University of Florida, says

5 UF Students Nominated

For Danforth Scholarship

Five UF students have been
nominated for Danforth Graduate
Fellowships, one of the highest
academic awards in the nation.
The Danforth Foundation of St.
Louis, Mo., makes approximately
150 awards each year to men and

UNITARIAN
UNIVERSALIST
FELLOWSHIP
Sundays at 11:00, Fla. Union
Audm. Discussion Series: De Destructive
structive Destructive Drives in Man Oct. 30:
Dr. Theron Numez, Anthropology
Sunday School at same hour.

wJHNKBmWBL*:
If <* UA /
mmKk r-.. ¥1
treated like a man?
Then Treat her like C
a lady with
Jmaa/m I;.*- *<£l
CANDIES j g ,V

C 0< MHMt. .... . . J
_Jt mmm*:
We made the car And the engine
go faster. go slower.
We've added a full 3 at the expense of the engine, changes you can see, like
m.p.h. to the top speed of the In fact, we made the engine retracting seat belts, recessed
Volkswagen. turn even slower. So it would inside door hondles, and
If that doesnt sound like last even longer. back-up lights. They're stand*
a lot to you, its because it You'll be very happy to ard, too.
isnt. And wasnt meant to be. know this speedy new Volks- And so are the letters
We put most of the power in- -wagen has dual brakes as v-o-l-k-s-w-a-g-e-n on the en encrease
crease encrease (from 50 horsepower standard equipment. If the gine lid.
to 53) into the lower gears, front brakes should ever fail, So you'll recognize the
So you could climb hills easier, the rear brakes will' stop you. new bug when it passes you. &
And accelerate quicker. And vice verso. With its new, slower
But we didn't do all this We even Dut in some engine.
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS
4222 NW THIRTEENTH STREET DCAICR

that most UF married students
never realize how much the uni university
versity university does to make life easy
for them.
This may make me unpopular

women with serious interest in
college teaching as a career and
who plan to study for a doctorate.
Those nominated were Armando
Lozano, Robert Lurie and Donald
Songer, j* l of Miami; Richard Ma Mathews,
thews, Mathews, Jacksonville Beach, and
Douglas Noble, Miami Beach.
The fellowships, which will be
awarded in March, cover tuition,
fees and living allowances for the
student and his family for one
year. They normally are renewable
for an additional three years.
Candidates are selected on the
basis of their intellectual ability,
flexibility and range and evidence
that they will develop into tea teachers
chers teachers who can communicate mean meaningfully
ingfully meaningfully with students.

with some of the other married
students, but I think they complain
too much,* said Mrs. Moses.
A 27-year-old mother of two, she
was selected the ideal student wife
by judges Saturday night.
Mrs. Moses married her high
school sweetheart* in 1959 and
followed him from town to town
during his four years in the ser service.
vice. service. When Michael Moses return returned
ed returned to finish work for his bache bachelors
lors bachelors degree in business adminis administration,
tration, administration, the family settled in
Diamond Village.
Ive been a part of the out outside
side outside world, as many college stu students
dents students havent been. I can really
appreciate what is provided here.
Like many other married
students on campus, Mrs. Moses
said she gets tired of the bureau bureaucracy
cracy bureaucracy and politics involved in stu student
dent student housing. She would like to see
an end to long waiting lists, in insufficient
sufficient insufficient service and endless con construction
struction construction work.
I think youd run into that any anywhere,
where, anywhere, though, she added. I dont
feel there are that many restrict restrictions.
ions. restrictions.
Mrs. Moses said most com complaints
plaints complaints arise because young mar married
ried married couples just starting college
expect the university to take over
their responsibility as parents and
in marriage.
The candid brunette is in favor
of college marriages.
Theres a certain amount of
risk involved in any marriage. In
some ways I think the college
marriage has a better chance to
work out, she said.
Struggling together, which can
sometimes divide a couple, more
often seems to bring them closer
together. Its just the opposite of
what youd expect.
Mrs. Moses works as a dental
hygienist to help support her fam family,
ily, family, Joey, 6, and Lisa, 5, until
her husband graduates in Decem December.
ber. December.
As reigning Mrs. University of
Florida, she will take part in
many Homecoming events.
The nicest thing about winning
the pageant, she said, was get getting
ting getting two reserved tickets to the
Auburn game. I dreaded standing
in line!



TEPs, Fijis
'' J*
T I
Top League
Competition

With first trimester sports
waterbasketball and volley volleyball
ball volleyball completed, Tau Epsilon Phi
and Phi Gamma Delta are currently
leading the respective leagues.
The TEPS hold a slim ten point
lead over last years champion Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) in the
Orange League. Tep gained the
advantage by earning a semi-finals
berth in water basketball and by
reaching the finals in volleyball.
SAE won water basketball, but
failed to advance out of their
bracket in volleyball.
Meanwhile, Phi Gamma Delta
(FIJI) has opened a commanding
42 points over its nearest Blue
League competitor Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon (TKE).
The FIJIS performed the rare
feat of winning back-to-back
crowns as they captured both the
water basketball and volleyball
titles, each time defeating TKE in
the finals.
In dormitory competition Hen Henderson
derson Henderson leads Graham Area, Keppel
tops Hume, Weaver IV leads Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Area and Frame D is
threatening to runaway with the
Murphree Area title.
With volleyball and bowling al already
ready already completed, the dorms are
currently involved in area basket basketball
ball basketball competition.
xii.-d oh:
Sponsoring inter-fraternity or
inter-dorm competition is not the
by the intra intramurals
murals intramurals department.
We provide clubs for just about
every interest the student might
have. We have a fencing club, a
soccer club, a judo club, the Gator
ski club and a handball club just
to name a few, said Frank Silow
one of the student directors.
Also open to all students is the
weight room in the basement of the
Florida Gym which has been com completely
pletely completely outfitted to serve any in interested
terested interested student.
Perhaps the largest service pro provided
vided provided by the intramurals depart department
ment department is supervising the many
check-out centers where by a stu student
dent student by presenting his identifica identification
tion identification card can check out equipment
ranging from a handball to a set
of golf clubs.
Paul Varnes, Assistant Pro Program
gram Program Director of the intramurals
department, states The oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity fc r the students to
participate is there, and it is just
up to them to take advantage of it.

24-Hour
OFFSET PRINTING
Service
(on camera ready copy)
Business Stationary
Flyers, Price Lists, etc.
Journal Reprints
Get Printing Quality At LESS
' Than Xerox Prices On 50
Copies Or More!
Phone 378-2436
fliffae MTOMWT SHVItI
II#. 37601

.r>v .. &nss
* if |JsLi <
. jm*
J|
JBf 1
Jr Mm JBLfl JR I m
ff I m jggll PJ§g%-$ jgpfr
I %
'* $ '- < SS&W >,* ' 'T
{' f* v V
.
./a. \ & -X. X. v ..

