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
CLOSE TOUCH WITH STATE POLITICS
Blue KeysOriginalPurposeHomecoming

(EDITORS NOTE: This Is the
second in a five part series by
Alligator Editor Eddie Sears and
Editorial Editor Andy Moor on
Florida Blue Key.)
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
The original purpose for Florida
Blue Key was to organize Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Today, some 43 years later,
Homecoming is FBKs biggest and
by far most important project.
Putting on Homecoming one

(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
CREATIVE VANDALS . The bronze statue
of Albert A. Murphree between the library
and Peabody Hall was dressed up again this
weekend by some unknown person or persons.
Is it supposed to symbolize someone we
know?

Gators 10th; 'Dogs 9th

The University of Florida bare barely
ly barely managed to stay In the top
ten by edging out Purdue by one
point for the 10th spot, according
to the latest UPI poll.
Georgia, after beating the Gators
Inside Todays
Alligator
Hi
BULLSEYE
Todays Bullseye focuses on
todaysinitial meeting of the
Womens Independent. Page 9
High, Kirk campaign Page 4
Crime on UF campus Page 5
f
Sports Page 10

of the biggest political events on
the Florida scene every year
has enabled Blue Key to maintain
a close communication with
higher-ups in state politics.
When a candidate for the
governorship wants someone to
promote his cause on the UF
campus, where does he look?
More often than not the answer
to this question has been the Blue
Key chapter. He has probably met
some of the FBK members during
Homecoming, so this is simple.
In the recent Democratic pri primary
mary primary for governor, campaign

27-10, jumped into the Top Ten
for the first time since 1959. The
Bulldogs are rated ninth.
Notre Dame and Michigan State
both dung to their top positions
with impressive victories this
weekend. Previously unbeaten
UCLA dropped to eighth after los losing
ing losing to Washington 16-3. Alabama
moved up to the third position and
Nebraska jumped from sixth to
fourth. Georgia Tech, Arkansas,
and Southern Cal. filled the fifth,
sixth and seventh positions in the
latest UPI poll.

All students who are re registered
gistered registered voters and who live
In on-campus housing will
vote in the Florida Union
today. All students living
off campus should go to
their precinct voting center:
All students desiring fur further
ther further information or who
are unsure of their precinct
number should call the
Alachua County Supervisor
of Elections at 372-3478.

POLLING PLACES

Story
w ip
managers for both Haydon Burns
and Scott Kelly were Florida Blue
Key members.

Vol. 59, No. 49

Record Vote Expected;
GOP Gains Seen

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
A record 54 million Americans
are expected to cast their ballot
in todays off-year elections.
Strong Republican gains are
predicted upwards of 50 House
seats. President Lyndon Johnson,
hoping to throw a damper on the
possible GOP gains, recently said
a GOP gain of 50 to 60 seats
would not endanger his programs
in Congress.
In the Senate 35 of the 100 seats
are at stake and also 35 state
governorships. The GOP is ex expected
pected expected to make inroads in the state
governorships while making no
gains in the Senate.
Even with solid GOP gains, the
Democrats would still hold a sound
majority. Presently the Democrats
have a 294 to 138 lead in the
House and 67 to 33 majority in the
Senate.
Democrats are crediting the
white backlashfor possible GOP
strength in the House and state
governorships:
In California GOP upstart
Ronald Reagan is given an edge
over Democratic incumbent Ed Edmund
mund Edmund G. Pat Brown.
In Illinois, polls show Re Republican
publican Republican Charles Percy favored
over another Democratic incum incumbent,
bent, incumbent, Sen. Paul Douglas.
In Michigan, the backlash
is also credited with aiding for former
mer former Gov. G. Mennen Soapy
Williams in his efforts to unseat
GOP incumbent Sen. Robert P.
Griffin.
In New York a three-way
race for the states governorship

Precinct 5
J. J. Finley School
JBK. Yonge School
Precinct ML .......
School
Precinct 25
Santa Fe Jr. College
Precinct 26
Little wood School
Precinct 32
Terwllliger School

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

When a man is elected to the
governorship, the UJS. Senate or
House of Representatives, he is
almost certain to be an honorary
tappee of the organization. That
is, if he wasnt already tapped in
his student days. These honorary
Keys are usually given out at the
same time as regular tappings.
Numbered among the honorary
FBK tappees are former governors
Farris Bryant, Leroy Collins,
Doyle Carlton and Spessard Hol Holland.
land. Holland. Secretary of State Tom
Adams and U. S. Rep. Sydney Her Herlong
long Herlong among others.

shows GOP incumbent Gov. Nelson
Rockefeller running nose-to-nose
with Democratic challenger Frank

Mr
w
' H ti
* :3^H
§/;> i^^BH
tL .<^b
K
m w v/ M
is s?
H| | js&Z' %, j|
(Photo by Gerald Jones)
JUDGE FOR MISS SEMINOLE . Nel Laug Laughon
hon Laughon and Richard Fries, manager of Wometco
Enterprises, flank a giant picture of film
star Paul Newman, this years judge in the
Miss Seminole contest. See page 2 for entry
details.
LBJ Enters Hospital
For Tests, X-Rays

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI)
President Johnson, smiling and
appearing in good spirits, went
into Brooke Army Medical Cen Center
ter Center yesterday for a brief round of
tests and X-rays in preparation for
surgery he hopes to undergo later
this week.
Johnson and his wife arrived
at the medical center at Ft. Sam
Houston in a helicopter from Cot Cotulla,
ulla, Cotulla, Tex. where he had only min minutes
utes minutes before spoken to a group of
Mexican American school
children in the school where he
taught 38 years ago.

As soon as these men accept
their honorary Keys and it
would admittedly be embarrassing
for them not to they are clas classified
sified classified as members.
Political figures tapped when
they were students include UJS.
Rep. Sam Gibbons, Sen. George
Smathers and Attorney General
Earl Falrdoth.
FBKs ties with these men
and their relationship with the
numerous honorary tappees has
put it in a powerful position in
state politics.
(SEE BLUE KEY PAGE 9)

Tuesday, November 8, 1966

D. O'Connor. Franklin Roosevelt
Jr. is a third candidate.
CSEE "BACKLASH PAGE 4)

Johnson hopes to speed up his
double operation for removal of
a throat growth and repair of an
abdominal hernia to possibly the
end of this week. He has shown
some concern about the growth,
which will be tested after its re removal.
moval. removal. Such growths are normally
non-malignant.
The hospital visit was part of a
busy pre-election day that included
speechmaking, scores of bill sign signings
ings signings and conferences with United
States Ambassador Arthur J. Gold Goldberg.
berg. Goldberg.



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 8, 1966

Page 2

M iss Seminole
Entry Date
All entries for the Miss Semi Seminole
nole Seminole contest must be submitted to
the Seminole office in the base basement
ment basement of the Florida Union by Nov.
18. Any organization may sponsor
a girl by submitting a $3.00 entry
fee and an Bxlo black and white
portrait-type photo. No candid
shots will be accepted.
Hie winner and her court will
be featured in a two-page color
spread in the yearbook.

I 9 liV TVwpil f I 99 I
MllilB lillMMMl, iM 11 By TYLEIi TOCKER -,a
Assistant Managing Editor
Many Florida students are avaricious collectors.
Fascinated with the acquisition of various objects, these stu students
dents students pursue their special tangibles with grave sincerity. Many
miles are covered and many deals are made in conquest of
the items. The competition is fierce and many complications
and arguments may result.
Os course the largest group of collectors search for scarce
U. S. coins. Clustered around cash registers and bank teller
windows, these collectors rummage through endless rolls of
coins. One afternoon, while I was attempting to cash my monthly
Alligator allowance of $1.12, the student standing next to me at
the teller's window screamed ... as loud as an editor. His face
glowed like burning copper.
Do you see a *VDB on the back of this Lincoln cent, he
said to me, shoving a magnifying glass into my face. I thought
he said BVD. I cleared my throat and told him I didnt think
Honest Abe Lincoln, even if he was a Republican, ever adver advertised
tised advertised BVD underwear.
Stamps are almost as popular as coins. One sophomore takes
his collection very seriously and frowns when anyone offers any
jokes or puns about his collection. His only problem is special specialization.
ization. specialization. He collects only American four cent stamps.
Four cent stamps arent worth two cents, I would tell him,
anyone can get four cent stamps. I would say this after he
had converted half his paycheck into four cent stamps.
Get thee to a nunnery,'he would reply with a Laurence
Olivier air, One cannot be too certain in an Inflated economy;
we need a more stable STAMP standard ... This would
invariably continue for two hours and inevitably end in a de depression.
pression. depression.
Another, less mentionable friend of mine had a fondness for
snakes. Especially rattlesnakes. His interest in snakes corres corresponded
ponded corresponded closely in time to his interest in jazz. Some evenings
I would find him on the floor of his apartment, sitting with
bongo drums between his knees. Rattlesnakes would be every everywhere,
where, everywhere, crawling confusedly around the floor, creating a pulsat pulsating
ing pulsating and annoying rattle sound.
I would peer into his doorway, remaining at a distance, to
speak to him. I felt like I was a mediator in a labor dispute.
Just going over a new number, he would say, pounding like
a madman on the drums. He would close his eyes, his face
covered in a long black Deard, and say, Crazy, man, crazy,
I agreed. He definitely was crazy.
Marty Berg had a different philosophy concerning collections.
He felt that anything in a large quantity constituted a collection.
Therefore, he concentrated on his specialtythe vulgarity.
Marty, like his idol Holden Caulfield, tried very hard to be lewd
and gross. He is the only person, to my knowledge, who has read
every bathroom wall in Gainesville. He has a notebook to prove
as much.
He kept the complete works of the Marquis de Sade at his bed bedside
side bedside and would read excerpts to me in a most serious and poetic
v.ay. With his extensive background in indecency, Marty had a
very complete collection of usable vulgarities.
A friend of mine read John Fowles book, The Collector,
and saw the movie version thirteen and one half times. A stu student
dent student of great imagination, he immediately identified himself
with the hero.
Shortly afterward, he purchased a Volkswagen van. He stat stationed
ioned stationed himself at strategic places around the campus, changing
position occasionally. After three months, and he is still there
somewhere as far as I know, he did not spot a single Florida
coed.
Some collectors become sad and disillusioned. One disheart disheartened
ened disheartened group collects phonograph records. These collectors gather
popular songs which have substantial meaning to the public.
They thrive on songs with smooth and beautiful lyrics, songs
with relaxing sounds. They even file songs which admit that
most uncles are male.
These record collectors are disillusioned because of the scar scarcity
city scarcity of their favorite item.
Tlm Ptortto imp*nr rooorroo too rt*bt to rofttoto too typof/opaicM Mm at all odvorUMmoou tad
M rovtoo or Mm imjt copy wide* tt ooooltoro objoeltonoblo
MO VOSmoM guaranteed, too** toolrod yoatttoo will bo |IMO wboomr poootblo.
no nofMb Alligator will aot eoooMor odfootoMoOo at paymatt tor toy atoofttooMtot Umrtrtnf typo*
gropMaol orroro or orroooooo ImitMoo Mom oottoo to ftvao to Mo Atoorttotof Honor wttfete
(1) 000 toy totor oMorttoooM oppoors.
no Ptortto AlUgtoor win oM botiapoaaMotor omow Moo 000 loeomto tooorttoa of ao adoarttootoort
m fLM^^AJJLIGATOR'"T ipmmToI tooOMmototyMTtortto art to
poUoMto amttaaa woakty oooto* tofttg Hoy, Jooo,oto JMy toooM to ptotobM pootowootoy. (My
attar to too OtotodMMoo Moot OMIao at QatoaovOto.

