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
-jjgSp&i iMj &§ ss&s%. -*
9
Mv Ml .
CAROL EASTMAN
. . lucky accident

The Florida Alligator

FoZ. 55 No. 45

Council Cuts Veterans
Reauest For Funds

By MAURY OLICKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council pared a Veterans Club re request
quest request for funds by over SI,OOO Tuesday night, amidst
a squabble by a veteran that veterans should take
care of themselves.
On recommendation from the Budget and Finance

Cops Crack Down
On Illegal Cars
University police made a surprise visit to an off-campus
parking lot early Wednesday morning.
Lt. Vernon K. Holliman stated Wednesday that university police
had ticketed nine illegal cars belonging to UF students parked
off-campus near the Sigma Nu house.
Holliman noted that university police can check out cars
anywhere in town. He emphasized that police are empowered
to enforce student traffic regulations throughout Alachua County.
The nine cars ticketed belong to freshmen and sophomores.
Several of the autos belong to Sigma Nu brothers.
Ticketed violators were asked to bring their cars to the uni university
versity university police station. The automobiles will be impounded there
until they can be removed from Alachua County.
Were not making a concentrated drive, Holliman noted. He
said the current ticketings were triggered when police noticed
a previously ticketed car parked near the Sigma Nu house.
City May Make
Jaywalking Illegal
By MAURY OLICKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Jaywalkers beware! UF students tripping lightly across Uni University
versity University Avenue and other congested Gainesville streets, dodging
traffic and panicking motorists, may soon be met at the other
side by policemen with tickets.
According to Gainesville Police Capt. Courtnay Roberts,
police currently are working on a jaywalking ordinance to be
brought before the Gainesville City Commission. The ordinance
will provide for crosswalks on University Avenue in the long
blocks between 12th and 15th streets, as well as fines for persons
caught jay walking.
The measure is proposed as a solution to Ihe problems of
students trying to cross University Avenue without getting killed.
Several other suggestions have been proposed, notably to lower
the speed limit on the heavily travelled artery from 30 to 20
miles per hour.
This, says Roberts, is most unlikely since University Avenue
is part of State Road 26, and as such, comes under the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the State Road Board. Because of this, a special hearing
of the SRB would have to be called in order to have the limit
lowered from the present minimum of 30 mph.
(SEE JAYWALKERS PAGE 2)

BUT GLAD SHE WON

By JACK LUZZO
Alligator Correspondent
UFs new Homecoming Sweetheart Carol Eastman is happy
she was chosen, but admits it was an accident.
If another girl on my floor hadnt been late returning from
home for the weekend, I wouldnt have been in the contest at
all, she said.
I was her alternate for third floor Broward in the dormitory
contest and was lucky enough to win. That qualified me to enter
the Homecoming contest itself, Miss Eastman said.
She said the contest did not present much personal pres pressure,
sure, pressure, but more of a rigid schedule.
We all had a good time, she said.
Concerning her study problems, Miss Eastman laughed, why
Im so far down that I have to look up to see down!
Little Man is the name of the quarter-horse Miss Eastman
brought up here a month ago and is keeping in a pasture about

HC Sweetheart By Accident

committee, the Council authorized appropriations for
Graham Area, the Veterans Club, Florida Blue Key,
Sigma Alpha Eta professional speech and hearing
fraternity and UF Chess Club.
The only request debated by the Council was for
$375 to the Veterans Club. According to club pre president
sident president Bart Kimball, the funds will be used by the
club to serve Gls returning to school under the GI

University of Florida

bill recently passed by Congress.
Kimball told the Council many
veterans have not been receiving
their checks from the Veterans
Administration, due to technical
foul ups, red tape and misunder misunderstandings.
standings. misunderstandings. The Veterans Club re requested
quested requested $1,763.27 to help these
students catch up with their pay payments
ments payments and straighten out their ac accounts
counts accounts with the federal govern government.
ment. government. Most, of the request was
chopped, down, said commit committee
tee committee chairman David Vosloh, be because
cause because it was to be used for main maintaining
taining maintaining a secretary. Leg Council
is not permitted to allot money
for office help.
Veteran Bob Shetterly objected
to special funds for veterans. SG
Vice President Fred Breeze re refused
fused refused to give him the floor since
he is not a Council member. At
the request of member Ed Dunn,
however, Shetterly was allowed to
speak and gave a ringing denun denunciation
ciation denunciation of veterans who feel that
the students must hold their
hands.
If theres any group on this
campus that can take care of
itself, it should be veterans, he
said.
(SEE LEG COUNCIL PAG£ 2)
Socialists Get
Recognition
Administration officials have
given permanent recognition to
the Socialist Union on campus, the
Alligator learned Wednesday.
According to the Socialist Bull Bulletin,
etin, Bulletin, administration officials in interviewed
terviewed interviewed Socialist members be before
fore before giving their approval for
permanent status.
Socialist leaders would not com comment
ment comment to the Alligator Wednesday
night when recognition was an announced.
nounced. announced.

eight miles northwest of Gainesville.
I haven't had time to ride him since his arrival, but now
that the contest is over Ill see him a lot more, said the blonde
coed.
The Miami model said her choice as Homecoming Sweetheart
has helped her greatly through the publicity she has received.
Miss Eastman is also a proud member of Delta Tau Delta's
Sister of the Iris program.
Instead of pledging a sorority, I pledged Delts.
Future plans do not greatly concern Miss Eastman at the
moment.
If I ever get through chemistry, I plan to major in animal
husbandry. Actually, this would be for personal interest reasons
rather than professional.
I'll probably wind up modelling for awhile, the Miami
native said.-
Miss Eastman is a graduate of Edison High School, where
she played varsity tennis.
I guess you could say Im the outdoor type, she commented.

K
jJn **
i§i y < -£ \
m jpj 1;
W* wib#
(Photo By Gerald Jones)
' ir
BABY, ITS COLD OUTSIDE That must
have been the thought of many UFers
Wednesday, especially these two, who are
using a time-honored way of keeping warm.
Temperatures Wednesday hovered around
the 50 degree mark all day and dipped
into the 40s Wednesday night and early
this morning.
i
Inside Todays Alligator
\ Todays Bullseye story concerns the
/ m \ new Florida Union, what it holds in store
1 ] for the UF student. See page 9.
Pep Rally Today . 2 t
UPI News 4
BULLSEYE! Pages .- 6 £
Sports

Thursday November 3, 1966



5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 3,1966

Page 2

B\" UP THE MUD-) WE'RE OFF FOFIHONgVa***' 06/U 'o
HOOK AUDSMIJ KONG, MSS /V\ORAW, )*ECesZ S'"***** 7 ABOUT .r-'X

Jaywalkers
(FROM PAGE 1)
The Board does allow limits of
20 mph in front of lower level
schools, to protect young child children,
ren, children, however this is not standard
practice in university areas. At
any rate, says Roberts, this would
probably not make crossing any
safer for students. Instead of
crossing helter-skelter, they
must exercise some self control,
and cross only at intersections and
only with the light. Hence, the new
crosswalks and jay walking fines.
Roberts also commented on cri criticisms
ticisms criticisms of the timing of traffic
lights on 13th street. These, he
said, are timed by a professional
traffic engineer to meet current
flow patterns, and are checked and
corrected every three to six
months, depending on traffic con concentration.
centration. concentration. The one light mentioned
in particular, at the corner of
13th street and SW 4th Ave., which
has been clocked at seven seconds
one way and over 90 seconds the
other, was adjusted less than three
weeks ago.
Students trying to cross this
street, said Roberts, should try
to use the underpass near Soro Sorority
rity Sorority Row, which was provided to
relieve the necessity of dodging
traffic.

s wilts H w
Ik* Brows* Shop
FRONTIER EDEN Gordon Bigelow
VALLEY OF THE DOLLS Jacqueline Susann
FRENCH-ENGLISH SCIENCE DICTIONARY
Louis Devries
NEW YORK TIMES COMPLETE MANUAL OF
HOME REPAIR Bernard Gladstone
YES I CAN Sammy Davis Jr.
MIND OF PRIMITIVE MAN Franz Boas
r
U.S., SENATORS AND THEIR WORLD
Donald Mathews
LINEAR OPERATORS IN HILBERT SPACE
Werner Schmeidler
EXPERIMENTAL SPECTROSCOPY Ralph Sawyer
THE CELL Carl Swanson
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Conpvs Shop & Bookstore
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rlnrtl g my.ior alii not mwlltr adjuwtmwwts of paymant tor aagr atfvaitlaamaot UrroTrhnt Jito-

ON FLORIDA FIELD
Pep Rally Set For Today

A pep rally will be held at
4:30 p.m. today at Florida Field
to give the Gators the proper
sendoff for the Georgia football
game Saturday at the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl in Jacksonville.
Bill Cross, assistant director of
the Florida Union, said the half halfhour
hour halfhour rally is being sponsored by
Student Government.
The Gator Band, now preparing
special numbers for the program,
will be on hand with cheerleaders,
Student Government President
Buddy Jacobs, and other cam campus
pus campus leaders and of course,
Coach Ray Graves, his coach coaching
ing coaching staff and the Fightin' Ga Gators.
tors. Gators.
At out 3,000 persons part participated
icipated participated in the last rally prior
to the LSU game, Cross said.
We 're hoping even more of the
Seating Meeting
All groups participating in bloc
seating are required to attend the
drawing Friday in room 324 of the
Florida Union at 5 p.m. Seating
assignments for the Tulance game
will be decided at this time.

student body and general public will
come today.
Through the rally, we hope to
get students ready for the game,
to keep our spirits high and

LEG COUNCIL CUT
(FROM PAGE 1)

Dunn then regained the floor and
delivered a rebuttal to my
friend. Shetterly later explain explained
ed explained he was against giving the orig original
inal original amount to the Veterans, but
saw nothing wrong with the mea measure
sure measure as passed.
All other requests were passed
unanimously. These were S2OO to
Graham Area to replace a broken
television set, $740 to Florida Blue
Key for The Second One Hundred
film series, $3lB to Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Eta to send three delegates
to their national convention in
Washington, D.C. and $128.90 to
the UF Chess Club to partici participate
pate participate in the Intercollegiate Cham Championships.
pionships. Championships.

