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
TWO OTHER HONORARIES SWALLOWED UP

Florida Blue Key Rises To Power

(EDITORS NOTE: The Alligator today
begins a five part series on Florida
Blue Key, mens honorary leadership
fraternity. The Alligator has taken only
one stand on Blue Key this trimester
on preferential bloc seating.
However the Alligators letters-to-the letters-to-theeditor
editor letters-to-theeditor page and columnists (who express
their own personal opinions) reflect that
something is wrong with Blue Key.
Frankly, we were tired of reading about
Blue Key in the volumes of letters we
received. We were also tired of hearing
the half truths on both sides. But in instead
stead instead of slacking off, the letters have
increased.
Alligator Editor Eddie Sears and Editor Editorial
ial Editorial Editor Andy Moor began investigation
into the Blue Key story. On the basis
of their research, the Alligator feels it
should be an open book for the students.
There is nothing wrong with the idea
of Blue Key the promotion of the
interests of the University of Florida.
But it is important how Blue Key carries
out its goals.

Vol. 59, No. 48

'^Bf
w 1 4 "' v '. JT \
B| / BB HKAJf. -. Bf
. .. 1 %
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
THE FACES OF TRAGEDY
. . sad Gator fans leave game
Faculty Senate Eliminates
UF Saturday Classes

Saturday classes in the winter
1968 quarter will be eliminated,
according to Dr. Roy Lassiter,
assistant dean of academic affairs.
The amendment was proposed
and passed at the faculty senate
meeting.
There had previously been
three classes scheduled, they will

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

In this light we begin this interpreta interpretative
tive interpretative series. All comments, including
Speaking Outs, are welcome.)
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
In the spring of 1923, some 22 cam campus
pus campus leaders got together with plans to
start a mens honorary on the UF cam campus.
pus. campus.
It all started with a group that met,
socially and called itself the beefsteak beefsteakers.
ers. beefsteakers. Its makeup was from all walks of
student life running the gamut from
architecture to zoology.
That spring the Beefsteakers decided
to put together a new, high-class type
honorary. They decided to call it Blue
Key.

now be eliminated, said Lassi Lassiter.
ter. Lassiter.
Lassiter acted as chairman of
the committee in the absence of
Robert B. Mautz, vice-president
of academic affairs. The rest of
the calendar was approved as pro proposed.
posed. proposed. This was the only action
taken by the senate in yesterdays
meeting.

The Blue Key Story^^(

Monday November 7 f 1966

Gator Fantasy Vanishes
In Jaws Os Bulldogs

By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor
JACKSONVILLE Floridas Cin Cinderella
derella Cinderella football team turned into
a pumpkin Saturday.
It wasnt a fairy tale but you
couldnt convince some 30,000
Florida fans of that as they left
the Gator Bowl shaking their
heads in dismay at Georgias
27-10 win over the Gators.
The man who waved the magic
wand was Georgia safetyman Lynn

Disappointed Fans
Started To Exits
By TYLER TUCKER
Assistant Managing Editor
JACKSONVILLE An elderly doctor sat patiently in the cold
metal seats of the Gator Bowl. The warm sunshine that greeted
the opening kickoff of the Florida-Georgia battle had turned to
an overcast, gray gloominess.
The game was nearly over. Thousands of spectators had started
the hegiras to the exits and the long cement ramps which es escorted
corted escorted them to the parking lots. Most of the people leaving had
spent the afternoon in support of the Florida Gators, a nation nationally
ally nationally ranked team that had just fallen from the skyscraper of
success. The Gators lost to an inspired Georgia team.
'The doctor sat in the cold wind that blew in across the field 9
from the St. Johns River.
Excuse me, I think I better go now, he said. I think I bet better
ter better go now. He rose to his feet and started his exit.
I have waited thirty-five years for this day, he said. I
have waited thirty-five years to see the Gators go undefeated,
I guess Ill have to wait a little longer.
He stepped into the aisle and in a few seconds had disappeared
in the flow' of people edging themselves toward the exits. The
final whistle screeched and ended the game -- Georgia 27,
Florida 10. **
(SEE GATORS' PAGE 19)

With the cooperation of Bert C. Riley,
dean of the UF General Extension Div Division,
ision, Division, the organization was founded. Riley,
who was to remain in his position until
his death in 1962, was listed as the founder.
According to one of the charter
members, J. F. Blatt of Mount Dora,
Blue Key was a loosely-organized group
whose major purpose was to put on
Homecoming.
It wasnt long before a split in the
organization occurred.
Some of the more powerful members
came to odds with Riley, and some two
years after its inception, Blue Key broke
into two groups one which was to
become the first chapter of national Blue
Key and one which would become Florida
Blue Key.

ELECTION SPECIAL;
SEE PAGES 9-12

Hughes. He intercepted a Spurrier
pass in the third quarter with the
score tied 10-10 and ran it back
39 yards for the score, putting the
Bulldogs out in front for keeps.
The game started out in trueUF
fashion, with the Gators scoring
the first time they had the ball.
From their own 14, the Gators
went the distance in just nine plays.
The big ones were a 28 yard pass
play to Jack Coons and a 38 yard
jaunt by fullback Graham McKeek
to Georgias three. Two plays

Rileys group became national Blue Key.
It is not clear just what happened to the
UF Blue Key national chapter after this,
but several facts do stand out.
(1) Only six of the original 22 Blue
Key members are now listed as past
members of Florida Blue Key. Only three
were in 1938.
(2) Riley is listed as a 1923 honorary
tappee in the 1964 edition of Whos
Who in Florida Blue Key, but isnt so
much as mentioned in the 1938, or first,
edition.
(3) National headquarters for Blue Key
remained in Gainesville through 1962.
(4) The only literature catologued in
the University library, dealing with Blue
Key is a memorial issue of a Blue Key
journal dedicated to its founder, Bert C.
Riley after his death in 1962.
The rift with Riley is one portion of
FBKs history it tries to cover up,*
Blatt said. That is probably why they
tapped him later on as an honorary.
Another portion of the Florida Blue Key
(SEE BLUE KEY PAGE 2)

later, McKeel dived over from the
one-foot line for the score.
Georgia came right back, with
help from a pass-interference call
on the Gators Little Bobby
Etter, who beat the Gators here
two years ago, toed a 29 yard
field goal to make the score 7-3.
After that, Georgia added afield
goal and a ocore in the last
seconds of play, but it really didnt
matter. A stubborn Bulldog defense
put an incredible blitz on Steve
Spurrier, limiting him t 029 yards
passing in the second half.
The Gators managed only one
first down and 33 yards total
offense in the second half as All-
America tackle George Patton and
sophomore tackle Bill Stanfill
contained the Gators outside while
their teammates blitzed up the
middle.
Georgia came back in the third
period, driving from their own 36
all the way down to the Gator four,
where fullback Ronnie Jenkins
bulled over for the score. Bobby
Etter converted, tieing it al 10-10.
Five minutes into the fourth
quarter disaster struck, with
Hughes intercepting perfectly perfectlythrown
thrown perfectlythrown Spurrier aerial and going
all the way for the score.
Florida couldnt get moving after
Hughes interception, but the
Bulldogs kept up their relentless
drive on the ground. They moved
from their won 30 down to the
Gators 17 where Bobby Etter kick kicked
ed kicked a field goal with 2:41 left in
the game, giving Georgia an in insurmountable
surmountable insurmountable 20-10 lead.
Ronnie Jenkins swept around
right end for 19 yards, setting up
quarterback Kirby Moores four
yard carry for a touchdown in
the last second, for a final score
of 27-10.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

B'l tNOT TOO SAD, MISS | RATHER!
W m t WE SEEM TO HAVE LEFT HIM OBAtty}' q i THAT CHANCE.
SHIVER MV T/MBeRS/jjYSO BATMAN IS f AMD THE LAD ON THE ?22 7W JQLLI *06&?

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SERENDIPITY SINGERS
. . appear here Saturday
Singing Group Presents'Pop Hap
The Serendipity Singers will appear in concert at UF Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
This Lyceum Council program will be in the UF Gymnasium
at 8:15 p.m. Tickets are on sale at the Florida Union Box Office
every afternoon. UF Student tickets are sl, all others $2.
The Serendipity Singers have recorded an album with the longest
title in album history. It reads: The Serendipity Singers
Sing of Love, Lies and Festoons, Clams, Psychiatrists, Lilac
Trees, Monkeys, Muddy Rivers, Elephants, Infidelity, Desertion,
Draft Evasion, Plastic, Boa Constrictors and Other Songs by
Shel Silverstein.
Call _ mM Low Financing
MICKEY RICHARDSON through
Student Sales Rep Wl% Ford Motor Credit Co.
378 6144 I NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S I
LARGEST IMPORT SALES CENTER
Parts avaiable for all imports and Foreign Cars --4 factory
trained mechanics large inventory of parts in stock.

1965 Valiant 4-dr. Sedan w/
auto, R&H, less than 19,000
miles, bal. factory warranty.
$1550.00
1965 Valiant 2-dr. Sedan w/
Std. Trans., R&H, Bal. fac factory
tory factory Warranty. $1395.00
1964 Plymouth Fury, 4-dr.
Sedan, w/air cond., P.5.,P.8.,
A.T., R&H. $1895.00
1964 Chevrolet Impala 4 dr.
Sedan w/air cond.,R&H, A.
T., P.S. $1945.00
1964 Chrysler Newport 4-dr.
Sedan w/air cond., R&H, P.S.,
P. 8., Extra Clean $1895.00
1964 Ford Sta. Wag. 9 Pas Passenger,
senger, Passenger, w/air cond., P.S., P.
8., R&H, A.T. $1995.00
I

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m num AUfctoar iwrw torn rt*to to mttk Bo typographical toaa of all odrortuomonu and
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NO PORTION B GUARANTEED, though daalrod poatUoo wUI bo glrae whaaaror pooalbU.
nt norm Alligator will k* ooaofator odjuotnoata at payment tor aay otfrortlsomoot UnroMng typo typo-1111*1
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codad la raa aavaral M Notloaa tor aairaaaa Mat ba gw Mm Mg laaarNoa.
TO PLOHDA ALUGATOR la Ba adOctoi aBMM angi|ir at Ba UMearatty ct norMa aadlla
Bw Haas waly owoo* dartag May, Jwa,aad Jaly whaalMagdMtohadoot-woWly. Paly
m/mmm ...

1964 Valiant Signet 2/dr. w
V 8 engine, hardtop, A.T., R&
H., Nice Car $1395.00
1964 Rambler American 2-
dr., 3 speed on floor w/over w/overdrive,
drive, w/overdrive, hardtop, R&H, Beauti Beautiful
ful Beautiful White. $1295.00
1964 Fiat 1100 D Sedan w/
R&H, Sharp Red $895.00
1963 Spitfire Convertible,
White, Nice Car $1195.00
1962 Comet Station Wagon,
w/auto trans., air cond., white
w/red interior. Runs Good.
$850.00
1961 English Ford Anglia,
Heater, Very Clean. $495.00
i

Florida Blue Key Climbs
To Fraternity, Campus Power

(FROM PAGE 1)
history that isnt clear is its
absorption in 1933 of Alpha Gamma
circle of Omicron Delta Kappa na national
tional national honorary.
One thing, however, is for sure.
The Florida Blue Key constitution
in 1938 had a preamble. It read:
For the better accomplishment
of the objectives and designs of
Florida Blue Key, established at
the University of Florida in 1923,
the organization joins with the
members of the former Alpha
Gamma Circle of Omicron Delta
Kappa Fraternity, and adopts this
constitution for the purpose of un unifying
ifying unifying the student leadership in
rendering genuine and qualified
service to promote the greatest
interests and highests standards
of the University of Florida.
The present constitution has no
preamble and never mentions Om Omicron
icron Omicron Delta Kappa.

I TWO WAYS TO Grr PEOPLE I
I TO> TAKE NOTICE
I AND I
2.
I ALLIGATOR ADS
' (IN THAT ORDER) t

So, in its first 10 years of
existence, Florida Blue Key man managed
aged managed to fight with and absorb
or rid itself of Its greatest com competition
petition competition -the two largest national
honoraries.
The purge of Rileys national
Blue Key organization and the
amalgamation with Omicron
Delta Kappa gave Florida Blue Key
a stranglehold over the campus
for decades to come one it
hasnt released yet.
FBK evidently knew it had won
its power struggle with the other
honoraries as it incorporated it itself
self itself in 1936 thus ensuring
permanency.
jdelity Union^f^Lifelnsurance
Bypa^Sl
376-1208

Charlatan Issue
Features Religion
Charlatan magazine win go on
sale today at stands along Uni Univesity
vesity Univesity Avenue, according to edi editor
tor editor BUI Killeen.
The publication, which caUs it itself
self itself Americas No. 1 CoUege
Magazine, is of a satirical na nature
ture nature and wUI feature religion in
this issue, Killeen said.
It is 32 pages long, seUs for
50 cents.

Only a few weeks ago, a new
honorary, University Circle, was
formed, giving Florida Blue Key
its first competition in more than
30 years.
In short, Florida Blue Key be became
came became the most powerful organiza organization
tion organization on the UF campus in the 30s,
and its supremacy has yet to be
challenged.
(In Tuesdays Alligator: Part
Two: Blue Keys influence in the
state: The how and why of it.)
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
Manuals & Electrics
Student Desks & Chairs
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.



REITZ REQUESTS FUNDS
FOR UF WAGE INCREASE
*<
UF President J. Wayne Reitz has asked for release of over
$500,000 of reserve funds from the Budget Commission due to
larger than anticipated student enrollment at the UF this year.
The additional funds will pay increased wages of employees.
Reitz said that the Board of Resents was in the process of
analyzing the request. The entire request includes $475,000
based on student enrollment and $75,000 to bring minimum wages
for the lower paid UF employees up to the $1.25 per hour
minimum.
The reserve of approximately $4,000,000 in the, hands of the
Budget Commission is an accumulation of underexpenditure of
funds appropriated in the budget. It comprises the reserves of
all the universities in the state.
The Budget Commission approved the release of funds from the
reserves for Florida State University and the University of South
Florida last week.
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Bh t
I KORET OF CALIFORNIA I
I READY TO GO WHERE THE ACTION IS ... I
I Kathy Webber and Barbi Grimes, Tri- 1
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I proportioned skirts and slacks. Come in
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I A-Line or Slim Skirts 10.00 I
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I SPORTSWEAR SECOND FLOOR I
Millinery Second Floor Shoes Street Floor I
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MIAMI PHI SIGMA SIGMA SISTERS
. . applaud the opening of a UF chapter
Phi Sig Sorority Rush
Op ens New UF Chapter

By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
About 100 girls turned out for
the Phi Sigma Sigma rush Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Ramada Inn.
Active sisters from the Uni Univesity
vesity Univesity of Miami chapter, the
only chapter in the state, were
in Gainesville to meet the poten potential
tial potential founding members of the UF's
fourteenth and Phi Sigs
thirtieth chapter.
We have been ready to come
on campus here since 1948, when
the chapter was firmly establish established,
ed, established, said Mrs. Robert Rosen,
national president of Phi Sig, who
was happy with the rush partici participation.
pation. participation.
Dr. Betty Cosby, lean of women
and exeoul i 'e director of Panhell Panhellenlc.
enlc. Panhellenlc. who sent the official invi invitation
tation invitation to the sorority to colonize
here two weeks ago, said the uni university
versity university was pleased at "the quick
response.
We have been ready to come
on campus here since 1948, when
the chapter was firmly establish established,
ed, established, said Mrs. Robert Rosen,
national president of Phi Sig, who
was happy with the rush partici participation.
pation. participation.
Dr. Betty Cosby, dean of women
and executive director of Panhell Panhellenic,
enic, Panhellenic, who sent the official invi invitation
tation invitation to the sorority to colonize
here two weeks ago, said the uni university
versity university was pleased at the quick
response.
There is so much interest in

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Monday. November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Phi Sigma Sigma alumnae, said
Dean Cosby. Im sure the sor sorority
ority sorority will be in competitive posi position
tion position before long.
By fall of next year we will
have plans for bidding one or two
more sororities, Dr. Cosby said.
She said she hopes to see the sor sororities
orities sororities expanded until there are
as many more as needed as soon
as they are possible. She added
that all national Panhelle..:c Coun Council
cil Council sororities have indicated an
interest at one time or another.
New groups must be given suf sufficient
ficient sufficient time to get set up, ex explained
plained explained Dr. Cosby.
Close to 1,000 girls rushed this
trimester and there were only
about 350 spaces.
We should have space for at
least 50 per cent of the rushees
and ideally we should have space
for more than that, Dr. Cosby
said.
The rushees were a mixture of
girls who had and hadnt been
through formal rush, upper divi division
sion division and lower division, but all
were seriously interested in Phi
Sig.
The 30 UM girls in king Dlue
and gold suits displayed a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amount of enthusiasm
and welcomed the rushees. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Sutker, vice president of the
UM chapter, exclaimed, Let me
tell you! Do you have to ask.
You can see we are all here.
This means we will have a sis sister
ter sister sorority close by. The closest
is now Atlanta.