f netrsxtT - X / THE PtR/rre SHIP HAD a l GOT YOUR DEPOSIT CSOIUS Iwe SHOULD Re

B
A
T
M
A
N

SDS Goal: Radical Ideas
And Political Actions

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Winning a strong base for radical
political ideas and support for
radical political action is the im immediate
mediate immediate goal of the Students for a
Democratic Society this year.
In past years we have been
more involved with demonstrating
our commitment to our own ideals
than convincing others by intel intellectual
lectual intellectual means, said Alan Levin.
In an effort to influence students
on topics such as the war in Viet
Nam, American foreign policy and
black power, members of the SDA
are selling bulletins in Gainesville.
Alan Levin has written a pamphlet
discussing Board of Regent control
of UF and Dr. Marshall Jones,
professor of law, has authored
one on black power. Papers like
these are sold for 10 cents, while
leaflets are distributed without
charge.
The group hopes to educate the
public on political issues and
possibly have a party representing
their ideas by the 1968 elections.
Present plans do not include parti participation
cipation participation in student government
elections.
One of the primary goals of
the SDS is to work for a self selfgoverning
governing selfgoverning democratic uni university
versity university independence for UF.
SDS feels 18,000 students and fac faculty
ulty faculty members are governed by a
small faculty senate, which is sub subservient
servient subservient to the university presi president
dent president which is in turn subservient
to the Board of Regents. The
students and faculty, through a
democratic voting procedure,
should decide the issues which
affect them, according to Levin.
Through the Board of Regents
control of the university, the UF
is producing people who will serve
the institution and function within
it without challenging it. The status
quo is the ideal, said Levin.
If the state wants to set up an
institute of higher learning and not
a factory of technicians, the uni university
versity university must be independent of
state control. If the state doesnt
like what the university decides,
it can withdraw funds. However,
it must have faith in the people
in the institution and believe in
their capability to make
decisions, he continued.
Dr. Marshall Jones will dis discuss
cuss discuss black power Wednesday
at 8 p.m. in the Bent Card and
will participate in a forums debate
on Nov. 15 on the same subject
with Dr. E. R. Bartley, profes professor
sor professor of political science.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVr

ANSWER
TO
YESTERDAYS
CROSSWORD

I 1 UF *S REPRESENTATIVES I
| :I George Corl Mel Ward
- Gene Wilkerson
I 1636" W. Univ. Ave.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376-1208
I NO WAR CLAUSE
I DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
8 (Until Your Earnings Increase)
[T~b Ooflcy Tk <= T~(te/ Coifajp
A 9
Yip? 8 *'
f *Ae
" casual dining
of the
POHDEEOSI
STEAK HOUSE
CHUCK WAGON MEALS
#1 PRAIRIE SIZE #2 CORRAL SIZE
SIZZLIN' STEAK SIZZLIN' STEAK
Toned Salad Si 49 Totted Mad
Western I Western
Toast | Toast M B
# 3 SIZZLIN' #4 GOLDEN FRIED
CHOPPED SIRLOIN FISH FILLET
French Fries French Fries
Ss99 c is w 9V
Hours || A.M.-9 P.M.
IN THE NEW
WESTGATE SHOPPING
CENTER
SW 34th Q UNIVERSITY AYE.

Irl 1 N A I!l E H D l 0 l t -l^B^FFFT^M^[n^i
R M i i M 1 M M pl* S E SMh 0 NI V
1E [L DIE 1R 1S M M IIS|OISC OP| I |$|TG 4TV
[pTu dIsMoK e nIsMl 0 c ITsMe l uTrir
pflpr R i s Me AVE FMp TTTinil
PfIEBL v N T PT 1v e slc>M7Tffff
BID ENT I M E T E rMt 0 N T SIFoT
AiliilllAilMc o n LTBsTinr
S-W e atMpTai E STOP d e rjfscTTg?]
T 0 P SMSTaIT I NBISIAIN D TIS ~otR t DS
o r tMsie r eMpmip i ThrMc o]TnJB
R E ET NI TTeTrTsPB AI TI OI HI EMB S IpTo 0 N E! R' s]
1 AlSjTl EIRIS MIA 1 I IMIS MlOl R I IV FI
wleln[sbmt]e a h sMs] p l i tmeive!
IRI1 R 1 eI vI i [£J e Wme w c e Hl H E *N^ n a M
r ?! P 1 r E B T n R Nn



A U*S LTV ASTRONAUTICS DIVISION LTV MICHIGAN DIVISION LTV RANGE SYSTEMS
DIVISION LTV VOUGHT AERONAUTICS DIVISION KENTRON HAWAII. LTD.

dreaming up big shiny things like a plane's plane
or a missiles muscle. In fact, our Hero engineers I
have come up with some of the nations superest Super
Stars. The word is out that there are some /^mtX
circles, waves or angles engineer, you, too, XM-561GAMAGOAT
instrumentation airframes design J
systems analysis reliability dynamics
systems design propulsion stress f
analysis industrial engineering technical
administration . and others. ~*/ L /
Get the whole story. Ask your Placement
Office, then cur representative
when he visits your campus (hell
swell with pride if you ask, "how's | | | l k. L*l
your LTV bird). Or write College L~ J f£
Relations Office, LTV Aerospace I 1 H
Texas 75222. LTV is an equal
opportunity employer. World-Wide Engineering and Technical
Services/Ships Instrumentation
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS

Tuesday, November 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 8, 13bt>

Page 4

f ,-^3s> n FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
International

BLAMES U. S. . MOSCOW ... Soviet defense chief Marshal
Rodion Malinovsky Monday warned that a new world war threatens.
He blamed the United States. In his order u. the day marking the
49th anniversary of the Soviet Union, Malinovsky stated: "The
international situation has deteriorated and the threat of a new world
war has increased through the fault of the aggressive monopoly
circles of the United States."
TOO MUCH GORILLA . TOKYO . Bulbulu is a fat gorilla. Too
fat.
Keepers at Tokyos Ueno Zoo recently led the 13-year-old male
lowland gorilla onto a 440-pound scale for his annual weighing weighingin
in weighingin ceremony.
The scale groaned, then fell apart with a nerve-shattering clank.
It was such a traumatic experience for Bulbulu that no further at attempts
tempts attempts have been made to coax him onto a higher capacity scale.
His keepers estimate he weighs about 520 pounds.
MOB RIOTING . NEW DELHI ... A mob of 100,000 Hindus led
by naked holy men surged through the streets of New Delhi Monday
battling police and trying to storm parliament. The rioting erupt erupted
ed erupted during a demonstration against the slaughter of cows, regarded
as sacred by the Hindus.
Police opened fire on the rioters, killing and wounding a still stillundetermined
undetermined stillundetermined number. Various reports said from 5 to 10 were shot
to death and about 200 others injured in the clashes.
About 15,000 Hindu holy men spearheaded the demonstration.
National
NEW SECRETARY ... WASHINGTON ... President Johnson
named Alan S. Boyd Sunday to be the first secretary of the new De Department
partment Department of Transportationthe fourth largest in the Cabinet with
90,000 employees and a $6 billion budget.
Boyd, 44, now is undersecretary of commerce for transportation
and is a former chairman of the Civil Aeronautics Board. Johnson
described the Florida native as a man who has "broader experi experience
ence experience in the field of transportation than any other individual within
or outside the federal government.
As the 12th member of the Cabinet, Boyd will direct a department
consolidating parts of 31 federal agencies dealing with air, rail
and highway activities.
GAMBLING SHIP ... NEW YORK . FBI agents arrested 25 per persons
sons persons on gambling charges today as they disembarked from a luxury
liner they allegedly had turned into a floating Las Vegas.
The 25 were among 750 passengers on the Greek liner Olympia
which had left 1 here three days earlier on a so-called "cruise to
nowhere" -a trip beyond the territorial limits without any stops.
EAVESDROPPED ... WASHINGTON ... The Supreme Court upset
the tax evasion conviction of an associate of former Senate Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Secretary Robert G. Bobby Baker today and ordered a new
trial because the FBI eavesdropped on his talks with his Attorney.
The court set aside the conviction of Fred B. Black Jr. but stop stopped
ped stopped short of dismissing the governments case against him entirely.
TRIAL CONTINUES . CLEVELAND . Coroner Samuel R. Ger Gerber
ber Gerber showed the Sheppard murder retrial jury today color slides
taken of an impression left in the dried blood of Marilyn Sheppards
murder pillow by what he said appeared to be a twin-headed object
with toothlike edges.
Dr. Gerber was not asked by the prosecution, nor did he volun volunteer,
teer, volunteer, whether he believed the pattern was left as a sort of "blood
signature" by the murder weapon-which, in his opinion, was shown
by the outline to be a surgical instrument.
Florida
BACKED DOWN . MIAMI . The foreman of the Dade County
Grand Jury said today Gov. Haydon Burns had backed down on his
charge that the jurymen were suppressing indictment of a high highranking
ranking highranking Nfiami official until after Tuesdays election.
Chanes Clement, the foreman, said that Burns was contacted
today in Jacksonville and "was informed that there are no indict indictments
ments indictments pending, and that the fact the indictments do not come forth
in the next few davs will verify the truth of this statement."
"Governor Burns stated that if this is the case, then his mind
is satisfied on the question and as far as he is concerned the matter
should be closed since he did not want to go on with it, said Clement.
TWO DIE PLANT CITY .. Two persons died in a Tampa hos hospital
pital hospital Sunday bringing to three the number of victims of gas fumes
from a small heater that had no flue.
John Calvin Shupe, 28, and his son John Wayne Shupe, 5, died of
the effects of the gas fumes inhaled Saturday.
Dead on arrival at the hospital on Saturday was Mrs. Lyndall
L. Shupe, 24.
Two other Shupe children, Harry, 5, and Cheryle, 7, were treated
and released from the hospital.
Authorities said the gas fumes had escaped from the small bottle bottletype
type bottletype heater which had no flue.