Luncheon Special I
SOUTHERN FRIED kto/lp CHICKEN
potato and vegetable, II
tossed salad, rolls & butter, II
coffee or tea II
FLANK STEAK $1.75
potato, vegetable, tossed salad, I
rolls & butter, coffee or tea j
GOOD THRU SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6 I
"the Smart place to go" I
1250 W. University Avenue I

give the team a. royal sendoff,
he added.
The pep rally, which is open to
everyone, will last about 30 min minutes.
utes. minutes. ___

In other action, the council car carried
ried carried the first reading of a bill
to provide for replacing members
who leave the Council before the
expiration of their terms, returned
to committee changes in the char charter
ter charter of Florida Players and re returned
turned returned to the Judiciary Commit Committee
tee Committee a bill to prevent special re requests
quests requests for funds during the month
preceedlng elections.
fidelity Union Life Insurance
376-1208

m\ I
BY I
GEORGE!-!
BY GEORGE! I
(Before writing to George I
I tossed and turned all night, I
writes O.C.R. As it devel-1
oped, my pajama pants had I
shrunk.) I
DEAR GEORGE: I
Do you think there is any basil
difference between teenager|
today and their parents, or evel
grandparents? I get so sick o
hearing that today's teen-ager
are different."
ANNOYED TEEI
DEAR TEEN:
You cannot argue with exper
opinion which shows beyond the
shadow of a doubt that teen teenagers
agers teenagers today are different "from
their parents and grandparents,
They are much younger.
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State Museum-on-Wheels
To Tour Florida Counties

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Without leaving the school
grounds, students from seven
northern Florida counties will
see exhibits from the Florida
State Museum in Gainesville.
Beginning in September of 1967
the Museum will present a trav traveling
eling traveling display of artifacts from
early Florida history, as well
as other interpretative exhibits.
Two school teachers and a field
technician will explain the expos exposition,
ition, exposition, which will be housed in a
mobile trailer.
The project was made possible
by a U.S. Department of Educa Educations
tions Educations grant of $107,000, which was
allocated for educational purposes
to the St. Johns County Board of
Public Instruction. The Museum
acts as executors of the con contract.
tract. contract.
Unique features of this new mu museum
seum museum on wheels include a film sup supplementing
plementing supplementing to the exhibits, and the
idea of motivation testing.
Students will first enter
an audio-visual shelter and see
a movie depicting the historical
significance of all the items in
the traveling display. The film
is meant to give the viewers graph graphic
ic graphic and interesting background
TYPEWRITER RENTALS I
Manuals & Electrics j
Student Desks & Chairs f
KISERS
Office Equipment I
604 N. MAIN ST. I

m BOOK
£ SALE
jjF'V NOVEMBER 2-3-4
T 1 ) uf] 3) (RECORDS TOO)
/it v ana bookstore
located in tlie HUB

Thursday, November 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

material. Then the students will
tour the exhibits.
Approximately two weeks after
the mobile show the young youngsters
sters youngsters will be tested on what
they remember. The examinations
consist of questions assembled by
UF professors.
This concept of motivation test testing
ing testing is entirely new, according to
one Museum spokesman. The idea
is to find out what effect the tra traveling
veling traveling museum has on the students
interest in his studies. Will the
children learn anything from the
artifacts? Will they want to
visit the Florida State Museum
and other museum facilities in
the state?

Fraternities, Sororities
Spent sss For Decorations

By STEPHEN BOSCH
Alligator Correspondent
A heap of money was spent by fraternities and sororities
this year in the quest for recognition of their floats and house
decorations.
Kappa Alpha fraternity spent over S7OO for their house decor decorations
ations decorations which won first prize in the Blue League. It was an increase
of about S2OO over last years expenditures.
Sigma Chi fraternity spent $450 on their decorations and won
first prize in the Orange League. They spent $250 for a float
last year.
Kappa Delta sorority shelled out S4OO for their decorations
which won first prize in the sorority division.
The S4OO Delta Chi fraternity float, Cinderella Enhances
Gators Chances, was the first-prize-winner in the Blue League.
Alpha Chi Omega sorority spent about s4ou for their float,
Tigers Flee Mad Gators Tea,* which won first prize.
Delta Tau Delta fraternity won first prize in the Orange
League for their float, Wishes Come True in Gatorland, Too,
but said it was nobodys business how much we spent on the
float.

The program is geared at the
elementary and junior high
school level, but will be avail available
able available to all ages. The purpose of
the project, according to one Mus Museum
eum Museum source, is to bring culture
into the unexposed areas.
The counties to be canvassed in include:
clude: include: Putnam, Baker, Gilchrist,
Levy, St. Johns, Flagler and
Marion. Exact reproductions of
the original artifacts will be
shown.
Since the grant was announced
earlier this year, a 12-member
staff has been making plans and
preparing for the opening. Spon Sponsors
sors Sponsors hope the program will rim
at least four years.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 3, 1966

.
V
V /
C / FROM THE
\ WIRES OF /
TJII /
*
* ****%* -
International
PEACE PLAN . VATICAN CITY ... A high Vaticarr source said
Wedensday night that Pope Paul VI is working for a new Christmas
truce in the Viet Nam War, with a halt to American bombing of North
Viet Nam as a major first step.
The Pope met for 40 minutes Wednesday with U.S. Presidential
envoy W. Averell Harriman and it was believed the Pontiff discussed
his truce proposal with the former New York governor.
&EW RAIDS . SAIGON . U.S. military spokesmen Wednesday
announced a massive new air raid against North Viet Nam and said
American air power coupled with Marine jungle fighting may have
washed out Communist plans for a major monsoon offensive on the
North-South Vietnamese border.
Spokesmen said U.S. Air Force, Marine and Navy planes pounded
the Communist North in 122 missions Tuesday, striking key tar targets
gets targets near Hanoi and Haiphong in a resumption of heavy bombing
north of the 17th Parallel.
TO AID HANOI . TOKYO ... A Cuban delegation led by Presi President
dent President Osvaldo Dorticos and Defense Minister Raul Castro conferred
in Hanoi today with President Ho Chi Minh on Cuban aid to the North
Vietnamese Communist.
The official North Vietnamese newspaper Nhan Dan, which dis disclosed
closed disclosed the presence of the Cuban delegation, played up Cuban Premier
Fidel Castros promise to give all our blood presumably
volunteers.
The Cuban delegation, which included two military experts, flew
to Hanoi after visits to North Korea and Moscow.
NO MIRACLE . WASHINGTON . President Johnson returned
from the Far East Wednesday night convinced there could be no
miracle of peace in Viet Nam until the Communists realize a
military victory is out of their reach.
The Chief Executive and his party, including his wife Lady Bird,
arrived at Dulles International Airport to make a brief, televised
report to the nation on his 17-day Asian tour before flying by heli helicopter
copter helicopter to the White House.
Several thousand persons, including government officials, school
children and Washington area residents who were bussed free to
the airport by local Democrats, greeted the President as he stepped
out of his jetliner, Air Force One, after a flight from Anchorage,
Alaska, the final stop on his 30,000 mile journey.
TO VISIT POPE . ROME . Soviet President Nikolai Podgorny
is expected to make a state visit to Italy early next year and will
almost certainly meet with Pope Paul VI, informed sources said
Wednesday.
The reports here coincided with earlier ones from Moscow.
Hie sources in both places said planning for the trip had begun
several weeks ago. They said it would probably take place in Jan January
uary January or February.
A spokesman for the Italian Foreign Ministry said only that no
official announcement of the visit had been made.
National
OPEN DOORS ... PHILADELPHIA ... A federal judge Wednesday
ordered Girard College to open its gates to Negroes for the first
time in its 118-year history.
Hie ruling by U.S. District Court Judge Joseph S. Lord in came
during litigation on behalf of seven Negro boys seeking admission
to the school for orphans founded under the will of colonial merchant
Prince Stephen Girard. The will limited attendance at the school
in north Philadelphia to poor, white male orphans.
Judge Lord granted a stay of his order until Nov. 16 to allow for
appeals.
BIRTH CONTROL . WASHINGTON ... The Pentagon is planning
to include birth control assistance in its medical program for service servicemens
mens servicemens dependents, the Budget Bureau disclosed Wednesday.
Deputy Budget Director Phillip S. Hughes made the disclosure in
a letter to Sen. Ernest Gruening, D-Alaska, summarizing the govern governments
ments governments birth control and family planning expenditures.
Hughes said rough estimates show that federal agencies have spent
or will spend $42 million for birth control purposes in the three
fiscal years ending next June 30.
t
COMBAT BACKLASH . WASHINGTON . .Organizedlabor
mounted a special effort to dampen white backlash as an election
issue Wednesday while Republicans kept a careful watch for the po potential
tential potential voter impact of President Johnsons Asian trip.
These developments indicated that the issues of civil rights strife
and the Viet Nam War would take on added prominence in the windup
of the campaigning before next Tuesdays balloting.
COPE the political arm of the AFL-CIO sought to allay white
backlash sentiment in a number of Northern states by distributing
a pamphlet declaring that the real issue is one between hate or
progress.
CONTAMINATED ... WASHINGTON . One of the nations leading
powdered milk products is being pulled off grocery shelves because
of discovery of an infectious bacteria in samples of the product,
the government announced Wednesday.
The Food & Drug Administration (FDA) said Borden Foods Co.
agreed to recall all packages of Starlac instant non-fat dry milk.
The FDA said in analyzing samples of the product, it found salmonella
organisms in Starlac.