The Board Room of the Rama Ramada
da Ramada Inn was decorated with blue
and yellow flower arrangements,
and scrapbooks and awards the
UM members brought. The mem members
bers members presented a musical casino
skit used in their own Beta The Theta
ta Theta chapter rush in September. Mrs.
Joseph Klein, national executive
secretary, welcomed the rushees
and introduced national officers
and alumnae attending who came
from as far as Canada. Mrs. Rosen
gave the main talk.
Two of the national officers
(Mrs. Klein and Miss Ileane Ru Rudolph,
dolph, Rudolph, national field secretary)
and the three local social alum alumnae
nae alumnae advisors (Mrs. Harold Le Levinson,
vinson, Levinson, Mrs. Eugene Brams and
Mrs. Norman Enteen) will inter interview
view interview interested girls this week
and bids will be delivered to the
dorms Thursday.
We are not setting a quota
at this time, stated Mrs. Rosen.
As one of the social advisors
who will be bearing the brunt of
the work in getting the chapter
organized, Mrs. Brams said that
it was not a duty but a thrill.
She said that she and the other
advisors have also started plans
for organizing an alumni chapter.
The pledged girls will become
known as the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Pledge Chapter," and it is
anticipated that the colony will be
installed in April. At that time
it will be assigned its greek chap chapter
ter chapter name.

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

C FROM THE
\ (jgg) WIRES OF
* .Jit
****'** * % *r*r* ******** *
International
STATE OF SIEGE . GUATEMALA CITY . The Guatemalan
government imposed a 30-day state of siege throughout the nation
Thursday in a move it said was aimed at stemming terrorist attacks
and subversive activities.
The cabinet decree suspended all constitutional rights and poli political
tical political activities. It gave President Julio Cesar Mendez Montenegro
unusual powers as commander-in-chief of the army to restore law
and order.
The government action followed a recent wave of terrorist attacks
in this Central American country.
NEW PREMIER . DUBLIN . Finance Minister Jack Lynch
emerged Thursday night as the successor to Sean Lemass as Irish
premier. All but one of the opposition candidates closed ranks be behind
hind behind him.
Only George Colley, the minister for industry and commerce,
remained in the field as a possible alternative to Lynch after a day
of hectic lobbying among members of the ruling Fianna Fail Party
which will elect a new premier on Nov. 11.
PLANE CRASH . .NICE, France . .Rescue teams fighting deep
snow and zero visibility Sunday located the wreckage of an Air Mali
plane which crashed in the French alps, apparently killing the seven sevenman
man sevenman crew. They could not find the main fuselage which probably
contains the bodies.
The soviet-built Ilyushin plane was enroute to Marseilles and
Mali from Zagreb, Yugoslavia, when it crashed into a mountain at
8,000 feet Saturday.
National
FIRE CLAIMS EIGHT . BALTIMORE . Eight persons, five of
them children, were killed early Sunday when a flash fire roared
through a three-story tenement in a West Baltimore slum area.
The victims were identified as Margarite Ballard, 38, and her three
children.
The fire broke out shortly after 2 a.m. EST in the brick and stone
house and within minutes the entire building was engulfed in flames.
A neighbor said he was awakened by sirens and ran out of his house.
US RUSSO PACT . WASHINGTON . The State Department
announced Thursday that after five years of cold war delays, Soviet-
American negotiations for commercial air service have been suc successfully
cessfully successfully concluded.
An agreement on a new Moscow-New York route was signed
Friday at the State Department.
A U. S. spokesman said air service will not begin until next
spring at the earliest.
HOLDS OUT . PHILADELPHIA . The President of the Girard
College Alumni Association said Thrusday the association would
take legal steps to have the 118-year-old school closed if Negro
students were admitted.
A federal judge ordered trustees of the school Wednesday to begin
pre-admission tests for seven Negro orphans. The school has been
limited to poor male white orphans under the 1830 will of merchant
prince Stephen Girard.
Florida
COMPLETE REVISION . JACKSONVILLE, Fla. . The Duval
County Grand Jury, which indicted eight city officials in an inten intensive
sive intensive five-month investigation of local government, ended its session
Friday with a recommendation of sweeping changes in the way the
city is run.
We recommend a complete revision of the governmental struc structure
ture structure of the City of Jacksonville, the jurys report said.
The jury also recommended a careful study of the city payroll
to decide who was needed and who was not.
The jury also said there was evidence that some city officials
and their close business and political associates used city employees
for their own private and political pursuits.
Other recommendations by the jury included an annual independent
audit of the citys finances, legislation to remove from office any
official who refused to waive immunity from prosecution and test testify
ify testify about public business before a grand jury, and legislation to
suspend any indicted official until the charges are disposed of.
NEEDLES BURNS . MIAMI . The sore spot between Gov. Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns and his partys gubernatorial candidate, Robert King High,
was salted down and rubbed well Sunday by High, with an assist
from Republican Claude Kirk.
Burns made a last minute foray into the gubernatorial race via
the Dade County Grand jury Saturday. The governor accused the jury
of withholding indictments because they might influence the outcome
of Tuesdays election. Specifically, the governor said, the indict indictments
ments indictments concerned officials of the city of Miami.
High complimented the jury for its action, then added:
I also compliment a grand jury for what it is doing elsewhere in
the state. This was a needle at Burns, whose heirs on the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville City Council are under investigation by the Duval County Grand
Jury, and at Kirk, who lives in Jacksonville.

LBJ Appoints
Predicts
Laments
FREDERICKSBURG, Tex. O'PD
President Johnson Sunday con condemned
demned condemned white backlash as a
factor in the midterm elections
and urged Americans to reject
fear and bigotry when they vote
Tuesday.
The Presidents appeal in the
final days of the 1966 campaign
came at a surprise news con conference
ference conference after he had attended a
church service with his family in
this Texas community 15 miles
from his ranch.
Johnson made other announce announcements:
ments: announcements:
-Appointment of Alan S. Boyd,
44, undersecretary of commerce
for transportation, to be secre secretary
tary secretary of the new, cabinet-level De Department
partment Department of Transportation.
-Despite Republican protests,
stood firm in his scolding of for former
mer former Vice President Richard M.
Nixon for criticizing the Manila
conference formula for an allied
troop withdrawal from Viet Nam.
Nixons remarks, he said, were
not based on fact but politics,
and not based on merit but fan fantasy.
tasy. fantasy.
-Predicted that Democratic los losses
ses losses in the house would be below
the off-year average.
-Disclosed he would like to get
his abdominal and throat surgery
over with as soon as possible
perhaps late this week or ear early
ly early next week.
-Said the White House is stu studying
dying studying a plan for a far-reaching
reorganization of the Department
of Health, Education and Welfare
to make it a more modern, ef efficient,
ficient, efficient, economical operation. He
reviewed the plan at his ranch this
weekend with HEW Secretary John
W. Gardner.
Down the Hatch
MUNICH (UPI) Germans
are switching from soft drinks
and mineral water to alcohol,
a survey by the Ifo Institute
reveals.
The changeover began five
years ago, Ifo said. In 1961,
only 53.9 per cent of Gterman
liquid consumption was alcohol alcoholic.
ic. alcoholic. By 1965. the figure was up
to 60.4 per cent.
Beer remains the most pop popular
ular popular drink, but it slipped
slightly in 1965 while consump consumption
tion consumption of wine rose one-fifth.
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FLOODS SUBSIDE;
DEATH TOLL HIGH

FLORENCE, Italy (DPI)
Thousands of rescue workers Sun Sunday
day Sunday dug through layers of mud
and debris in search of victims
of Italys most wide-spread floods
in centuries even as the mighty
River Po threatened new disas disasters.
ters. disasters. American Army forces join joined
ed joined in rescue and relief ppera pperations.
tions. pperations.
The known death toll in the
floods which have ravaged cen central
tral central and nothern Italy since Fri Friday
day Friday reached 116. Scores more were
missing, hundreds were injured
and tens of thousands homeless.
At least 20 persons were re reported
ported reported dead in floods which also
swept neighboring Austria. Aus Austrian
trian Austrian officials feared the toll
would rise when communications
were restored with still isolated
alpine communities.
Flood waters of the River Arno,
normally a placid stream, were
receding, leaving behind a car carpet

ENTER THE I
plnftjersttjj jijjapl
r FOOTBALL CONTEST I
I PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear I
I Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will I
I win Saturday, Nov. 12 Estimate total yards to be §
I gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker. 1
I Florida vs Tulane
I Florida State vs Syracuse 1
1 Georgia Tech vs Penn State 1
1 Miami (Fla.) vs Pittsburgh 1
I LSU vs Mississippi State!
pwro iiii mm I
I co uroys 1
I BRUSHED DENIMS f I
1 Tennessee vs Mississippi
Ohio State vs lowa I
I Auburn vs Georgia I
Missouri vs Oklahoma i
No. Carolina State vs Southern 1
I Mississippi 1
ch
I Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA I
I PLEASE NO MORE THAN TWO ENTRIES PER PERSON 1
I Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Nov. 11 B
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amonsr winners. J
I WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN: 1
I hr J
I 1620 West University Avenue. . .Carolyn PlazaH
ADDRESS 1
CITY STATE 1

pet carpet of mud and wreckage in including
cluding including priceless works of art and
architecture.
Rivers that devastatedGrosseto,
Arezzo, Siena and other central
Italian cities and towns also were
slowly retreating.
The disaster which struck be before
fore before dawn Friday and cut Italy
in two was Florence's worst flood
in 696 years and Italy's most
widespread in memory.
Florence and other cities were
without drinking water, electricity
or gas, and food was running
short.
"Water is our gravest prob problem,
lem, problem, said Mayor Piero Bargel Bargellini
lini Bargellini of Florence. Bargelllni ac accompanied
companied accompanied President Giuseppe
Saragat on a jeep tour of the
city earlier in the day. Saragat
arrived in Florence for a first firsthand
hand firsthand inspection of the disaster
and to supervise relief operations.



Orange and

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

Campus Calendar

Monday, November 7
Collegiate 4-H Club of the Univ. of Fla.: 4-H State
Club Office, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527 Eng., 8 p.m. Every Everydne
dne Everydne interested in amateur radio is invited
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Prayer meeting,
4th floor of the Library, 5 p.m.
Mensa: Daily luncheons from 11-1 for faculty, stu students
dents students and staff members. Reserved table in west
wing of Main Cafeteria
Real Estate Club: 218 FLU, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, November 8
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Prof. L.C. Yoder, Recent Changes
in the Subject of Marketing," 220 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Insurance Society: Group meeting, 208 FLU, 8 p.m.
Wrestling Club: south end of the Gym floor, 4 p.m.
Union Board: Bridge lessons, 215 FLU, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club: Presbyterian Student
Center, 6:30 p.m. Non-denominational, everyone
single and over 21 invited
Delta Sigma Pi: 118 FLU, 7 p.m.
GRADUATE FACULTY MEETING: A meeting of
the Graduate Faculty will be held Wednesday, Nov. 9,
at 4 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium.
MARKETING MAJORS: All marketing majors (busi (business
ness (business administration) must report immediately to
Matherly 209 to receive counseling appointments.
Counseling will take place through Nov. 8.
PRE-VETERINARY STUDENTS: Applications for
the School of Veterinary Medicine, Auburn Univer University,
sity, University, are available in Dean Brookers office, 124
McCarty Hall.
SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS: Scholarship funds for Fall
Trimester, 1966-67, are now available for State
Teacher and State Nursing Scholarship Loan Holders.
Contact Scholarship Section, Student Service Center.
U.C. STUDENTS PRE-ADVISEMENT: Academic
advisers are now available to help plan programs for
next trimester. This will save time during regis registration.
tration. registration. All university College students report to
the U.C. Foyer (3rd floor General Classroom Build Building)
ing) Building) according to the following schedule: all first
term freshmen whose last names begin with: (Q-Z)
report Nov. 7-11.

General Notices
FLORIDA PLAYERS LAB: Son of Silent Film
Festival/ featuring Valentino, Hart, Pickford, Chap Chaplin,
lin, Chaplin, the Keystone Cops, 1905 Miss America pageant
and others. Also The Case of the Mukkanese Battle
Horn, starring Peter Sellers. Medical Sciences
Building Auditorium, Sunday, Nov. 13, at 3:30 and
7:30 p.m. Admission is 25?.

I Building J Radio Road No Increase I
Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 ££££,, I
I Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit

BLUE BULLETIN

Wednesday, November 9
Latin American Colloquium: Dr. Martin C. Needier,
Race, Social Structure, Politics," 215 FLU, Bp.m.
Medico Wives: guest speaker, Mr. Hollis Holbrook,
6205 N.W. 20th Place, 8 p.m.
Ballet Movie: Romeo & Juliet," by the Royal Ballet,
Plaza Theater, 8:15 p.m.
Veterans Club: guest speaker, Walter Bain, FLU Aud.,
8 p.m.
College of Architecture Lecture: Burnham Kelly,
Architectural Education," 105-B AFA, 8 p.m.
Arts and Sciences Dames: Meeting, home of Mrs.
George Butler, 1722 N. W. 11th Rd., 8 p.m.
Speleological Society: Group meeting, 212 FLU, 7 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: Auditions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 8:30 p.m. Every kind of talent wanted
Univ. Women's Club Arts and Crafts Group: FLU
Craft Shop, 9:30 a.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Jules Feiffer, the Serendipity Singers, and the
Gainesville Little Theaters production of Our
Town.
Administrative
Notices
Jr
FLORIDA BLUE KEY MEMBERSHIP: Applications
for membership to Florida Blue Key, mens honor
leadership fraternity, are now available at the Florida
Union Desk or at the office of the dean of your college.
The deadline for returning applications is 5 p.m.
Nov. 11, 1966. Qualifications for selection are: (1)
full time undergraudate student of the University of
Florida; (2) completed five trimesters of college
work, of which at least three have been at the Uni University
versity University of Florida; (3) participated in extra-curricular
activities at the University of Florida and distinguished
himself through leadership and service in at least
one area, and (4) have at least a 2.0 scholarship
average and have passed at least 70 hours of college
work accepted by the registrar of the University of
Florida.
STUDENT FINANCIAL AID: Applications for student
financial aid including scholarships and all long term
loans repayable after graduation for all or any part
of the 1967-68 academic year beginning in Sept. 1967
may be obtained at Room 182, Building E. Deadline
for returning completed applications is Feb. 28, 1967.

Students must be registered with the 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.
* Indicates hiring juniors for summer employment.
NOV. 9: PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO. OF AMER AMERICA
ICA AMERICA Any major* WILLEY OPTICAL CORP. --
Phvsics, Math, ME, EE. J. A. JONES CONSTRUCTION
CO. Eng. Mech, EE, CE, IE. OWENS-CORNING
FIBER GLASS CORP. -- ME, ChE, EE, IE, Per Personnel

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

Placement Notices

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Progress Tests
PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses
are expected to take the following tests. Each student
must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to
use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 8,7
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) 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) 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.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
Nov. 8,7 p.m. Students report to Matherly 2,3, 4,
5,6, 7,8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 and 16.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, Nov. 8,7 p.m. Students report to Matherly
102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 and
119.
CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10, 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.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10,
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) report to CCB 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) 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.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10,
7 p.m. Students report to Walker Auditorium.

sonnel Personnel Mgmt., Ind. Reis. CRAWFORD & CO. Any
major. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER CO. Any
sales field. S. S. KRESGE CO. Bus. CHICAGO
BRIDGE & IRON CO.--CE, ME, Bldg. Const. SPERRY
ELECTRONIC TUBE DIVISION -- EE. SPERRY MI MICROWAVE
CROWAVE MICROWAVE ELECTRONIC CO. CE, Physics. CITIES
SERVICE OIL CO. -- CE, ChE, EE, Eng. Sci., IE,
ME, Acctg. Bank, Fin. Mktg, Trans, Bus. Stat, Econ.
NOV. 9, 10: GULF LIFE INSURANCE CO. Any
major interested in sales, office administration.*
NOV. 9, 10, lk UNION CARBIDE CORP. Biol,
Chem, Physics, Math, Stat, ChE, ME, MetE, NE,
Eng. Mech.