High Is Favored
FINAL CAMPAIGNING HECTIC

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The voters
go to the polls today to decide
whether Floridas future, in the
crucial years leading into the
19705, will be charted by Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Robert King High or Repub Republican
lican Republican Claude Kirk Jr.
The outcome of balloting for gov governor
ernor governor will give some indication of
how Floridians feel toward Presi President
dent President Johnson and the "Great So Society."
ciety." Society."
High, 4 2-year-old scrappy
mayor of big Miami, supports the
national administration. Kirk, 40,
suave Jacksonville and Palm
Beach investment banker with
no political experience as an
office-holder, campaigned against
the "Washington crowd" and
"giveaway."
High stumped his crucial and
populous home grounds in Miami
Monday urging campaign workers
to get him 200,000 votes for gov governor
ernor governor in Dade County.
Dade could swing the victory to
either High or Republican Claude
Kirk, who campaigned in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville today.
Voting supervisors have pre predicted
dicted predicted a turnout of only about
55 per cent of Dades registered
voters and it apparently has
Miami Mayor High worried
although he predicted victory Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
"I need your help tomorrow as
I have never needed it before,
High told campaign workers at
a campaign breakfast before
heading for shopping centers and
street corners throughout the
county. He was scheduled to walk
down Flagler Street in the mid middle
dle middle of town at noon shaking hands.
"I want," High told the break breakfast
fast breakfast gathering, "200,000 votes in
Dade County."
made similar stops around
Jacksonville and was scheduled
to travel to South Florida Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to await the vote count.
At his breakfast speech, High
also announced the support of
former GOP gubernatorial can candidate
didate candidate Ken Folks of Orlando.
The telegram from Folks, an
unsuccessful candidate in the
1964 Republican primary, said that
Highs "splendid campaign for
governor has reconfirmed the
remarkable similarities in our
viewpoints. Florida needs your*
sound fiscal policies and proven
executive ability.
"You have my vote," the tele telegram
gram telegram concluded.
'Backlash
Predicted
(FROM PAGE 1)
In the South two GOP Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen have been fighting determined
efforts to defeat two segrega segregationist
tionist segregationist Democrats for southern
governorships.
Howard "Bo" Callaway is rated
an even bet against Democrat Les Lester
ter Lester Maddox, Georgia.
Republican Jim Martin is rated
an underdog in the Alabama race
with Mrs. Lurleen Wallace to the
states top chair, now held by
George Wallace.
Lurleen.earlier seen as a stand standin
in standin for husband George, now looks
to pull the strings of state govern government
ment government alone while hubby prepares
for a possible 6B presidential
race.
iuifttW I
cMSSiFifl> s I
GET I
RESULTS I

High was a slight favorite to
become the first Florida gov governor
ernor governor from the vote-rich south
Florida Gold Coast. A Kirk vic victory
tory victory would have to be called an
upset in a state which last elect elected
ed elected a Republican to statewide
office in 1872.
It was a dreary campaign that
failed to excite the average cit citizen
izen citizen and only about 1.6 million
of the 2,463,000 eligible voters
are expected to ballot. The polls
open at 7 a.m. and cjpse at
7 p.m. In the northwest Florida
panhandle central time puts the
action an hour behind that in
most of the state.
As the voters prepared to take
the measure of the gubernatorial
candidates, it was difficult to
say what issues caught the fancy
of the men in the street who
make up the bulk of the elector electorate.
ate. electorate.
Although race was not a ma major
jor major issue, High accused Kirk of
distributing incendiary "hate lit literature"
erature" literature" and Kirk charged that
Highs supporters included the
group favoring an open housing
law that would prohibit a person
from selling his home to anyone
he wishes.
There were undertones of
"white backlash" in many areas,
but no one could say how strong
or far-reaching. Viet Nam was not
an issue in the Florida campaign.
High promised an Investigation
into high food prices, while Kirk
said a vote for him is a vote
against inflation and made refer references
ences references to the "Johnson-Humphrey
- High" administration.

I ROBBIES I
For The Best In Steak
Meal^^^Qjy^dwiches
11718 W. University Ave. I
L^OnTheGroldCoast^J
eandg :;
Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworths candies. Any
other gift would bp an insult to her ego . and to yours.

Repeatedly labeling the mayor
of Miami as an ultra- liberal, Kirk
likened himself to Michigan's
moderate Gov. George Romney.
- Finance and especially taxation
played a big role in the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, with Kirk promising to veto,
at least in my first legislature,"
new taxes while tossing out a pro program
gram program calling for many millions
of dollars more than present tax
sources will support.
High, tackling an unpopular
proposal head-on, proposed a sev severance
erance severance tax on phosphate and tight tightening
ening tightening the sales tax to cover every everything
thing everything but food and drugs.
High drew the endorsement of
major Florida newspapers, labor
unions and most of the Democratic
officeholders. He also is conced conceded
ed conceded the bulk of the Negro vote.
Kirk expects heavy support from
big business, farmers, dissident
Democrats, almost all Repub Republicans
licans Republicans and the protest vote.
This is the first election of
a Florida governor in modern
times that did not coincide with
a presidential election. The time timetable
table timetable was changed by a Democra Democratic
tic Democratic dominated legislature so
that Republicans would not
ride the coat-tails of a popular
GOP national candidate into state
office.
One factor confusing the cam campaign
paign campaign was the refusal of Gov. Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns, Democratic Incumbent
defeated in the primary by High,
to support his party's stand standard-bearer.
ard-bearer. standard-bearer. Burns also declined
to endorse Kirk, but has made
several statements that could only
help the Republican bid.



DRINKING. SEX OFFENSES LIMITED

UF Petty Larceny Higher Than City

By LORRAINE WARD
Alligator Correspondent
There is more petty larceny
here on campus per month than
In the city. We have numerous
amounts of theft in the dormi dormitorles

Wrap up a John Meyer holiday nicety for yourself and the nicest
people you know. Masterfully tailored... in mountain-flower colorings that pay pretty compliments
X to each other. Demure Mary Jane ruffled dress in double tattersall hopsack S3O. Shetland kilt S2O.
8 Shetland sweater hand-embroidered with field flowers $lB. Scottish highland jacket $35. Man-tailored
Galashiels plaid trousers $lB. Ribbed turtleneck sweater sls. Dome hat $9; shetland-leather
shoulder bag sls. In John Meyer's own colors: roseberry bluebijd^eafoamjWildJioney^dandelion^^^^^^
, DQNIGAN'S "*1

torles dormitorles which comes under the
petty larceny bracket.
These are the words of Gene
E. Watson, campus police investi investigator,
gator, investigator, who is quite surprised at
this. Before I entered police
work, I was of the opinion that

criminals were the poor and under underprivileged,
privileged, underprivileged, but they cant hold a
candle to college students.
Petty larceny, which is a mis misdemeanor,
demeanor, misdemeanor, covers a very broad
field of criminal activity, Watson
explained. The theft of anything

