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
HOPE TO RAISE SALARIES 25 PER CENT

Infirmary Still In Need Os Physicians

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
With approximately 22,200 chronic
diseases plaguing UF students, the un understaffed
derstaffed understaffed infirmary is unable to prac practice
tice practice broad scale preventive medicine,
according to some university doctors.
The UF clinic simply doesnt have enough
doctors.
This is most disturbing in view of
the fact that each individual in the 15-
35 age group suffers from an average
of one and two-tenths chronic diseases.
Yet, infirmary doctors simply cant at attempt
tempt attempt to attack this problem. The in infirmary
firmary infirmary is understaffed.
Nevertheless, many of these condi conditions
tions conditions are serious. Half of them in involve
volve involve early stages of heart disease,
diabetes, and other dangerous afflic afflictions.

Vol. 59, No. 56

Hft fl ||H
Rfe* wmmm wSi-- <*3ilrail§&ia V '
ggj&Sg;Bg WiS'i & v BiU. , *%?< -j; W ;?*:: *QkSs2§S£?* sfey/iA
- . :~,
KllF HmHHfl: I ;sSrejagsl^
I*F KlPi ~ i
. : ';-/B|H^> l .' 1 li II
ARROW SHOWS WHERE SHOT WAS FIRED
. . from fourth floor Trusler Hall
Special Moratorium Bill
Rejected By Leg Council

Legislative Council voted
against a special moratorium re request
quest request bill Tuesday night. The pro proposed
posed proposed rule of procedure would have
prevented the council from author authorizing
izing authorizing any special requests between
Jan. 1 and spring election
time, to prevent political log roll rolling.
ing. rolling.
An attempt by Greg Johnson
to prevent Terry Moore from tak taking
ing taking over the chairmanship of the
budget and finance committee from
David Vosloh was also defeated.
The Council carried the second
readii* of a bill to organize re replacement
placement replacement procedure and referred
to the budget and finance commit committee
tee committee requests pertaining to travel

The Florida
Alligator

University Os Florida

tions. afflictions. The other half are annoying,
but relatively harmless, chronic condi conditions
tions conditions such as athletes foot and other
diseases.
Doctors at the UF are concerned
about'the six-tenths of one per cent of
serious chronic diseases which affect
UF students. They want to reach the
11,100 serious chronic conditions which
some day will cause these people trou trouble.
ble. trouble.
Therefore, UF infirmary officials are
considering the feasability of offering
general health check-ups to students in
the future. Moreover, they are con considering
sidering considering the possibility of giving every
student reporting to the infirmary with
some minor condition, such as a sore sorethroat,
throat, sorethroat, a general health check-up.
This would require far more phy physicians
sicians physicians than the infirmary currently em employs.
ploys. employs.

allowances for student organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
A resolution making the Flor Florida
ida Florida Skimmer'* spirit hat the of official
ficial official hat of the students, and one
commending former Council mem member
ber member Gary Goodrich for his work
as a Council member, were pass passed.
ed. passed.
The Council appropriated
$241.90 to the Inter Fraternity
Council, $1,314,40 to Gator Guard,
$1,420.00 to the Billy Mitchell
Drill Team, $279.84 to the student
chapter of the American Institute
of Architects, $143.12 to Sigma
Delta Chi and SI,OOO to ACCENT.
Jack Zucker tried to make a
motion for changes in student elec election

Thursday, November 17, 1966

tion election laws. But after much confus confusion
ion confusion his bill was referred back to
the judiciary committee (of which
Zucker is chairman) for further
study.
Absent from the meeting were
Scott Bayman, Paul Clark, M. Gary
Collins, Bruce Collins, Charles
Harris, Phil Holt, Ken Howell,
Pam Johnson, Don Middlebrooks,
James OLeary and Susan Over Overstreet.
street. Overstreet.
Also absent were Steve Skorda,
William Sparkman, Bruce Wilkins,
Wayne Ezell, Alyce Schweyer,
Charles Dennis, Irene Minkoff,
Robert Yohe, Stephen Zack, Bob
Perrine, Harry Ma*ter, Jim Par Parsons
sons Parsons and Mark Pent.