Page 5



Page 6

, Tlie Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A h
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.
mm mmrnmmm M
The Sane Way
The House of Cards finally caved in,
said one newsman in the Gator Bowl
press box Saturday.
Looking back on the 27-10 victory Geor Georgia
gia Georgia won over the Gators Saturday, thats
about the only sane way to look at it.
There was no choking on the part of
Steve Spurrier and no letup on the part
of Red Anderson. Florida simply got out outsmarted
smarted outsmarted and, subsequently, outplayed.
Back at the start of the season few
forecasted anything better than a 7-3
season for Florida. Some estimates ran
as low as 3-7.
But that all changed when Spurrier
Richard Trapp and Larry Smith and
a tougher-than expected defense
managed to get the Gators by opponent
after opponent.
It id ight have continued through 10 games
and the Gators might have shared the
Southeastern Conference crown.
But it didnt.
A team with a small line such as Flor Floridas
idas Floridas couldnt stop a direct onslaught up
the middle with double blocking, which is
exactly what Georgia did. And Spurrier
couldnt throw with four men running
straight at him while the tackles contain contained
ed contained outside.
So now the pressure is off. The best
Florida can do is a 9-1 year.
That sounds a lot better than the
pre-season predictions.
What Now, Mr. Kirk?
(The scene is the first press conference
of newly-elected Governor Claude
Kirk . )
Mr. Kirk this education program
youve started .... how do you pro propose
pose propose to raise the extra millions to
pay for it? Yes, Claude, and what
about the new four-lane highway between
Two Egg and Micanopy wheres the
money coming from?
Mr. Kirk, isnt it true that youre
going to have to raise taxes to pay for
all these, these, let us say, grandiose
programs?
Kirk--Wal, gentlemen . what you
dont seem to understand is that rais raising
ing raising taxes is the way that an ultra-lib ultra-liberal
eral ultra-liberal would do things, and I am certain certainly
ly certainly not an ultra-liberal and am opposed
to doing things in any way that an ultra ultraliberal
liberal ultraliberal would do them .
Now you boys, not being financial
wizards such as I am, probably dont
understand my methods. But no new taxes
will be levied during my administration.
I asked the people, Do You want new
taxes? and they said, No! So, then, I
said, Well we wont have any.Were go going
ing going to finance these programs of mine
in a sane, business-like manner.
Then the people can just elect one
of them ultra-liberals sos he can raise
taxes and pay for all of it .

I Said, Support! support! S-U-P-t'-u-n -1 /
Like In George Hamilton's Mother
The Sopwith Camel
By DOUG MOLITOR

Progress is a wonderful thing.
Probably because we find it every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Or maybe because we don't
know when it will run us over.
At General Electric, it is their
most Important product. You may
be able to join the progress team
If you have an electrical aero aerospace
space aerospace degree.
Progress for my Camel is the
synchronization of machine gun and
propeller blade. Now as I fly over
no-man's-land in search of the
Red Barton. I don't have to worry
about shooting myself down.
To Ernie Litz, progress is pro probably
bably probably the fact that he has choice
of nine different flavors of brew
at Tony's.
To Linus, progress is the fact
that peppermint Patty now believes
in the Great Pumpkin. It is a great
joy to know that there is a little
girl, spending all night in a pump pumpkin
kin pumpkin patch, waiting for the Great
Pumpkin, just like you.
Here at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, progress is a hyperbole. Pro Progress
gress Progress is the new general class classroom
room classroom building without return air
ducts. Puts the students tinder
pressure. I guess.
Student Government shows how it
keeps up with the times, by plann planning
ing planning a bonfire on the drill field
after the LSU game. Everyone else
on campus, including the police
went to the corner of University
Ave. and 13th St.
Progress is a new larger more
expensive stadium, with fewer
tickets for students.
Or how about President Reitz
and the Board of Regents state statements,
ments, statements, telling us just which con constitutional
stitutional constitutional rights we are allowed
to have, and how far these rights
will extend. Reminds me of when
my mother used to put the money
I got for Christmas in the bank
She would tell me that the money
was mine, but that I wasn't old
enough to use it properly. | gUe ss
the regents and President Reitz
want to be called a mother.
If you are like me, (single, male)

you think of it in another way.
As long as I attend the Univer University
sity University enloco parentis deprives me
of my rights. But as soon as I
leave, I get to join the Air Cav Cavalry
alry Cavalry and defend those rights.
The majority of helicopter pilots
are now under 21. Wonder what
they would say to Dean Hale, if
he told them that he was acting
as their parent, because they were
not old enough to be responsible
for themselves.
If you dont like those thoughts,
look back at the general classroom
building. All those new offices for
professors and not one new park parking
ing parking place in the area.
But thats progress.
Its nice to get the money to put
up the new NASA building. W e
wont worry about parking till it
opens. Anyway, nobody much uses
the upper drill field for anything
important anymore. You can park
a lot of cars there, except maybe
on Wednesday and Thursday after afternoons.
noons. afternoons.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER NEWT SIMMONS
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
v/* . ' * r v *V
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NICK TATRO
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
Maurv F nu^ TERS Beck Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Fnu/i cker > Kathie Keim. Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
ine Hartman Walter Woodward, Harvey Alper
GiliborH T t EDITOrs Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
KenCarst, Marel£e e " Ck 1 ". Ty er TU< er JOh Brl??S
re A n B t'? T ANTS "" JoAnn Gerald, Diann Devine, Jerry War-
Jo Vor a B rwn Peggy Sn eider, Dave Reddick, Brady Farris,
Irwin ro i arle Varon D avid Weiss, Greg Borden, Richard
jrwm, carol Summers, Sern Seykora.
reoortprc 61 # t 0 better cover campus events the Alligator uses
Their hvfir/ r m 016 Schocl of Journalism and Communications.
y es are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

The
People,
Yes
By TYLER TUCKER
Assistant Managing Editor
Atlas shrugged when Lillian
Smith passed away this fall. The
remarkable quiet and serenity i n
which she died is a paradox to
her life the life of an Amer American
ican American Joan La Pucelle.
Her life descended into a mael maelstrom
strom maelstrom with the publication 0 f
Strange Fruit" in the 4os. The
novel was 20 years ahead ofcon ofcontemporary
temporary ofcontemporary thinking and it conse consequently
quently consequently caused a furor, it took
the courage of Lillian Smith to
openly discuss inter-racial mar marriage
riage marriage in this book.
She put her opinions in print
not because she was a sen sensationalist
sationalist sensationalist as some have charged
but rather because she firmly felt
a need to bring these problems
into the arena of discussion.
Her effort began to materialize
20 years later, in our time, in
the form of political legislation
and in the personal introspection
on the part of millions of Amer Americans.
icans. Americans.
You do what you must do,
she said, what seems right, what
would make you despise yourself
if you didn't do. Or you do it
because you love somebody, or a
lot of people, so much that you
just have to do it. Then when
things happen, you stay as steady
as you can and that's that.
In 1949 she published Killers
of the Dream,'* an autobiographi autobiographical
cal autobiographical essay which probed race re relationships
lationships relationships in the United States.
To present society this discus discussion
sion discussion seems hackneyed, but to the
social structure of 1949, this top topic
ic topic w::s dynamite.
Killers of the Dream is in
many ways more provocative than
Strange Fruit." The intimacy
with which she relates her ideas
is refreshing.
I began to understand slowly
at first," she said, but more
clearly as the years passed, that
the warped, distorted frame we
have put around every Negro child
from birth is around every white
child also . and I knew that
what cruelly shapes and cripples
the personality of one is as cruel cruelly
ly cruelly shaping and crippling the per personality
sonality personality of the other."
She explains how the problems
of race relations, especially in
the southern United States, arose
in th& ninteenth century and per perpetuated
petuated perpetuated itself after the War Be Between
tween Between the States.
One of her explosive topics in
Killers of the Dream" center centered
ed centered around a problem which was
(SEE TUCKER PAGE 7)



(FROM PAGE 6)
explored by Betty Friedan in The
Feminine Mystique.* She discus discusses
ses discusses at length the problems of the
woman in this nineteenth and ear early
ly early twentieth century framework.
She describes, with solemn sin sincerity,
cerity, sincerity, the plight of the woman in
a society oriented toward mascu-
The aristocratic

ITALIAN SPAGHETTI NIGHT
Reg. $1.15
Plate of Italian Jk
Spaghetti with
Tossed salad and \\ V y
garlic bread
From 5-9 P.M.
2310 S.W. 13th St. Phone
1505 N.W. 13th St. 376-2696

I SOME CHICKS WILL I
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- WRbjEdd
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I For Dinner At R^~
I ''lOW at two locations Amt
I Corner of NW 13fh St. & 16th Ave. I
I and 2310 5W 13th St. B

woman had an easier relationship
than the lower class woman had,
both experienced social op oppression.
pression. oppression.
The aristocratic woman had the
security of her husbands wealth.
She could entertain guests and she
had administrative control over the
slaves. This carried a certain
amount of independence and seIf seIfidentity.

The People, Yes

identity. seIfidentity. But, the aristocratic wo woman
man woman had to sit in silence while
her husband wandered the coun countryside
tryside countryside as a night-rider or as a
marital infidel.
The lower-class woman had very
little identity. She worked the
fields as did every member of
the family. She was responsible
for management of the household
and child-rearing. These were ob obligations,
ligations, obligations, not volunteered ser services.
vices. services. Her relationship with the
rest of society was well defin defined
ed defined austere dedication to the
man and non-participation in out outside
side outside affairs.
The point Lillian Smith concen concentrated
trated concentrated on was the adverse effect
this society had on the children.
Many times the children were
weaned by slaves to alleviate the
burden on the plantation wife
the aristocrat. The situation re resulted
sulted resulted in some confusion in the
childs life, causing friction and
misunderstanding between the
mother, the child and the nanny.
It is the children, and subse subsequently
quently subsequently the succeeding genera generations,
tions, generations, that Lillian Smith cared for.

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

She tried to help the children
the young people -- in search
of Bisco.
Through Lillian Smiths efforts
much of the needed understanding
and social change developed. The
new generation should find it dif difficult
ficult difficult to forget this writer.
She was probably the Souths
Joan La Pucelle, as portrayed in
Henry Vl:
And while I live, Ill never
fly from a man.
Lillian Smith requested that a
selection from her book, The
Journey, be read at her fun funeral:
eral: funeral:
A century from now, men may
think it strange that we so long
spoke of our times as the age of
anxiety; . for parallel with
the anxiety and the terror and
the inquisitors and exploiters and
the awful poverty and ignorance
there is another way of life build building
ing building firmly, steadily, swiftly
on scientific facts and technics and
on mens newly discovered humi humility
lity humility and dignity and on their con concern
cern concern for each other ...
Lillian Smith will be missed.

Fireworks,
Hypocrisy
EDITOR:
I would be most appreciative if
you would print the following ex expression
pression expression of my thoughts concern concerning
ing concerning what represents to me a bla blatant
tant blatant hypocrisy:
Growl. Marching hundred
from Pensacola. Disneyland.
Parade and skits mock Viet
Nam war; in same breath all
laud What our boys are do doing
ing doing over there. All stand to
cheer and applaud. All but two.
Two sit silently. Frenzied,
maddened masses, one voice...
one mind. Quiet now. Old Glo Glory
ry Glory rides. The coliseum rises.
Fifty-thousand bellies squeak
embarrassed air through closed
vocal chords. Two voices soar
high above the rest, launched
from breasts surging with
pride. Fireworks, traffic jam,
date, booze, sleep; another
sloe-eyed baby perishes.
HAROLD L. ASH

Page 7



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

for sale
1964 HONDA Superhawk, good con condition,
dition, condition, call Tom Urban, 372-9220.
(A-48-lt-nc).
FOR SALE, console TV, 17 pic picture
ture picture tube good, voice good, need
inexpensive repair. Ideal for
student that can replace parts,
$25. Call 372-4787. (A-48-lt-c).
\
LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY. .
genuine full length RACCOON
COAT, S7OO new, now only $95.
To keep warm, Call Bill, 378-
4324. (A-48-lt-p).
LEAVING SCHOOL, must sell:
Winegard color TV-FM 35 ele element,
ment, element, 150 mile range, with auto automatic
matic automatic rotor, $45; tape recorder
only $10; Bogen 15 watt amplifier
sl9; Sonora speaker $9; multi multitester
tester multitester $9. Call 378-4324. (A-48-
lt-p).
FOR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-lu
250 cc. Perfect condition. Only
6,000 miles. SSOO FIRM. Call 378-
6578. (A-42-lOt-c).
1965 YAMAHA, 250 cc, $450 or will
trade for smaller cycle. Call 378-
2986. (A-43-lOt-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 HONDA SUPER Hawk. 300 cc.
excellent tires, new chain, only
250 miles since completion of a
top and over haul including: new
pistons, rings', valves ground. Call
376-0252 or 378-3781 $475.
(A-46-3t-c)
1966 YAMAHA 100 cc. Twin
cylinders, dual exhaust, perfect
condition. .must see to appre appreciate.
ciate. appreciate. 372-5451 after 5 p.m. (A (A---47-st-c).
--47-st-c). (A---47-st-c).
SHAKESPEARE Trident Wonder Wonderbow,"
bow," Wonderbow," laminated wood recurve, 40
pound pull, plus accessories, S2O.
.22 single shot rifle, scope and
case, S3O. Call Philip, 372-8748
before 10 p.m. (A-47-2t-c).
STEEL String Guitar $25. Call
378-5015, after 5:30. (A-47-3t-c).
i§Slb~i

for sale
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-e)
1 FENDER JAqUA Guitar and
Fender Princeton neverb, goqd
condition. Reverb like new. Best
offer. Call 372-1071. (A-47-2t-c).
for rent
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 bedr
room 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)
ONE BEDROOM Apartment, one
block from Medical Center to sub sublease
lease sublease Jan. Ist. 1700 S.W. 16th
Court, Apt. E-23. (Summit House).
(B-47-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Apartment, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, S9O a month. Fully
furnished, downstairs, Call 372-
3826. (B-48-3t-c).
wanted
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.
378-3148. (C-46-3t-c).
NEEDED DESPERATELY. .
Non student ticket (not in the
end zone) in groups of 2,3, or up
to 6, for Miami-Florida Game.
Call 378-6010. (C-48-3t-c).
help wanted
HELP WANTED Students who
type and students eligible for work
study program. For further infor information
mation information report to room 183, Bldg.
E on campus. (E-46-6t-nc).
VTVTitWfWW
HWHWMWI
Box Office Opens 6:30
(UZAMTH LAUftCNCf V
UK* TAYLOR HARVEY
itrfwU? Month
MmOQj jOhJ^JmaNaS^
CUZAWTH FAUI Ml H
TAYLOR NEWMAN "JJ 1
IVES -kimcmi Ql>nie*w£
Cat at 7:07 & il:05
Butterfield 9:13
NEXT WEEK
DEAR JOHN &
MOLL FLANDERS