Tuesday, November 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

valued from $.Ol to $99 is consid considered
ered considered petty larceny. Grand larceny
is a felony involving thefts of
articles valued at SIOO or more.
We (the campus police) are
currently investigating four grand
larceny cases, three of which in involve
volve involve the theft of charm bracelets

valued at S2OO. In the other case,
earrings and rings were taken,
Watson continued. We have had a
few isolated cases of sums over
SIOO being taken. The investi investigator
gator investigator cited the cases of grand
larceny as being more frequent
in the girls* dorms because of the
expensive jewelry kept by the
coeds.
When asked how the honor sys system
tem system helped him in solving his
larceny cases. Watson replied.
Not at all. I nnd tne students
are very reluctant to try to identify
people.**
In the ten years that I*ve been
here, I can only recall one or
two strong-arm robberies,* Wat Watson
son Watson remarked. He went on to state
that this type of robbery is act actually
ually actually what it says when, by
physical force, a person is de deprived
prived deprived of his property.
Watson describes the sex of offenses
fenses offenses taking place on campus
as very limited. This is anothei
broad field that can be broken down
into rape, indecent exposure, pro propositions
positions propositions from passing cars, phone
calls and molestation. There has
been no rape incident on campus
to Watsons knowledge. He named
indecent exposure and molestation
as the most common offenses.
In regard to drinking, the inves investigator
tigator investigator said, We handle it here
on campus. The action of the per person
son person Intoxicated determines what
action we take. If the person is
calm, he is taken to his dorm
and his name turned in to the deans
office. If violent, he is taken to jail.
The student caught committing a
crime is turned in to the deans
office. From there, he is sent to
the faculty disciplinary committee
or to Honor Court. If the crime
is of a serious nature, he will
have to come before county court.
Watson described the driving
while intoxicated on campus as
not as frequent as you would
think. This may be because were
lenient. The city police are, too.
It just depends on how badly the
person is driving, he explained.
For the past two months now,
the campus police department has
been setting up an emergency
squad. It has been called this
Instead of a riot squad because
it is designed to cope with not
just riots, but any unlawful as assembly.
sembly. assembly. The department works
with the city police in handling
riots.
The cases of disturbing the peace
are infrequent. We had some pro problems
blems problems when picketing was unusual.
During Humphreys arrival, the
crowd was more interested in him
than in the pickets, Watson re recalled.
called. recalled.
The crime problem on the UF
campus is not unique. Theinvestir
gator mentioned Florida State and
South Florida as having similar
problems, and it is virtually the
same at all universities.
WEDNESDAY
SPECIAL
Hamburgers
BURGER CHEF
71S NW 13th ST.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 8, 1966

Hie Florida Alligator
'A Mikity Ii Ow Ram HuTJliiTkiAi
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
vote i'vot )
1. A choice or opinion of a person or
body of persons expressed by a ballot,
spoken word or other method . and
much more.
Sometimes the vote is a thunderous vox
populi; sometimes a voice crying in the
wilderness. Its the food of free men,
the excalibur of liberty . the essence
of the breath of our nation.
The vote is bargained and bartered;
bought and brined; wept over, pleaded
for . and honestly won.
With all of its use, non-use and mis misuse,
use, misuse, the vote should be highly prized.
The vote does not, as many believe,
belong to the citizen who merely quali qualifies
fies qualifies legally.
It belongs to the formers of our na nation.
tion. nation. It belongs to those who scuplted
our nation out of New England granite.
It belongs to those who were willing to
stand and cry out with clenched fist for
justice and freedom. The vote belongs
to those who shouted above the howls of
treason, I know not what course others
may take, but as for me.,,
The vote belongs to those men and
women, who through the years have ded dedicated
icated dedicated themselves to serving the public
well in office.
The vote belongs to those who are
willing to point out wrongs and then try
to right them. It belongs to those who
have counted it as something special, and
used it wisely, studying the issues and
the candidates.
The vote was bought by thousands who
bled for it. It belongs to those who ate
mud, felt pain and smelled their own
rotting flesh. The vote was purchased by
each soldier, sailor and airman who last
gasped for air and breathed fire or blood
or water.
The vote belongs to all these, and
yet can be used by many more. .
like Brown and Schultz and Kelly and
Rodriquez and Chin and Komenski and the
old lady with the burlap purse who collects
coke bottles; the guy overhead who carries
a Listerine bottle in his pocket but breathes
something besides mouthwash in your face;
the professor who teaches philosophy,
but when no one is looking, sighingly
scratches at his beard; the bouncy mother
with campaign ribbons around her waist;
and in other words, all our fellow citi citizens.
zens. citizens.
Who stops to wonder, and to think
that the vote belongs to some but is
entrusted to all.?
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor Due to
space limitations however we ask that
letters not exceed 350 words Typewrit+
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed Names will
be withheld upon request Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for

CONSERVATIVES WILL DO IT
Kirk To Win Upset

By GENE NAIL
There's one In every crowd.
And here I am.
Everybody agrees todays gub gubernatorial
ernatorial gubernatorial election will mean a
big change in state government.
But I dont think most people
realize just how much of a change
it will be.

Our Man Hoppe
* By ART HOPPE

Howdy there, folks. How yall?
Time for another tee-vee visit with
the rootin-tootin' Jay Family,
starring ol Elbie Jay a lov lovable
able lovable cuss whose only aim is mak making
ing making friends and keeping 'em. In
their place.
As we join up with ol Elbie to today,
day, today, hes a packin his valise.
And hes lookin a mite grim around
the dewlaps as his pretty wife,
Birdie Bird, enters.
* *
Birdie Bird (happily): Oh, Elbie,
youre going out campaigning!
Itll do you a world of good
to howdy and press the flesh
again. Frnakly, youve been just
a wee bit testy lately.
Elbie: Arrrggghhh!
Birdie Bird: But I knew your
fellow Democrats would finally
persuade you to come out and
help them win the election. What
happened? Did you finally hear
from* California?
Elbie (grumpily): Yep. They said
I was first in war, first in
peace and first in the hearts ..
Birdie Bird: Oh, Elbie, thats
wonderful!
Elbie: .. of 42.6 per cent of
my feD w countrymen and maybe
Id like to campaign in Penn Pennsylvania.
sylvania. Pennsylvania.
Btatie Bird: My, how generous of
them. And what did Pennsylvania
say?
Elbie: They said my personal
appeal was desperately needed.
Most likely in New York or
Ohio.
Birdie Bird (frowning): How con confusing.
fusing. confusing.
Elbie: Right. So I called in all
the party strategists. And I told
them humbly: Friends, Pm will willing
ing willing to use my immense magne magnetism
tism magnetism and tremendous popularity

After picking GOP candidate
Claude Kirk in yesterdays Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator staff poll, lam left with no
alternative but to defend my pos*
ltion. If I wait until tomorrow,
it could sound like sour grapes
if I am out in the cold.
Against popular opinion and
some statewide polls, I chose the
GOP candidate in a close one.
Why? And just how close?

to heft) any Democrat in this
great land of mine achieve vic victory.
tory. victory. I dont care how far I got
to go in this glorious cause.
Birdie Bird (cheerily): And I
dont recall when anyones gone so
far to campaign for his friends
at home.
Elbie (gloomily); Maybe so. But
one things beginning to fret me.
Where am I going to go to cam campaign
paign campaign in 19 and 68?
* *
Well, tune in again, folks. And
meantime, as you mosey down the
winding trail of life, remember
what Elbies ol granddaddy used
to say:
When a feller needs a friend
in this vale of tears and strife,
who needs him?

Florida Alligator Staff
.. E NEWT SIMMONS GENE NAIL
nag ng ditor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Society Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury dicker, Kathie Keim. Jean Mamlin. Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman. Walter Woodward, Harvey Alper
ASSKTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
Uiberti, Joe Torchia, Ken Garst, Margie Green John Briggs,
Jo Ann Langworthy
%
LAB ASSISTANTS JoAnn Gerald, Diann Devine,' Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Laura Borwn, Peggy Sneider, Dave Reddick, Brady Farris,
Joe Varon, Marie Varon, David Weiss, Greg Borden, Richard
Irwin, Carol Summers.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent

First, let me throw in a few
generalized ramblings, and then
Ill get down to specifics.
On the national level there
is a reaction to the 1964 president presidential
ial presidential elections. For the first time
in ages, it was a diehard contest
between conservatism and lib liberalism.
eralism. liberalism.
Though GOP candidate Barry
Goldwater was solidly beaten by
Johnson, he did awaken conser conservatives
vatives conservatives to the fact they could
possibly place one of their own in
the high office.
Considering the poor image
Goldwater received in the press
and by the public, his percent percentage
age percentage of votes definitely indicated a
latent hard-core -conservative
vote yet untapped.
Instead of dying, as the moder moderate
ate moderate forces in the GOP thought
and hoped the conservative up upsurge
surge upsurge would, it has been grow growing
ing growing and is ;ow more obvious in
the *66 elections than in 64 state
elections.
Some GOP growth in this off offyear
year offyear election is natural, even
discounting the GOP sproutings
in the South as a result of the
racial backlash.
In Florida it is obvious Re Republican
publican Republican growth is sound and
apart from the racial question.
The racial issue was introduced
in both the Democratic primary
and the general election campaign,
but died a quick death from lack
of interest.
Thus .... both the GOP
and the conservative strength are
on the increase as a general trend trend
- trend whether related or not.
Let's look at Florida.
The conservative and GOP
strength are here in Florida,
if they will vote.
Goldwater received 905,000
votes in 64 to Johnsons 948,000
he was defeated by far less
than one per cent of the votes.
But then, that was a presi presidential
dential presidential election.
What was most significantin
todays contextis that at least
half of those voting for Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater were Democrats since only
20 per cent of Floridas 2.5
million registered voters are list listed
ed listed as Republican.
Then, we can discount the fact
that the past infighting in the
primaries was only concerned
with Democratic votersit con concerned
cerned concerned a liberal-conservative
partly struggle.
The liberal voice won in the pri primaries
maries primaries by a slight margin-'-with margin-'-without
out margin-'-without any voice from over half of the
conservatives: those in the GOP.
(See NAIL, Page 7)