However, in an attempt to at least
upgrade the quality of doctors employed
at the infirmary medical officials are
launching a program to raise salaries
and increase the staff.
During the next two fiscal years doc doctors
tors doctors salaries at the UF clinic will
hopefully rise by about 25 per cent.
This will mean that physicians who
currently draw salaries in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of $15,000 will earn a more
generous $18,500 per annum.
In addition, one physician and sev several
eral several other employees will probably be
added to the staff.
Nevertheless, this is not enough.
On a national scale the average phy physician
sician physician earns in excess of $20,000 per
year. Accordingly, if a doctor accepts
a post as an employee of the UF in infirmary

Student Shot
From Window
Near Trusler
By HARVEY ALPER
and
STEVE HULL
Alligator Staff Writers
A freshman playing football in Graham Area Wednesday was
struck in the shoulder by a .22 caliber shell fired by an un unidentified
identified unidentified student from the fourth floor of Trusler Hall.
Tom Havens, Trenton, is in satisfactory condition in the in infirmary#
firmary# infirmary#
Havens* and three other boys were playing football near th<
Graham Area snack bar when Havens went out for a pass.
As he caught the ball a shot rang out which hit him in the right
shoulder just inches from his neck.
The shot was fired from room 427 Trusler. Terry Thomp Thompson
son Thompson and two unidentified students were playing with Thompson's
.22 caliber rifle in the room.
One of Thompson's companions pulled the rifle's trigger be before
fore before Havens was shot. The rifle failed to discharge. Moments
later this same boy aimed the rifle at a 45 degree angle out
Thompson's window. He sighted on Havens who was going for
the pass.
At that moment Thompson shouted Get your hands up.
Police said he meant drop the gun." It was too late. The gun
was fired hitting Havens in the back.
Oh my shoulder lve been shot, he cried.
Havens companions, Danny Cohen, Rick Glaser and Barry
Weiss explained that it sounded like a Cherry Bomb.
Cohen said that he had thrown the pass just as he heard
Get your hands up. Then he heard the shot ring out.
Seconds later John Tumidge, 2UC, who stood 20 feet from
Havens near a bicycle rack, saw blood spreading on Havens
shirt.
Havens was immediately taken into the Graham area office,
by his friends, where he waited for an ambulance to move him to
J. Hillis Miller Health Centers emergency room.
Doctors at the health center said that the bullet could not be
removed from Havens shoulder because it had splattered.
I feel a lot better now, Havens told the Alligator shortly
after 7 p.m. He still wore a big bloody patch on his shoulder.
University police have labeled the incident an accident.
Officers, with the aid of students at the scene, ascertained
the shot had been fired from a fourth floor room in Trusler
Hall.
After searching the fourth floor they learned the boys invol involved
ved involved in the shooting had run out of Thompson's room and hidden
the gun. Police revealed they had found two other .22 caliber
weapons in Thompsons room.
Police apprehended all three students involved in the shooting
at about 5:10 p.m. The students were then taken to the university
police station for questioning.
The three suspects under investigation have been released
to the custody of Dean of Men Frank T. Adams. Investigator
George Blythe said the sniper was aiming the gun, but it was
an accident. Blythe did, however, note that further investi investigation
gation investigation is pending.
Havens can still bring charges against his alleged assail assailants.
ants. assailants.
Havens, who was in surprisingly good spirits, was more con concerned
cerned concerned with talking to his girl friend than worrying about him himself
self himself because he was waiting for her when shot.
Havens father, a Trenton, Fla. physican, will arrive here
Friday to visit his wounded son.
Gun laws at UF prohibit the possession of firearms by stu students
dents students on campus. All such weapons are supposed to be left in
the custody of university police and picked up when needed for
target practice or hunting.