STATEWIDE
CAMPAIGN
GETTING HOT
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Flor Floridas
idas Floridas governors race got hot Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday as Gov. Haydon Burns urged
disgrunted Democrats not to write writein
in writein his name on next Tuesdays
ballot.
-Secretary of State Tom Adams
strongly endorsed High and
denounced Kirk, accusing the Re Republican
publican Republican of being grossly incon inconsistent
sistent inconsistent as well as dangerously
irresponsible in calling for more
than $1 billion in new expendi expenditures
tures expenditures and insisting they can be
financed without new taxes.
-George Peterson of Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, unsuccessful candidate
for governor on the Republican
ticket in 1960s gubernatorial cam campaign,
paign, campaign, gave a surprise endorse endorsement
ment endorsement to Democrat High. Peterson
said Kirk is full of grandiose
claims and accused him of be being
ing being surrounded by special inter interests
ests interests that have had the state in
their clutches for decades.
Peterson, in a long telegram re received
ceived received by High while he campaign campaigned
ed campaigned here, said he was a loyal Re Republican
publican Republican and would remain so.
But there are times when it
is a citizen's duty to elect the
man best qualified and such cases
go beyond party allegiance, Pe Peterson
terson Peterson said.
He said he was convinced that
Highs program is based on re research
search research and study and that Repub Republican
lican Republican Claude Kirk is full of gran grandiose
diose grandiose claims but will not discuss
the issues.
High called Petersons endorse endorsement
ment endorsement a courageous position and
said he was glad he merited the
endorsement.
itch
ise
HHHI GATOR
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FLORIDA NEWS
\
MIAMI BEACH Police were hopeful today that dozens of dangerous
prescription pills inadvertently given to trick-or-treating youngsters
Halloween night had not been eaten.
Officers said that two of 11 packets containing 28 pills each were
turned in to police headquarters by two youngsters who said they had
visited the residence of Mrs. Mary Diehl. A third youngster reported
throwing away some candies because they tasted bitter, but police
later reported that the child had discarded candy and not pin s#
ST. PETERSBURG Three gunmen bound and gagged a man and
his wife and their 10-year-old son Tuesday night and fled with an
estimated SBO,OOO worth of jewelry.
Ernest A. Arend, 33, said the men drove into his driveway while
he was in his garage.
He said they took him into the house, bound him with tape and
gagged him with handkerchiefs. Mrs. Arend and their son Todd
arrived home a short time later and also were bound and gagged.
so SENIORS GREEKS
f RETURN YOUR ?
< PROOFS i*
for YEARBOOK
PORTRAITS
Ml ~"^iTTUJMJg|g'
IjlJ 222 PARK YORK IQOOy
\BY Monday f
y



jwJvKJlvi KJ! | /lyKjiZi 4 / r d wy
AJ L.T'SS AEROBRACE CORPORAT/ON
umiomav o*- LfNa-rvMOo-vouaHr nc.
. LTV ASTRONAUTICS DIVISION LTV MICHIGAN DIVISION LTV RANGE SYSTEMS
DIVISION LTV VOUGHT AERONAUTICS DIVISION KENTRON HAWAII, LTD.

dreaming up big shiny things like a planes plane
or a missiles muscle. In fact, our Hero engineers
have come up with some of the nations superest Super 1
Stars. The word is out that there are some
great star gazer spots open now (some
circles, waves or angles engineer, you, too, XM-561GAMAGOAT
aerodynamics avionics and
instrumentation airframes design
systems analysis reliability dynamics
systems design propulsion stress
analysis industrial engineering technical /
administration .. and others. "* / 1/
Get the whole story. Ask your Placement
J i iJCES)
Office, then see our representative
when he visits your campus (hell
swell with pride if you ask, hows \ f f |
your LTV bird). Or write College L~ J iWTI f/
Relations Office, LTV Aerospace I *J 1 LJ V
opportunity employer. q World-Wide Engineering and Technical
Services/Ships Instrumentation
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS

Thursday, November 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 3, 1966

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

Support ACCENT
While most of the talk around the UF
campus has centered around the football
teams 7-0 record, the staff of ACCENT
Symposium are doing a super job.
The January event, geared to The
Responsibility of Dissent, went through
the summer and managed commitments
from such figures as James Farmer,
Sydney Harris, Hans Morganthau and Tom
Wicker.
But the addition of Richard Nixon to
the program brings its stature up even
more. And he probably wont be the last
national political figure to accept
ACCENTS invitation.
The credit must go to Charles Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd and his hard-working staff -- who
brought the program up from just an
idea last spring to reality.
Bob Imholte and I heard about such
programs at Vanderbilt last March,
Shepherd said. They have tried simi similar
lar similar things at Emory, Vanderbilt and
other schools.
None however, can match Floridas en endeavor.
deavor. endeavor.
In addition to the speakers and week weekend,
end, weekend, Shepherd and Co. are putting out a
top-flight magazine.
Edited by Mike Dowling, the pub publication
lication publication will include articles by such
controversial figures as Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Robert McNamara and Senators
Wayne Morse and William Fulbright.
In short, the whole program is going
to be first-rate. It deserves the inter interest
est interest and support of the student body.
An Empty House?
House Minority Leader Gerald Ford
and St. Petersburg Mayor Herman Gold Goldner
ner Goldner may face an empty house tonight.
Ford and Goldner will be here to speak
for a Forums committee Florida Cross Crossroads
roads Crossroads presentation. This is a series of
presentations matching national person personalities
alities personalities such as Ford, Al Capp and Jules
Feiffer with mayors of several Florida
cities.
When Forums Chairman Jack Zucker
came down and plied us with his tale of
woe about lack of ticket sales, we werent
surprised.
Weve heard it before.
It seems that UF students just arent
interested in getting something extra out
of college life -- something the Forums
committee presentations can give them.
We think its a shame that ticket sales
for Ford and Goldner are going as slowly
as they are. Twenty-five cents is a cheap
enough price to hear one of our countrys
most important legislators and the mayor
of one of Floridas most dynamic cities.
Zucker has worked hard to bring men
of such high caliber to the university.
It would be a shame if they end up speak speaking
ing speaking to an empty house.
And the shame would belong to the
student body.

Pandora's Box

It was in the 46th year of oy£
lightning campaign to wipe the
dread Viet-Narian guerrillas out
of West Vhtnnng. To everyones
surprise, a just and lasting peace
was achieved through negotiations.
Whats more, it made everybody
hannv
The first shock came whefi East
Vhtnnng agreed to withdraw
its troops.
Frankly, Im tired of the whole
thing, said East Vhtnnngian Pre Premier
mier Premier Ho Chi Whiz. I see that
if we withdraw our 40,000 troops,
those Americans promise to
withdraw their 400,000 troops,
give us $lO billion and throw
in the New York Mets. To me,
it sounds like good business.
The pact was signed. Both sides,
amazingly, lived up to the bar bargain
gain bargain and all the foreign troops
went home. This left 100,000 Viet-
Narian guerrillas face to face
with the 1,000,000-man Loyal
Royal Army. This made for a
very close contest.
But the head of the Loyal Ro Royal
yal Royal Army, General Hoo Dat Don
Dar, was getting tired of the
whole thing, too. Besides, there
was talk that he should lead his
men into battle. If they ever went
into battle.
So he opened negotiations with
the well-known head of the Viet-
Narian guerrillas, Captain Hoo
Hee.
Look, said General Hoo Dat
Don Dar, if all these lousy for foreigners
eigners foreigners dont give a hang any
more about your struggle for free freedom
dom freedom and my battle for independ independence,
ence, independence, I dont see why we should
go on shooting at each other.
Moreover, theres always the dan danger
ger danger somebody might get hurt.
They cut off your foreign aid
funds, too, eh? said Captain Hoo
Hee. Whats your plan?
Well, said the General, if
youll withdraw your 100,000
Moscow-trained Marxist-Leninist
peasants, Ill withdraw my 1,000,
000-man Loyal Royal Army. And
throw in one of my numbered
Swiss bank accounts.
What a bargain! cried the
Captain. Its a bargain.
And once again, amazingly
enough, both sides lived up to
their promises. Captain Hoo Hees
guerrillas took off their black
pajamas and coolie hats and
rejoined the Red Army Chorus.