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

Page 8

help wanted
OFFSET PASTE-UP ARTIST
needed by Student Publications.
Student only, experience prefer preferred
red preferred but not essential. Night work,
hourly wages. Apply in person
to Ed Barber, Room 9, Florida
Union Bldg., anytime between 8:30
a.m. and 5: P.M. or 9: P.M.
and 1: A.M.
(E-40-tf-nc)
NEED 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)
WANTED: CARRIER TO DELIVER
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
WEEKDAYS MORNINGS, MUST
HAVE IST THRU 3RD PERIODS
FREE MONDAY THRU FRIDAY.
CONTACT GERALD JONES ROOM
9, FLORIDA UNION BASEMENT
BETWEEN 7 and 10 A.M. (E-47-
tf-nc).
PART-TIME INCOME, Free Man Manual,
ual, Manual, Box 5477, Athens, Georgia.
(E-48-3t-p).
GO-GO GIRLS, no previous ex experience
perience experience necessary. Dance 1 to 4
nights per week. 378-1636. The
Lamplighter Lounge. (E-48-3t-c).
STUDENT WANTED, male or
female, lunches or nights at
Woodys Sandwich Shop, 3458 West
University Avenue. No phone calls,
apply in person. (E-48-3t-c).
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 WANTED personality girl
learn to make hair pieces. Sa Salary
lary Salary plus commission. 30 hour
week, Contact Mrs. Grieves, Belk
Lindsey. (E-45-st-c)
NEEDED MUSICIAN to team with
lyracist with object to sell songs.
Talent essential, financial oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity unlimited. Call Frederick
376-9158. (C-47-2t-c).
autos
XKE 1963 33,000 miles, excellent
condition. 372-4979 (G-45-st-c)
1955 CHEVROLET, V-8, power
steering, radio and heater, auto automatic,
matic, automatic, good condition asking $250.
Contact Joan 378-6247. (G (G---47-2t-c).
--47-2t-c). (G---47-2t-c).
story OF SEX IX THE
1 ThefOVE GODDESSES 1

autos
1960 FORD, 6 cylinder, stick, must
sell immediately, perfect inside
and out, best offer takes it. Call
376-9205, Room 814. (G-48-st-p).
personal
ATTENTION DeMolay Chevaliers
The Annual Observance will be held
tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. Contact
Austin Funk, immediately 372-
1771,f0r reservations.(J-47-3t-c).
DESPERATE -- Need ride to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Friday, November 11, arrive
Atlanta before 7 p.m. Call Sue
Nunneley or Carol Jones, 372-
9311. (J-46-4t-p).
U.S. MARINE stationed in Viet
Nam requests girls 18-22 years to
write to P.F.C. P. L. Brendle,
2182294, USMC-Force Logistics
Support Group Force Maintenance
Co., M.T.M. Platoon, c/o FPO
San Francisco, California. (J-48-
lt-c).
lost-found
LOST -- one ladies umbrella, blue
with dull red handle. Oriental
make. REWARD. Call 378-5685.
(L-48-2t-c).
situations
wanted
SEWING, KNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
PAPERS or correspondence typed
in my home. Call 372-8396 between
11 a.m. and 4 p.m. (M-47-3t-c).
WILL CARE for your child in
my home. Ample opportunity for
working mothers. Day or night in
Northwest section. Call 37 8-6146.
(M-46-3t-c)
services
EXPERIENCED TUTOR in any
area of Psychology, reasonable
rates. 378-4525 evenings and
weenends. (M-45-3t-c).
MJjjljrjgrngWTElSHOWN
AT
y \ Jl I 1:10
3:20
|N.W.l3th St. at 23rd Roadl 5:25
| Telephone 378-2434 | 7 ; 35
9:45
ROD TAYLOR f
TREVOR HOWARD %
-oMETROCOUOR
F" >-res Os Ti ee Parking 1
Rocking Chair ta f

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ALL THE ODDS AGAINST THE GOP

By JIM SNIDER
Alligator Correspondent
No Republican has been elected
governor in Florida since the year
that Ulysses S. Grant became
President of the United States.
In 1872 Ossian B. Hart defeated
William D. Bloxham by a vote of
17,603 to 16,604.
Can a Republican become Flori Florida's
da's Florida's governor in 1966?
There are 1,964,533 registered
Democrats in Florida, 29,135 in
Alachua County. There are 465,
605 registered Republicans in
Florida, 2,676 in Alachua County.
Or there are four Democrats
to every Republican in Florida and

The Florida Alligator
ELECTION SPECIAL

Monday, November 7, 1966

Campaign Centered On Slogans

r
tALLIGATOR ANALYSIS
Its GOP Youth
:>:
| Against Demos
& By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The budding Republican Party in Florida will test the age- :
>: old grasp of the Democratic Party on state and local government :
X in Tuesday's elections.
After years of silence since the Reconstruction Era, 1966 :
will mark the year on the first serious challenge to the Demo- :
cratic stronghold on state governing bodies.
A polished, 40-year-old ex-Democrat conservative named :
Claude Kirk is the new GOP standard-bearer. Kirk has given the :
GOP a new image in Florida which gives promise of returning two- :
jjj party politics to the state.
Kirk, whose only other dipping into politics was an abortive ;
1964 challenge to Sen. Spessard Holland for the U. S. Senate
seat, says the one key issue of the gubernatorial race was: Who is
best qualified to run the $2 billion annual business of state :
government?
The Jacksonville busi busi:s
:s busi:s ness ma n states as his ;
:$ qualification his experience :
CTA p p PICKS as a successfu l investment ;
~ broker.
This is a new ball
TUC game," Kirk said,andthe
In C YY 111 liCRj people know it; the phil philosophies
osophies philosophies are clear, and the
PA n O I O question of leadership is
...rug*? ,v/ clear."
>: The GOP is not letting :
$: the small percentage of :
registered Republicans :
discourage them. Though only 20 per cent of Florida's 2.5 million :
j:|: registered voters call themselves Republicans, past elections :
:|i; have shown Democratic voters harbor no fear of crossing party :
:!; lines in the general elections.
For example, the relatively weak GOP gubernatorial candidate ;
Charles Holley copped over 40 per cent of the 1964 general ;
election votes. >
The number of offices being challenged by the GOP is also ;
j;j: something of an indication of the partys intentions for 1966.
The governorship, two cabinet posts, seven of twelve Con Congressional
gressional Congressional seats and 86 of 165 legislative seats are sought by
GOP candidates.
:j; County Commission, school board and other local government : :
posts are also under assault by GOP candidates. Some of the
S posts see the first GOP challenge to long-standing Democratic
| dominati n (SEE ALLIGATOR" PAGE 10)
} > '. i C -i

Can Kirk Become Governor?

eleven to one in Alachua.
Since World War II the Repub Republican
lican Republican Party has grown from less
than one-hundred thousand to over
450,000 in 1966, a growth of 450
per cent. In the same time the
Democrats have grown from
slightly less than a million to just
below two million, a growth of
100 per cent.
An previous gubernatorial elec elections
tions elections have been held at the same
time as the presidential elections.
In 1960 George C. Peterson re rereceived
received rereceived 40.2 per cent of the vote.
This was the first time since the
Reconstruction era that a Republi Republican
can Republican had that large a vote. (Peter (Peterson
son (Peterson was defeated by Farris Bryant,

849,407 to 569.936.)
In 1964 Haydon Burns defeated
Republican Charles R. Holley by
a vote of 933,554 to 686,297.
Even in 1952 and 1956 when
Eisenhower, and in 1960 when
Nixon carried the state of Florida,
the Republican candidate for gov governor
ernor governor never received more than
41 per cent of the vote^
The election this year is in an
off-presidential year. Each candi candidate,
date, candidate, High and Kirk will neither
benefit nor suffer from the success
or failure of a national candidate.
They are on their own.
In presidential years between
26 and 70 per cent of Floridas
registered voters have gone to the

I 'Ultra-liberalism
! \
j Or More 'lntegrity
: By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The gubernatorial slogan contest winner will be known in less than
48 hours after almost nine months of jockeying in the state political
arena to see which candidate will pull the gubernatorial title out of the
bag.
If the million-plus Florida voters arent sure what the election

TOSS-UP
IN RACE
DAUER
By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida gubernatorial race
is a toss-up, according to Dr.
Manning J. Dauer, chairman of the
| UF department of political sci sci:
: sci: ence.

Im not going to predict any any:
: any: thing," Dauer said, because I
: have no poll or any other basis
: for prediction."
Most commentators feel its a
: fairly close race, he pointed out.
The fact that Florida will pretty
: much be a two party state is ex exhibited
hibited exhibited by this election, he said.
The Republican party, up until
this year, hasnt put any money
on the governors race, Dauer said.
For the first time they have a
well-financed governors cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
Also, there is more participation
in local races by Republicans in
counties that havent nominated
Republicans before, he added.
Claude Kirk is getting the
support of the state organization
financial aid which previously went
to the local elections.
Its been 90 years since theres
been a Republican governor in
: Florida, Dauer pointed out. But the

polls. The average is around 60 per
cent. Because presidential elec elections
tions elections have heavier votes than
purely state elections, (as seen by
the lighter vote for senators and
representatives in off-year elec elections),
tions), elections), the candidates can expect
to see about 40 50 per cent of
the registered voters at the polls.
This will mean -a total vote in
November of about 1,250,000.
To win Kirk will need to cap capture
ture capture at least 25 per cent of the
Democratic vote and hold most
of the Republican vote. For High
to win he must get the largest
possible number of Democrats to
the polls and keep the Republican

issues are, its not surprising.
GOP candidate Claude Kirk has
labeled Robert King High a slo sloganeer"
ganeer" sloganeer" for resting on the Inte Integrity
grity Integrity In The Issue" slogan.
But the Republican candidate is
putting his political marbles in a
bag called ultra-liberalism."
But then, what are the issues?
High has reiterated that In Integrity
tegrity Integrity is always the issue," and
lambasted Kirks white papers as
Aesops Fables."
Whether its integrity,phony integrity,phonyism,
ism, integrity,phonyism, or ultra-liberalism, here are
a few of the briefly mentioned
issues" the voter should give
consideration Tuesday:
TAXATION:
High has said he would impose a
severance tax on minerals, and
would abolish some of the present
exemptions to the sales tax, but
keep the exemptions on food and
medicine.
Kirk has repeatedly vowed no
new taxes. He said he was opposed
to the removal of the sales tax
exemptions and opposed to a sev severance
erance severance tax. Kirk said he could fi finance
nance finance state needs on increases in
revenue through growth.
CONFLICT OF INTEREST:
High said he would propose
legislation with punitive provisions
dealing with conflict of interest.
He would also like to make finan financial
cial financial disclosure a legal requirement
for top state officials.
Kirk supports conflict of interest
legislation with punitive pro provisions,
visions, provisions, but he doesn't support the
requirement for public officials to
disclose their income and net
worth.
* fc (SEE CAMPAIGN" PAGE 10)

raid on Democratic votes to a
minimum.
Such inroads into the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic vote are not only possible
bu they have happened. In 1952
there were 116,794 registered Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, yet Harry S. Swain re received
ceived received 210,009 votes. In 1956
William A. Washburne got 266,980
votes with a registration of 210,
797.
And in 1960 George Peterson
received 569,936 votes with a
registration of 338,340. In 1964
Charles R. Holley got 686,297
votes with a regisration of three threehundred-thirty
hundred-thirty threehundred-thirty eight thousand,
three hundred and forty.

B
808 HIGH
. .ultra-liberal?*
MW
V '* 'i ||B
H
B :' ,-B
- :" .; "..kT:/ .-.
m mk
H JB B
CLAUDE KIRK
. .GOP
ELECTION STAFF
Todays special was prepared
with the cooperation of Journa Journalism
lism Journalism Prof. Jack Detweilers ad advanced
vanced advanced reporting class. Editorial
Assistant Gene Nail was the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator editor in charge of this
special section. '

Page 9



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

Page 10

Candidates Vow Improved Education

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
With a little bit of cooperation the next
four years promise to bring about some
long-needed changes in Florida education.
That is, of course, if either of the
gubernatorial candidates have their way.
And, that is, if the state legislature
proves willing to appropriate upwards of
half-billion dollars extra > for state
education.
Surprising as it may seem to many
voters, education is an issue in the present
gubernatorial race. Hiding behind the
Crime in Miami," Ultra-liberalism,"
Political Huckster" and Phonyism"
slogans are proposals to boost Floridas
national rating on education from number
37 to first place, and at the same time
boost state spending on education by over
60 per cent.
Former Polk County Sen. Scott Kelly
outlined his education platform in the first
primary a program calling for an in increased
creased increased spending of $172 million. Kellys
program Included lowering the pupil unit
to 25, increasing starting salaries for
teachers to $5,000, eliminating additional
fees charged students for instructional
materials, and updating the textbook pro program.
gram. program.
Democrat Robert King High and
Repub Lean Claude Kirk have pledged their
support for a better educational system if
elected governor in Tuesdays election.

Alligator Staffers Pick Winners
Democrats Eddie j Bob Andy Nick Dick Gene Harvey Joe Nick Newt
Listed First Sears ] Mena ker Moor Arroyo Dennis Nail Alper Torchia Tatro Simmons
Alabama Gov. www wwW WWW
Wallace, Martin wwwwwwww
Arkansas Gov. T T T T
Johnson, Rockefeller J
Calif. Gov. RRR RRR RRB
Brown, Reagan
SffSt H H H H K K H H
Georgia Gov.
Maddox, Callaway c M
as^* Sen BPBB PBBBBB
Peabody, Brooke
Mass. Gov.
McCormack, Volpe V M V V V V V V
Tenn. Sen. _
Clement, Baker c c c c C B C C C c
Rockefeller O Hoc O 0 o O Roc O Roc Roc
Wyoming Gov. H HHH HHH HH H
WUkerson, Hathaway
Hit Sen. p p p p p p p p p
Douglas, Percy
___

(FROM PAGE 9)
AIR AND WATER POL POLLUTION:
LUTION: POLLUTION:
High said he would consolidate
the states programs under a cen central

ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS
(FROM PAGE 9)
The source of the Republican growth in Florida is quite dif different
ferent different from the other Southern states growing GOP support. This
is evident in the absence of the civil rights issue still being ridden
to the j?olls in the several of the Deep South states.
The 1966 Republican voters will get their strength from the
conservative-liberal schism in the Democratic Party.
Floridians have long been accustomed to registering Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic out of the necessity of being able to participate in the
Democratic primaries. It is these primaries that have in the
past been the primary hotspot of the gubernatorial race since
the demise of two-party politics.
Alachua County, the urban stronghold in North Florida, looks
to join the traditional GOP strong counties in central and south
Florida.

CAMPAIGN OF ISSUES

tral central head and stiffen pollution stan standards
dards standards and their enforcement.
Kirk would use voluntary co cooperation"
operation" cooperation" by industry with the
centralizing of present pollution
"gencies.

THE EDUCATION ISSUE

support of local education.
The need for half-billion dollars an annually
nually annually for increased salaries and school
expenditures has also been acknowledged
by High. He has said he would support
spending as much money as the state
could muster for the educational needs.
High has stated his support for fiscal
autonomy for the Board of Regents by
eliminating cabinet control of Regents
pending. A constitutional guarantee for
intellectual and political freedom for
educators is also part of the High plat platform.
form. platform.
High has stood by his educational plat platform
form platform outlined in the first primary against
Kelly and Gov. Haydon Burns. Though
Kelly had said education was first priority
in his platform, High made no changes
when he received Kelly support after the
first primary.
High was also joined by Kellys sup supporter
porter supporter Fred Karl who is known state statewide
wide statewide as a champion of educational in interests.
terests. interests.
High pledged himself to changing the
burdensome tax structure which now
places strain on ad valorem taxes for

ROAD FUND DISTRI DISTRIBUTION:
BUTION: DISTRIBUTION:
Kirk would update the 1931 plan
of funds distribution to conform
with present population and road
needs.
High promises the end of secon secondary
dary secondary road funds for long-term
bond issues, and says he will create
a new formula for the distribution
of primary road funds.
CONSTITUTIONAL RE REVISIONS:
VISIONS: REVISIONS:
Kirk supports a constitutional
revision.
High has said he would support
a complete revision of the consti constitution.
tution. constitution.
CAPITAL PUNISHMENT:
High has said he thought it
morally wrong.**
Kirk supports continuation of
capital punishment and attacking
the problem at its source.**

Other plans for upgrading Floridas
educational system, as outlined by High
in Gainesville in September are:
Abolition of the National Teacher
Examination as a prerequisite for em employment.
ployment. employment.
Abolition of school millage
elections.
Allowing each county to decide for
itself if the school superintenient would
be elected or appointed.
GOP gubernatorial candidate Claude
Kirk has listed education as one of the
six planks in. his platform. It was the
subject of one of the six famed white
papers issued in September.
Earlier in the campaign, Kirk had
listed education first in his then four
issues of the campaign along with poli policies
cies policies of the state Road Dept., attract attracting
ing attracting industry and no new taxes.
Some state has to be number one,
and I am committing myself to making
Florida number one an to be number one
Florida has to rank number one and not
37th," Kirk said in Gainesville.
While committing himself to placing the
state first in education, Kirk made little
detail available about his plans to upgrade

Dauer
(FROM PAGE 9)
Democrat Cabinet, Congressional
and local office holders are cam campaigning
paigning campaigning more strongly than ever
before, Dauer said.
Actually, one of the big issues
in this campaign reflects national
policy more than state, Dauer said.
The inflation issue is one of the
reasons the Republicans are run running
ning running strong, he said.
Kirk has said he will use money
from the sales tax to finance addi additional
tional additional programs. Business will be
up so much, according to Kirk,
revenues will increase.
The sales tax couldnt provide
adequate funds to finance a $l5O
million a year program for edu education,
cation, education, Dauer said.
To meet Kirks figure, sales in
items not including food and drugs,
automobiles and gas would have to
skyrocket.
Wed have to drink ourselves
into a stupor, and half the popu population
lation population would die of sorosis of the
liver before the biennium was
out, Dauer said.

the states system prior to the Sept. 23
issuing of the white papers.
The steps Kirk has outlined to take
to achieve this goal are:
Assuring no Florida high school
is threatened with disaccreditation since
this would be a disgrace to the entire
state.*
Establishing a $5,000 minimum
starting salary for teachers.
Establishing kindergartens in
every county.
Greater fringe benefits for teach teachers
ers teachers to stop their changing to other
professions.
An incentive progratn guaranteeing
more state support for counties that
spend additional funds on education.
Both candidates have outlined their plans
for financing the near half-billion dol dollars
lars dollars to be spent on education annually
in their administration.
Kirk, pledging no new taxes for the
state, has said he can obtain the money
from present sources, all that is need needed,
ed, needed, he said, is efficient management to
make use of it.
High said he plans to finance the new
educational expenditures by repealing pre present
sent present exceptions to the state sales tax.
The removal of the exemptions, High
said, alone would bring an additional
S2OO million annually the state treasury.
High said he favored removing the
exemptions rather than increasing real
property taxes.