firmary infirmary he stands a chance of earnii
less money than he could in priva
Why then do doctors work forth
infirmary at the current low salaries
Possible answers are:
1- doctors are simply tired <
the strenuous labor private practic
demand:* of them. These doctors ai
happy to work at the infirmary wher
they have easier and more regular hours
2- physicians are from foteig
countries. To them a salary of $15,-
000 per year seems generous. In ad
dition a Florida license is not requirec
3- other doctors are expectin
to specialize in fields which will re
quire them to work with the youn
adult age group. They want the con
tact with young people which the uni
versity infirmary offers..
(SEE yjNFIKMANYPAGE 3)



Page 2

, *ne Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17, 1966

y>
> -Jk
'. MLJ 1 HWH|-
m# u 11
jfci i ... |i^H
1 ,jSBWBBKBB B,
~ B
jj& ,JF
j(BF
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
SIDEWALK SUPERINTENDENTS With the
NASA building going up across from the
Hub, it only seems natural to stop and
watch UF grow -- and maybe even offer
a little advice.
'Offensive Magazine
' fx
Release Now On Sale

Release Magazine, the publica publication
tion publication with something to offend
everybody,* is now on sale.
The publication describes itself
as a student magazine of gen-
Socialist Vet
Set To Speak
A socialist veteran of Viet
Nam will be speaking at 8 p.m.
Monday in room 212 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. His topic is Will
U. S. Aggression Fail? John
McCall, a UF student who spent,
eight years in the U. S. Army Armyone
one Armyone of them in Viet Nam, will
give his impressions on the char character
acter character of the war and the conclu conclusions
sions conclusions he came to about the Amer American
ican American role.
He has written on the Vietnamese
people, the strategic resources
of the Vietnamese National Lib Liberation
eration Liberation Front and the meaning of
the Geneva Accords.
He is speaking under the aus auspcies
pcies auspcies of the Socialist Union.

tewSiMg mnmZam kmiLw 1 1| Tl
ao rornnom a ouAimrro, a,77^?^, Ll l>a
S)wHrXwWwl hhw.

eral interest, limited in content
only by the editors.
The magazine also notes that
editorial policy, in turn, is cir circumscribed
cumscribed circumscribed solely by student de desires
sires desires and interests.
Release is now on sale through throughout
out throughout campus at a cost of 35 cents.
It features humor, satire, and
serious articles on general topics.
Cartoons, some strikingly sarcas sarcastic,
tic, sarcastic, are another of its features.
Many people around campus have
expected Release to be a sort of
New, New Orange Peel. It isnt.
Release seeks to compile ma material
terial material that is stimulating and in invigorating
vigorating invigorating for the student.
The current issue carries di diverse
verse diverse articles by students and fa faculty
culty faculty in an attempt to reach this
goal. Current features include a
piece on The Student Left, a
photographic satirical essay entit entitled
led entitled Individualism, and an ar article
ticle article by Dr. Walter Rosenbaum
called The JabberwockyFactor.
Release is edited by Earl Kic Kicliter.
liter. Kicliter. Writers include Gary Cor Corseri,
seri, Corseri, Armando Lozano, Martin Me Meyers,
yers, Meyers, Mike Davis and Andrew M.
Sheldon.