Our Man Hoppe

By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist

The Loyal Royal Army sailed away
on a round-the-world good will
tour, enrapturing audiences
everywhere with bloodthirsty
renditions of their famed fighting
song, When the Cabbage Moth
Lights on the Dew-tipped Lotus
at Dawn, My Heart Flutters Home
to You.
This made everybody happy.
Through great cost and sa sacrifice,
crifice, sacrifice, said the American Pre President,
sident, President, we have at last honored
our commitment to save our Vht Vhtnnngian
nnngian Vhtnnngian brothers from Commun Communist
ist Communist imperialism and its stooges.
Through Socialist solidarity,
said Premier Ho Chi Whiz, we
have at last saved our Vhtnnngian
brothers from Yankee imperialists
and their lackeys.
The departure of the last sold soldier
ier soldier left behind all the Vhtnnngian
peasants who had survived 46
years of being saved. His name was
Mr. Sa Rhee Bot Dat (cq) and
at first he complained of being
a little lonely.
But, thanks to a Ford Founda Foundation
tion Foundation grant, he was set up in busi business
ness business as a news vendor in New
Yorks Times Square. And after
a few weeks of listening to
jack hammers and dodging trucks
and taxis, he came to feel very
much at home.
As for West Vhtnnng itself, it
became a permanent monument
to mankinds ability to achieve
a just and lasting peace a
Utopian land with no wars, no fa famine,
mine, famine, no factions and no feuds.
And, of course, no people.

Florida Alligator Staff
/ /
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
ASSISTANT EDITORS -- Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
KenGarst, Margie Green.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

Elephants
Arguing
Politics
i
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
Once upon a time there were
two parties. One party was the
good guy, and the other was the
bad guy. They took turns. But
once, they got in a rut. The don donkey
key donkey party was always the good guy
and the elephant party was always
the bad guy. The elephant people
were getting very upset because
elephants were turning into
donkeys all over the place. Things
looked pretty bleak for those ele elephants
phants elephants left.
A few of the big elephants got
together and decided that it might
help if they would have a lead leader.
er. leader.
I will be your fearless lead leader!
er! leader! cried the Barry elephant.
I will lead you all down the
right path.
No! cried the other ele elephants,
phants, elephants, You led us once be before,
fore, before, and now we are lost .
all because of you. We do not
want you now either.
Then I will lead you, brave
and lofty herd of elephants.
proclaimed the Nixon elephant.
I will learn from my mistakes,
and I will return to try again!
If at first you dont succeed ..
Give up! finished the wan waning
ing waning herd. You we do not need!
You bungled too many times be before.
fore. before. Its getting to be a thing with
you. Go away. Nobody loves a
loosing elephant.
If I may impose a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion . . began the ancient
Ike elephant. Heavens forbid!
sighed the herd ... or what re remained
mained remained of them. Please go back
to the nice sunny farm where
all old elephants live. This time
we must win!
Then who will lead us?
questioned the elephant people.
I, Reagan elephant, will bring
all of my vast experience to the
job. I will flash my bright Hol Hol-1
-1 Hol-1 lywood smile and capture all
of the voters with my charm and
personality.
No! Who is better able to turn
donkeys into elephants than I, the
great Merlin Romney elephant. I
can do all. I am wonderful.
Shut up, Romney elephant!
It is I who will make the ele elephants
phants elephants king again. I will buy
everyone. Everything. Nothing is
too expensive! cried the Rocker Rockerfeller
feller Rockerfeller elephant.
And so the discussion continues
among the remaining elephant peo people.
ple. people. Who will lead this great herd
back to glory?
Meanwhile, the donkeys peace peacefully
fully peacefully survey their kingdom.



A.
D.

Solution Proposed
To Draft Problem

EDITOR:
Last week I was asked by the
mail room to have my address
changed to: Bruce A. Gibbs
A013785, P. O. Box 221-J46, Rai Raiford,
ford, Raiford, Florida. If you would have
this changed, I would appreciate
it.
I would also like to relate the
feelings expressed by us inmate
instructors in the prison school
while discussing some back issues
of the Alligator.
We, too, feel that the draft is
unfair to many students and young
married men, while, in this coun country,
try, country, a large group of men would
welcome an opportunity to fight
for their freedom and that of their
country. Convicts!
Consider that many of these men
ran afoul of the law because of
their taste for adventure and their
lack of physical cowardice. A large
Prcen^^o^thes^nei^hould

m,',. B-
Bf
fHI
TED SMITH
(8.5.M.E.) of the
Bethlehem Steel Loop
Course knows where the
action is. Hes on the move
at the nations most
modern steel plant
our Burns Harbor Plant
in northern Indiana.

Join the action.
First step: pick up
a copy of "Careers
with Bethlehem Steel
and the Loop Course
at your placement
office. Then sign up
for a campus interview.
Our 1967 Loop Class
has openings for technical
and non-technical graduates
(and post-grads) for
careers in steel operations,
research, sales, mining,
accounting, and other
activities.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
r
BETHLEHEM
STEEL Eg

make remarkable soldiers.
We have a precedent. During WW
11, the 12th Airborne was formed
from the country's prisons and
the Army's stockades. The 12th
received a Presidential Citation
and General Douglas MacArthur
told them, It would be an honor
to die in action with men of this
calibre.'
The same breed of men, avail available
able available and eager, are being shelter sheltered,
ed, sheltered, fed and clothed by the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers while students, working to toward
ward toward an education and a future,
are snatched out of the classroom
and shoved into a foxhole.
There must be a solution to
this problem, and we would like
to be part of it.
Bruce A. Gibbs

tape recorder
LJMr HEADQUARTERS
I F OR EVERY NEED I
AIWA
I REEL TO REEL OR CARTRIDGE I
FROM $29.95 I
ROBERTS I j
I REEL TO REEL OR 8 TRACK CARTRIDGE I
I $99.95 to $799.95 I
REVERE OR WOLLENSAK I
I REEL TO REEL CARTRIDGE AUTOMATIC I I
FROM $99.95
SCOTCH 3-M TAPES
I ALL SIZES & TYPES IN STOCK I I
I "BE KIND TO YOUR TAPE RECORDER I I
I USE ONLY THE VERY BEST TAPE." II
COUCH'S
608 N. Main St. H I I
I Tap 6 Recorders For u I I

IBM Seating The Answer

EDITOR:
It is very nice that the offic officials
ials officials of the Athletic Department
V and faculty members of the board
d of directors of the University Ath Athd
d Athd letic Association recognize that
h there are problems connected with
n allocation and distribution of tick tickr
r tickr ets.
r
s This problem seems to have
several solutions.
The most simple would be to
have all ticket windows open for
the lowly peon students to pick
up the football tickets which are
, rightfully theirs via payment of
n fees at registration.
If this was done 2-3 weeks be be)
) be) fore game time, the athletic de de?
? de? partment would still have ample
time to place the left over tick tickets
ets tickets on sale to the general public.
Other thought brings to mind all
those IBM cards at registration.

Thursday. November 3. 1966. The Florida Alligator,

Why not add a few for football
tickets?
If a student was going to sit with
a bloc, he would put his IBM card
with the group and they would be
turned in together.
All these cards could then be
processed by the computer and
seating assignments for each
game picked at random except for

NOW.. .AT BL I
Custom-Blended I
HAIRPIECES
I Anniversary Special I
2 Free Re-Combings I
with Purchase of any Hairpiece I
During this Anniversary Sale! I
FASHIONS NEWEST PET...THE DYNEL HAIK I
PIECE.. .ARTFULLY BLENDED TO LOOK LIKE J
YOUR OWN...STYLED JUST FOR YOU... I
WHILE YOU WAIT. I
S' o s'B $25 $32.95 I
Use Your Charge Account j
E STORE with more
*MNESVULE SHOPPING CEN T
1302 NORTH MAIN STREET

J
v jf

Florida Blue Key which has to be
on the 50 yard line.
Gentlemen, there are the ideas!
If these are not good enough, I
suggest the officials stand in line
overnight and cut classes all day
to get their tickets and maybe,
just maybe, they will find out how
ridiculous the present situation
is.
Joseph N. Persons, 7AG