FRAT VOLLEYBALL
. o .at Fleming Field

j Xabiesi & |
1 Gentlemen! \
jmp |
| canbibate, |
| #ator |
| la£gifiebg, |
promises to serve you J
+ throughout the term.
Place your ad by I
t io t
lam the day before J
6 publication. J

Orange
League
Standings
Points
Tau Epsilon Phi 230
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 220
Sigma Nu 215
Phi Kappa Tau 200
Delta Tau Delta 190
Sigma Chi 185
Pi Lambda Phi 160
Sigma Phi Epsilon 145
Phi Delta Theta 140
Lambda Chi Alpha 145
Alpha Tau Omega 140
Pi Kappa Phi 120
Pi Kappa Alpha 115
Kappa Sigma 100
Beta Theta Pi 100
Theta Chi 90

Blue League
Standings

Points
Phi Gamma Delta 300
Tau Kappa Epsilon 258
Chi Phi 210
Kappa Alpha 192
Alpha Epsilon Pi 190
Delta Upsilon 175
Delta Sigma Phi 158
Phi Epsilon Pi 125
Pi Kappa Psi 120
Alpha Gamma Rno 117
Delta Chi 100

Are you the shh Girl?
Find out tonight at
Rubys in Micanopy
VihKh

If you do not
think about
your future...
you cannot
have one.

&CASSELS IN THE AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD

SPORTS

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

Page 20

'K JM HL
"s-ffb l^7 c PS:%^llj; s #v"^^J9j(^B^" f^^\-::? > : sr?'
T i v IL*
'j mj < *'

RACINE, Wis. (UPI> Stil Stilling
ling Stilling Moss, famed international
racing driver, has joined the
growing coterie of sports per personalities
sonalities personalities who have joined the
business world in careers based
on their sports reputations.
Moss is racing consultant to
the Johnson Wax Co., which

INTRAMURAL FLAG FOOTBALL
. .pass falls from fingertips

Moss Is Consultant

WANTED: LOYAL GATOR STUDENTS
TO HELP SELL AT STADIUM
60 GATORS!
Florida Football 1889-1966
A MUST FOR GATOR FANS
CONTACT PERRY MOORE-ATHLETIC DEPT.

recently announced its sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Canadian-Ameri Canadian-American
can Canadian-American Challenge Cup series of six
international road races to be
held in North America this fall.
Moss has been named Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of the Challenge Cup
series by the Sports Car Club of
America, which sanctions the
races.

WHAT DOES THE FUTURE HOLD FOR
YOU as a trained Airline Pilot or a Pilot in
Private Industry? Your future is limitless!
Learning to fly will be the soundest invest investment
ment investment you can make in your future. Pilots
are in great demand! Why? More new
jets are flying longer, carrying more pas passengers
sengers passengers and cargo than ever before...
and there is a growing number of aircraft
in commercial fleets. For years the avia aviation
tion aviation industrys pilots have been supplied
by the military... today this source cannot
provide the pilots so greatly demanded.
Fifty per cent of the pilots in one major
airline will retire in the next 15 years.
APPROXIMATE SALARIES OF AIRLINE
CAPTAINS ranges from $20,000 to $35,000
per year. After oniv two years one major
airline pays pnols syYt> a month! Airline
Pilots also enjoy many fringe benefits too:
Paid life insurance, travel benefits, and
retirement programs... at 60, a ranking
pilot retires on more than $20,000 a year,
says one airline.
PLAN YOUR FUTURE NOW! GET SET TO TODAY
DAY TODAY FOR YOUR HIGH PAYING, PRESTIGE
CAREER IN AVIATION AT CASSELS IN THE
AIR . FULLY STAFFED AND EQUIP EQUIPPED
PED EQUIPPED SO YOU CAN BEGIN TRAINING AT
ANY TIME!



Unitarian Schedules
l Anthropology Talk

B As the first speaker on a new
Keries of talks on the destruct destructive
ive destructive drives in man, Dr. Theron

Now In Gainesville
FOUR WINDS AVIATION
Professional Flight Training
Aircraft Service
Municipal Airport
376-5326

Vote for your State Treasurer. Vote for Broward Williams.
Ability -Experience-Service
Broward Williams is YOUR man.. .24-year career employee
in State Treasurer's Office.. .voted by 1965 Legislature
one of State's top three administrators.. .leader of
vigorous programs for traffic safety, education, retirees...
member of executive committee of National Association
of Insurance Commissioners.
BROWARD WILLIAMS
Stale Treasurer
emocrat/Political Advertisement Paid for by Fred N. Lowry, Treas.

A FLORIDA SKIMMER
HEEDS HO IHTRODUCTIOK
i
>T"_
row Be Among The Thousands Os Gators Who Will Wear ~
A Florida Skimmer This Homecoming? Buy One Today-- Wear It
To Homecoming 67. Proceeds Support Dollars For Scholars. li."

6. ~ ** ''''.
1 *>
I
T
, ._ . ~._ ,_____,

Nunez, UF professor of anthropo anthropology
logy anthropology will speak on his experiences
as an anthropologist at the
Unitarian Universalist Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Sunday at 11 a. m.
Nunez is a Fellow of the Amer American
ican American Anthropological Association,
and has had experience in field
research in rural areas of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico among village people.
He received his PhD in Anthro Anthropology
pology Anthropology from the University of
California at Berkeley, and has
taught at Florida State and Berk Berkeley
eley Berkeley before coming to UF.
He has written articles for
professional journals in anthro anthropology
pology anthropology and is at present studying
the anthropology of death.
The following three speakers on
The destructive Drives in Man
will be Dr. Coleman Goin, Biol Biology:
ogy: Biology: Dr. Sol Kramer, psychia psychiatry;
try; psychiatry; and Dr. Winifred Dusen Dusenbury,
bury, Dusenbury, literature.

4w3Ee3Lsi >/ wkiLW&tx

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Band Turns Producer:
Wonderful World Os Color

The Gator Band wiU take an
active part in Homecoming events
this weekend. The band will be

XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 ft Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 r-m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

the first unit to march in the pa parade
rade parade this afternoon.
They will perform in Pre-Growl
and will provide entertainment be between
tween between the various Growl activities.
Making their appearance again,
they will make music Saturday for
the Gators football team.
The band will present a half halftime
time halftime show, The Wonderful World
of Color, which will feature music
from Walt Disney movies. Parti Partipating
pating Partipating with the band will be the
Gator Guard, the Billy Mitchell
Drill Team and the Gator Sabers.