Only Two Major Fires
At UF In Forty Years

By BILL FEASTEK
Alligator Correspondent
There have only been two big
fires on the UF campus during the
last 40 years,'* said L. C. Nic Nicholson,
holson, Nicholson, chief of the Gainesville
Fire Department.
These have occurred during the
past five years, he added.
One was in Murphree Hall in
1961 and the other was in the
main library in 1962.
Nicholson said the Murphree
fire started in a closet in one
of the rooms when most of the
dorm residents were out to din dinner.
ner. dinner.
It wasn't discovered until it
got going good, he said. If
it had started early in the morn morning
ing morning we might have lost some stu students.
dents. students.
The library fire caused some
damage to books but the fire trucks
arrived in time to extinguish it
before it got out of control, Nic Nicholson
holson Nicholson explained.
UF is lucky not to have more
fires, he commented. This is
due primarily to good housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping by the janitorial staff.
Nicholson pointed out the cam campus
pus campus is thoroughly checked over
once a year by an inspection bur bureau
eau bureau consisting of a member of
the fire department, a plumber,
an electrician and a campus po policeman.
liceman. policeman.
We conduct this inspection bet between
ween between terms when the students are aren't
n't aren't here, he said.
There are three causes of
fires, Nicholson drawled. Men,
women and children. If everyone
would keep in mind the impor importance
tance importance of cleanliness in fire pre prevention
vention prevention there would be far fewer
fires.
He explained this is particular particularly
ly particularly important for those students
living in the apartments along SW
16th Avenue.
There are a lot of buildings
in a relatively small area, he
said. If fire prevention isn't prac practiced
ticed practiced by the residents and if a
fire were to start, it could real really
ly really spread.

i'
"Cttt-UU" end Ctki" ft rtfiitirtd tredt-raorki which Idtnllfy wnly tht pradw! ( Th (tn-Ctli (em party
ice ; to '^ oke on jffik
iri' C r r f,eSh,n9 Tho, Why hin9 wH Coke... m

/'n
*
*'
i
~s Jsff? Jfr. '**j*w bst'
*\b IK* Ajar
x %-.,
*kWB < y|9k
A S .Jb *<'*
iWW i
ft
4 zzt*Ssm 9 BbL ft
f*. fl n ft
is. ~> fftlftk
ftft iiiiiiiitw'. i u.rt.ai.~.7tn?t?!BCT|BL
, su. liV:;.
(Photo Dy mcK ArrujoTl
can be seen putting up Christmas decora- I
tions already on University Avenue, despite I
month away. Oh well, deck the streets . I



Infirmary
(FROM PAGE 1)
practice.
Whatever the reasons, universi university
ty university infirmary physicians know that
they are not paid enough.
Moreover, by raising salary lev levels
els levels a better grade of physicians
will undoubtedly be attracted to
the university.
But, the infirmary is operating
on a bare bones budget. Its fin finances
ances finances leave little, if any. room for
expansion and officials may have
to request an increase in income,
derived from inpatient fees, to
maintain current service levels.
In an effort to 6 keep fees down
the infirmary has turned to the
J. Hill is Miller Health Center
for its drug supplies. Currently
the medical center passes units
savings from huge bulk purchases
to the infirmary, siftd hence to the
student.
By purchasing its drugs at cost
from the health center, under gen generic
eric generic instead of trade names, the
infirmary stands to make some
savings as years go by.
. Jan Despite
m fiendish torture
k | dynamic BiC Duo
JR { writes first time,
[ j every time!
| iucs rugged pair of
stick pens wins again in
unending war against
ball-point skip, c log and
: p smear Despite horrible
: punishment by mad
scientists, me still writes
first time, every time.
I And no wonder, iucs
"Dyanute Hall is the
t hardest metal made,
encased in a solid brass
nose emu*. Will not skip
c log or smear no matter
what devilish abuse is
devised for them by
sadistic students. Cct
the' dynamic me Duo at
your campus store now.
"(ZH&
WATIRMAN-IIC PEN COM.
MILFORD. CONN.
liC Medium Point 19C 1
I
i Point 25C I
GATOR
ADS
SELL MORE

1 ~ "*****^ " im "**
-0-0' BATMAN ?!? < f WHO ?)