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOE SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10
250 cc. Perfect condition. Only
6,000 miles. SSOO FIRM. Call 378-
6578. (A-42-10t-c).
1965 YAMAHA, 250 cc, $450 or will
trade for smaller cycle. Call 378-
2986. (A-43-10t-c).
BURNT ORANGE Naguahyde Sofa
bed $25.00 378*6792 after 5 p.m.
(A-45-3t-c)
COMPLETE SET OF 1966 Jack
Nicklaus woods and irons, Bag,
cart and covers included $125. Call
372-0869 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-45-3t-c)
MOBILE HOME, 1966 Manatee, like
new, 56x12, two bedroom. Priced
reduced to S9OO an take up pay payment
ment payment of $51.97 per month. Equity
in large lot Arredonda Estates for
SIOO if desired. 372-1079
(A-45-3t-c)
BANJO, VEGA, Model FW-5, slls
372-1079 (A-45-3t-c)
STERO CHANNEL MASTER turn
table. Model 6653, excellent con condition
dition condition will consider grade for com comparable
parable comparable changer. Call 372-3709
after 6 p.m. (A-45-3t-c)
FOR SALE 2 column PA speakers
with stands, 4-6 speakers in each.
Barely used. Call 372-3950
(A-45-2t-c)
NEEDED BATTERY operated
tape recorder for use in Viet Nam;
would also like a player piano;
will trade or sell 16 ft. cabin boat
and 14 ft. runabout. Bunk beds
$25 or trade for single bed. Would
like two girls bikes, if interest interested,
ed, interested, call 372-5269. (A-46-3t-c)
TWO MAGNOVOX SPEAKERS in
beautiful walnut cabinets, 20
inches high. Best offer. Call 378-
5949. (A-46-3t-nc)
1965 SUZUKI 250 cc. Runs and
looks great, only 2600 miles $325
firm. Call Pete Jonas, 376-9217
(A-46-2t-p)
1965 LAMBRETTA, 200 cc, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition with accessories.
Best offer over $225; Bell crash
helmet with shield, size 7 $25;
Olympia portable typewriter $45.
Call 378-3007. (A-46-3t-c)
FOR SALE Lady-like, house housetrained
trained housetrained Seal Point Siamese Kit Kitten,
ten, Kitten, 12 week old. S2O call 376-
8882 (A-46-It-c)
1965 HONDA SUPER Hawk. 300 cc.
excellent tires, new chain, only
250 miles since completion of a
top and overhaul including: new
pistons, rings, valves ground. Call
376-0252 or 378-3781 $475.
(A-46-3t-c)
v
show
iliNWffiftyjllali Every

for rent
GARAGE, double or single, may
be used for car, storage, or art
student. Reasonable. 378-4645
1840 NW 2 Ave. (B-46-lt-c)
WANTED TWO FEMALE room roommates
mates roommates to share modern air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned apartment. $45 monthly
plus 1/3 utilities. Car needed. Call
378-3925. (B-44-3t-c)
FOR RENT TRAILER home
8x36 foot in Hillcrest Trailer
Court, call 376-2265. (B-46-3t-c)
WHY LIVE IN A traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, gas heat, fully equiped, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, including washing mach machine.
ine. machine. Call 372-3357
(B-46-10t-c)
wanted
WANTED Fla. Geo. Tickets. 1,2
or 3. 372-5511 (C-45-3t-c)
FEMALE, ONE ROOM private bath
and carport. $45.00 Call 376-5673
after 4 p.m. (C-45-3t-c)
ONE WORKING GIRL or student
to share private home. $40.00 per
month. 372-3770 after 5 p.m.
(C-45-3t-c)
WANTED: 4 to 6 tickets together
for University of Florida Miami
game. West stand only. Dr. George
Dell, 372-0428. (C-43-st-c).
WANTED girl student to live in
with local lady. Free rent. Call
376-0404. (C-42-st-c).
EASY GOING GUY with $39
per month to share large new house
in North East section. Relax,
enjoy living Call 378-5153
(C-46-st-c)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted for Fredericks Apt. S4O
a month, available immediately.
(C-46-3t-c)
lost-found
FOUND ONE WATCH: Owner
may claim at 307 Florida Union
by identifying. (L-46-2t-c)
*
LOST GOLD WEDDING band
with inscription To JL from IH
REWARD Call 378-6120.
(L-45- 3t-p)
WBHHWH W
Box Office Opens 6:30
I m-8-mp-mhu
Uft TAYLOR HARVEY
tTtTrSIJf fisher
XIA AOQj in JOHN O'HARA'S
(UiAtCTH PAUL Kill I IjlHrLn
TAYLOR NEWMAN
b IVES 0 'ESESm^
aw M-C K KUASt M M 441 MJKIUSf Ofl/f
Cat at 7:07 & 11:05
Butterfield 9:13
NEXT WEEK
'DEAR JOHN &
MOLL FLANDERS

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, November 3,1966

mm m
help wanted
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA needs
12 clerks to work from November
14 to December 2. Must have
passed or be able to pass cleri clerical
cal clerical aptituded test. $1.25 per hour
Apply Central Employment office
Building E ext. 2645 (E-44-st-c)
HELP WANTEDpersonality girl
--learn to make hair pieces. Sa Salary
lary Salary plus commission. 30 hour
week, Contact Mrs. Grieves, Belk
Lindsey. (E-45-st-c)
NEED ONE BELLHOP immediate immediately
ly immediately 7-1 p.m. Apply in person at
personnel office, Ramada Inn 1250
W. Univ. Ave. (E-45-4t-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)
autos
1953 PLYMOUTH -- excellent
mechanical condition. $l5O or
best offer, must sell. Call 376-
9161 any time will return call.
Tom Greek (G-45-2t-p)
XKE 1963 33,000 miles, excellent
condition. 372-4979 (G-45-st-c)
1963 VW, very clean, new tires,
extras, call 378-3886. $975. (G (G---
--- (G--- st-c).
1966 VOLVO PIBOOS, excellent
condition, good price. For infor information
mation information call Bob Wilson at 376-
3211, ext. 5414 until 5 p.m. or
376-3173 after 5 p.m.(G-43-st-c).
personal
REJOICE! The Deltas cometh .
to the Jennings Social See you
Friday night.
(J-44-4t-p)
DESPERATE Need ride to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Friday November 11, arrive
Atlanta before 7 p.m. (J-46~2t-p)
SHOWN
at
mJ m 2 FI I 1:10
3:20
s!w!l3thStat23rdoad] 5:25
Telephone 378-2434 | 7:55
1 9:45
tiUtStHUnH TOR
Bar, %\£
I
-~res Os tree
1 Rocking Chair Loge^J,
i

personal |

DID YOU LOSE 4 TICKETS
TO THE FLORIDA GEORGIA
GAME? DONT CALL UNLESS
YOU CAN GIVE CONTENTS OF
NOTE ATTACHED. 376-9979
(J-46-2t-nc)
RIDE TO NEW YORK for Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving. Call 372-9353 Allan Lie Liebo
bo Liebo witz (J-46-lt-c)
services
SEWING, KNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
FOR YOUR PRIVATE parties,
complete bar service. Experienced
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).
VERY SPECIAL black and white
puppy, needs a loving home, 6
weeks old, German Shephard
Collie type. Call 376-1585 (M (M---44-st-c)
--44-st-c) (M---44-st-c)
EXPERIENCE TUTOR in any area
of Psychology, reasonable rates.
378-4525 evenings and weekends.
(M-3t-45-c)
WILL CARE for your child in
my home. Ample opportunity for
working mothers. Day or night in
Northwest section. Call 378-
6146. (M-46- 3t-c)

FLORIDA STATE THEATERS
I THE BANNERED ARMIES... ik. I
I THE PLOTTING WARRIOR -JK A
I STATES.. .THE WOMEN NP
I of the house of mmzmprL. 1
MEDICI...AND INTHE
MIDST OF IT ALL...
ONE MAN-AFIRE!
2Cth Century f-o* Presents
CMRUBM HESTON REXHMRBOIIfIH I
m A CAROL REED production of IRVING STONES
THE AGONY AND F 1 I
THE ECSTASY V I I
ONi-V/.S* i>
*
DOWNTOWN
IsTSTTIfcV LAST day
R ck Hudson SECONDS
-_ TOMORROW!
SWING ALONG WITH
Ann Margaret
THE SWINGER*

services
NEED TWO tickets to Florida
Georgia in Jacksonville Call
Wayne Mason 376-6461.
(M-46-2t-c)
KEEP YOUR CARPETS beauti beautiful
ful beautiful despite contant footsteps of
a busy family. Get Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl.
(Lowry Furniture Co.)
(M-46-lt-c)
Its Not
GATOR
ADS
SELL MORE...
Just Plain
Good Sense



theatre, bowling alleys

#

BULLSEYE! a t r CorrMpondent
The luxury of a fine meal in a private dining''
room followed by an evening at the theatre will be
available to UF students when the $5.3 million
Florida Union opens in January.
Hie dining room and theatre are just two of
the many new things which will be in the build building.
ing. building.
The dining room will be located on the fourth
floor along with a 650-seat cafeteria. The room
will include waitresses, wall-to-wall carpeting,
table clothes and menus which will be different
everyday.
The executive chef of Servomation-Mathias Inc.,
is planning all of the menus, said William Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, assistant director of the Union.