Turlington
Sees Same
Legislature
By MARJORIE GREEN
Alligator Correspondent
The legislature will be the
same no matter who is elected
governor, said Ralph Turlington,
speaker of the Florida House of
Representatives.
The only effect of having a two
party state is that it tends to string
out and delay action on different
programs, Turlington said. In Instead
stead Instead of looking at legislation from
what is good for the state the
parties would be looking at legis legislation
lation legislation from what is good for the
party, he added.
Turlington said that he thought
that Claude Kirk was a personally
affable person and that he pro projected
jected projected himself well.
But, Turlington said that Robert
King High projected himself well,
too.
I would trust High with my
money and my state, Turlington
said.
<- According to Turlington, High
will have to do more homework
on state finances and taxation.
But, this is an area in which Kirk
has no experience at aU, he said.
High is a man that reacts on a
question after considerable
thought, Turlington said.
He is an excellent listener, will
hear any group and then make up
his mind.
Turlington also said that High
had a human quality which was
necessary to a governor in this
state since the governors office
was so diffused.
In all elections you wish that
more time had been spent on spe specifics,
cifics, specifics, Turlington said.
However, it is necessary to con consider
sider consider what the publi6 will go to
the polls with a general idea and
not because of specific problems.
The people are interested in
public interest issues, Turlington
said.
A couple of weeks ago I would
have said that High was going to
lose north Florida, by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming vote, Turlington said.
But, I don't think he will now.



High-Kelly Team
Appears Cautious
By JOHN FEIBER
Alligator Correspondent
We have had a great deal of cooperation between the High and
Kelly forces in this county since the day after Mayor High won a place
in the Democratic run-off with Governor Burns, said A. D. Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, co-chairman of the High for governor organization in Alachua
County.
Sutherland, who was the chairman of the High organization in
Alachua County before the primary, now shares the post as co cochairman
chairman cochairman with Bob Saunders, who was the chairman of the Kelly
organization.
Another ex-Kelly man in the county that has thrown his support
behind High is Marvin Gresham, finance chairman for Kelly who
now serves In the same capacity for High.
This joining of forces, so to speak, between the Kelly and High
people also extends right down to many of the people that worked in
an unofficial capacity for Kelly.
We have even experienced a merger between the Kelly and High
organizations on the university campus, as Leon Polhill, who headed
the High faction, and Edward Kay, leader of the Kelly faction, have
joined their energies as co-chairmen on behalf of High, related
Sutherland.
According to Sutherland there has been no major question the High
backers have had to repeatedly answer in order to win votes in this
county.
Sutherland said the anti-business stigma which was pinned on
High seems to have been overcome in Alachua County.
We have employed the grassroots doorbell-pushing type campaign
here, which we think is the campaign that really wins in the end.
It might have been this grassroots approach that helped us win
in the primary over Kelly since we used it and his people didn't,
said Sutherland.
According to Sutherland there has been very little active support
for High by the Burns organization in Alachua County. However he
feels many of the people that voted for Burns in the run-off will vote
for High in November.
Sutherland is hopeful that High will carry Alachua County in Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays election, but he is quick to point out that there is a strong
Kirk faction in Alachua County in view of the fact that this county
almost voted Republican in the 1964 Presidential Election.

COULD AID REPUBLICAN CAUSE
High-Kelly Marriage Produces
Many Organization Problems

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The May 6 Kelly-High political
marriage has been the source of
leadership strife in Democratic
gubernatorial candidate Robert
King Highs campaign organization.
GOP leaders have stated the
strife will certainly give more
votes to Republican candidate
Claude Kirk, though the Democrats
have denied the rift will have any
voter influence.
Republican State Chairman Wil William
liam William Murfin said his organization
has been getting calls from dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied High workers, mostly
prior Kelly workers.
You'd be surprised at the num number
ber number of top county people in Highs
camp who have called our head headquarters
quarters headquarters in the past few days want wanting
ing wanting to get off the High bandwagon,
GOP candidate Claude Kirk said
in mid-September.
The trouble was thrown before
the public on Sept. 16 when Don
Petit, High's campaign manager
hired for the primaries, suddenly
walked off the job and voiced dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with the turn in High's
campaign strategy following the
first primary.
Petit walked out over Highs
emphasis on non-urban areas.
The Miami Mayor acknowledged
there had been personality
clashes" within ihe organization
since the merger with defeated

High Or Kirk? Views From Opposing Camps

first primary candidate Scott
Kellys organization.
What brought this to a head,"
High said, was my determination
to campaign in every county and
every section oi Florida in keep keeping
ing keeping with my intention of being the
best informed governor ever to
take office."
I made the decision to campaign
in the grassroots with town hall
meetings, so that I could know first
hand the problems of every
section," High added.
When Petit walked out without
prior notice, he said High had
been having less contact with his
original supporters and was
relying heavily" on the advice of
Kelly.
Earlier in the week of Petits
walkout, most of Highs campaign
leaders in northern Escambia
County announced^they would no
longer support High for governor."
Seven of the eight-man campaign
executive committee charged the
State Democratic standard-bearer
with writing off" Escambia Coun County
ty County because the county was by bypassed
passed bypassed by High on an earlier swing
through North Florida.
The mayor's state campaign or organization
ganization organization denied the charges say saying
ing saying it was impossible for High to
be everywhere at once.
High has been making a con concerted
certed concerted effort to swing the North
Florida counties that supported

Rock The Cradle;
Rule The Town!
The hand that rocks the
cradle in Gainesville also
rules the town. Registration
statistics released by the
Alachua County Supervisor
of Registration show women
voters have 1,000 more
votes than their male coun counterpart.
terpart. counterpart.
Qualified women voters
total 16,441 compared with
15,360 male voters.
Alachua County has a total
voter registration of 32,206
ranking 16th among Floridas
67 counties. State voter
registration is 2,463,832.
Registered Democrats in
Alachua outnumber Republi Republicans
cans Republicans nearly 15 to one. There
are 29,135 Democrats and
2,676 Republicans.
The 32,206 registered vo voters
ters voters include 6,216 Negroes
and 2s, 595 white voters. White
Democrats number 23,163
compared with 5,962 Negro
Democrats.
White Republicans total 2,-
422 with 254 registered Negro
Republicans.
Included in the countys to total
tal total registration are 380 whites
registered as independent vo voters
ters voters and 13 independent
Negroes.
The figures released are for
the numbers of voters eligible
to participate in Tuesdays
general election.

incumbent Gov. Haydon Burns and
Kelly in the first primary with
High carrying only Alachua. In the
runoff all the northern counties
but Alachua swung their Kelly
support to Burns.
Also, before Petit walked out
and the Escambia executives ab abdicted,
dicted, abdicted, a High-Kelly worker rift
ballooned in central Hillsborough
County, but High reportedly
stepped in and eased the tension
personally.
Shortly after Petits departure,
High announced he was personally
taking charge of the direction of
his campaign.
I feel I should go into every
county in Florida in my fierce
determination to be governor of
every man, woman and child in
this state, he said.
High said Petit had urged cam campaign
paign campaign concentration in the urban
areas.
It was these areas that slid
High into the runoff with Gov.
Haydon Burns and gave High the
runoff victory.
High carried only five counties
in the first primary and only 17
of the states 67 counties in the
runoff to cop almost 54 per cent
of the vote.
GOP state chairman Murfin said
following the blowup in the High
organization that there is no di divisionism
visionism divisionism in the Republican
Party."

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Even In County
Says Kirk Head
By STEVE KURVIN
Alligator Correspondent
The head of the Claude Kirk campaign in Alachua County predicts
a break-even" vote here between the two gubernatorial candidates.
My guess is that Alachua County is a real horse race. I think the
county is a break-even county," said James F. Moore, county chair chairman
man chairman of the Kirk for Governor organization. r


Blitzers Try
GOPs Kirk
This Election
No one has heard much from
the Burns people since his defeat
in the May primaries. What have
they been up to?
"A large number of our people
have jumped on the band wagon for
Kirk, answered Stewart E. Par Parsons,
sons, Parsons, ex-chairman for the Students
for Burns.
Parsons and 50 to 100 other
members of the student committee
actively campaigned for Burns
before the primary election.
"The people of this state are
in for a big surprise," Parsons,
a fourth year law student, said.
"This election is going to be much
closer than many people think, due
to the large number of Democrats
backing Claude Kirk."
"Since Burns has failed to en endorse
dorse endorse the Democratic candidate,
Robert King High, many of the
Burns followers have gone into
the opposition's camp," Parsons
continued. "This could be enough
to swing the election for Kirk."
Parsons said that never before
had the general election been such
an issue. In the past, the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidate went into the gen general
eral general election with the governorship
"in the bag."
"This rise in the Republican
party may be the start of a two
party government in the state,"
Parsons concluded.
Commissioners
Favor High
A canvass of the Alachua County
Commissioners on Tuesdays gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial election showed all five
were supporters for Robert King
High.
The commissioners, all Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, were asked their opinions
about the candidates they supported
and why.
I think he (High) is the most
knowledgeable of the two candi candidates
dates candidates of government, especially in
the financing of governmental pro programs,"
grams," programs," Commissioner Edgar
Johnson said.
Johnson said he felt that this is
particularly important to Alachua
County because of the large num number
ber number of governmental employees in
the county.
High's stand for higher educa education
tion education and experience in govern government
ment government a 1 operations were points
which appealed to Commissioner
Sidney Martin.
Martin said that he felt High
understood the school and tax sys system
tem system much better than Kirk.
I believe he will make the best
governor for Alachua County,"
Martin said.

Moore said he is "very confi confident
dent confident we will run better than any anybody
body anybody thinks we will."
Moore added that Republicans,
not so-called Demo-Kirks, are
directing the Kirk campaign in
Alachua County. He said there are
no former High, Burns or Kelly
people actively campaigning for the
Republican candidate.
"As far as I know there are
none working here," Moore said,
when asked about disgruntled
Democrats working in the Kirk
campaign.
Talking about finances, Moore
said contributions were not con concentrated
centrated concentrated from one type of con contributor.
tributor. contributor.
"In number, there are more
little-bitty ones, but in amount
the larger ones out-weigh the lit little
tle little ones,** Moore said.
Moore pointed out the restrict restrictions
ions restrictions placed on contributions that
are acceptable. No corporations,
unions or businesses dealing with
alcoholic beverages can contri contribute
bute contribute according to state election
laws, he said.
"We have received funds from
local businessmen for private con contributions,"
tributions," contributions," Moore said.
In assessing Kirk's chances lo locally,
cally, locally, Moore said that as a certi certified
fied certified public accountant, in his
dealing with numbers, he usually
looks at the dimmer side of things,
but "I'm real satisfied with the
way things are going."
RAST HEADS
KIRK CAMP
In every political campaign there
is a group, unheralded and unsung,
who provide the strength and im impetus
petus impetus for the campaign. These are
the campaign workers.
On the UF campus, the Students
for Kirk is one such group.
Ken Rast, a law student, is the
chairman of the group. He be believes
lieves believes that the many hours he
spends working on the campaign
are well spent.
The organization was formed
back in July, when Kirk himself
announced its formation in the
Alligator. The original head of the
group was Chuck Wilson, an edu education
cation education major. Wilson was forced
to give up the position when he
was sent to Dade County to intern.
Rast then stepped in and took the
reins.
Working with Rast are several
people who he described as vice vicechairmen.
chairmen. vicechairmen. Rast singled out Bill
McCollum jn-fcublic relations, Kurt
Lewis in dormitory organization,
and Steve Toothacker and Fred
Baggett as his chief assistants.
The committee gets its mem members
bers members through a form of recruiting
Rast calls "a card-table cam campaign."
paign." campaign." It has little in the way
of operating funds since it works
directly under Kirks Alachua
County campaign organization.
Students for Kirk has worked
closely with the county committee,
while limiting itself mainly to
working on campus.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

Kirk Levels Charges Against Miami Mayor High

MIAMI CRIME: A CAMPAIGN ISSUE

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
/
GOP gubernatorial candidate
Claude Kirk round of
applause from Mjatrii women when
he told thorp^t:rime is rampant in
MiaroL- "
Democratic candidate Robert
King High received a loud scoffing

Young Republican President
Blasts Press, Democratic Hold

By FKED VOLLRATH
Alligator Correspondent
An entrenched Democratic Party
from the state house to the cort
house makes building a two party
system in the state an extremely
difficult task said Pam Tomil Tomilsnn,
snn, Tomilsnn, ILW, President of UFs Young
Republicans.
You have the Democarts en entrenched
trenched entrenched at every level of govern government
ment government In the state. Wmile their party
structure is weak, when the chips
are down they will support each
other. They are afraid of loosing
patronage if the Republican
wins, she said.
In the governors race Kirk is
too strong a candidate to ignore,
so they use one sided coverage,
she charged. The Alligator is one
example of the kind of coverage
Republicans get, she said.
She pointed to a recent story
about High speaking before the

Two Political 'Rookies Aiming
For Group 111 State House Seat

By GEORGE CONE
Alligator Correspondent
Two political rookies--one an
associate member of the Gaines Gainesville

$45, Handfull Os Workers |
Supported High In 64
By GEORGE SWINFOND £
Alligator Correspondent
With a $45 campaign treasury and a few dedicated workers,
Miamis Mayor Robert King High was introduced to Alachua :£
County voters in the 1964 May primary for governor.
Weve certainly come a long wayssincethat first campaign,
reminisced Oscar ServinAlachua County coordinator for the >:
High forces. \ £j
Servin, along with his wife and three others, made up the £:
Miami mayors first campaign staff in Alachua County. i£
1 wouldnt be surprised, the Gainesville school teacher
remarked, if the five of- us were the only people in North
Florida who had ever heard of Bob High. £
We had no headquarters, no money and an unknown candi candidate,
date, candidate, Servin recalled. £:
Things were so bad, Servin continued, that when I told £:
State Rep. Ralph Turlington (Turlington is now speaker-elect £:
of the State House of Representatives) that Bob 'High would £
make it into a run-off, Ralph had to almost choke to keep from £
laughing.
No ones laughing now. Servins original staff has swelled
into hundreds and their candidate is the Democratic nominee £:
for governor. :£
We helped Mayor High get about 3500 votes in that first
1964 primary, Serin said.
Considering that we only spent $45, S2O of which I contribut contributed
ed contributed myself, you would have to say those were pretty inexpensive £
votes, Servin added. £

from another Miami womens
group when he said Kirk exag exagerates.
erates. exagerates. .Miamians know crime
does not terrorize this section
that children are sale in our
streets.
Just how rampant crime is in
Miami Kirk describes by relating
to tin* fact the city has the second
highest crime ratio-according to

AAUP. The story concluded with
the observation Kirk had also been
invited to speak but showed no
interest in attending.
The fact is Kirk had already
agreed to speak to antoher group
which was meeting at the same time
and the Gator either knew or
should have found out before mak making
ing making such a statement. Take this
one incident and multiply it by the
numbers of papers in the state
and the number of stories being
written and you have an idea of
our problem, Miss Tomilson
stated.
Another example is Earl Fair Faircloth,
cloth, Faircloth, a candidate for Attorney
General being invited to MC Gator
Growl, which is one week before
the election.
UF policy states no candidate
for public office can speak any anywhere
where anywhere on campus except the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, she said. Where is
Ellis Rubin, his Republican opposi opposition?

ville Gainesville Board of Realtors, the other
a local attorney and UF graduate
are seeking the Group HI State
House of Representatives seat
in Tuesdays election.