Page 21



Page 22

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

v^-^agpIMBBg&V
: :-: ; x : x' : ' i-x- >:: -fR|v;

BOBBY DODD

stories conflict

Dodd Quits?
More Rumors
Now Flying

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Birmingham News Sports Editor
Benny Marshall said Thursday
Bobby Dodd will retire as head
coach of Georgia Tech after this
season.
Marshall said Arkansas Coach
Fred Broyles, a former Dodd as assistant,
sistant, assistant, would be the new Yellow
Jacket mentor.
He said Dodd would remain as
athletic director.
' j
Immediate-possibly heated heateddenial
denial heateddenial of these facts may be ex expected
pected expected from Atlanta, but wheels
are turning, Marshall said.
This paper has been informed
of the state of affairs by sour sources
ces sources of complete reliability. They
wiU not be identified, of course.
Marshall said the shift depends
on whether Broyles can be talked
into leaving Arkansas.
Broyles might already have
been approached, Marshall said.
Marshall said he did not know
why Dodd might leave Tech and
quoted his source as saying:
It's 99 per cent sure right
now. Not even the great pressure
you may expect from Tech alum alumni
ni alumni and fans when they hear the
news is likely to change coach
Dodds mind.
Tech Coach
Denies Report
ATLANTA (UPI) Bobby Dodd,
head football coach at Georgia Tech
for 22 years, Thursday denied
a report out of Birmingham, Ala.,
that he was planning to retire
after this season.
A report like that, out of Birm Birmingham,
ingham, Birmingham, reaUy isnt worth both bothering
ering bothering to deny, Dodd said heat heatedly.
edly. heatedly.
Any report of any retirement,
and of course the day will come
when I will retire, would naturally
come out of Atlanta.
The report, in the Birmingham
News, said Dodd would retain his
post as athletic director but would
be succeeded as coach by Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas coach Frank Bpf(epj
Broyles played under Dodd at
Georglk Tech and was his assis assistant.
tant. assistant. 1

FOR TRAVELING GATORS

Accommodations Are Made Early

By STEPHANIE WYSONG
Alligator Correspondent
Hilton or Holiday Inn for the
Gators?
The Bull Gator himself decides
all the details of hotel accommo accommodations
dations accommodations for the Gators on out of
town trips, according to Percy
Beard, the UF Athletic Depart Departments
ments Departments business manager.
Coach Graves decides when
the team leaves GalnesviUe, where
they wiU stay, and when theyll
return, Beard said. He discus discusses
ses discusses things with the other coaches.
The reservations are usually the
same each year.
We always fly to away games,
unless its as close as Jackson JacksonvUleor
vUleor JacksonvUleor Tallahassee, Beard said.
We spent about $6,000 to $6,500
on the trip to Raleigh, N.C., com compared
pared compared to $2,500 to $3,000 on the
Tallahassee bus trip.
There are usually about 80
persons in the party on any one
trip. This includes players,
coaches- managers, trainers.

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photographers and radio men.
These are our photographers who
make game films, and the men
from our own radio network, not
the press. No one goes along
unless hes in some way con connected
nected connected with the teams operation,
Beard added.
The team usually arrives late
in the evening, so theres no prob problem
lem problem deciding what to do before
bed time. Theres a written
itinerary of meals, bed time and
places to go.
The team leaves Gainesville on
Friday night and comes back as
soon as the game is over on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
On Saturday morning the play players
ers players eat about four hours before
the game. They may have a squad
meeting, but they spend most of
the time with the trainers getting
taped up and dressed out.
There can be no mistake about
reservations, says Beard. The ac accommodations
commodations accommodations for away games are
arranged months in advance.
Beard talks with the reservations
personnel about a week before the

game to double check the plans.
Beard says he cant remember
a mix-up on the schedule for
getting rooms. He said they had
been delayed arriving because of
weather or plane difficulties. Two
years ago the L.S.U. game was

TO ALL STUDENTS u
IPW AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
Ks yzj&g**
\k Lunch m m rrrrn, m Dinner
I T 11:30 2:00 CAFETERIA 4:30 8:0d
|l2l^J^lAlJ^t^^nin^ron^ampus)GainesvilleShoppingGenterJ

postponed because of a hurricane.
On home weekends, the play players
ers players spend Friday night at the Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Inn in Williston. Wherever
they are its lights out, T.V. off
and bed time about 10:30 p.m.,
Beard said.



and
BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

riday, October 28
irtortar Board Ladies Banquet: Student Service Center,
5 p.m.
Swimcapades: Univ. Pool, 4p.ra.
Pre-Growl: Fla. Field, 7 p.m.
54th Annual Gator Growl: Fla. Field, 8 p.m.
lomecoming Parade: Univ. Ave.,l p.m.
Florida Blue Key Smoker: Fla. Gym Basement, 3:15
p.m.
Florida Blue Key Banquet: Fla. Gym Main Floor,
4:45 p.m.
U of F Showcase: Entrance of the Univ., 12:00 noon
Mens Interhall Council Dance: The Birdwatchers,
Hub, 10:30 p.m.
Students for Kirk: Service Booth, 8 a.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Saturday, October 29
Florida Blue Key: Antique Car Show, Univ. Aud. Lawn,
10:00 a.m.
Board of International Activities: Homecoming Dance,
Moose Lodge, 8:30 p.m. Tickets Available at
International Student Center and at the Moose Lodge
Saturday Night. $1.50 per couple.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION MAJORS: Precoun Precounseling
seling Precounseling appointments for students expecting to register
for the Winter Trimester should be made prior to
Oct. 31. Check with your major department for in instructions.
structions. instructions. Appointments for speech screening tests
may be made in Room 214, Matherly Hall. Students
who have not satisfied this requirement should make
an appointment immediately.
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 will be recruiting for December, April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated.
hiring juniors for summer employment).
OCT. 27-29: DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT CO. AE,
pE, EE, ME, Eng. Sci, Physics, ChE, NE, MetE, Math.
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO. ME, ChE, EE,
them, IE, CE, Bus.Ad, Acctg. UNITED STATES
ISTEEL CORP. ChE, CE, EE, Eng. Sci., Ind.
fcng, ME, MetE, Math, Chem. SWIFT & CO. ChE,
pIE, Chem, Entomology, EE, IE.
I OCT. 31: DUKE UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER
Pursing. NASA JOHN F. KENNEDY SPACE CEN CENTER
TER CENTER EE, ME, AE. GEORGE C. MARSHALL SPACE
PLIGHT CENTER -- EE, AE, IE, ME, NE, Eng.
lei., Physics, Astronomy, Math, MANNED SPACE SPACECRAFT
CRAFT SPACECRAFT CENTER -- Eng., Physics, Math. BUREAU
BF THE CENSUS Agri, Anthro, Bus. Stat, Econ,
lor. Trade & Trans. Pol. Sci., Psy, Sociology, Math.
HICAGO PNEUMATIC TOOL CO. CE, EE, IE,
E. GREIGY CHEMICAL CORP. Chem., (Org.,
Inal., Phys.J, ChE.
OCT. 31 NOV. 1: TEXACO, INC. Geology,
BhE, CE, EE, ME.* PROCTOR & GAMBLE DIS DISTRIBUTING
TRIBUTING DISTRIBUTING CO. sales, mgmt.
I NOV. MORRISON CAFETERIA CO. Bus.,
Kb. Arts, Ed, Food Tech. FACTORY MUTUAL ENGR.
VISION EE, CE, ChE, ME, IE. RINGEL, HEEB
HCO. Acctg. TENNESSEE CORP. Chem, ChE.*
BMOUR AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL CO. -- Ag.,
B|s. Ad, Lib. Arts, Mkts. NATIONAL CENTER FOR
BALTH STATISTICS Stat, Math, Econ, Psy,
Be. KURT SALMON ASSOC., INC. IE. BELL
Group meeting, 5 p.m., Florida Union.