Nail Kirk In Upset

(Continued from page 6)
Robert King Kigh is seek seeking
ing seeking support from a split party
a party that just overthrew more
than a half-century of conservative
domination.
Scott Kelly's cuddling with the
Miami mayor helped swing the
conservative vote to High in
the second runoff against Gov.
Haydon 'Burnswho had actually
been defeated with his abortive
Road Bond Issue several months
earlier.
Though Kelly did win the nom nomination
ination nomination for High, he hasn't been
at the candidate's side to re remind
mind remind the million conservative vot voters
ers voters that maybe High does repre represent
sent represent some conservative opinion.
This will make a big difference.
PARTY LOYALTY
The Democratic Party in
Florida has loyalty from its re registered
gistered registered voters.
With only 20 per cent of the
registered voters, the GOP has
polled increasingly larger per percentages
centages percentages of votes in past guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial electionsdespite the
fact that the elections were held
at the same time as national elect elections.
ions. elections.
As the Democratic Party in increased
creased increased its grip on the national
government, the GOP was gaining
support in Florida.
Look at this: In 1956, 26.3
per cent of the gubernatorial votes
went to the GOP: in 6O, 40.2
per cent, and in *64 they slide
off with 41.3 per cent.
CAMPAIGN TACTICS
The campaign tactics also
give an edge to Kirk.
While the importance of High's
campaign manager, Don Petit,
walking out in the middle of the
campaign might be discounted ...
And while the strife in several
county organizations that result resulted
ed resulted from High's convenience marr marriage
iage marriage to Kelly might be shrug shrugged
ged shrugged off, many differences in
the two candidates' campaigns
cannot.
In the primaries, High had three
professionals" organizing and
running his campaign. Don Petit
left in September after William
Haddad and Robert Clampitt
had departed at the end of the
primaries.
Haddad and Clampitt are pro professional
fessional professional organizers who helped
the Attorney General from
Massachusetts become the Senator
from New York.
Kirk's campaign coordinator
Robert E. Lee, was imported
from Denver for the task of
building an organization to cap capture
ture capture the top state office for the
GOP for the first time this cen century.
tury. century.
OPINION SWING
A look at the recent Pi Pinellas
nellas Pinellas Poll, conducted by the St.
Petersburg Times could reveal the
turn in opinion that will seat Kirk
in the governors chair.
In July, Kirk received only
37 per cent of the poll's votes,
High 46, with 17 per cent un undecided.
decided. undecided. Come last week, Kirk
led the traditional GOP stronghold
by a 45-to-41 per cent lead;
14 per cent still undecided.
Subscribe Now To v
headers $i so
1V Digest mo. |
Pick up an order card In
your mailbox or classroom
halls this week.

Though Kirk should have been the
underdog in this election, it has
been High who has been on the de defensive.
fensive. defensive.
NO ISSUES
Several issues championed by
High indicated he was grasping
for campaign talk.
After the state cabinet refused
to authorize special investiga investigators
tors investigators for the Sheriffs Bureau, High
brought in the issue of crime in
the STATE.
No need to say, Kirk slugged
him with it.
Next, the Miami mayor jumped
on the bandwagon to support com competitive
petitive competitive bidding for state surplus
money deposits after a St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Times investigative report
indicated the state was probably
losing $2.5 million annually be because
cause because of state investment policies.
Enough, enough for my possible
sour grapes. Here is how it looks
to me
Kirk will sweep all Florida
north of Volusia, probably in including
cluding including Alachua: the Kelly, Burns
and GOP vote can more than double
the straight High votes.
Kirk will pick up much of the
central Florida vote that Kelly
gave to High in the runoff election.
This includes Pinellas, Polk, and
most likely Hillsborough, plus
others.
STRONG IN DADE
Unless High carries well over
60 per cent of the votes in his
own Dade county, a strong show showing
ing showing for Kirk in Pinellas and Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough won't be as necessary for
a Kirk upset.
High will probably get near the
60 per cent in Dade, but will not
be nearly strong enough In central
Florida.
Putting my neck on the chop chopping
ping chopping block, I say Kirk . but
less than one per cent majority.
A much larger majority and Kirk
should carry GOP cohort Ellis
Rubin into the state hierarchy with
him.

Sm Whots W w 111
The Browse Shop
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Eric Berne
SPRINGS OF GREEK WISDOM
SONNETS FROM THE PORTUGUESE Browning
THE SUN ALSO RISES Ernest Hemingway
THE SLEEP WALKERS Herman Brock
O YE JIGS AND JULEPS Virginia Hudson
EARLY PSYCHOANALYTIC WRITING Freud
RUBAIYAT mar Khayam
THE DEVILS LOUDUN Adolphus Huxley
SUMMERHILL A.S. Neill
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Compos Shop & Bookstore

STUDENT HAS NO PLACE

EDITOR:
It is a sorry state of affairs
when our system of higher edu education
cation education creates individuals that
have to have three beers be before
fore before they can do any' profound
thinking from a literary or phil philosophical
osophical philosophical point of view. (See
Doesn't like Starkey View," Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, Oct. 31, page 7)
I wonder if it has ever occur occurred
red occurred to you, fellow students, that
human learning is a painful and ex exhilarating
hilarating exhilarating process which comes
from asking the kinds of ques questions
tions questions which YOU would like to ask:
What is knowledge?", Why am
I in the university?", and Are
the so-called educational pur purposes
poses purposes of this university valid?"
Has it ever occurred to you that
human learning is more than mult multiple-choice
iple-choice multiple-choice tests or that this
process of continuous grading and
perpetual testing is just a form
of 'coercion' which motivates you
to accept the procedure ofani ofanimal-training'
mal-training' ofanimal-training' that our university
is noted for? In your present sit situation,
uation, situation, if you insisted on now
listen if you insisted on the
freedom to spend large amounts of
time in a single-minded devotion
to pursuing such questions, you
would soon begin to feel rather
out of it you would be called
a kook or a corres correspondent
pondent correspondent from never-never land.
Or is it that you must always at attend
tend attend to preparation for the next
Progress Exam, the Midterm
next week, or an exciting lect lecture
ure lecture for a one-night stand on the
topic of L.S.D." which dazzles
you away from the fact that you
are obstructed from learning!
Dear fellow students, do you
know what really happens to you
while you are here? You are cow cowed
ed cowed and humiliated and passive passively
ly passively manipulated by bureaucracies
and overwhelming machines which
turn you into a helpless instru instrument
ment instrument and object. Human nerves
and flesh are transmuted under
the pressure and stress of the
university routine which is en enforced
forced enforced by the use of an elaborate
system of testing and grading. It

Tuesday, November 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

is as though you have become raw
material in the strictly inorganic
sense to be abused and made
usable by a society in which the
technicians, the management
engineers, and efficiency experts,
fully equipped with batteries
of robot brains, are in control
of the state apparatus. It is
a society in which you have to
have three beers or more be before
fore before you can do any' profound
thinking from a literary or phil philosophical
osophical philosophical point of view.
In an article in the Daily
Californian," the University of
California student newspaper,
Bradford Cleveland poignantly
commented upon the plight of the
modern student in this non-heur non-heuristic
istic non-heuristic environment; As a human
being seeking to enrich himself,
the student has no place in the mul multiversity.
tiversity. multiversity. Instead he becomes a


Tuesday Is I
HAMBURGER DAY
At The Red Barn I
Delicious
Hamburgers II I 1
15c I I
Tasty V # I
CHEESEBURGERS I
Reg. 20c H I
RED BARN
2029 N.W. 13th St. Across from Gainesville High School 1
~ /^rElease?)
now? j
jT
NOPE! NOV. 16th
.. .j..

mercenary, paid off in grades, stat status
us status and degrees, all of which can
eventually be dashed in for hard
currency on the job market. His
education is not valued for its
enlightenment and the freedoms it
should enable him to enjoy, but for
the amount of money it will enable
him to make.
In other words, rather than
waste our time cajoling rats
into trading carnary-yellow-toil carnary-yellow-toilet-paper
et-paper carnary-yellow-toilet-paper for letter s-written-to s-written-tothe
the- s-written-tothe editor; we should spend our
time exposing this educational
system for the fraud that it is
and devising responsible* meth methods
ods methods by which the students can
effectively* challenge and change
the structure of this non-heuris non-heuristic
tic non-heuristic educational environment in
which we find ourselves.
t JOEL STARKEY, 3BA

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10
250 cc. Perfect condition. Only
6,000 miles. SSOO FIRM. Call 378-
6578. (A-42-10t-c).
1965 YAMAHA, 250 cc, $450 or will
trade for smaller cycle. Call 378-
2986. (A-43-lOt-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).
STEEL String Guitar $25. Call
378-5015, after 5:30. (A-47-3t-c).
FOR SALE; Rollaway bed in good
condition sls. Call 378-4234
(A-49-lt-p)
T V ANTENNA (Alachua Special)
channels 2,4, and 12. 8 months
old. Price new S4O, will take S2O,
mast not included. Call 372-7768
(A-49-lt-p)
1964 CHAMPION 10x50 foot trailer,
2 AG, furnished, carpeting, awning,
tool house. Lot 18, Hickory Hill,
all offers considered, 372-2896.
(A-49- 3t-p)
for rent
WHY LIVE IN A traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, gas heat, fully equiped, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, including washing mach machine.
ine. machine. Call 372-3357
(B-46-10t-c)
CHOICE apartment
for quiet couple or two gentlemen,
across from campus. Available
Jan. 1, Apply 321 SW 13th Street.
(B-49-lt-c)

fIESSSam I C.WDS TODAY I
ROD TAYLOR-TREVOR HOWARD-JILL SLJOHN
THE LIQUIDATOR
Telephone 378-2434 | | COLOR 5:25-7:35-9:45 |
I STARTS TOMORROW

WHAT MAKES GATOR ADS SELL ?
Some Combination Os
ABCDEFGHIJ KLM NOPORSTU V WXYZ
. -a
PLUS SKILL, IMAGINATION, AND THE MOST CONCENTRATED,
. )
*
WELL-INFORMED and AFFLUENT MARKET IN NORTH FLORIDA

for rent
ONE BEDROOM Apartment, swim swimming
ming swimming pool, S9O a month. Fully
furnished, downstairs, Call 372-
3826. (B-48-3t-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).
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).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share large apartment. $37.50 per
month and one half utilities. See
after 5 p.m. at 405 NE sth Ave.
Apartment 5 (C-49-3t-c)
help wanted
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).