FBI statisticsof cities its size.
Kirk places the blame for Miami
being the citadel oi crime on
Highs lack of leadership in fight fighting
ing fighting crime. The Miami mayor
says if he goes to Tallahassee hell
suddenly become a great crime
fighter, Kirk said.
Oddly enough the crime issue
if it constitutes an issue -- was

tion? opposition? she asked.
The YRs have engaged in an
active program this trimester.
They have presented every Re Republican
publican Republican for state and local of office
fice office at their meetings or have
seen they appear on campus.
UF Young Republicans have
taken a lead in county and state
YE activities. Dana Venrick, a
graduate student in agriculture,
is Republican 7th Precient com committeeman.
mitteeman. committeeman.
Richard Condon, senior law stu student
dent student is himself a candidate for the
State House of Representatives
from Group 5 in Broward County.
Miss Tomilson is confident
Kirk will carry Alachua. We
have canvassed practically every
precinct in the city. Kirk is
leading.
Venrick, precinct 7 chairman,
said Our survey shows Kirk
with 140, High 73, and 62 un undecided.
decided. undecided. Well carry this county.

Mrs. Jayne Butterworth, Re Republican
publican Republican candidate and rember
of the League of Women Voters,
has pledged to fieht waste
and rubber-stamp cronyism in
state and local government. She
said too many of Floridas current
problems stem from political
cronyism among the pork and
lamb choppers.
William C. (Bill) Andrews, De Democratic
mocratic Democratic nominee and a Florida
native, recognizes a responsibility
to advocate higher education and
keep top-notch faculty members
at the state universities.
Florida and FSl' must be
leaders in higher education be because
cause because the state will be measured
in larce degree by the success
of these two pacesetting uni universities,
versities, universities, Andrews said.
Mrs. Butterworth, an Ohio
native, has termed liersell a
forward looking conservative.
A resident of Gainesville since
1955, the former State Republi Republican
can Republican committeewoman sees a ne necessity
cessity necessity to build a strong two twoparty
party twoparty government and eliminate
the monopoly-party system.
A monopoly system lends
itself to the abuses and misuses
of position, tax money and polit political
ical political power, she said. Mrs.
Butterworth, former vice chari chariman
man chariman of the Alachua County Re Republican
publican Republican Committee, was a dele delegate
gate delegate to the 1964 national convention.

brought into the political spotlight
by High himself.
Little or nothing was said in
the political spit-spats about crime
until in late August after the cabi cabinet
net cabinet refused to set up a crime crimefighting
fighting crimefighting team for South Florida
that had been requested by Direc Director
tor Director of the Florida Sheriffs Bureau
Ed Yarbrough.
State Funds <
For Schools
To Increase
By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
State money for Alachua county
achools is expected to increase
whether High or Kirk wins the
gubernatorial election, according
to the county school superin superintendent.
tendent. superintendent.
Neither candidate, however, has
said where the money for the
increase in state educational sup*
port will come from.
More than likely it will come
from sales tax, said W. Sj. (Tiny)
Talbot, who predicted a double in
the present $550 allotment per
teacher.
Is this catch-up or keep-up
money?*-Talbot said is the main
question now. If it is keep-up mon money,
ey, money, he explained, Alachua will
still have 13 years construction
to finance itself since its last
bond issue was passed in 1953;
if it is catch-up money too then
only a proportional bond issue will
be necessary.
Talbot said that both he and
the school board stated before
the October 4 vote on the sll.B
million bond issue that, if state
money comes through we will use
that money instead of bonds/
But people wont take the word
of the,school board.
The Alachua County people
told the board to wait a year to
see how much money the state
will give the county, said Talbot,
and they meant it.
Talbot said he feels certain that
the school board will be able to
get a bond issue passed next year.
However, what is really needed,
Talbot said, is a type of edu education
cation education tax such as the road
tax that people dont realize that
they are paying. People buy gas,
said Talbot, without realizing that
11 cent is state tax, but with
property tax (the only way to
raise school construction funds
on the county level) the people
know it.
At present money left over
after meeting general expenses
is being used to make teachers
salaries competitive with other
counties, according to Talbot.
In addition to the sales tax al allowance,
lowance, allowance, the state now allots S4OO
per teacher from general funds
to be used anyway the school
board decides and a S2OO per
student increase every year which
must be matched by the county.
This state money is 55 per cent
of the school budget. Another 37
per cent comes from the county,
and 8 per cent from the federal
government.
While the county sits and waits
to see what happens, the school
board is continuint to improvise
by making such plans as to
put Westwood and Lincoln high
schools on the three-shifts-a three-shifts-a-day
day three-shifts-a-day basis next September.
Alachua schools, Talbot said,
are meeting all the requirements
for accreditation except in build buildings.
ings. buildings.

I know there is a crisis in
crime in this state, High told a
meeting of 37 Florida Sheriffs
the following week.
The solution to that crisis is
not possible without law enforce enforceme
me enforceme n t officials having the
encouragement and the blessing
of the governor. You will get that
kind of encouragement and blessing
from me as governor, High told
the sheriffs.
The following week (early Sep September)
tember) September) Kirk charged High with
lack of leadership in fighting crime
and said the mayor had vetoed a
1959 pay increase for Miami
policemen.
Kirk said in 1950 Miami had
580 policemen and a 250,000 pop population.
ulation. population. And now, he said, with a
population of 350,000 Miami has a
police force of only 610.
No man has ever been more
outspoken that I on crime, High
slapped back.
As governor, I will have the
powers and resources to rid the
state or organized crime. I will
do just that, High said.
Not to be left out in the cold,
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth, who is
also facing a tough challenge from
the GOP, saddled Gov. Haydon
Burns with the crime problem.
In the broad sense,* Faircloth
said, the governor has the
responsibility to see the laws are
faithfully executed and has the
power to remove officials, any
officer in the state for malfeas malfeasance,
ance, malfeasance, misfeance or non nonfeasance.
feasance. nonfeasance.
Burns finally removed Dade
County Sheriff T. A. Buchanan
last weekend after the sheriff was
indicted by a grand jury.
A panel of experts on the sub subject
ject subject met before the Dade County
Federation of Womens Clubs in
October and agreed that the Miami
area does have a serious crime
problem.
Richard Gerstein, Dade Countys
state attorney, said he has been
seeking funds for a study to de determine
termine determine if the various police
agencies of the county were capa capable
ble capable of battling the crime.
He also suggested the city was
the victim of its own honesty by
reporting all its crimes to the
FBI while implying that not all
other cities do this.
The importance of crime in the
election could well be a de determining
termining determining factor in the guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial campaign.
The South Florida area is Highs
strongest potential voting area,
and strong Kirk inroads in the
county would well spell defeat
for Knee-High as Kelly called
him.
CANDIDATES
LEVEL 'RUB
AT BURNS
....Page 4



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MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM
AN equal opportunity employer

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Screened Graduates
Fill Teaching Ranks
By JULIE MCCLURE
Alligator Correspondent
UF fills its teaching ranks with graduate student-teachers.
There have been criticisms of the use of these graduate
students as teachers on the UF campus, said Franklin Doty,
Dean of the University College and until last summer, assist assistant
ant assistant dean of Academic Affairs, "but I think it is perfectly legi legitimate
timate legitimate function.
These students are well screened before they are given
graduate assistantships, he said, both by the departments in
which they intend to do advanced work and by the graduate
school administration.
In the screening process, elements of personality and appear appearance
ance appearance are considered right along with knowledge of the subject
matter.
Vice President of Academic Affairs Robert Mautz pointed
out that often the difference between an advanced graduate stu student-teacher
dent-teacher student-teacher and an assistant professor is a completed thesis.
There are mixed opinions from the students who are taught
by these graduate student-teachers.
An engineering student had nothing but praise for the graduate
student who taught him integral calculus. He added that he had
not had a professor since that could hold a candle to hjm.
Some students found they were caught in the middle by gra graduate
duate graduate students who were too harsh on them for fear of being too
easy. A journalism student gave as an example some 200-level
political science courses. In one, she said, the graduate student
compiled and graded the examinations. The professor only lec lectured.
tured. lectured. As a result, she said, her only contact was with the gra graduate
duate graduate student and he was not always consistent in his grading.
On the other side, a graduate student teaching in business
administration had different problems*. . coeds that wanted
special help with the course work. "Everytime I turned around
they were up In my office wanting something, he said.
Another graduate student teaching a political science course
said he found it difficult to keep in mind that he was not a stu student,
dent, student, but a teacher.
These graduate students exist somewhere in between being a
student and a teacher. Some colleges think more of them as
teachers than asstudents.
We evaluate these graduate teachers periodically, Doty
said, which includes an evaluation by the class.
While on the one hand we take 'the fullest advantage of the
fact that these graduate students are here and use the talents
which they are able to muster up to this point, Doty said,
we feel that we are also serving an important function in
helping to develop these young people into teachers and thus
be added to the core of college professors.
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Page 13



I TREASURERS REPORT
An Annual Report to the Students of the University of Florida
from the Treasurer of the Student Body November. 1966
SG BUDGETS $817,508.50

where all
fne money requests
from* WW
SECRETARY glared
IBUO6ET I
Quests -qK FINANCE
, A1& s l§ TK* Icommitteel
cSffl?'*
rSimk f qu M. ou L "ffiJLE&ISLATIVE
SSr, ,#nt TwPk) MEMBERS
services * P j ss
BUDGETING A DETAILED PROCESS

How do campus organizations
such as the Florida Players,
the Livestock Judging Team, Stu Student
dent Student Publications, and Intramurals
get money to operate each year?
How are their budgets approved?
Each campus organization which
receives any part of student
tuition fees must submit a pro proposed
posed proposed budget to the Treasurers
Office.
When the business managers of
the organizations submit these
proposed budgets, the Treasurer
scrutinizes them and recommends
any changes he thinks necessary.
The Secretary of Finance us usually
ually usually works with the Treasurer
in the initial consideration of the
proposed budgets. It is usually
necessary for the Treasurer to
spend a great deal of time be-
EDITORIAL
STAFF
John Moran, Editor; Paula
Richman, Assistant Editor.
Staff:
Leven, Barbara Hecht,
unnell.
Cost of Publication of this
Lreport: $l9O.

coming familiar with each or organization
ganization organization before considering its
proposed budget. This is especial especially
ly especially true of Student Publications,
Intramurals, and Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council since their operations are com comparatively
paratively comparatively complex.
After all the proposed budgets
have been closely examined by the
Treasurers Office, they are pre presented
sented presented to the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council Budget and Finance Committee,
composed of six Leg Council mem members
bers members and the Secretary of Finance.
The Treasurer acts as an advisor
to this committee.
After the Budget and Finance
Committee and the Treasurers
Office have thoroughly inspected
and adjusted the pending budgets,
they are sent to Leg Council for
final adjustment and approval.
The Council must consider these'
budgets at two separate meet meetings
ings meetings in order to allow all members
sufficient time to scrutinize them
before they go into effect in Sept September.
ember. September.
Many long hours must be put in
by members of the Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee so that the
budgets can be presented to Leg
Council for approval before Sept September.
ember. September.
This fiscal year two other or organizations
ganizations organizations were added to the Of Officialudget.
ficialudget. Officialudget. Womens Interhall

and the Rifle Team had pre previously
viously previously received money via Spec Special
ial Special Requests, but the Budget
and Finance Committee felt that
the scope of operations of these
two groups was sufficient to
warrent being placed on the Budget.

Special Fund Provides For
Student Government Costs

How much money is spent by
Student Government/ Not as much
as one may think. Actually, only
$25,350 or less than nine per
cent of the tatal budget is spent
by the President of the Stu Student
dent Student Body, and his cabinet. Under
the direction of the Secretary of
Finance, Bruce Rogow, this reg regularly
ularly regularly budgeted item is used to
provide services for dorm dances,
and minature diplomas for
graduating seniors. /
Largest of all items in the fund
is the salary account which pays
the secretaries, bookkeepers, and
clerks of the student government;
traffic court, and honor court of offices.
fices. offices. Another large standard
operating cost is that of elections
which cost $4,300 a year.

Page 14

Organizations To
Get $288,633.50

For the 1966-67 Fiscal Year
running from September 1, 1966
through August 31, 1967 Stu Student
dent Student Government has budgeted
$817,508.50. This is based on an
estimated enrollment of 16,111 for
the Fall trimester 1966, 14,803
for the Winter, and 6,200 for the
Spring. Infact, the enrollment for
the Fall trimester is greater, but
the basis for the student activity
fee budget estimates is the calcu calculated
lated calculated probable enrollment, and
therefore the amount of money
available. The excess money ob obtained
tained obtained from the increase en enrollment
rollment enrollment will go into one of the
reserve accounts, (see opposite
page).
The amount of $157,735 is bud budgeted
geted budgeted for the Athletic Department
this fiscal year, and $371,140
is to go to the Florida Union. The
remaining $288,633.50 will go to
the organizations shown on the
opposite page, which contains a
composite budget of all organiza organization
tion organization receiving yearly student fee
allocations.
This amount budgeted to organi organizations
zations organizations is based on $7.75 mult multiplied
iplied multiplied by the estimated enrollment
iplied by the estimated enrollment
each trimester. $4.25 per student
goes to the Athletic Department,
and SIO.OO per student goes to
the Florida Union. A total of $1.50
is unallocated to reserve accounts
for emergenciesiind special major
undertakings such as the purchase
of the South Side Lake Wauburg
property in 1962 at a cost of
SBO,OOO.
Efforts are made to give to
an organization the money needed
during the trimester in which most
activity occurs, but this is not
always possible due to the antici anticipated
pated anticipated revenue for that trimester.
Each organization has a student
business manager who is directly
responsible for the funds of that

Two other large items in this
years budget are special projects,
and also Gator Hops. Special pro projects
jects projects is used by Student Body Pre President
sident President Buddy Jacobs major pro projects
jects projects like additional handball
courts, parking, or teacher
evaluation. This year the Gator
Hops or "dorm dance fund was
raised from $1,500 to $4,000 In
an effort to better provide badly
needed activities. Lastly, the
bus each morning is also a
service of student government.
Other services are the baby sitt sitting
ing sitting service,Summer Frolics, Hon Honor
or Honor Court, and Lost and Found.
As can be seen, the dollar spent
by the offices of student govern government
ment government reiafches every student in
realized benefits.

l The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

group to the Treasurer. The Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer in turn works with these
business managers to help them
keep expenditures within the
amount budgeted and to discuss
problems with then).
Lake Wauburg
Development
Makes Progress
Presently, Dr. Roy Leilich heads
a committee which is making long longrange
range longrange plans for the development of
the 72 acre Camp Wauburg pro property
perty property located at the southeast corn corner
er corner of Lake Wauburg. This property
was purchased in 1962 by Student
Government from the Athletic De Department
partment Department for SBO,OOO.
The most significant problem in
the proposed development of the
Lake Wauburg property is the
financing of such an ambitious
project.
Student Body Treasurer John
Darlson has suggested that a
realistic approach to the financ financing
ing financing problem would be to use a part
of the unallocated SI.OO each
trimester to build up a reserve
to meet development costs. Also,
some money from one of the
reserve accounts could be used
for immediate planning needs.
Darlson said he hoped that with within
in within the next few years this property
would be developed to a point where
it will serve as a compliment to
the original and presently de developed
veloped developed Camp Wauburg.
One proposal for the property
is the construction housing and
recreational facilities so that
various organizations may spend
weekends at this site.
Another concept is the poss possibility
ibility possibility of holding seminars, con conferences,
ferences, conferences, conventions, and re retreats
treats retreats depending on the extent
to which facilites can be provided
for such activities.
The sailing and ski clubs pre presently
sently presently use the new property. The
clubs are under the supervision of
the Intramurals Department.
Members Os
Treasurers Staff
The Office is headed by John
Darlson, who was elected Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer in February of this year.
Second in command is Bruce Ro Rogow,
gow, Rogow, Cabinet Secretary of Finance,
who was appointed by Student Body
President Buddy Jacobs.
Assisting Darlson is Val Will Williams,
iams, Williams, Nancy Causey, Linda Har-
Cindy Klausner, Lee Pletts,
Beth Rupp, Paula Richman,
Mimi Buxbaum, Mickey Ulmer,
Bill Perrin, Steve Cole, Bonnie
Bohner, Christie Bunnell, Sandy
Leven, John Moran and Barbara
Hecht.
Mrs. Helen Powell is employed
as Bookkeeper, and Nancy Wein Weinberg
berg Weinberg is her assistant.