no longer limited in your credit union
I Building J Radio Road ncrease
I "jxr Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 'j£Z7L
Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campuyfederol_CrediHJnion_*_______^___
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

Administrative Notices

Professional Fraternities Breakfasts: 7:45 a.m.
IFAS Alumni: Homecoming Breakfast, Main Cafeteria
West, 7:30 a.m.
Football: Fla. vs. Auburn, Fla. Field, 2 p.m.
Alumni Barbeque: Fla. Gym, 11:00 a.m.
Mens Interhall Council Dance: The Birdwatchers,
AFA Plaza, 8:30 p.m.
John Marshall Bar Association Skits: Law School,
10:30 a.m.
Soccer: Fla. vs. Jax. Univ., Fla. Field Adj. to Univ.
Ave., 10:00 a.m.
Alumni Reunion: Plaza of the Americas, 8:30 a.m.
Newman Club Dance: Apostles. Catholic Student
Center, 8 p.m.
U of F Showcase: Entrance to the Univ., 8:30 a.m.
Childrens Ceramic Class: FLU Craft Shop, 9 a.m.
Movie: Strange Bedfellows, 7 & 9 p.m. MSB Aud.
Students for Kirk: Service Booth, 8 a.m.
Sunday, October 30
Student Religious Center Sponsored Breakfasts: Re Religious
ligious Religious Centers, 8:30 a.m.

COMPUTING CENTER JOB: Clerk-Typist needed
at the Computing Center. For information, contact
Mr. Ralph Jacobs, 376-8246.
ETS EXAM: The Graduate Record Examination
will be given Saturday, Oct. 29, 8:45 a.m. in Walker
Auditorium.
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.
FACULTY ASSEMBLY: A general assembly for
faculty has been called by President Reitz for
Tuesday, Nov. 1, 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
MARKETING MAJORS: All marketing majors
should report to Matherly Hall, Room 209, to receive
appointments for counseling, scheduled for Oct. 31-
Nov. 8.

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Christian Science Sunday School: Guaranty Federal
Bank, 9:30 a.m. For students up to the age of twenty.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 FLU, 1:30 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church services, FLU Aud.,
11:00 a.m.
Monday, October 31
Mensa: Haunted House Halloween Party, for time and
place contact Mike Sipe, 378-4950. All Mensa
members & affiliates are invited
ABE: Meeting, 324 FLU, 7:30 p.m. All Engineering
students welcome
Seminole Pictures: For graduating Seniors and Greeks,
every week day 12-5 & 6-9, Saturdays 10-1, room
200 of the Florida Union.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: The Box Office will
not be open on Friday, October 28, Monday, October
31, tickets will be on sale for Lee Luvisi, Gerald
Ford, Jules Feiffer, The Royal Ballet, and The
Serendipity Singers.

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.
Progress Tests
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 *lll be
required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
MS 109 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 1,7 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 11; (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.
General
Notices
Membership to the New York Museum of Modern
Arts open to all students and faculty members at a
reduced fee. If interested come to meeting at Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture & Fine Arts Building, room 302 C, Oct. 31,
1:30 5 p.m. or call 378-5287.
FLORIDA UNION COMMITTEES: Students inter interested
ested interested in membership in the following committees may
apply in room 315, Florida Union: dance, films, fine
arts, forums, gator gras, hostess, international, public
relations, recreation and special projects.

Page 23



l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 38, 1966

Page 24

Staffers And Guests Pick The Winners

THE WEEKS Dick Ed Andy Judy Bob Bob Steve Nick James I Audie Chip Charles
_ Dennis Sears Moor Redfem Menaker Beck Hull Arroyo Richardson ] Shuler Block Shepherd Consensus
TOUGHEST
TWENTY 91-27-2 87-31-2 86-32-2 85-33-2 84-34-2 84-34-2 83-35-2 83-35-2 Gainesville\ Campus Blue Key SC Admin. 8^ 9 ~ 6
.767 .733 725 .717 .708 .708 JW
Auburn at Florida F F F F F F F F F F F F F
Arkansas at Texas A & M A A A A A A A A A A T A A
Army at Tennessee j> TTT 'p T ttTTTT T
Baylor at TCU B B B B B B B B B B B B B
California at Perm St. C CPC CCCCCCCC C
Clemson at Wake Forest C C C C C C W C C C C C C
*
Oklahoma at Colorado C C 0 0 O O C O O O C 0 0
FSU at VPI FSU VPI FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU VPI FSU FSU FSU FSU
North Carolina at Georgia GGGG GGGGGGGG G
Illinois at Purdue P P P P P P P P P I P P P
Indiana at lowa IND IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND. IND.
Mississippi at LSU MMM L ML MMLMLL hi
South Carolina at Maryland MSS M M S MSS S S M 8
USC at Miami (Fla.) U M U UUUUUUU MM U
Missouri at Nebraska NMNNMNMMNNMN N
Pittsburgh at Syracuse SSSSSSS SSSSS 8
SMU at Texas TTTTSSTSTTS SMU T
Texas Tech at Rice R R R R RRRRRTTRR R
Tulane at Vanderbilt TTTTTTTTTTTT j
Washington at Stanford S S W S S W S W S S W S S

CONGRATULATIONS
DELTA CHI
FRATERNITY
ON COMPLETION OF YOUR NEW HOUSE
HOUSE DEDICATION, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 2 P.M.
ALUMNI WELCOME
6 FRATERNITY ROW
1
Gainesville Hardware and Building Supplies Inc. Central Grocery Company Jim Hope Electrical, Inc.
Colonial Flowers New Construction, Inc. Tiles and Floors, Inc.
Pan American Linen Service McCoy Lumber Supply C. B Bohannon, Jr.
McCallum Storter Printing Co., Inc Shockley Plumbing, Inc.
* C # Gate Crty Mattress anfl Carpets Wks., Inc.
jSj