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 8, 1966

Page 8

help wanted
HELP WANTEDpersonality girl
--learn to make hair pieces. Sa Salary
lary Salary plus commission. 30 hour
week, Contact Mrs. Grieves, Belk
Lindsey. (E-45-st-c)
PARTTIME TECHNICIAN or tech technologist
nologist technologist immediately or opening
at Alachua General Hospital. Good
salary, good working conditions,
inquire Personnel Director, 372-
4321 est. 365 (E-49-4t-c)
EXPERIENCED LEGAL secretary
wanted beginning Dec. 5. Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
376-5242 (E-49-ts-c)
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).
PART-TIME INCOME, Free Man Manual,
ual, Manual, Box 5477, Athens, Georgia.
(E-48-3t-p).
STUDENT WANTED, male oi
female, lunches or nights at
Woodys Sandwich Shop, 3458 West
University Avenue. No phone calls,
apply in person. (E-48-3t-c).
lost-found
LOST -- one ladies umbrella, blue
with dull red handle. Oriental
make. REWARD. Call 378-5685.
(L-48-2t-c).
|H A look at love and the beauties
I^TH E STORY OF SEX IX THE .MOVIES! 5
I fIOWE GODDESSES 1

*
lost-found
LOST Sat. night at SAE house,
Navy blue London Fog coat, size
4. Name on inside, REWARD, 378-
6450 (L-49- 2t-c)
services
SEWING, UNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
EXPERIENCED TUTOR in any
area of Psychology, reasonable
rates. 378-4525 evenings and
weenends. (M-45-3t-c).
PAPERS or correspondence typed
in my home. Call 372-8396 between
11 a.m. and 4 p.m. (M-47-3t-c).
personal
FLUNKING SPANISH? Contact
Mrs. Josephine Kropatsch, tutor in
conversational Spanish. 376-8204.
Reasonable fee. (J-49-3t-c)
1 5WTE 1
J*OMmrnfHmi* Kt.lt MSMI
Box Office Opens 6:30
M-G-M PrtMnts
/>A M-G-M Presents
/~ ELIZABETH LAURENCE V
TAYLOR HARVEY
Ofl ft T|tf EDDIE
TBRW FISHER
*** JOHN Q HARA s
m- NEWMAN
"Pi, W sCIKWUCOfI
IVES isMIMCMM Q .NO MItOCOIN
W Men HE ELESE Cat at 7:07 & 11:05
Butterfield 9:13
NEXT WEEK
DEAR JOHN &
MOLL FLANDERS

personal
ATTENTION: DeMolay Chevaliers
The annual observance will be
held this evening, 6:30 p.m. Con Contact
tact Contact Austin Funk immediately for
reservations. (J-49-lt-p)
autos
1962 RAMBLER, good condition,
radio and heater, seat belts $550.
376-5790 (G-49-4t-c)
XKE 1963 33,000 miles, excellent
condition. 372-4979 (G-45-st-c)
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).
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
I^qCk 1 C H A 1 jLg
THEATRE 5:22
7:33
Now Thru Thursday I
nEManJn
NBIH
EKHfIJaSI
CHARLTON KESTON
REXHMmSON
(M VAsi O* t ( bv (V i. ivr
MARGARET
1 WINNER OF 6 ACADEMY AWARDS!
MtTROGaCWYNMAYtH
ACAftOPONTIPTOOUCTCN
DAVID LEAN'S FILM 4 fid
Or BORIS PASTERNAKS
DOCTOR
ZHRAGH W N^TWcSSi* 1 0
TICKETS NOW ON SALE



New Student
Directories
In Tigert
The 1966-67 student direct directories,
ories, directories, 8,000 of them, are
stacked at Tigert Hall wait waiting
ing waiting for distribution.
J. Richard Robinson, UFs
personnel officer, explained
that student government will
start handing out 4,800 of
the directories Wednesday.
The directories which con contain
tain contain telephone listings for
both faculty and students,
will be given to as many stu students
dents students as possible.
POSITIONS OPEN
ON COEDIKETTE
Applications for staff mem membership
bership membership on Coedikette, UF
womens handbook issued to
incoming freshmen, are now
available.
They can be picked up at the
Dean of Womens office, the
School of Journalism, the Eng English
lish English department, in dormitories,
sororities and the off-campus
office.
Positions are open for edi editor,
tor, editor, associate editor, artist,
staff writers and business mana manager.
ger. manager.
The deadline to turn in appli applications
cations applications is Nov. 18. They will be
reviewed by WSAs Coedikette se selection
lection selection committee and the winners
will be notified of their positions.

1 * *
Y mCKS
MAMS MM 'lMy.'
A LOOK SO *
The Norelco 'Flip-Top'
QV .tfj a zoWIE! This beard bat batjT
jT batjT l tier shaves yet
f'comfortable. Famous ro rotary
tary rotary blades
Never a
Double Less
than a cashmere sweater!
Eyes right for extra speed. The new Norelco Tripleheader
Speedshaver 35T finishes shaving nearly 40% faster than
ever before. And so close we dare to match shaves with a blade. IjKmPmW
With Microgroove floating heads and pop-up trimmer.
tfore/co the fast, dose, comfortable electric shove
1966 North American Philips Company, Inc 100 EasM2nd Street, New York, New York 10017

Libel Suit
.V'SK-
Filed Against
Miami Herald
MIAMI (UPI) Dade County
sheriff T. A. Buchanan filed a $2.5
million libel suit against the Mi Miami
ami Miami Herald and reporter Hank
Messick Monday charging ma malicious
licious malicious prosecution.
Buchanan charged Messick took
the affidavits to Gov. Haydon
Burns and asked him to suspend
the sheriff. He said the governor
refused and that Messick then
conceived the idea, scheme and
plan of turning over the false af affidavits
fidavits affidavits to the grand jury.
The suit, filed'by Attorney Harry
Prebish, alleges Messick per persuaded
suaded persuaded Charles Robertson, A
known gambler and Roy ONan,
an admitted bagman and known
perjurer, to sign affidavits
that Buchanan accepted campaign
contributions from them or one of
them, or others of the under underworld.
world. underworld.
Journalism
Dames Meet
Wednesday
Journalism Dames will meet
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. on the se second
cond second floor of the School of Jour Journalism.
nalism. Journalism. Rae O. Weimer, Director
of School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, will give a guided tour
of the school. All members should
bring a holiday doll.

Florida Blue Key

(FROM PAGE 1)
Blue Key has also managed to
keep Itself close to the heart of
power in the University by tapping
important faculty and administra administration
tion administration personnel as honoraries.
Included among the honorarie
are UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
Vice President for Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Robert B. Mautz, Dean of
Student Affairs Lester Hale, Head
Football Coach Ray Graves and
Assistant Athletic Director Percy
Beard. Administrators who were
tapped as students include Florida
Union Director Bill Rion, Director
of Housing Harold Riker and
former Interim Director of Alumni
Affairs A1 Alsobrook.
Through relations with these
men and others like them, FBK
has been able to project an image
of speaking for the students.
Through the years there has de developed
veloped developed a communication between
the administration and Blue Key
the organization that supposedly
spoke for the student body.
This is a mistaken outlook on
the part of the Administration in inasmuch
asmuch inasmuch as more than 80 per cent
(presently 39 of 44) of FBK mem members
bers members are in Law School. Only two
are undergraduates.
As an added factor, FBKs ad adviser
viser adviser is UF President Reitz
something which cant hurt the
organization.
At present FBK claims as its
activities several Speakers Bur Bureaus
eaus Bureaus throughout the state and a
television show, The Second
100.
Both are financed partially by
student fees (as is Homecoming).
The Speakers Bureau sends out
selected students throughout the
state to address audiences on the

Tuesday, November 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

UF. The television show is a
weekly production on WUFT, Chan Channel
nel Channel 5.
These programs are supplied
and put on mostly by Key asplr-

Womens Independent
Meeting Tonight

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Womens Independent is com coming!
ing! coming! The introductory meeting
of an organization geared to towards
wards towards the interests of the in independent
dependent independent Florida coed will be
held tonight at 8:30 in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Auditorium. The meet meeting
ing meeting will be held after tonights
biology progress test to avoid
conflicts.
BUUSEVEI^^j^
Guest speaker will be SG Vice
President Fred Breeze. Judy Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, SG presidential aide who ori originated
ginated originated the idea of the organi organization,
zation, organization, will conduct the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
We want women to come out
and find out what is ottered for
them, said Miss Miller. We
have already set up activity groups
based on the survey we did. We've
had very good response on the
survey.
Activity groups are diversified.
The craft shop will be open for
use, together with an Instructor.
Also planned are guitar lessons and
folk singing groups, painting les lessons,
sons, lessons, a bridge club, and bridge
lessons for those who would like
to learn the game.
A group for weight reducing
will also be underway, and
Miss Miller said that there might
be interest in affiliating with
TOPS, the national organization
for weight reducing.
Professors will be invited to
lead discussion groups on interest interesting
ing interesting topics. Many are also being
invited to lead a travel series, in

TUESDAY SPECIAL
THE BOX
Complete Chicken Dinner
89c
WEDNESDAY SPECIAL
LIVER DINNER
FRIDAY SPECIAL
FISH DINNER
79c
COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE
Kentucky fried
three 2,4 NW ,3th St 376-6472
locations 114 NW 34th St 372-3649
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

ants, but have few political con connections
nections connections other than that.
On Wednesdays Alligator, Part
Three: What Florida Blue Key
does and what it does for the
student.)

which there will be slides and dis discussion
cussion discussion about the people.
Miss Miller also said that there
was an interest in bringing in
foreign students to help lead the
travel series. We want to involve
foreign students in this. They are
not fully appreciated on this cam campus,
pus, campus, and there is a lot that can
be shared by students of our
country and theirs.
There will also be a bi-mon bi-monthly
thly bi-monthly newsletter put out by a reg regular
ular regular publicity staff, and a Cam Campus
pus Campus Service Com mittee, which will
be a source for other groups who
need manpower for activities.
Miss Miller emphasized that the
group would be controlled strict strictly
ly strictly by students. Organization will
be centered around coordination of
the activity groups. Each activ activity
ity activity group will be represented on the
Executive Council, which will elect
officers to oversee the coor coordination.
dination. coordination.
We hope to decentralize oper operation
ation operation and put it on a personal,
girl-to-girl relationship, Miss
Miller said. Were doing it so
that girls can make friends with
other girls with the same inter interests.
ests. interests. This is what the university
community is for.
Also, we want to emphasize
that sorority girls are welcome.
Were not excluding them just
because this is an organization
for the independent. In fact, were
inviting them to come.
Funds for operation will come
primarily from dues at the pre present
sent present time. Each girl will be as asessed
essed asessed twenty-five cents a tri trimester,
mester, trimester, and this money will
go towards putting out the news newsletter
letter newsletter and other costs, that arise.