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Lots More In New Florida Union

By SUSAN WILLIAMS

The theatre is an annex of the new Union,
explained Osborne, It is connected to the main
building by a colonnade which is 50 feet by 200
feet or as wide and as long as one floor of the
old Union. Florida Players will have priority over
other theatrical producers. The theatre is not a
movie house. Movies will be shown only in a sep separate
arate separate 350-seat auditorium.
Another new addition is the 16 bowling lanes
which will be on the ground floor. Prices per game
will be lower than those of private lanes.
The new Union is the only one in the United
States which has a Student Activity Center includ including
ing including student government and Florida Blue Key of offices
fices offices and rooms for thirty small student organiza organizations
tions organizations which do not need year-round offices but

By CHERI WAX
Alligator Correspondent
Phi Alpha Tau (FAT) is a group that
nine Florida coeds are forming to help
them think thin and lose weight.
The girls, all members of Delta Phi
Epsilon sorority, have joined together to
fight the barrage of food packages from
home and the late evening snacks that add
unwanted pounds so easily.
Its not that were obese, president
Arlene Kleinberg, 4Ed, explained, but
many of us have a hard time losing
weight and we have found that theres streng strength
th strength in numbers.
The girls eat three balanced meals a
day and avoid starches, except for one

I Trends in Theology
LECTURE-DISCUSSION SERIES
Thursday Evening 8:00 Oclock
You are invited to participate in the study of the following theologians and selected works.
Discussion will be continued on each alternate Thursday evening in the Wesley Foundation Lounge.
NOVEMBER 3
Dietrich Bonhoeffer: Letter a and Paper a from Priaon
Dr. Robert Detweiler, Ant. Professor of English Literature, Florida Presbyterian College
Place: Presbyterian Student Center
NOVEMBER 17
Bonhoeffer Symposium: Rev. Thaxton Springfield, Rev. Gene Ruyle, Rev. Will Neville
Place: Wesley Foundation-University Methodist Church
DECEMBER 1
Karl Barth: Evangelical Theology
Mr. Charles Beall, Department of English, Central Florida Junior College
Place: Hillel Foundation
JANUARY 12
Frederick Nietsche: The Anti-Christ from The Portable Nietsche
Dr. Thomas Hanna, Chairman of the Department of Philosophy, University of Florida
Place: Baptist Student Center
FEBRUARY 9
Thomas Altizer: Theological Foundationa for the Death of God Theology
Dr. Altizer, Associate Professor of Bible and Religion, Emory University
Place: University Auditorium
FEBRUARY 23
Reinhold Niebuhr: Moral Man in Immoral Society
Dr. Thomas Prestcfn, Assistant Professor of English, University of Florida
Place: Episcopal Student Center
MARCH 9
Theilhard De Chardin: The Phenomenon of Man
Father Mark Cosgrove, St. Leos Abbey
Place: Catholic Student Center
MARCH 23
Rudolf Otto: Idea of the Holy
Dr. ienjamin Bedenbough, Professor of New Testament, Lutheran Theological Southern
Seminary
i. Place: Lutheran Student Center
(All books are in paper and may be obtained at the local book store.)

'FAT Girls Form Sorority

Thursday, November 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

only desk and file space for a short period of time.
There are planning rooms which may be reserved
for conferences of these organizations. The groups
may reserve them through a service desk which
is in the Centers lobby, Osborne pointed out.
Another new addition is the two-story high ball ballroom
room ballroom which will have a hard wood floor and room
for 1200 couples for dancing.
It seems that about the only new thing which
the union wont have is a beauty parlor.
Osborne said this was considered but such oper operations
ations operations have been unsuccessful in other unions so
the idea was dropped.
Osborne said Arts and Sciences will take over
but he doesnt know what they are planning to do
with it.

TO LOSE WEIGH 1

slice of bread at breakfast.
They don't hesitate to report on diet dietbreakers
breakers dietbreakers at dinner in front of the whole
sorority. A typical announcement was one
made last night by dieter Barbara Sharaf,
4Ed, Janet Fortunoff was seen eating
a piece of chocolate candy today.
Sounds funny, but the system works.
The comments are all in fun, Miss
Kleinberg stated. The frame of mind is
the important thing.
Once a week the FATs meet to discuss
their problems and progress. The girl?
wear to the meeting clothes that are too
small. They continue to wear the outfits
until they fit.
The refreshments. served at meetings:
none!

Page 9



Koufax Wins
Cy Young Award
By CURT BLOCK
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK lncomparable Sandy Koufax was named winner
of the Cy Young Award as the major leagues premier pitcher
for the third time in four years Tuesday and for the third time
by a Unanimous vote.
Koufaxs 1966 credentials are considerable. The amazing Los
Angeles lefthander led the major leagues with 27 complete
games and 317 strikeouts and established a major league re record
cord record for consistency by a league leading earned run
average of 1.73 for the fifth consecutive year.
The 27 victories he registered were tops in the majors and
constituted a personal career high. The last one was a pennant
clinching 6-3 victory over Philadelphia in the final game of
the season.
In addition, Sandy is the only pitcher to win the award more
than once and the only unanimous selection all three times in
its 11-year existence.
Sore-armed Winner
The sore-armed southpaw was voted head and shoulders above
his colleagues in 1963, 1965 and this season by a 20-man comm committee
ittee committee made up of one baseball writer from each franchise city.
Bob Addle of the Washington Post, president of the Base Baseball
ball Baseball Writers Association of America made the official announce announcement
ment announcement at a press conference in the Hotel New Yorker Tuesday.
Winning the Cy Young Award does not eliminate Koufax from
consideration for the National Leagues Most Valuable Player
award, which will be announced Nov. 16. In 1963 Sandy swept
both honors and will be high on the list '.gain this year.
The Young Award was initiated in 1956 by commissioner
Ford Frick who felt pitchers were being overlooked in the
MVP ballotting.
While baseball fans argue whether 1966 was Koufaxs great greatest
est greatest year, Sandy says he doesnt think so.
I dont believe I pitched as well this year as in 1965, the
Dodgers 27-9 wonder explained by telephone from his Studio
City, Calif., home, although his 1.73 ERA was lowest of a 12-year
career.
Four For Baltimore
The more I think about the World Series, he said modest modestly,
ly, modestly, the more I think this award should have been split four
ways-among the Baltimore pitchers.
Actually, the voting is conducted just before the regular
season ends and does not reflect play in the series.
Koufaxs selection marked the fifth straight year a California
pitcher has been so honored. In 1962 teammate Don Drysdale
was named, the following it was Sandy and in 1964 Dean Chance
of the California Angels. Since then its been all Koufax despite
a worsening arthritic condition in his elbow.
My arms feeling pretty good, the 30-year-old hurler said
in answer to a question about his bothersome arm and elbow.
I havent had any trouble with it and Im not taking any treat treatments
ments treatments for it now. Im resting a lot and playing golf in the high
80*s.
Whats ahead for Sandy is a good question.. Whether or not
he even plays will do for openers. It all depends on how he feels
this winter.
The only factor Ill take into consideration about playing
next year is my physical condition and I dont have any idea
when Ill make up mv mind about that.
Its a great honor and a great award to win, Koufax said.
Winning it unanimously is more icing on the cake.

ROZELLE NAMES 16TH TEAM

New Orleans Gets NFL Franchise

By KENNETH F. ENGLADE
UPI Sports Writer
NEW ORLEANS New Orleans
will Held a professional foot football
ball football team in 1967, National Foot Football
ball Football League Commissioner Pete
Rozelle said Tuesday. Rozelle
flew to New Orleans to make
tbe announcement at a news
conference.
He said he was making the an announcement
nouncement announcement at this time to
give an added boost to a proposed
constitutional amendment clear clearing
ing clearing the way for construction of
a domed stadium in metropolitan
New Orleans.
Louisiana residents will vote
on the proposal one week from
Tuesday.
Halloween brings all sorts of
surprises and I have one for
you today, Rozelle said. Pro Professional
fessional Professional football has voted a fran franchise
chise franchise o to the state of Louisiana
and the city of New Orleans.
In spite of Rozelles claim, the
announcement was not a major sur surprise.
prise. surprise. New Orleans sports and
political figures have been pre predicting

dicting predicting for weeks that New Orleans
would get theNFLs 16thfranchise.
Rozelle Gets Applause
Rozelles announcement drew
extended applause from a room
packed with newsmen and politi political
cal political officials. The last time I
heard applause like that was when
we announced the new television
contract to the owners, Rozelle
said.
The youthful commissioner art artfully
fully artfully sidestepped questions re regarding
garding regarding the owners of the new team
and which city would get the Amer American
ican American Football League franchise
in 1968.
He said thejnajor contenders for
the next franchise were Cincinnati
and Seattle and an announcement
would be made soon about which
city will be chosen. A lot, Rozel Rozelle
le Rozelle said, depends on stadium avail availability.
ability. availability.
When Rozelle was in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans last week on a tour of
prospective cities for the 1967
franchise, he said a half-dozen
persons had expressed an interest.