Carr Draws Praise
t
Spurrier Appreciative

Although there is little glory in being an offensive center, Floridas
Bill Carr should get plenty of self-satisfaction from watching films
of the LSU game.
Carr, the Gator offensive captain, has played many great football
games during his two and one-half years as the starting center.
Indeed he has never played a bad one. His LSU performance might
have been the finest of his career.
In the Florida offensive plan a key to the line blocking technique
called for Carr to take on LSUs outstanding middle guard, Mike
Duhon, by himself. It is no small order to snap a football and also
block a boy of Duhons calibre.
Carr graded out at 94 per cent and his man did not touch Gator
quarterback Steve Spurrier. The entire Florida line graded out far
above average, as a matter of fact, and drew more praise from Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier than any other source.
Those guys make it easy, Steve said on the return flight to
Gainesville. All I have to do is pick out a receiver and throw him
the ball. In our two biggest games thus far, FSU and LSU, I wasnt
even pressured by the rush.
This can be painful to the opposition because in these two contests
Spurrier threw 49 times, completed 33 with no interceptions for 419
yards and five touchdowns.
Carr, who along with offensive guard Jim Benson was Spurriers
roommate for over three years prior to the Gator quarterbacks
marriage, gets many plaudits from the Johnson City, Tenn. senior.
I have never gotten a bad snap from him in 27 games, Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier says. He makes all the difficult blocks look so easy he gives
everybody on the offensive team confidence.
Carrs leadership qualities are a major factor in the Florida
success story. He, Benson and John Preston, the only veterans in
the offensive line, have guided the young boys, helped them along
in terms of confidence and as a result have helped mold a strong,
effective unit.

/ cuar\
/ Fm££D\
/ steaks By\
/ CAMV^SM&Ur\
Tk \
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I WONDER HOUSE
/ RESTAURANT
& Cratutton
H.C. Steaks
$1.50 $1.95 $2.35 /
\ A Treat That's Been /
\ Served to Gators /
\ For Yearsl 1! /
\ THE WONDER HOUSE /
\ 14 S.W. First St. /
(Ask Any Alumnus) /

9HBh ; v r
BILL CARR
. errorless snap
UF Harriers
Remain Unbeaten
Frank Lagotic and the Florida
cross country team remain un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten after five meets.
Hie Gator runners have now de defeated
feated defeated Western Kentucky, Florida
State, Auburn, South Florida and
Miami.
Lagotic, captain of the Gator
runners, is unbeaten and has set
a new course record in each of the
five meets this year.
The Gators next meet will be
the NCAA Regional in Pine Mt.,
Georgia, Nov. 4.
Florida will compete against
some of the top teams in the South,
including the University of Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee.

COUCHS Suggest
Enjoy The
Homecoming Game
Better N J TkmSL
1967
With A
POCKET 110 \
RADIO IRfflfllLJ
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The ROYAL 20-G. Small, but mighty 8-
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ment, attachment, vinyl carrying loop, batteries in
gift box.
Performance Guaranteed By
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r*AI
LUULfI Ph-376-7171

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator, 1

Defense Improving;
Looks Double-tough

An inexperienced Florida de defense,
fense, defense, which likely wont rank high
in national statistics, is none nonetheless
theless nonetheless winning the respect of its
coaches.
This bunch has scrapped every
week and has gotten more out
of whats available than any group
weve had in a long time, says
defensive chief Gene Ellenson.
You look up and down the line,
note our size and lack of exper experience,
ience, experience, and the first thought would
be to get scared.
Around the goal line, in par particular,
ticular, particular, our lack of size ought
to be killing us. Instead, we have
gotten double-tough in close. This
unit is improving, they have got gotten
ten gotten pride and have played some
tremendous football this year.
While most of the Gator all allstar
star allstar candidates are on the offen offensive
sive offensive side of the sense the defen defensive
sive defensive team has come up with new
names virtually every week, all
contributing heavily to the success.
Against LSU, linebacker Steve
Heidt couldnt play and his re replacement,
placement, replacement, Charlie Pippin, was
hurt early in the contest. With
Jack Card and Wayne McCall turn turning
ing turning in great games and unknown
sophomores Chip Hinton and Mike
Healey providing good relief the
linebacking problem was solved.
We are just getting good, stea steady
dy steady effort out of everybody, says

Ellenson. We get this play after
play and then make a big play
with Don Giordano, Red Anderson
or countless other folks and some somehow
how somehow these kids are keeping people

- iff V :
wKm..
L&4p r w A
7y Jg J

DON GIORDANO
. . makes big play
out of our end zone most of the
time, especially in the clutch.
If the Gators have an all-star
candidate on defense it would b'
either Giordano or Anderson, a
pair of veterans who have played
extremely well.
Anderson, the defensive captain,
has been switched all over the lot
to fill holes and has responded
at each new position. He is now
a guard, and a good one. Against
LSU he turned in an outstanding
game.

FLORIDA
STATE PROF
CLAIMS
FOOTBALL
SWINDLE
Florida State Eng English
lish English professor Mi Michael
chael Michael Shaara is
irate about the
way colleges treat
their football play players.
ers. players. He claims that
what to most of us
is just a game, is
to the players a
grueling, unfair,
full-time way of
life. Find out why
Professor Shaara
charges that college
football makes
coaches liars and
the fans hypocrites.
Read about his plan
to pay the players.
Discover how
coaches sometimes
shake injured play players
ers players loose from
their scholarships.
Shaara speaks out
on college foot football
ball football in the Novem November
ber November 5 issue of The
Saturday Evening
Post. Get your copy
today.
* cmn* nMGA/xf
ON SALE NOW

Page 25



Page 26

5, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, October ?8, 1966

JIMMEY BAILEY
SPORTS ASST.

Floridas seldom heralded de defense
fense defense has proven to be one of the
major factors in Gator wins.
Before the season opened the Ga Gators
tors Gators were given slim chances by
most sports prognosticators
because of their apparent de defensive
fensive defensive weakness. But, Floridas
current 6-0 record should leave
no doubt in anyones mind that the
Gator defense is not lacking.
Game after game, the defense
has risen to the occasion and
stopped the opponents offense.
Stopped the enemy offense and giv given
en given Steve Spurrier and friends a
chance. TTiat is what the Gator
defense is doing and doing it well.
The Gators have allowed only
50 points this season on defense.
Considering the caliber of Florida
opponents, this has to be taken as
fine showing.
The LSU contest might well have
ended in defeat if Jack Card, Red
Anderson, Don Giordano and pro proteges,
teges, proteges, had not been able to stop
LSUs consistent ground game. The
entire defensive team played
a great game and Card stood out
so much that he was chosen as
the Florida Sports Writers de defensive
fensive defensive lineman of the week.
In the North Carolina State game
it was the defense that stopped
the Wolfpacks ball-control game
and gave the Gator offense a
chance to click. The defense
had trouble adjusting to the
state ground game at first, but
came on after the half to play an
outstanding game.