Page 9



IB
*Bk- ':rl|t ;
B^SH
I ;r ,V: : osjU
MR- jtjg
ip HfcfgMfl
B
BSPB B Jfl Bk
Bk *SP fp i|
lA\ *p*g &Ibl /JIB
FRANK LAGOTIC ON THE RUN
. .another record

Big Ten Rates Over SEC?
Record Books Say NO

DAVE HUSKEY
Alligator Correspondent
Which conference plays the best
college football, the SEC or the
Big Ten?
According to the record books,
there have been 16 meetings be between
tween between schools playing as members
of their respective conferences.
The SEC has won nine. These
nine victories include Floridas
43-7 win over Northwestern this
year and a 1937 Vanderbilt 37-0
victory over Chicago, then a mem member
ber member of the Big Ten.
Not included are six games
Michigan State played with SEC
members before becoming a mem member
ber member of the Big Ten in 1949, al although
though although the Spartans and the SEC
schools split the series at three
apiece.
One of the favorite arguments
of the Big Ten football fan is that
higher ranking teams in the SEC
beat the lower ranking teams in the
Big Ten. This argument doesnt
hold much water. Actual check on
the conference standings during the
years the conferences played
Spurrier
Still Tops
Sports Illustrated November 14
issue will run its lead story on
Steve Spurrier it was announced
yesterday.
Spurrier in spite of the loss to
Georgia la still one of the leading
candidates for the Heisman
y

reveal statistics approximately
equal in this category.
The interesting fact is that the
last time two teams met that were
both ranked in the upper half of
their conference was in 1935 when
Big Ten champion Minnesota beat
the SECs fifth ranking Tulane 20-
0.
The question often arises about
why the two conferences dont
schedule more games. Its a simple
matter of finances, to the tune of
roughly $150,000 per game.
The average seating capacity of
the Big Ten football stadiums is
69,551, ranging from Michigans
101,001 to Indianas 48,344. The
average capacity of the SECs
stadiums is 45,354, ranging from
LSUs 67,510 to Vanderbilts
34,000. That is a difference of
24,197, on the average. Figure that
at $5 $7 per head.
Take a look at the top ten
football teams in the nation, year
after year, is another popular
argument for the Big Ten sup supporters.
porters. supporters. It doesnt hold much water
either.
The AP final rankings from their
beginning in 1936 through 1949,
and a composite rating with the
UPI, which started its poll in
1950, up through 1965, indicates
a tossup.
Awarding points on a basis of
10 for a number one ranking, 9
for number two, etc., and excluding
the 1943 and 1944 seasons, when
the SEC played only partial sche schedules,
dules, schedules, the results are amazingly
even. The Big Ten amassed 348
points to 334 for the SEC. Add the
current ratings and the margin is
smaller yet.

ALLIGATOR

i, The Florida Alligator,

Page 10

Tuesday, November 8, 1966

Lagotic Sets New Mark;
Leads Florida By Miami

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Rugged Frank Lagotic broke the
UF cross country track record for
the seventh consecutive time in
leading the Gators to a 25-34
victory over Miami.
With two Miami runners hot on
Lagotics heels, the Gator distance
runner moved ahead and set a diz dizzying
zying dizzying pace that resulted in the
new record of 18:59 for the four
mile course. It was Floridas se second
cond second win over the Hurricanes this
season.
By defeating Miami, the Gators
finished their dual meet season
undefeated. Lagotic also finished
undefeated in seven.
Lagotic was followed across the
finish line by Fred Blackburn
and Ed Pyers, both of Miami, who
finished second and third respect respectively.
ively. respectively. However, they each finished
more than two-and-one-half min minutes
utes minutes behind the leader.
Florida continued its dominance
in the dual meets as they placed
seven men in the top ten finishers.
Chris Hosford and Don Hale took
fourth and fifth places as Miamis

What do professionals think
about the two conferences? The
results of how many players from
the respective conferences play
professional football would have to
be inconclusive. The factors are
too numerous to calculate.
Not only if the particular player
was signed by a professional team,
but what kind of bonus were they
willing to pay for him, how long
did he last in the pros, what was
his average playing time, did he
make any all-star teams, did he
sign with the NFL or the AFL
are all factors that could be taken
into consideration.
Allie Sherman, head coach of the
New York Giants, said that col college
lege college football teams seem to run
in cycles, depending on their re recruiting.
cruiting. recruiting.
We dont get a chance to look
at the teams as a unit, much less
as a whole conference. We are
interested in the individual play players,
ers, players, Sherman said.
Although noncommittal on most
questions, he did describe
Floridas climate as wonderful.
Sherman said he was in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to see Florida head coach
Hay Graves, his longtime friend
and teammate from the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Eagles, and to vacation a
little, because his team has an
open date this Sunday.
Here is a problem for Big Ten
fans. If you were the head football
coach of the New York Giants, and
had a little time to spare, and
needed the best quarterback you
could get, and had the first draft
pick on this years college crop,
where would you vacbtion?

SPORTS

Chris Quimby finished sixth.
Floridas Mike Teipel, Steve At Atkinson.
kinson. Atkinson. Dieter Gebhard, Larry
Powell, Gary Hartley, Greg Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, and Bob Owen took seven seventh,
th, seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth, twelveth,
thirteenth, and fourteenth place
in that order.
On Monday, the cross country

UF Handball Player
National Champion

Bv RONALD FENSTER
Alligator Correspondent
My buddy Harold Garfinkleand
I just Wanted to beat the old men
so they couldnt throw us off the
handball courts. I guess it was
actually a challenge to show them
I wanted to play the game also.
That challenge which took place
in the fall of 1962 started Joel
Galpern on the road to capturing
the United States Handball Asso Association
ciation Association National Junior Title.
Galpern, an accounting major
at the UF, is now a sophomore.
**l won the title this past De December
cember December in Miami at the national
tournament. This was my second
attempt at the title.
I played Larry August, the
same boy I had played the year
before in San Diego. He beat me
pretty badly there but I made it
up at our second meeting in
Miami, when I beat him in the
first two games.
Galpern also holds the Miami
Beach open doubles crown with
Fred Koran, a Miami Beach resi resident.
dent. resident.
I cant enter the junior tourna tournament
ment tournament this year because of my
birthday, Galpern said. It seems
I was born six days too late to
qualify.
The next tournament Ill pro probably
bably probably enter will be the National
Collegiate at Penn State around
Christmas.
When Galpern won the national
tournament, he had to contend with
players representing 26 regions
around the country.
Galpern said that here at school
he doesnt get much time to prac practice.
tice. practice.
The nearest four-wall handball
court is in Jacksonville, Galpern

JsBB jml
h ~jH Hr
i -. v. :>v: .. .jS/S/Sgm \ v
3fe&.
Jfl
\ -- < i #- fl H
JOEL GALPERN DRIVES A HARD SHOT
. .equally good with either hand

team heads for Birmingham, Ala.,
to compete for the SEC track
championship. Tennessee, last
years winner, is rated a slight
favorite over Florida.
Auburn, who was defeated by
Florida to the tune of three points
in a dual meet earlier this year,
is rated a close third.

said. The UF only has three-wall
courts and they dont help my
game. Actually the only thing I
get out of working on a three threewall
wall threewall court is that I develop greater
power and an improvement on fly
shots.
Galpern said that because of the
little time he has to practice, he
will not enter the mens national
tournament until he graduates.
When I graduate,** Galpern
said, Ill start taking the game
more seriously and start to play
more top-notch nationally ranked
players in the mens division.
Galpern had a match with Bill
Yambrick, the second nationally
ranked singles champ in the mens
division. Yambrick won 21-12.
Galpern stated his main pro problem
blem problem as not playing against enough
different styles.
Part of the credit for winning
the national tournament goes to
A1 Warren, a coach from Minne Minneapolis-Saint
apolis-Saint Minneapolis-Saint Paul, said Galpern.
Warren has coached many
national champions, including
Yambrick.
Galpern stated that handball is
strictly an amateur game.
There is no financial reward.
The only thing you receive is
plenty of pride, some nice tro trophies
phies trophies for the winners and a physi physically
cally physically fit body.
Galpern, a member of Alpha
Epsilon Pi fraternity, also plays
varsity baseball for the Gators.
As a freshman, he had a batting
average of .260 and led the team
in stolen bases and runs scored.