B
A
T
M
A
N

Trial For Computerized Method
Votomatic Gets Test Today

A new concept in voting pro procedure
cedure procedure will be tested today when
a mock election will be held in
Bryan Lounge of the Florida Union.
Ten IBM votomatic machines
will be used to test the speed
and efficiency of computerized
voting.
Buddy Jacobs, Student Body pre president,
sident, president, hopes for a very large
turnout from UF students.
The mock election will give

% WMMfi .Jm I Wn* m
djudsif
| we at Twig would like to do our part 1
I to help beautify the U of F campus
I ... and hereby recommend that
J EVERY COED wear a new outfit
1 this frolics weekend .. from Twig!
1 well-ll . great for you, you say
f but whats for us??? it so happens 1
1 I
I that we hare REDUCED for tlii : week- l
end only . 6.787.932 dresses, suits. I
J slims, skirts and blouses!!. .would 1
/ you believe 6.787?(. . how about 3 J
/ mink-lined bikinis and 2 copies of that best seller 1
1 what every coed should wear on a college campus 1
I by Phillis Dcller? don't miss it ... at twig) J
't* J
ti

students a chance to familiarize
themselves with the new voting
machines Jacobs said.
Jacobs emphasized that students
will have to present both their
brown ID and picture card when
they vote. This Jacobs feels will
eliminate any attempts at frauding
an election.
The main attribute of the new
Votomatic machines is the speed
with which returns are tabulated.

Thursday, November 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator

Returns from todays mock
election will be tabulated in one
hour.
If the machines are accepted
complete winter election returns
will be in by 9 p.m., almost
three hours before previous
returns have been tabulated.
A committee composed of
Jacobs, SG treasurer John Darlson
Secretary of Interior Jay Scheck
and Secretary of Finance Bruce
Rogow met early in October to
discuss the adoption of Votomatic.
Only 12 states are presently
using computerized voting mach machines,
ines, machines, not including Florida. Jacobs
further noted that if the UF
accepts the machines FSU will
likewise adopt the system.
Todays mock election ballot will
contain questions concerning
should the drinking and voting age
be lowered to 18.

s wtos *** *
The Browse Shop
SI NO-SOVIET RIFT Griffith
GUI NESS BOOK OF WORLD RECORDS
Norris and Ross McWhirter
THE LONELY CROWD David Reisman
FACTS FROM FIGURES M. J. Moroney
QUITE EARLY ONE MORNING Dylan Thomas
MYTHOLOGY Edith Hamilton
THE ELECTRON Millikan
HERZOG Saul Bellow
AN AMERICAN TRAGEDY Theodore Drieser
AMERICA AMERICA Elia Kazan
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Cowpes Shop l Bookstore

Students
Condition
Unchanged
Wiley E. Gustafson was still
listed as being in serious con condition
dition condition Wednesday after having
received a severe neck injury
in a freak accident Sunday. Health
Center officials referred to hifc
condition as unchanged from the
time he was brought in.
Gustafson was driving a qar
across the upper drill field whep
he and his companion were hit
by a cable stretched across the
field. His companion, Miss Jean
Maloy, was released after being
treated for facial cuts. Miss
Maloy said that neither of them
saw the cable until it was too late.