UF Dominates SEC Offense;
Ole Miss Leads In Defense

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Floridas Larry Smith has tak taken
en taken over the SEC lead in rushing.
The sophomore tailback raced and
ripped through Auburns defense
Saturday for 102 yards. In tenth
position two games ago, Smith
hit LSU for 75 yards and con concluded
cluded concluded his smash to the top in
the homecoming game at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. He now has gained, via
rushing, 487 yards.
Ronnie Jenkins of Georgia re remained
mained remained near the top by holding
down second place with 473 yards.
Jenkins, who leads the league in
rushing attempts with 114, also
holds down second place to Smiths
4.8 yards gained per carry with
an average of 4.1.
Steve Spurrier, the Gators
spectacular passer and Heisman
Trophy candidate, tops the league
in all six categories listed in pass
offense. He has thrown more times
(177), completed more (117), had
fewer interceptions (2), compiled
the best completion percentage
(66.1), gained more yards (1397),
I Jlr
V V 1 "
LARRY SMITH
. . leads SEC

Those who have announced their
interest include Louis Roussell, a
New Orleans financier; Texas
Jack Saners, a former NFL player
and a New Orleans contract contractor;
or; contractor; John Mecom Jr., a Houston
oil and gas developer; and a group
which includes among its members
Edgar Stern, owner of New Or Orleans
leans Orleans radio station WDSU and
WDSU-TV.
Rozelle said last week the others
asked that their names not be dis disclosed.
closed. disclosed.
Major Factor
Rozelle said stadium availability
was one of the major reasons
New Orleans was chosen for the
new franchise. Tulane University
has offered the use of 81,000-seat
Sugar Bowl Stadium as an interim
facility.
If Louisiana voters approve the
constitutional amendment next
week, if would clear the way for
construction of a S2O-million-S3O
million domed stadium similar to
the famed domed stadium in Hous Houston.
ton. Houston.

SPORTS

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 3, 1966

Page 10

and connected on more TD passes
than any other player in the SEC.
Spurrier also leads the top twen twenty
ty twenty passers in the nation in com completion
pletion completion percentage and total num number
ber number of passes completed.
Dewey Warren of Tennessee is
second to Spurrier in five of the
six categories. The Vols pass passing
ing passing wizard has completed 79 of
124 passes for 948 yards. He has
gained a total of 986 yards and
is followed by Alabamas Ken Stab Stabler
ler Stabler with 743 yards.
Three running and receiving
backs are among the top seven of offensive
fensive offensive leaders in the SEC. Ric Richard
hard Richard Trapp and Larry Smith, both
from Florida, are fourth and sixth
respectively with 639 and 618 to totals.
tals. totals. Bobby Wade of Mississippi
is holding down seventh place with
a 591 total.
Junior wingback Richard Trapp
of Florida leads the SEC in pass
receiving and scoring. Trapp
caught nine passes against Auburn
Saturday and scored the Gators
first TD of the game on his first
catch. He leads the league in
receptions with 40 for 589 yards
and seven TDs. Paul Ewaldsen,
Trapps teammate, is second in
receiving with 26. Tennessees
Johnny Mills is a close third with
25.
Trapps touchdown against Au Auburn
burn Auburn kept him two points ahead
of teammate Larry Smith. Trapp
has now scored 44 points to
Smiths 42. Bobby Etter of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia is third with 37. Wayne Bar Barfield
field Barfield of Florida leads in PATs
with a perfect 21 for 21 per performance
formance performance and is tied for eighth
place in scoring with 24 points.
Bill Kiser of Mississippi State
picked off two of Alabamas Ken
Stablers passes to take over the
lead in the number of pass in interceptions
terceptions interceptions with five steals. Dicky
Thompson of Alabama and Jerry
Warfield are tied for second place
with four interceptions each.

The stadium would be built eith either
er either in New Orleans or neighboring
Jefferson Parish.
Approval of the proposed Amend Amendment
ment Amendment would allow a stadium and
exposition district to levy a one
and onehalf per cent tax on hotel
and motel rooms in New Orleans
and in Jefferson Parish.
Other factors affecting the
choice of New Orleans, Rozelle
said, included the results of
a market research study conduct conducted
ed conducted by the league; the population
of metropolitan New Orleans; the
sports interest of Louisiana re residents;
sidents; residents; the city's mild weather,
and its geographical location.
Rozelle said players for the as
yet unnamed New Orleans team
would be chosen at the regular
professional football draft in
January. However, there are still
quite a few loose ends to be tied
up.
Rozelle said the Western Divi Division
sion Division of the NFL would vote on
whether New Orleans or Atlanta
would be taken into its division.
The other team would go into the
Eastern Divison.

Gusty Yearout of Auburn has
turned in the seasons most spec spectacular
tacular spectacular play with a fumble re return
turn return for 91 yards and a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown.
Mississippi took over the lead
in scoring defense with 5.6 points
per game. The Rebels registered
their third shutout of the year
as they blanked LSU 17-0. Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas Crimson Tide is in the
second spot with a 6.2 average.
Tennessee is third on 7.3 and
Georgia is fourth with a 7.4 av average.
erage. average. The Rebels, besides lead leading
ing leading the SEC, are number three
in the nation.
-ft
Alabama holds a narrow lead
over the Florida Gators in point
production, scoring 26.2 points
per game to Floridas 25.9. The
Volunteers from Tennessee are
third with a 21.8 average and
Georgia is fourth with an even 20
point average.
LSU leads the Georgia Bulldogs
in team rushing by less than a
yard 186.4 to 185.6. Alabama
is a fairly close third at 176.2
and Florida is a distant fourth
at 145.1.
Florida, however, rules the
passing game and total offense.
The Gators are moving along at
a clip of 223.7 yards per game
passing and 368.9 yards per game
in total offense. Tennessee vir virtually
tually virtually insured themselves second
place by racking up 250 yards
against Army for a 166.0 aver average.
age. average. Alabama remained in third
place at an average of 133.8.
In total offense Alabama
and Tennessee are gaining over
300 yards a game, but are some
60 yards behind the fabulous 368.9
of Florida. The Crimson Tide is
averaging 310 and Tennessee
307.3.
Mississippi is dominating the
defensive statistics in much the
same way Florida is leading in
offense. The average gain against
Ole Miss is 85.2 yards per game
as the Rebels pass Alabama for
first place in rushing defense.
Bamas average is an even 89.
LSU is in third place with 103.7
and Florida is fourth with 107.3.
Kentucky has taken over the
pass defense leadership from Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee by allowing just 82 yards
per game. Tennessee nips Ole
Miss for second place, 94.3 to
95.3.
Mississippi is the only team in
the SEC that is allowing its op opponents
ponents opponents less that 200 yards a game.
The Rebels, allowing a meager
180.4 yards per game, is well
ahead of second place Alabama
(201.5) and third place Georgia
v 207.1).
Marcus Rhoden of Mississippi
State is leading the nation as
well as the SEC in kickoff re return
turn return yardage. The 5-9, 160 lb.
senior from Macclenny, Fla., has
returned 19 times for 434 yards
in seven games. Nationally, he
held a 48 yard margin over Al Altie
tie Altie Taylor of Utah State before
adding 38 yards in two attempts
last week.



SPURRIER AND TRAPP GAIN 582 YARDS

Dynamic Passing Combo Sparks Gator Win

By RUTH KOCH
Alligator Correspondent
Spurrier to Trapp for 10 yards.
Spurrier to Trapp for 35 yards;
Spurrier to Trapp over the mid middle;
dle; middle; SPURRIER to TRAPP TD.
Every Saturday Gator fans hear
these words shouted again and
again as this dynamic duo tear
up the football fields around the
Southeastern Conference.
These two have become an al almost
most almost unbeatable passing com combination
bination combination on what has been termed
instinct/* by several sports sportswriters.
writers. sportswriters. Ed Kensler, head of offensive
fensive offensive coach, expanded on this
and defined what is meant by this
'instinct.**
Spurrier is a great quarter quarterback/
back/ quarterback/ Coach Kensler said, and
he has the knack of releasing the
football very late. Also he can
throw it exactly where he wants it
to go.
Trapp has great speed, and he
has good moves so he can adjust
a lot of times to any situation/'
continued Coach Kensler, and
still receive the pass from Steve.
On top of this, Richard has a
great pair of hands wmcn enables
him to receive passes.*
There are also certain signals
which Spurrier will send to Trapp,
Coach Kensler added. Most of the
time Spurrier will signal to Trapp
what the call is on the different
types of passes. This is especially
true when Trapp cant hear the
count.
What this all comes down to
is that the twosome have the feel
of what the other one is going to
do/* commented Coach Kensler.
This is really the Instinct they
have.*