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

VHP

The offensive team is us usually
ually usually considered the one that wins
the game, but without a strong
defense that can stop the enemy of offense,
fense, offense, a high-scoring game can be
easily lost by a single offensive
mistake.
Paul (Bear) Bryant, considered
by many to be the best authority
on college football, stresses a
strong defense. He says you win
or lose a game mostly on defense.
The Gator defense is young and
relatively inexperienced prior to
this season, but it has jelled into
one of the best defensive units
in the SEC.
Spurrier, Smith, Trapp or Coons
may score the points and rack up
the yardage, but without the de defense
fense defense they would not get the
ball with the opportunities they
have had during the first six games.
The remaining Gator games are
with teams have very explo explosive
sive explosive offers For Florida to
continue to ie out on the
winning end of the score, the
Gator defense must continue its
fine showing and provide the im impetus
petus impetus that has been so instrument instrumental
al instrumental m the Gator wins this fall.
You can count on the defense.

VISIT
&eb Hion
Where Everyone
Meets

TOTAL ONLY 140

Scholarships Are Limited

By BILL DOUTHAT
Alligator Correspondent
All Fighting Gators on schol scholarships
arships scholarships at UF dont need to know
how to carry a football.
The Southeastern Conference
permits UF to award 140 athle athletic
tic athletic scholarships for football and
basketball. Not over 140 athletes
can be on scholarship at any one
time. Those who are awarded sch scholarships
olarships scholarships but never participate,
for medical or other reasons, still
count in the total.
Football commands the field with
120 scholarships, but not over
40 are awarded each year.
UF basketball nets 20 scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships. Not more than 20 players
can be receiving financial aid at
any one time. About five basket basketball
ball basketball scholarships are awarded each
year.
A balanced program is re required
quired required to use these 20 effectively,
said basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett.
Coaches of the other sports at
UF baseball, track and cross crosscountry,

ft*-* yy
" / , Jfj.y~?g£ ' j -. *

1. Repairs in space. If something goes
wrong with a vehicle in orbit, how can it
be fixed? Answers must be found, if large largescale
scale largescale space operations are to become a
reality. For this and other assignments Air
Force scientists and engineers will be
called on to answer in the next few years,
we need the best brains available.
2. Lunar landing. The r>
exact composition of
the lunar surface, as *%
well as structural **
and propulsion char- SSpt
acteristics of the spcco JAS <>
vehicle, enter into '*
this problem. Important study remains to
be doneand, as an Air Force officer,
you could be the one to do it!
3. Life-support biology. The filling of
metabolic needs over very extended peri periods
ods periods of time in space is one of the most
S fascinating subjects that
Air Force scientists are in investigating.
vestigating. investigating. The results
promise to have vital ram ramifications
ifications ramifications for our life on
earth, as well os in outer
space.

Here are 7 knotty problems
facing the Air Force:
can you help us solve one?

country, crosscountry, tennis, swimming and golf
-- are alloted a sum of money
each year. The head coach of
each department decides how the
scholarship money will be used.
The coaches can give full sch scholarships,
olarships, scholarships, but usually all of the
varsity team members receive
partial aid, according to Perry
Moore, assistant to Ray Graves.,
Head baseball coach Gene Full Fuller,
er, Fuller, said the baseball team gets
about SIB,OOO a year in scholar scholarship
ship scholarship money. All varsity players
get some aid from this allotment.
There are 34 varsity baseball play players,
ers, players, so this leaves little money
for full scholarships.
A full scholarship pays room,
board, tutition, fees, books, sup supplies,
plies, supplies, and laundry money (sls
a month). Partial aid usually pays
just one of two of these items,
according to recruiting coach
Charles H. Rabbit Smith.
Track coach Jimmy Carnes said
about 90 athletes are on the track
and cross-country teams, but only
two are on full scholarship. Twen Twenty-nine
ty-nine Twenty-nine members of the varsity

,.. / F* /JPPIIIfe /JPPIIIfe-4.
-4. /JPPIIIfe-4. Space orientation. The orbital prob problems
lems problems of a spacecraft, including its ability
to maneuver over selected points on the
earth, are of vital importance to the mili military
tary military utilization of space. There are plenty
of assignments for young Air Force physi physicists
cists physicists in this area.
Xo' | *** \
/ new erbrt \
1 # tun* I
es lute J
***! tbn /
5. Synergetic plane changing. The abil ability
ity ability of a spacecraft to change altitude can
also be crucial to space operations. Where
but in the Air Force could Sc.B.s get the
chance to work on such fascinating proj projec,s
ec,s projec,s f >ght at the start of their careers?

squad are receiving some aid.
Coach Bill Harlan divides his
swimming scholarships into par partial
tial partial aid grants. No one is on full
scholarship.
In the past two years, Ray
Graves has increased the amount
of scholarship funds for golf and
tennis, said Moore. Coach Bis Bishop
hop Bishop and Coach Potter (tennis) are
distributing their money in full and
partial aid-grants, he added.
Coach Graves is making a
tremendous effort to build up all
sports, concluded Moore.
Apparently this effort is paying
off no UF team, in any sports
category, has lost a game this fall.
ShhhhUh
Are you the shhh Girl?
Find out tonight at
Rubys in Micanopy
Sh hhhhhKVl

6. Space propulsion. As our
space flights cover greater
and greater distances, pro-
pulsion more than any-
thing elsewill become the *J\
limiting factor. New fuels f|-j
and new propulsion tech- AyJ
niques must be found, if we Fj
are to keep on exploring ML
the mysteries of space And
it may well be an Air Force
scientist on his first assign assignment
ment assignment who makes the big
7. Pilot performance.
Important tests must still be
made to determine how the flB
pilots of manned aero- jp
spacecraft will react to
long periods away from M
the earth. Os course Sr
not every new Air
Force officer be- /
comes involved in research and develop development
ment development right away. But where the most ex-
A good way to start is through Air
Force ROTC. Superior students may qual qualify
ify qualify for Air Force scholarships. Many col colleges
leges colleges and universities also have a special
2-year Air Force ROTC program. For de details,
tails, details, contact your neorest Air Force rep representative,
resentative, representative, or mail the coupon today.
\ UNITED STATES AIR FORCE I
j Box A, Dept. RCP6IO
I Randolph AFB, Texas 78148
j Nome J
(Please print)
J College. Class of |
' Address [
| I
, City Stole ZIP Code
' }
8E PART Os IT AMERICA'S AEROSPACE TEAM



after lsu tiger failed

So-So Auburn Tests Gators

By BILL OBRIEN
Alligator Correspondent
Another tiger follows L.S.U. in
trying to stop the 7th ranked Flor Florida
ida Florida Gators this week at Homecom Homecoming.
ing. Homecoming.
[3*^l
si
shhhhbVthh