Jr\ Tuition Stu. Act. Fee
/ /pf\sl3o.oo $23.50
/ I\ / FW, *iooo" \ Zrr/uSv / \
Academic + Administrative Student Activity Fee / eeojfctj
1 $4-25 n.u C7 7C
m / \ terco,,eiate 1 U OTH,,t
Construction Fee 7 Student Government f r C *" CK

Reserve Accounts
Available For
Emergencies And
Major Projects
The following Reserve Accounts
have been established by Student
Government to meet emergency
situations not covered in the Offi Official
cial Official Budget. A little more than
$14,000 is deposited in savings
accounts to draw interest. The
remainder is available to meet
situations involving campus-wide
improvements, usually in the area
of increasing available facilities.
Before money from these funds is
spent, Student Government Offi Officers
cers Officers meet with Administrative Of Officials
ficials Officials to discuss the merits of
the proposed project. The bal balances
ances balances in these accounts as of
October 1, 1966 are:
STUDENT
GOVERNMENT
RESERVE
Student Government Re Reserve
serve Reserve $9,779.97
This includes the accumulation
of money left at the end of each
fiscal year (August 31) from the
budgets of fee supported organ organizations.
izations. organizations. This account is current currently
ly currently being used to finance the light lighting
ing lighting expense of the Broward Hall
tennis courts and the handball
courts (approximately SISOO per
year). Five thousand was also ap appropriated
propriated appropriated to the ACCENT
Symposium from this account.
STUDENT FEES
RESERVE
Student Fees Reserve $80,232.98
Accumulated from unallocated fee
of $.50 per student per tri trimester.
mester. trimester. This fund is used in part
to support Florida Union salaries
and was used for the pruchase
of the South side Lake Wauberg
property in 1962. ($80,000)
UNDISTRIBUTED
ACTIVITY FEES RESERVE
Undistributed Activity Fee Re Reserve
serve Reserve $78,289.97
Difference between the amount of
student fees estimated for the bud budget
get budget per trimester and the total
student fee income if actual en enrollment
rollment enrollment is greater than anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated (which is uaually the case).
Also includes SI.OO/student/tri SI.OO/student/trimester
mester SI.OO/student/trimester unallocated by student Gov Goverment.
erment. Goverment.
NEW FLORIDA
UNION RESERVE
New Florida Union Re Reserve
serve Reserve $5,912.28
Account established to purchase
Student Government furnishings
for the new Union and cover the
cost of moving into the building in
January 1967. $13,800 was recent recently
ly recently used to buy furniture.

OFFICIAL BUDGET PAGE
Fee Allocation 1966-67
Athletics* Term I* Term ll* Term III* Total
Based on $1*,25/st/tri 68,1*72 62,91jJ
Florida Union
Based on SIO.OO/st/tri 161,110 11i8,030 62,000 371,11*0
Homecoming 2,000*00 I,ooo*oo 3,000*00
Speakers 1 Bureau I,ooo*oo I,ooo*oo
Qator Band 2,1*15.00 3,075.00 690*00 6,180.00
Cheerleaders 1,637.00 -- 1,637.00
Debate 1,760.00 2,51*0.00 600.00 I*, 900.00
Florida Players 5,000*00 6,000*00 2,830*00 13,830*00
Men's Glee Club 1,955.00 3,71*5.00 500.00 6,200.00
Women's Glee Club 1,500.00 3,150.00 51*5.00 5,195.00
Board of Int. Activities 870.00 1,1*80.00 750.00 3,100.00
Lyceum 12,1*05.00 16,625.00 3,325.00 32,355.00
Livestock Judging 312*.00 100.00 I*ll*.oo
Moot Court 371.00 2*5.00 326.00 71*2.00
Special Fund 9,200.00 7,100.00 9,050.00 25,350.00
Symphony Orchestra 983.00 1t,252.00 71*5.00 5,980.00
University Religious 2,000.00 2,990.00 1*60.00 5,1*50.00
Special Projects U,671*.25 3*295*25 3,731**00 18,703.50
University Choir 928.00 1**871.00 1,100.00 6,899.00
Mayor's Council 1,875.00 1,875.00 1,325.00 5*075*00
Waosn's Student Assoc. 393.00 1,702.00 90.00 2,185.00
Publications 25,1*50.00 25,1*85*00 6,1*30.00 57,365.00
Intraaurals 30,125.00 12,508.00 10,500.00 53*213.00
Student Salaries 10,105.00 10,355.00 5,050.00 25,510.00
Women's Interhall 820.00 550.00 1,370.00
Men's Interhall 1,580.00 500.00 2,080.00
Florida Rifles 500.00 I*oo.oo 900.00
Total $125,860.25 $111*,723.25 $1*8,050.00 $288,633.50
Attendance Estimates s
Fall Trimester 16,111
Winter Trimester 11**803
Spring Trimester 6,200

Student Economy Committee
Produces Merchant Booklet

During the summer of 1966, John
Darlson, student body treasur treasurer,
er, treasurer, appointed Russell Blank to
head a newly formed Student econ economy
omy economy Committee. Within two weeks,
committee members were select selected
ed selected and business was under way.
John Wershow, Valorie Williams,
Barbara Dauber, Steve Cole,
Michael Ulmer, and Jack Zuck Zucker
er Zucker made up the committee.
The committee quickly began
planning the booklets layout, and
with this in mind, information from
many sources was procurred.
Our investigation took us from the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
to Dean Hale.
Having limited our subject area
to: food, clothing, housing, en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, and laundry, we con contacted
tacted contacted all of the Gainesville mer merchants
chants merchants that would be in any way
connected to those areas and to
the student body for part of its
trade. Most of the merchants were
all too anxious to aid students
from the university and in many
cases we have paved the way to
student reductions and privi privileges
leges privileges in the coming years. For
example, Mr. Cohen of Ideal Laun Laundry

dry Laundry (the campus laundry) is will willing
ing willing to institute a laundry ticket
service for the students, and
Mr. Mitchell of the Gainesville
Chamber of Commerce would
endorse a student sale as long
as it was open to Gainesville re residents
sidents residents also.
From the beginning, we worked
closely with Mr. Mitchell of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
and The Florida Alligator. Mr.
Mitchell of the Gainesville Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce and The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator. Mr. Mitchell was
a big help in initiating student
reductions and warning the comm committee
ittee committee about what will be a vio violation
lation violation of the merchants rights.
The Alligator is an important tool
for publicity since it prepares the
campus for its release.
Three thousand booklets were
distributed to incoming students
through their orientation pack packets.
ets. packets. The reaction was very
favorable and the students were
provided with knowledge that us usually
ually usually takes weeks and even months
to obtain. Not only freshman found
it of value, but also several
upperclassmen who had never
learned of some of the estab establishments

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

lishments establishments that are herein Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
All in all, there is a lot of work
in putting together this booklet,
but from the reception on the
campus it appears that there is
both a need and a desire for
just such a handbook. In the com coming
ing coming years this campus should see
the committee grow in size and
importance.
Student Body Treasurer
John Darlson

Correction Os
Errors In 1966
Official Budget
Anyone who has a copy of the
Official Budget should correct the
following errors in making refer reference
ence reference to that document:
The amount of money allocat allocated
ed allocated to the Florida Union should
read SIO.OO per student per
trimester, not $2.50 per student
per trimester. This correction
also changes the total amount
budgeted by SG from $539, 154.50
to $817,508.50. The error arose
from the Treasurers reliance on
the $2.50 amount whereupon the
Finance and Accounting Division of
the University informed this office
that the correct amount is SIO.OO.
This in no way affects the $288,-
633.50 allocated to organizations.
The Florida Alligator salaries
for the Fall and Winter trimesters
should read as follows: Staff, S2OO,
not $l5O, per week; Advertising
Salesmen, sllO, not S7O, per
week. However, the Legislative
Council has approved an increase
for the Editor, Managing Editor,
and Staff so that the current
salaries are: Editor, S4O per
week; Managing Editor, S3O per
week; and Staff, $270 per week.
This increase is to come from
s-18 (special requests).
Special Projects
Part Os Budget
For Organizations
Each year a certain part of the
regular budget is set aside to meet
requests throughout the year by
various campus organizations
needing funds for trips, projects,
and conventions. Like the budget
itself, special projects fund is
available only through the author authorization
ization authorization of the Legislative Coun Council,
cil, Council, and its Budget and Finance
Committee.
In the past, such events as The
Bob Hope Show, Operation Appre Appreciation,
ciation, Appreciation, and Frolics have also been
underwritten by the special pro projects
jects projects fund. In addition, over 60
organizations received money for
projects last year alone.
This year several large requests
at the beginning of the trimester
have forced the Budget and Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee to be very care careful
ful careful with the allotment of the fund.
Major requests have been allowed
so far to Intramurals, The Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, and the Benton Engineering
Council. ACCENT, although sub submitted
mitted submitted in the form of a special
request to Budget and Finance,
was allocated from a reserve
account.
Any requests by organizations
whould be submitted to The Bud Budget
get Budget and Finance Committee, c/o
the Secretary of Finance in trip triplicate.
licate. triplicate. Requests should be made
at least one month in advance.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

(Sciftf UJcfldtsMs \
fc3\i "YOU CAN REALLY GET IN j
THE ACTION j
HERES WHAT YOU GET!
1. FREE BIC PEN 13. FREE ONE SURPRISE 23. 300 SHEETS NOTEBOOK PAPER 25? |
(e,p. Dec. 1, -66 ) Quick Se Carolyn Plaza East or West Unlv. I
2. FREE DANISH BASKET and COFFEE 14. FREE PIE AND COFFEE 24 FREE CHILI DOG with PURCHASE of 1 ?
Wollles Across Ironi Campus University Inn Motel l9Ol S.W.. 13th St. Dougs Dairy Twirl 2117 NW 6th St. §
5. FREE $2 Polish Cloth 15. 55% OFF LIST ON NEW TIRES 25. FREE 1/2 HOUR of PRACTICE I
University Chevrolet 1515 N. Main Tire City -- 405 NW 13th St. WITH CARD EVER YDA Y is
4 Imk<; BMARINE SAND 16 FREE CHOICE OF $2.50 HAIR THROUGH DEC. 1 I
The Snack Bar--613 NW 16th Ave. CONDITIONING TREATMENT Happy ur Billiards 207 N. Main St. J
5. FREE $1 RECORD CLEANING CLOTH DOES NOT APPLY TO 26. FREE TYPECLEANING OILING
Top Tunes Record Shop- 1230 W.Unl, SHAMPOO & SET. & ERASURE SHIELD I
6. 25? Toward ANY PURCHASE GOOD Mon. Wed. Phone 372-2394 Royal Typewriter Co 107 S W 7th St
Jerrvs North or South st Jacs Hair Stylist 917 N. Main I
' v .. 7 7 FRFF x W TRAVFI POSTER 27 FREE PEPfif mTH SANDWKH
7. 50? Toward ANY DRY CLEANING 17. FREE 24 X 36 TRAVEL PUS IER Schooner Room 1222 W. Unlv. p
or SHIRTS s& s cleaners 503 sw 3rd st. ni?rAT NYLON TIP MARKING PEN
8. 1 FREE HAMBURGER 1 f | Casselsjn UNV MNCPL AIRPORT
Burger chef 715 Nw 13th st. a B arts Across from Police *** 29. 25? Toward ANY sl.lO DINNER I
9. 50? TOWARD ANY DRY CLEANING 19 I'/2 1 /2 PRICE MON. & TUE. Col. Sanders Kentucky Frieu oulcicen I
Tropical Shirt Laundry 402 NW 13th St. State Tlleatre ~ w Univ. 214 Nw 13th St. 207 NE 16th Ave. 114 SW 34th St.
10. 1/2 PRICE ON ANY SANDWICH 20 40 % OEF 0N ANY RECAPPING 30 20 % OFF ANY ORDER
Roaring 20's lOll w. Univ. Gator Tire Service lO3O E Unlv. Shelley's Behind Fla. Bookstore I
11. FREE DONUT & COFFEE 31. sl.lO Chicken Special 75? FREE 10? DRINK WITH ORDER I
Bakers Dozen Across from Wolfies Captain Louis's Galley Royal Castle w Univ I
309 NW 13th St. 231 NW 10th Ave. 1
12. 1/2 OFF ON BURGER BASKET 22. FREE XEROX COPY 32 EREE 25? WASH
(exp 12/1/66) College Inn Across from campus Quick Save Carolyn Plaza Gator Groomer -- Next to Univ. Sta. Post Off.
Over 20 Others Over 20 Others |
25/o of proceeds donated to University of Florida Dollars for Scholars
ON CAMPUS
andat
loom i s N r
STANDS Vl KEEP WITH YOU J
j



Falcons Coach
Likes Top Rookie

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA Atlanta Fal Falcons
cons Falcons Coach Norb Hecker wants
to know who he has to see to
get linebacker Tommy Nobis elec elected
ted elected rookie of the year in the Na National
tional National Football League.
Name me a better one, Hec Hecker
ker Hecker demanded Monday.
Sure, we arent winning, but
game after game Tommy has been
a standout on defense.
Ask any of our opponents to
pick out our best players and
theyll all start their lists with
Nobis.
- Hecker was a bit indignant at
the suggestion that rookies of the
year usually come from teams with
pretty good won-lost records. On
that count, Nobis wouldnt quali qualify
fy qualify since the Falcons are current currently
ly currently 0-8 in their first season of
play.
Whats that got to do with
it? Hecker asked. Im not ask asking
ing asking them to judge the Falcons
just Nobis. If there is a better
first-year man in the league this
year, I havent seen him yet.
Nobis is the 6-foot-2, 235-pound
former University of Texas All-
American whom the Falcons picked
VISIT
fttye &eb lUon
Where Everyone
Meets __

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iH \ ' Hi;
IYES you can vote fori
I REPUBLICANS...I

as their No. 1 draft choice last
winter.
He backs up the middle of the
Atlanta line and most games has
been selected as the Falcons most
outstanding defensive performer.
This, it was pointed out to Hec Hecker,
ker, Hecker, is shaded a bit by the fact
that the Falcons are the worst de defensive
fensive defensive team in the NFL giv giving
ing giving up an average of 37.4 points
per game. Best of the worst isnt
likely to attract a lot of votes.
Youve got to realize that
Nobis doesnt have the same kind
of support that Dick Butkus had
last year at Chicago when he was
grabbing off first-year honors,
Hecker said. If Butkus ntade a
mistake, the other Bears covered
for him. When Nobis makes a
mistake for us, it really leaves
a hole.
Hecker is quick to point out
that Nobis has a lot to learn about
playing defense in the NFL. This
is true of any rookie, he said.
But Tommy is adapting fast and,
mark my word, hes going to be
one of the finest defensive per performers
formers performers in the league.
The way Hecker sees it, No Nobis
bis Nobis would have been a sure-fire
starter for any team in the lea league.
gue. league. The big difference herewith
the Falcons, he added, is that
we had to have him in the star starting
ting starting lineup right off the bat and
some other team might have been
able to bring him along a bit
more slowly.