Hughes Redeemed
Back of Week

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) -- T. Lynn
Hughes, safetyman and sometime
quarterback for the Georgia Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, was a man on a mission
this past Saturday.
The scene was the Gator Bowl
at Jacksonville; the foe, the Florida
Gators the same setting as a
year earlier when Hughes became
the goat in the Gators victory over
the Bulldogs by falling down while
trying to block a last- minute touch touchdown
down touchdown pass.
Hughes redeemed himself Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. He intercepted two passes,
running one back for the winning
touchdown, and led Georgia to a 27-
10 upset over the previously un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten Gators.
For his performance, the 175-
pound senior from Atlanta Monday
was named Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference back of the week by United
Press International the first
defensive player so honored this
season.
The first thing I did when I
got to the Gator Bowl this time
was fill up that hole I tripped in
last year," Hughes said jokingly.
I was determined to make up for
last years error."
The victory virtually assures the
once-beaten Bulldogs of a share
of the Southeastern Conference
title with Alabama.
To earn it, Georgia had to stop
Florida quarterback Steve Spur-
VISIT
QHje &eb Hum
Where Everyone
Meets

' jifc ';Sara
< 'Hnoa
Jh
If ever a suit rated a cheer from Immm> f
the IVY set, its the great new
Colgate by University Seal. SB|g \
Vests are in for fall, and the H|||§j
Colgates got a dandy. Its \
reversible. First it matches... then it flips
to a snazzy new suede look! The Oolite is the
traditional 3 button coat. Its all youpfe in 100" wool
.town and country hopsacks and classic herringbones.
\fclrogvy autumn colors include Martini Olive and
Rucocco Brown to name a few. Only $55!
UNIVERSITY SEAL, Students Division, Brookfield Industries, Inc.
1290 Avenue of the Americas, New York. N.Y. 10019

rier, three-time SEC back of the
week and thats where Hughes
came in.
Spurrier has given up only five
interceptions in 206 passes and
Georgia got three of those Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Hughes turned one into a
39-yard fourth-period jaunt that
gave the Bulldogs their first lead
of the game. Earlier, he picked off
one that halted a Florida drive into
Georgia territory.
Spurrier, one of the nations
finest passers, said Hughes cov coverage
erage coverage of the Florida tight end in
the second half was the main rea reason
son reason the Gator offense bogged down.
TTiey were rushing pretty hard.
Since I didnt have to throw deep,
we were trying to flip out to the
tight end for short yardage," Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier said. Hughes always had him
covered."
Other outstaying backs in the
SEC Saturday included Tennessee
quarterback Dewey Warren, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama quarterback Kenny Stabler
and Kentucky halfback Dickie
Lyons.
Warren threw three touchdown
passes and scored once himself
while leading the Vols to a come comefrom-behind
from-behind comefrom-behind 28 10 victory over
Chattanooga.
Stabler, relegated to secor.
string a week earlier, reclaimed
his No. 1 position in Alabamas
21-0 victory over Louisiana State
as he completed five of six passes
for 93 yards and ran for 17 more.
Lyons, who started the season
on defense, carried Kentucky to
a 14-10 victory over Vanderbilt
with some last-minute heroics.
He threw a 75-yard pass, the first
hes ever completed in varsity
competition, then went across from
a yard out for the winning points.

, mm k ** E2BI& Irr \
Mill m m a
HA A 1 jNtiIPPF
..j|l|np :h I V
Photo by Nick Arroyo
HArRMON WAGES ON THE RUN
. .71 yards
Wages Proves Valuable
By Returning Kickoffs

UFs number two quarterback,
Harmon Wages, all but eclipsed
by the greatness of All-American
Steve Spurrier for two seasons,
added a new dimension to his
career Saturday.
Wages almost broke the game
against Georgia open for Florida
with a 71-yard return of a Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog kickoff. With the score 7-3
Florida, Wages gave the Gators
their best field position of the
afternoon with a bit of determined,
but nifty running.
Against Auburn Wages fielded
five kickoffs and returned them a
total of 115 yards for a 23-yard
average.
Refs Needed
The intramural department
needs more officials for flag foot football.
ball. football. There are 12 games each day
with two different officials needed
for each game.
Anyone interested should call
Paul Barnes in room 229 of the
Florida Gym. Wages for these jobs
will be at the regular student rate.

B^^^^^AlMAeaMJSD^Choic<^^^^B
I LONDON BROIL K.C. STRIP STEAKS I
I STEAK $1.50 $1.95 $2.35 I
I (6oz) (8oz) (12oz) (14oz) [
I T-BONE STEAKS I
I $2.15 $2.75 I
I BAR-B-OUE I GRILLED LIVER I
I BEEF PLATE I A ONIONS I
I 95< I sllO I
All the Above Served with Large Bowl
of Chopped Salad I
§ Choice of Italian, French, or Thousand JST BJB H
Island Dressing !?~\\
8 French Fried, Mashed, or Baked Vs 8
8 with Sour Cream | 8
8 All the Rolls ana Butter You Want \ 8
1 Second Coffee or Tea Free I
I WONDBR HOUSE 'lj I
I RESTAURANT jU I
8 14 SW First St. (Ask Any Old Tlmer)_37g-2405__^j___8

Tuesday, November 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Previously, Wages had returned
only one kickoff this season
that one a 12- yard effort.
But Wages has not confined him himself
self himself to kickoff returns. The junior
from Jacksonville was the leading
rusher in the Northwestern game
with 65 yards in four carries.
One run was for 25 yards and a
touchdown.
In eight games Wages has car carried
ried carried the ball 17 times for a net
of 78 yards and a 4.6-yard aver average.
age. average.
Wages has completed eight
passes in 15 attempts for 73 yards
and a .533 completion percentage.

Good Recruiting
Builds Success

A good recruiting program is
a very necessary aspect of having
a successful football season ac according

The coaches think Wages has
done a very good job in the situ situations
ations situations he has been in, said Norm
Carlson, UF Sports Publicity Di Director.
rector. Director.
However, a starting quarter quarterback
back quarterback to replace Spurrier will not
be selected until next May, Carl Carlson
son Carlson said. The choice, he added,
will probably be between Wages,
Larry Rentz, Jackie Eckdahl, and
Guy McTheny.* The last two are
freshmen.
In addition to the quarterback
slot, Wages has been a running
back for the Gator. He played at
fullback for the Gators in the
Sugar Bowl last January 1.

cording according to Coach Charles ** Rabbit
Smith, head of Floridas recruiting
program.
The successful recruiting of
such as Richard Trapp,
Larry Smith, Steve Spurrier, and
others is au important factor in
the 7-1 record compiled by the
Gator squad this year.
An SEC ruling allows Florida
120 boys on football scholarship
at any one time. Os this number
a maximum of 40 scholarships
can be awarded each year.
* While we are allowed 40 schol scholarships
arships scholarships yearly, Smith added,** We
have never signed 40 boys because
we cant go over our total of 120
scholarship players. We feel obli obligated
gated obligated to the boys that we sign
and many who have never worn a
Gator uniform because of injuries
or other reasons remain on
scholarship.
Also if a boy signs and then
jumps schools or gets an appoint appointment
ment appointment to a military academy we
lose the scholarship. As a result,
we only give about 30 new schol scholarships
arships scholarships each year.
Recruiting processes vary with
the individual prospect. Smith said,
**ln most cases Information is
given to us by a boys coach.
We then check to see if the boy
is a good prospect by viewing
films and so forth. A coach who
scouts the boy then makes the
decision as to whether or not to
sign him.
A school capji; talk to a boy
about coming to a specific college
while he is still a junior in high
school. He can be encouraged,
however, to take certain tests and
make good grades.

Page 11



Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 8, bb

PLAYER OF THE WEEK
jlff p Murphy's Own Ultra Sheer
MW Seamless Nylons
blazer, abounds in a
nylon
the very
goodly num- . 81/j to Buy four or
up for longer
Staij n Drag don giordano 99 C
13 West University
.-........... ; <. ; : : : Player of the Week for his performance in the Gators loss to :*x*:*:*:*:*:*:*:*:::::::^
Georgia, Saturday in the Gator Bowl, 27-10.
The 6-1, 211 pounder was all over the Gator Bowl turf as he
made 14 individual tackles. Its hard to single out a player when
a V* declared defensive coach Gene Ellenson. Gior- \ NLv
" W Ull dano played an excellent defensive ball game, he made tackles r\ \ slf% Q Q
all over the field. \ IV*##
Giordano has the knack for reading the offensive and being able %% v *\
to be where the ball is. He is as quick as a cat and although he
M is lighter than his opposition he is able to come up with the big TM nlfffr
A plays due to his speed.
ms In Saturda^s loss to Georgia, the Bulldogs tried to stay away
from Giordanos side of the line but he still managed to find the
* ba U carrier. In one series of plays the big tackle from Miami made m %
four straight tackles. V '^tpis
He is really an underrated football player, commented Coach 11%
POP 10 A/ Graves. Every week Don plays a terrific ball game, he is the '* / Ljflt
1 WII # w# most steady defensive ball player on our club.
Giordano has proved that he is a steady ball player by leading
ik Jk the Gators in tackles after eight games with 70.
Anil# 1% jfaE Others who received heavy support for the Alligator honor were
vHI J defensive tackle Bobby Adams, who played the best game of his T^Om
career, and fullback Graham McKeel who scored the Gators only
touchdown after setting it up with a 38 yard run. McKeel had his
vm IP VPADRC'irw ic cai c best runnin & £ ame oi th e season as he rushed for 52 yards and
AT THEHUB THE ALE also did an outstanding job blocking, commented Coach Graves.
OR CLIP AND MAIL THIS COUPON WITH
$4 PER ISSUE TO: SEMINOLE, ROOM 12 / u yTi///l/ >9BKSsif
FLORIDA UNION, UOF F, GAINESVILLE. (AA~AAI SLIP INTO
I ] | AND G9ln{j6lt BY JARMAN
| NAWE hi __ __ | There are other versions of the popular Norwegian
*: slip-on, of course, but there is no version which
| combines style and comfort in such a pleasant way
I ADDRESS
* " " * | authentic beef-roll detailing; hand-sewn moc
I seam; wear-tested comfort. Come in for the ideal
STATE casual slip-on. ISSSHPPjIPH 7
J PLEASE RESERVE -.COPIES OF THE 1967 SEMINOLE J Wr. tUrtchells
1