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| -& |M
S
If communications were good enough,
you could stay in the sack all day
. We developed Picturephone* Depending on the nature
Moving your body around sQ can gee as we|| as ta)k 0 f the information, he might get
is highly inefficient. when you call. And be seen, too. his answer back audibly.
If communications were perfect. We introduced Tele-Lecture service printed on i teletypewriter,
you would never have to. (two-way amplified phone calls) *** t facsimile Drint
Os course, you would still to let you hear lecturers
have to get exercise. in distant locations. And so you Some of these services
But that's your problem. t could ask them questions are available now.
. fi/nu no matter how far away they were. others are being tested.
We want to make it easier for you
to contact people, learn, Right now, many students can aiai p or the next we ek or SOf
get information, attend lectures, from their dormitories to a better get a move on.
and hold meetings. language lab. S n a studen
will be able to dial into a
computer thousands of miles away
to get information for his courses.
A Bell System
f JP- M Upl American Telephone & Telegraph
4 AAUb A n( j Associated Companies
,1 -v* --

Auburn comes to town with a
so-so team to try its luck with
the undefeated Gators at Florida
Field.
Auburn is one of the oldest
conference rivals Florida has on
its schedule. The two teams first
met on the gridiron back in 1912,
and Auburn won handily, 27-13.
Since then, the Gators have play played
ed played Auburn almost every year ex except
cept except for a ten-year interval be between
tween between 1917 and 1927.
Florida has never beaten the
Tigers at Cliff Hare Stadium, al although,
though, although, they have come close twice.
The first time was in 1939,
when a touchdown scored by Char Charlie

lie Charlie Tate tied the game up in the
second quarter but neither team
could score again and the game
ended 7-7.
In 1951 Floridas famous full fullback
back fullback Rick Casares ran 42 yards
for a touchdown that put the
Gators ahead but Auburn pulled
the game out in the fourth quar quarter
ter quarter and won 14-13.
Last years game saw Florida
take 10-0 lead at halftime only
to have it wiped out by a sec second
ond second half Auburn surge which once
again preserved the Tigers mas mastery
tery mastery over the Gators at Cliff Hare
Stadium, 28-17.
Eight southern cities hosted the
rivalry throughout the years un until
til until the game was finally limited
to a home-and-home basis at
Gainesville and Auburn.
These cities include: Tampa and
Jacksonville, Fla., Birmingham,
Mobile and Montgomery, Ala., and
Columbus, Ga.
Satuedays game will be the
43rd meeting of the two teams
with Auburn holding a 24 to 16
winning edge over Florida, plus
two ties. The Tigers have a 3-3
record and are winless in SEC
competition.

Friday, October 28, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Albert
Predicts

by Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec

I know that all of you football
fans are happy to see that Al Alberts
berts Alberts percentage is going up.
Last week he was 18-3-1, which
gives him an overall record of
103-30-3, for a .773 average.
Albert was quite proud of his
Florida-L.S.U. pick last week. He
pointed out that a lot of people
came by his cage and told him
he was crazy for picking the Ga Gators
tors Gators by such a big margin.
If you remember, Albert picked
the score as 24-7.
Albert has cooled off a little,
even if he was unable to get his
date a ticket to Homecoming, and
he gave me some more fearless
picks.
There wont be many upsets this
week, but Albert came up with
one good one. Here is Uncle Al Alberts
berts Alberts Upset of the Week.
Miami over Southern Cal Ive
said all year that Southern Cal
was overrated--here is Miamis
chance to prove it for me.

And now for the rest of the
games.
Florida over Auburn-Would you
believe I picked the Gators 10-0
at the beginning of the season?
I see something like 24-7 again.
Florida St. over V.PJ.-We dont
bear grudges. Our sister school
will win in a tough one.
Alabama over Mississippi St.-
Not much of a contest.
Arkansas over Texas A&M-The
Aggies are dangerouswatch out.
Tennessee over Army-Tenn Army-Tennessee
essee Army-Tennessee wont even need air support
to run over the Cadets.
U.C.L.A. over Air Force-Wow!
Such fantastic opposition.
Baylor over T.C.U.-The South Southwest
west Southwest Conference hasnt got much
this year.
Colorado over Oklahoma-Col Oklahoma-Colorado
orado Oklahoma-Colorado let me down last week.
Theyd better not do it again.
Georgia Tech over Duke-Even
without Kim King, Tech can handle
the putrid Blue Devils.
Georgia over North Carolina-
Wait until next week.
Purdue over Illinois-This could
be an upsethavent read much
about Griese lately have you.
Indiana over lowa-Two of the
worst of the Little Ten.
Kentucky over West Virginia-
West Virginia is really a poverty
area this year.
Mississippi over L.S.U.-But
not like the Gators did.
Michigan St. over North Northwestern-Also
western-Also Northwestern-Also not as bad as
the Gators did.
Michigan over Wisconsin-
Smash! >
Ohio St. over Minnesota-
I ought to quit picking all of
these bums.
Nebraska over Missouri-I
warned you last week that lowa
St. would give Missouri a tough
time (10-10), this week will be
tougher.
North Carolina St. over Vir Virginia
ginia- Virginia Ho Hum.
Notre Dame over Navy-Navys
coach predicts a winbut hell
have to prove it.
Syracuse over Pittsburgh-Can
anyone be as bad as Pittsburgh?
Rice over Texas Tech-Theyll
make Chop Suey out of the T.T.s.
Then youll have Chop Suey
and Rice.
Tulane over Vanderbilt-Tlie
Greenies are tough-believe it or
not.

HILLEL
FOUNDATION
16 N.W. 18 St.
WELCOME
Sept. 29 at 4:30 pm
(right after the game)
HOMECOMING
OPEN HOUSE
Sept. 30
Sunday
ALUMNI
BRUNCH
at 11:00 am