ATTENTION ALL SENIOR MEN ZT IT I I
GRADUATING IN 1966 1967 I
"W Tm H
WITH A NONTECHNICAL DEGREE £:rEr I
0004, Jm. w. Win Oflar Tea WOO Meat, I WaWta
Vaaatka Tear Aad UWlaUtad PotaaUaL Oar OpaMef
la U Pataak, Aad Altar W YaaVa M Taa Hava Daaa A
Oaod Job Taa Mar Be Traaaterad To ftaaMratm
aport Tka Maaday Aflar Oradaattaa."
B =:; %
ft M A# A||a M ft! SOON a NEW TYRE OF INTERVIEW WILL BE OIVSN.
A EMC MR CD ft MIC AD I ACT I IITVDAW ONE WHERE YOU CAN HAVE YOUR CHOICE OF MANY
I KCImCICDCK I Illw I 1 LOCATIONS. HAVE 3 WEEKS VACATION I
EARN APPROX. $7,600 YOUR FIRST YEAR WITH ANNUAL
INCREASES. ONE CATCH--ONLY THE REST OUALIFY.
INTERESTED? SEND A RESUME OR LETTER INDICATING
If Your Future Is Set-FORGET IT! vou ,0: FU,U £ ,ox ,3 4 u, v
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.
I If You Like To Sit In An Office All Doy-FORGET IT! > 'N.isTioanao I
INTERVIEWS Will BE SCHEDULED
If You Like All Your Decisions Made For You FORGET IT! j||[ WEEK OF NOVEMBER 7, 1944
If You Would Rather Watch TV Than Put In Extra Effort To Get AheadFORGET IT! I
BUT if you feel unlimited potential, action in your job, and self management, I
along with extra rewards for extra effort is your cup of tea I
Send A Resume or Letter Indicating Your Interest I
In This Outstanding Career Opportunity I
To 'FUTURE BOX 13244 Univ. Station. Gainesville,Florida I
YOU CANT LOSE BY INVESTIGATING I
Interviews Will Be Scheduled The Week of November 7V966__ |

Spurrier uses Trapp as his main
pass receiver because it has just
worked out well that way.
A great deal of the success of
this passing combination has come
about through Spurriers improve improvement/*
ment/* improvement/* continued Coach Kensler.
His percentage of pass comple completjwm/f
tjwm/f completjwm/f TB mmgmi
STEVE SPURRIER
, . finds Trapp open
tions is greater than ever. Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier has worked at getting abetter
knowledge of reading the defense.
He sees the coverage so he has
less pass interceptions. Also,

Spurrier has great field vision
so he knows exactly where he can
throw the ball.**
When asked how the team of
Spurrier to Trapp compares with
the famous team of Spurrier to
Casey, Coach Kensler had this to
say.
Casey has tremendous hands,
but not Trapps great speed. Trapp
is a little better than Casey. Trapp
only lacks 18 receptions to break
Charlies SEC record.*
Coach Kensler then went on
talking about Spurrier.
As proof of the amount of work
he does, Spurrier executed 91
plays plus five punts in last Sat-
Coach Kensler also added that
the offense does very well in spite
of the heavy load they carry. They
have five different pass offenses to
learn, which is more than most
teams.
Kensler was asked about the in intentional
tentional intentional grounding penalty called
against Spurrier.
This is purely a judgment call
decided by the referee/ Coach
Kensler said. The films of the
game show (Paul) Ewaldsen down
field, but the ball fell about four
feet short of him, and the referee
called it intentional grounding.**
A second question concerned
how the decision was made to let
Spurrier kick the field goal in the

Thursday, November 3, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

final minutes of the game.
We know the range of each
kicker/* commented Coach Kens Kensler,
ler, Kensler, and wherever the ball is
determines who will kick.(Wayne)
Barfield kicks short field goals,
those Inside the 20-yard line.
* These field goals are like kick kicking
ing kicking extra points aftei touchdowns,
W : rjl
11
w B M
~ W
jjHHB ;
Jr m
m m
JIB it?**
L. B| Byj
RICHARD TRAPP
. awaits aerial
and its easy for Barfield.
Steve is the long kicker. Any Anything
thing Anything over 20 yards he kicks. Thats
why he kicked the field goal on
Saturday.

However,* concluded Coach
Kensler with a little smile, he
doesnt practice too many 40- yard
field goals.*
SEC Leaders
Combine For
13-1 Record
As if the significance of the
Georgia-Florida game being one
of the longest, hardest-fought
rivalries in the country isn*t
enough Saturday wi. see die best
combined record ever brought into
this duel.
The two clubs combined are
13-1 overall, 8-0 in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference. The winner
will be favored to go on and earn
at least a share of the SEC title.
Florida is a passing team and
Georgia a running team by na nature.
ture. nature. The Gators run enough to
keep the opposition honest,
the Bulldogs throw enough to do
the same.
Georgia will throw the best de defense
fense defense at Gator quarterback Steve
Spurrier that he has seen all
year, in the opinion of Florida
coaches.
Georgia has a great defensive
football team with the best two
tackles Ive seen in many years,
says Florida head coach Ray
graves. George Patton is an
all-American, but you ought
to watch that other tackle in films,
a sophomore named Bill Stanfill.
Graves calls Stanfill as good
a sophomore defensive lineman as
Ive seen in the league.

Page 11



Page 12

5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. November 3. 1966

BY PLAYING GEORGIA FOOTBALL

Bulldog Fullback Ron Jenkins Runs From A*

By FURMAN BISHER
Atlanta Journal Sports Editor
ATHENS, Ga. Ronnie Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins weighs 215 pounds, looks four
feet wide at the shoulders, has a
Lil Abner waistline and wears a
natural smile that turns off only
when he thinks about getting up at
5*30 in the morning to spend the
day cutting pulp wood.
That weight, incidentally, is sub subject
ject subject to sudden change. He loves to
eat, and when he eats he isnt
accustomed to wafers and chives.
Hell eat anything that doesnt bite
back.
One of the reasons Ronnie Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins plays fullback for the Univer University
sity University of Georgia football team is
pulp wood-cutting. Every time he
runs a yard hes running away
from that ax and that 5:30 alarm
clock and the truck that groans
through the swamps and fields of
Tattnall County under a heavy
load.
The Jenkinses of Glennville live
about three miles out from town.
Pulp wood forestry is big around
Glennville. They cut the pines
and haul them down the highways
through Ludowici and Darien to
the paper mill at Brunswick, about
75 miles away.
The hauling is not so bad. Its
the ax-swinging, the chips in your
eyes, the gnats and the heat and
getting out of the sack at an hour
when some playboys are just com coming
ing coming in for the night that gets you.
I went to summer school just
to get out of it this year, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie said with admirable honesty.

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t

* But I still had to go back and
get in about three weeks of getting
up at sr3n_
LEISURE HOURS
That was good, though, whether
he considered it spiritual therapy
or not.
I was getting a little heavy,
Ronnie said. I like to eat and Ill
eat anything and lots of it. I
was up to about 230 pounds.
Tell him how you ran it off,
Dan Magill said. This is how a
sports information director di directs
rects directs information.
Id run at night, Ronnie said.
Tell him what time, Dan in insisted.
sisted. insisted.
Well, Id get off work about
7:30, Ronnie said. By the time
Id wash up and eat, it was 9
oclock. Then Id go into town for
a couple of hours of leisure. Every Everybody
body Everybody needs some leisure.
Id go home and start running
about 11 oclock. Its a mile from
our house to the highway, and usu usually
ally usually Id run to the highway and
back.
Chopping pulp wood by day and
running two miles each night, Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Jenkins came back to Georgia
looking like Karo Whitfield sent
him. Much of the fat had been
peeled off, revealing bulges of
muscles, and when he ran, he ran
like his feet were mad at every everybody.
body. everybody.
BLOODHOUND STALKS
Ronnie and his pals are pre preparing
paring preparing this week for a trip to
Jacksonville. There, on Saturday,
the Georgia team plays the Uni University
versity University of Florida.

illlilipm |V f:
H s
SUB
.'L mm Jm H
RON JENKINS
farm to gridiron
The Bulldogs have played so
many night games they all feel
they should be wearing miners
caps. They have no idea how good
Jenkins might be in daytime, but
theyve been pretty satisfied with
his work after dark. Youve got
to admit that he was well trained
for it, that 11 oclock running and
all.
There is no question about the
two biggest moments in Ronnies
life at play. Big Moment No. 1 was
the night he gained 232 yards
against Metter High School. Tatt Tattnall
nall Tattnall County lost the game, but
Spec Towns, Georgia's human
bloodhound, was there and immedi-

ately rushed down to the field to
tell Ronald he could have a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship to Athens.
He could also play basketball,
though he was a menace under the
basket for the first week or two
after football, and he ran sprints
on the track team, but Georgia
had football on its mind.
GOAL LINE
Glennville is class B among
high schools, and so it was fig figured
ured figured that Ronnie would have to sit
around a year polishing up on
tactical maneuvers.
You can imagine everybodys
surprise when he turned out to be
a big star the day Georgia beat
North Carolina, 47-35, in a game
of drunken offense. That was Big
Moment No. 2.
He caught four passes, one for
a touchdown. They were the first
four passes he caught in college.
He gained 81 yards as a carrier.
Two weeks later he got a taste
of hemlock. Moving into the end
zone with the apparent touchdown
that would beat Auburn Univer University,

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sity, University, two minutes left in the gar
Ronnie lost the ball. Auburn A
covered, ran out the clock, A
it was over.
This is morally devastatiiij
Crying stuff. Some men punil
themselves for life for less. |
had to crush him.
The following Monday yl
couldnt have picked out the ml
who fumbled. The smile was bal
on Ronnies face. The pain wJ
gone. It hurt, he said, b|
it didnt last long.
Ronnie just might be the bel
fullback in the Southeastern Corl
ference. There are things a bo]
from class B must learn, but he
working at them. Might be th
sleeper of the year. That is, ii
that 5:30 alarm doesnt go of
and wake him up.
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ifje 3&eb Uton
Where Everyone