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GEORGIA BULLDOG
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DOOLEY AGREES

Control Proves Key

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Sports Assistant
Controlling the game in the
second half was really the dif difference
ference difference today, explained Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Head Coach Vince Dooley after
Saturdays win over Florida.
We rushed Spurrier better than
anyone has so far this season
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1212 N. MAIN St. (4 min, from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center

Monday, November 7, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

and we intercepted more of his
passes, said Dooley. Georgia
stole three of Spurriers aerials
in one half, as compared to two
thefts by seven other Florida op opponents.
ponents. opponents.
The key to the game for us,
commented Dooley, was the first
pass interception by Lynn Hughes.
That gave us our really first good
field position. His (Hughes) se second
cond second interception was a great lift
to our team and gave us six points.
Hughes played one of the most
magnificent defensive games I
have ever seen. But, so did the
entire defensive unit. They were
just great mainly because* they had
to be to win and because they
had the desire.
Dooley said that they made no
special adjustments for the second
half. He said that they thought
that they could run the football
on Florida and that was their
game plan.
We did drop off our double
coverage of (Richard) Trapp in
the second half and that gave us
another man with which to rush
Spurrier, .continued Dooley.
Thats just what we needed to
stop Florida. Stop Spurrier, that
was our strategy.
Were the first team to hold
them tc one touchdown and thats
something because Florida is a
great offensive team that is hard
to hold.

Second Effort
Dec ides Game
For Bulldogs
By SKIP PEREZ
Alligator Correspondent
JACKSONVILLE This Geor Georgia
gia Georgia team was just a better team
than we were today/* Florida head
coach Ray Graves said in the
quiet Gator dressing room after
the heartbreaking 27-10 loss at
the hands of the inspired Bull Bulldogs.
dogs. Bulldogs.
I think their second half play
was the best Ive seen all sea season/
son/ season/ the weary Graves continued.
Georgia has a real strong run running
ning running game and when they went to
it in the second half the ball con control
trol control they managed had a big ef effect
fect effect on the game.**
Georgia put the finest rush
on Spurrier that anyone has dur during
ing during his career/ Graves thinks.
Steve had few opportunities to
throw like you would hope for.
This was due to the tremendous
pressure from the rush.
Their defense won the game
for them/* he added.
Battle-worn and physically bea beaten,
ten, beaten, Spurrier's only comment on
the rush was, They gambled and
they succeeded. They won.

Commenting on his own offen offensive
sive offensive unit, Dooley said that the
Bulldogs have a ground game that
would give any team trouble.
I think our fullback Ronnie
Jenkins can run against anybody.*
(Pause). Except Miami of
course. (Georgia lost to Miami,
7-6.)
We felt we were a better of offensive
fensive offensive team than Florida was a
defensive team. In the second half,
our boys were fired up and play playing
ing playing their hearts out. I think be before
fore before the game and during the first
half we were just too tense.**
On Floridas Larry Smith, Doo Dooley
ley Dooley said, Smith has finesse but
I think Jenkins runs with more
power, but they are both tough
runners. Our defense was ready
for Smiths running and the rushes
we put on Spurrier were helping
to stop him before he could get
very much running room.
Lynn Hughes, Georgia safetyman
who stole two of Spurriers pas passes,
ses, passes, said, Spurrier deserves the
Heisman Trophy and is undoubtedly
the finest player in the country.
But the law of averages caught
up with him and the great rush
put on him by our defensive line
didnt help him either.
We changed our defensive game
plans after Floridas first drive
for a touchdown, Hughes con continued.
tinued. continued. We switched to a zone
and I was able to pick off a cou couple
ple couple of passes because of the zone
and our rush on Spurrier.
When I intercepted the pass
that put us ahead, I noticed on
previous plays that when Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier was rushed hard, he would
dump the pass and I was looking
for him to do it again. He did
and I got it. I was lucky and got
a touchdown out of it.
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Page 17



Page 18

, Tbe Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

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Photos By
Nick
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And
Gerald
Jones

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GEORGIA PUTS THE PRESSURE ON SPURRIER
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MCKEEL FINALLY LEAPS OVER FROM ONE
. . putting Gators ahead early in the game

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MCKEEL SETS UP GATORS ONLY TOUCHDOWN
. romps 38 yards to the three yard line

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BULLDOGS* LYNN HUGHES MAKES KEY INTERCEPTION
. that puts Georgia ahead

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[Fans Started To Exits
I (FROM PAGE 1)
[ It was cold In Jacksonville. But the weather was ignored by
I the 62,000 people stuffed into the bowl. The game was painted
I with all the color of college football marching bands, pressmen
I crowded into the press box, and the intermittent roar of the
[ spectators.
For many people, like the doctor, it was a day of shattered
dreams. It was a day which thousands of Gator fans anticipated
for a half century. The mystical Gator dream is a combination of
| fantasies centered around the desire to win the championship
of the Southeastern Conference. For this Gator fans have waited.
Beyond the dream of an SEC championship is the dream of an
undefeated season a season of gridiron authority and success.
This dream also floated down the St. Johns along with the offal
emitted by the St. Regis paper mill.
In the disappointment of defeat, the crowd in the Gator Bowl
and the students on the Gainesville campus were shocked. The
memory of these fans was obscured by the immediate the
loss to Georgia. When the memory returns, these people will
realize that the Florida Gators still have a 7-1 log and could
conceivably finish the season with a 9-1 record and a major
bowl bid.
A season of building cant be lost in one afternoon.
Vince Dooleys Bulldogs, with a masterful game plan, a power powerful
ful powerful running attack, and a versatile quarterback, beat the Gators
at their own game power. For those who have followed the
Gators across the mountains and highways of the Southeast to
see the games, they knew that Georgias defense was a Devils
Stockpile compared to the defenses of other foes.
Some people thought the season ended when the sun disappeared
behind the skeleton ship of Jacksonvilles new Gulf Life
building Satuday. The sun did desert the cold atmosphere of
the Gator Bowl.
But, the Florida Gators, like the skeleton of the Gulf struc structure,
ture, structure, are still building.

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I Dual exhausts. Beefed-up wheels. White-Line and the like. Put one into action and you'll 1
I or wide-oval Red-Line tires. Bucket seats, agree: 1967 Olds 4-4-2 is the sweetest, neat- I
I Louvered hood. Higher oil pressure. They're all est, completest anti-boredom bundle on rubber! I
I OLDS QQQ £M I
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Laws H
H Drive Q| ds thinks of your safety too with GM-developed energy-absorbing steering column that can compress on severe impact up to B/ inches; with X
9 I Safely! f our way hazard arn j n g flasher; outside rearview mirror; dual master cylinder brake system, plus many other safety features all standard!

asas wSSmSss£m aawifc
m*** Wi. H!
£7 !il L.jy.afr BMHNH&
} \ckie: skin

Monday. November 7. 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Frosh Romp
Over Baby
Hurricanes
By JIMMEY BAILEY
Sports Assistant
Jackie Eckdahl and Co. gave
promise for the future, continuing
their winning ways as they ripped
the Baby Hurricanes of Miami
Friday night for a 41-16 victory.
Eckdahl played his usually fan fantastic
tastic fantastic game as he tossed four
touchdown passes and galloped for
two more scores. Running up a
total of 338 yards in offense,
Eckdahl connected on 22 of 35
passes for 265 yards and legged
out another 73 yards in rushing.
For this performance Eckdahl
was selected the games Most
Valuable Player.
Miami, who also came into the
game undefeated, scored the first
time they had the ball. A 13-
yard field goal by Mike Kirke
gave the Hurricanes a quick 3-0
lead.
But, the Baby Gators came roar roaring
ing roaring back with a 57-yard scoring
drive. The drive was capped on
a 14-yard scoring toss from Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl to flanker Guy McTheny. Jim
Newmeyer kicked the extra point,
his first of five for the night.
The Gators then led 7-3.
Miami went ahead for the last
time on a quick pitch to Vince
Opalsky. The 205-pound running
back took off on a 54-yard scor scoring
ing scoring jaunt. Kirke converted and
the score stood 10-7 in favor of
the Baby Canes.
Eckdahl brought the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators back and took thm into the
dressing room with a slim 14-10
lead. With just over five minutes
remaining in the first half, the
Miami defense took an Eckdahl
fake to the fullback and Eckdahl
matched Opalskys score with a
46-yard sprint over the right side.
Newmeyer again converted.
The Baby Gators started things
in the third period by marching
80 yards for a score. The cli climax
max climax to this drive, which saw Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl pass for 77 yards, came on
a quick four-yard pass to Skip
Amelung for the TD. Newmeyer
kicked his third straight PAT and
the Gators led 21-10.
After the Baby Canes lost the
ball on Floridas 34, Eckdahl pass passed
ed passed for another quick score the
finale coming on a five-yard pass
to Jim Kelly. With another PAT
by Newmeyer the Baby Gators
led 28-10.
Opalsky finished Miamis scor scoring
ing scoring on a 58-yard run. And Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl again countered by climax climaxing
ing climaxing an 80-yard march on a seven sevenyard
yard sevenyard sprint. The score then stood
at 35-16.
But the Gators were not through.
After having a 20-yard pass to
Amelung called back early in the
fourth period, Eckdahl pitched an
eight-yard scoring toss to Steve
Tannen for the last Baby Gator
touchdown. Newmeyer had this
PAT blocked and the score mounted
up to 41-16.
Opalsky, of Turtle Creek, Po.,
ith a 9.9 clocking in the 100-
yard dash-was Miamis top gun.
He gained 225 yards of Miamis
309 rushing. Opalsky rushed 18
times for an eye-opening 12.5-
yard average.
John Green, a 210-pounder from
Tampa Chamberlain, gained 53
yards on 11 carries and sprung
Opalsky loose on both of his scor scoring
ing scoring runs with savage blocks.
For the Gators, Guy McTheny
caught seven aerials for 77 yards
and Paul Maliska made six grabs
for another 72 yards.

Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 7, 1966

SCORES GO-AHEAD TOUCHDOWN

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA Georgia safety man Lynn Hughes
has more than made amends for a miscue he
committed last year against Florida.
Hughes tripped and fell in the 1965 Florida-
Georgia game and allowed the Gators to come
from behind with a last-minute touchdown pass.
But that was last year:
Saturday, Hughes intercepted two passes, runn running
ing running one back for the game-winning touchdown, to
lead the Georgia Bulldogs to a 27-10 victory
over seventh-ranked Florida.
That triumph left the Bulldogs tied with
fourth-ranked Alabama, 21-0 victor over Louisiana
State, for the Southeastern Conference lead and
only Auburn, 12-0 winner over Mississippi State,
now stands between the two leaders sharing the
league title this season.
Bulldogs Stop Spurrier
To beat unbeaten Florida, the 13th- rank once oncebeaten
beaten oncebeaten Bulldogs had to stop super* Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, the Gators great quarterback-and thats
exactly what they did.
Spurrier has allowed only five interceptions
in 206 passes but three of those were picked
off by the Bulldogs Saturday. Equally important,
the Bulldogs played a successful ball control
offensive game that kept Spurrier on the side sidelines
lines sidelines much of the second half.
We got the rush on Spurrier and that was
it, said jubilant Georgia coach Vince Dooley.
That and our ball control in the last half.
Florida led 10-3 at halftime and appeared head headed
ed headed for its eighth straight victory in what the Ga Gators
tors Gators had hoped would be their first perfect sea season.
son. season. But the Bulldogs completely dominated tho
second half.
Tech Has Scare
Fifth-ranked Georgia Tech received a real
scare before subduing Virginia 14-13 for its eighth
straight win of an unbeaten season.
10th-ranked Tennessee trailed at halftime but

Crossword bj Anne M. Brien
Across
1 Roman 46 Measuring 68 Comes in 95 Tooth
procurator. instrument again. compositions.
7 Government for teeth. 70 Make up. 97 Supernatural
48 Qualities of 71 Those who hill dweller.
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22 Poetically 54 Circularly doctrine of 103 Work crews,
disclosed. beveled. doom. 104 Incorrect
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26 Hater of and tears. 80 Disables. 106 Edit,
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28 The Golden 58 Small drink. stolen goods,
one: e.g. imitation of 82 Busy place. 110 Black tea.
29 Forefeet. real thing. 83 Gathers in 111 Scrape with
30 Portentious 59 Place of crowd. teeth,
phenomena. dramas 84 Fools: 112 You can say
32 Mineral action. Biblical. that again'
deposits. 60 Highest 85 Helios. 113 Deliberately
33 Got away places. 86 Installed secretive.
from. 61 Traditional glass. 116 Lons, intern intern-35
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36 Come into 62 Reddish- discord. 118 Go down^
__ being. yellow 88 Defraud 119 More concise.
37 Fell in. 63 Symbols of pettily. 120 Winglike.
38 Series of military 89 Danube Basin 121 Brought out.
?f ven power. area. 122 Antiquities:
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views. 65 Ability to fungi. 123 Male cattle.
41 Cats allegedly find the 91 In the past. 124 Only,
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slyly. share. 48 Hot rum 69 Finds
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home use. 38 Group of 57 Young 78 Winning.
8 Think. advisors. salmon. 79 Twilled
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10 Taro. 41 Expert in a thing to 80 Networks of
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12 Eats into. 42 New York 59 Faint in lady- 82 Stags.
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15 point. 44 Complete 62 Places. 86 Set firmly.
16 Appraised. circuit of 63 Scud. 88 Joins.
17 Swallow. changes. 65 Asterisks. 89 Spiked
18 Burden. 45 Sea birds. 66 Particulars. grasses.

Hughes Leads Dogs To Victory

... PUZZLE ...

beat Chattanooga 28-10; Auburn beat Mississippi
State 13-0: Kentucky needed two fourth period
touchdowns to edge Vanderbilt 14-10;
Tulane battled favored Miami Fla. to a 10-10
tie; Florida State made five interceptions while
beating South Carolina 32-10; and Southern Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, statistically No. 1 in the nation on
defense, crushed Virginia Military 42-6.
Alabama played great defense against punch punchless
less punchless Louisiana State but couldnt get its offense
unwound. Pass interceptions were respon responsible
sible responsible for the Tides two touchdowns. Ken Stabler
won back his job as the Alabama quarterback
after losing it last week to Wayne Trimble.
Georgia Tech, favored by more than three
touchdowns, didnt take the lead until late in the
third period and needed some desperate fourth fourthperiod
period fourthperiod defense to preserve it. Lenny Snow gained
131 yards rushing and scored his 11th touchdown
of the season to lead the Yellow Jackets sputt sputtering
ering sputtering offense.
Warren Leads Vols
Dazzling Dewey Warren, who passed for three
touchdowns and ran for another, personally led
Tennessee back from a surprising halftime de£*
ficit.
Warren had clicked for only one of his scores
in the first half on a three-yard pass to Austin
Denney, and then a crowd of 34,000 sat stunned
as underdog Chattanooga pounced on two Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee fumbles to score attouchdown by Joe Lee
Dunn and a 32-yard field goal by Heigi Ferreira
for a halftime 10-7 margin.
Warren rammed over from the one for the touch touchdown
down touchdown that put Tennessee back in front in the
third period and then later tossed two more scor scoring
ing scoring aerials to put the game on Ice, one nine yards
to Johnny Mills and another 34 to Richmond Flowers.
Auburn promoted sophomore quarterback Loran
Carter to an active role and scored 10 of its 13
points in barely two minutes of his direction.
Dicky Lyons, a former defensive back who has
blossomed into Kentuckys offensive ace, threw a

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75-yard pass to set up the Wildcats winning touch touchdown
down touchdown which he scored himself two minutes before
the game ended. f
Next up: Tennessee will host Mississippi in
a game with serious bowl implications, Georgia
will be at Auburn, Florida will host Tulane in a
game that counts in the SEC standings. Alabama
hosts South Carolina, Mississippi State will
be at LSU, Kentucky will be at Houston, Vandy
will host Navy, Georgia Tech hosts Penn State,
Florida State be at Syracuse and Miami
hosts Pitt on Friday night.
SEC Standings
Cons All
Alabama 5 0 0 7 0 0
Georgia 500 71 0
Florida 4 10 7 10
Tennessee 21 0520
Mississippi 2 2 0 5 2 0
Kentucky 230 34 1
Auburn 1 3 0 4 4 0
LSU 1 3 0 3 4 1
Miss. State 0 4 0 2 6 0
t <
Vandy 0 4 0 1 6 0

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