Page 27



Page 28

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 28, 1966

HONDA SCRAMBLER 305 (305) I
The Harmon Football Forecast llilplii
A REAL WINNER top 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 872 right, 279 wrong, 29 ties 758) |sj\ \\ \V\ ; Wjtjjjk \ \\\ \ i
r A n 1-NOTRE DAME 6 -FLORIDA 11-S.M.U. 16-MISSOURI vAU\\\\ l \ JHU\UUV&mUH
r UK 2-MICH. STATE 7- GEORGIA TECH 12-MICHIGAN 17-NEBRASKA vV \\\ \\\ \ \\\ !\ k Y%\ U ;
3-ALABAMA 8-TENNESSEE 13-OKLAHOMA 18-GEORGIA SiOhU W\ \ vmm\\W'-M>\i\ \
- | A M| 4 U.C.L.A. 9 ARKANSAS 14-TEXAS 19 MISSISSIPPI \\\\
V/UMrL II I IUN 5 southern cal io-purdue is-wyoming 20-houston
Saturday, Oct. 29 Major Colleges Saturday is the first reckoning day for %i
AND I Alabama 30 Miss, state o two ot 4116 three leaders of the Big Eight I \
Arkansas 14 Texas a& m 7 Conference. 16th-ranked Missouri meets 1 jf
QPO Ami DI rD Boston u 20 Rutgers 19 17th-ranked Nebraska in Lincoln in a strug- V. \
California Young f x Penn"state li gle for supremacy, and well pick the Tig- \
Citadel is uavidson 14 ers of Columbia to beat the Cornhuskers
RIDERS OF Colgate" 40 u?n*h Forest X 0 by three points. Oklahoma, #l3, the other
Dartmouth 21 l mbia 1( J contender, is a seven-point favorite over
Florida 28 Auburn 7 Colorado.
wwq George Washington 24 Furman 6 In the Southwest Conference, both top teams
LVtnT I Trt. Georfia Tech 27 Duke* Carolina are in trouble. Texas A&M, 3 and oin Stnped Oxtord
Harvard 21 Pennsylvania o the conference, is a 7-point underdog to
Hnlfonn 5 If Tamnf Arkansas, ranked 9th nationally. S.M.U.. T T
m -X Indiana is lowa 7 #ll, is going to be upset by 14th ranked e f ncier of
sa itate ll 58K, #state 7 Texas. The difference ... one point. button-downs, heres a
Kentucky 20 west Virginia s Tulsa will lead the Missouri Valley Con- Choice luxuriant cotton
Maryland 21 South Carolina 19 ference by itself on Sunday, disposing Os oxford worth adding to
Mjami, Ohio 20 Bowling Green *5 co-leader Cincinnati by 22 points. I your collection. In
Michigan 35 Wisconsin 6 The two teams on the top TURgS of the J. .. ~
Michigan State 31 Northwestern 0 *n nn *( n .... QlStlllCtive COIOT Stri
Rift W I Inivprtlh/ A w# Mississippi 17 l.s.u. io Atlantic Coast Conference should still be
oio w. u i rally Missouri _. Nebraska .. in a tie for the lead after Saturday. Mary- u pmgS.
North Carolina st. 28 Virginia 12 land will whip South Carolina by two, and
JEtre Km! 38 Navy 6 Clemson should win over Wake Forest by
Ohio state 21 Minnesota 7 seven points.
Thu f AlLflA lif A Oklahoma i7 ? Si lo With the three top teams in the South South
South liw VvWJyv MIC Oregon" 16 state 21 Idaho state eastern Conference all undefeated in con-
EaaAldmbll Oregon state 14 Washington state 13 ference competition, decision day may be m
lOOTDQII forecast PurduU n |? mmols 13 a few weeks away. Alabama, third in the A
Rice 17 Texas Tech 8 country, is a lop-sided 30-point favorite
i **southern Cai 21 Miami, Fia. io over Mississippi State, and Florida, #6, yy |nn |n Q
lyracuse Mississippi Pittsburgh 6 will scuttle Auburn by twenty-one. The other
I Tennessee 26 Army 7 leader, 18th-ranked Georgia, goes outside I r
tSE? It Cincinnati 1 the conference where It is favored by 8 V.Om DinaTlOn.
H; c l la 2? Air Force 7 points over North Carolina.
Vanderbilt 21 Sne^*' 00 20 Top dog in the Big Ten and the only
yilxlT Michigan u MarS 6 team with an unblemished record in league Jhe UW,
wiiiiam & Mary 13 v.M.i. o play is Michigan State, the number two
xa y ver' ng 20 vli'ianova State 14 team in the nation. The Spartans are a ..
bi S 31-point choice over Northwestern. rlQnilllQ
Other Games South & Southwest In the S f ther eorterei.ce there's a bit
Arkansas aa mi id r of a muddle at the top with three one- Grit Arc fIJ
THE GAMES Arkansas State 20
{& a TeCh 21 Va e ri!ton n 13 unscramble things by knocking V.M.I. out \\j7l
Florida vs. Auburn Centre 16 Maryville 7 of contention. The Indians should win by I I// y
Florida Stole vs. Virginia Tech SSSSSS* t thirteen. W
Miami vs. Southern Cal Sit* Texas is Pa ne 7 Undefeated Miami of Ohio is sitting In the
Georgia Tech vs. Duke Eastern Kentucky 23 western Kentucky top spot in the Mid-American Conference.
Georgia vs. North Carolina l^ rd & Henry \* S|X d r 6 r? Sydney l l The Redsk ins are favored to bump Bowling
Kentucky vs. West Virginia Lenpir-Rhyne u carson-Newman o Green this week by 20 points.
Louisiana State vs. Mississippi Martilflu. ii Inlnray See Tech 4n Y e olde Ivy League, the number one /r
Tennessee vs. Army 1? SffiKETkJ 0 "*" iS Ivy, Harvard, is a 21-polnt favorite to breeze <3f
Vanderbilt vs. Tulane Miiisaps 14 Harding 6 by Pennsylvania. K
Texas Christian vs. Baylor NwToSiana 22 fray Tennessee l5 0 Nothing will develop in the Pacific Coast \J/
Samtord 20 Mississippi College 6 Southern Cal, ranked 4th and sth respective respective,
, respective, Iw'Ssilo 8 ." ll & a io s na 12 ly > play outside the lca r ue And 15th-ranked /W\
;v ;: sw Texas 23 McMurry 7 Wyoming, big leader in the Western Ath- /?*
* Trtn a ty A&l 24 letic Conference, also plays elsewhere.
; Don Wiggins ggkjtm, /f N 0
aflk BFA' /Wji' 0 Breece McCray j J* TRJC
Represenot, ves Hugh Broo| Gainesville J!m T!chnor WORLDS
Guest Prognoslt gators ...the only company selling \\ DC A r C
CLICA PHI GAMMA DELTA BETA THETA PI excl usi vel yto col I ege men. ytj ( vKtA It J I
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Sou. Cal Sou. Cal r Sou. Cal OOliege LiTe lirnnr] tTnrljy NOW AT 2
Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Georgia Tech InSUPanrP JP VA/UXiOSl|
Georgia Georgia Georgia mauraiii.c hT GREAT LOCATIONS:
Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky p m A
lsu Mississippi Mississippi vompanyoi Mmcrica r m JUS T SOUTH OF CAMPUS ON 441
Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Vic McKenzie & Associates BT Akin.
Vanderbilt Tulane Tulane 4115 N. W. 13th St. iXM AND ON UNIVERSITY AVENUE
B % B ylor Baylor 37 *- 24,e 1 |ACROSS FROM THE MEN'S DORMS)