Page 3



1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17, 1966

Page 4

. -.* *.%

t **%
*.
ty,
I FROM THE
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
# .I
* **
* ****%"
International
TRAIN WRECK . RIO DE JANEIRO ... A speeding commuter
train which ran four red lights smashed head-on into another train
Wednesday, killing 38 persons and injuring an estimated 350 others.
The violence of the crash was so great that many of the dead were
x torm limb from limb by the impact.
Capt. Jose Hipolito, chief of the railways rescue team, said the
engineer of the commuter train was responsible for the wreck.
SCARF ACE FOUND . BISHOPS STORTFORD, England . Scar Scarface
face Scarface Harry Roberts, the accused murderer of three London detect detectives,
ives, detectives, was arrested Tuesday only 10 miles from the area where a
massive manhunt for him was launched three months ago. Police
caught him asleep.
With the jungle cunning he learned fighting the Communists in
Malaya, Roberts had hidden in a well-camouflaged tent in woods
near here.
The end of the relentless hunt came quickly and without violence,
although there had been repeated warnings that Roberts was a des desperate,
perate, desperate, dangerous man.
Roberts had a gun, but he didnt have a chance to use it.
ATTACK ALONG DMZ .. SAIGON .. North Vietnamese troops
striking under cover of monsoon rains attacked U. S. Marines Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in the heaviest fighting in more than six weeks along the
demilitarized zone between North and South Viet Nam.
Heavy fighting also flared in the jungles northwest of Saigon where
a U. S. Infantry battalion was locked in combat with a Communist
force as the Americans surged through War Zone C in the wars
biggest operation.
BLOCK NAZI . BONN . West Germanys two major opposition
parties came to an agreement Wednesday that could block former
Nazi Kurt Georg Kiesinger from becoming Chancellor. The under understanding,
standing, understanding, reached during informal talks between leaders of the Soc Social
ial Social Democrats and the Free Democrats, might put a Socialist at the
nations helm for the first time since the republic was founded in
1949.
The Free Democrats are considering shifting their 49 parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary seats from an alliance with the ruling Christian Democrats,
who have 245 seats, to an alliance with the Socialists who have 202
seats.
National
A 7**
I,
NEW MOTION ~ ATLANTA ~. A three-judge federal court was
asked Tuesday to prevent the state legislature from electing a gover governor
nor governor because the 136th House district of rejected Rep. Julian Bond
had no representation in the House.
The motion said that the 24,000 residents of the 136th district
would be disenfranchised if the election were held in the legislature
because they would have no voice.
The 136th district has been without representation since the House
refused to seat Bond because of his views on Viet Nam. The case
has been appealed to the U. S. Supreme Court.
ORBITER HIT . PASADENA, Calif. ... A bout with a tiny met meteoroid
eoroid meteoroid failed to prevent Lunar Orbiter 2 from moving successfully
into a new orbit around the moon Tuesday as a prelude to its pic picture-taking
ture-taking picture-taking mission.
A second de-boost maneuver dropped the 850-pound spacecraft
from a taxiing orbit of 1,150 miles high and 130 miles low to its pri primary
mary primary orbit of 1,149 miles high and 31.3 miles low.
JURY DECIDES . CLEVELAND . For the second time in 12
years, a jury Wednesday began deliberating the fate of Dr. Samuel
H. Sheppard, accused of murdering his first wife.
Hie jury of seven men and five women received the celebrated
case at 10:31 a.m. EST-10:29 a.m. by the courtroom clock, which
was two minutes slow.
In his charge, Judge Talty exhorted the jurors to seek the truth
in this case as nearly as truth in human affairs can be attained."
He explained there were three possible verdicts:
Guilty of second degree murder, guilty of first degree manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter or not guilty.
.
PERSONALLY SATISFIED .. GENEVA... Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
D-Mass, met early this week with International Red Cross officials
to discuss the plight of American prisoners of war in Viet Nam.
He told nalvsmen afterwards he is personally satisfied" by the
efforts being made to bring aid to American POWs.
Prisoners still are not allowed to send or receive mail on any
regular basis, and the Communists refuse permission to the Red
Cross to inspect POW camps.

To Protect the Rural Areas
New Tactics Disclosed

SAIGON (UPI; All but the most
highly-trained South Vietnamese
troops will soon be removed from
combat and begin a massive pac pacification
ification pacification drive in the countryside,
U. S. military sources disclosed
Wednesday. They said the U. S.
command fully backs the program.
Operation
Deemed
Success
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Johnson was successfully oper operated
ated operated on today for removal of
a non-cancerous polyp in his
throat and correction of an abdom abdominal
inal abdominal hernia. He later called news newsmen
men newsmen to his bedside to show how
well he was recovering.
Just sore, thats all, very sore
and very painful,* the President
hoarsely whispered to his visitors
less than four hours after the dou double
ble double surgery.
Johnson, who is expected to be
allowed to get out of bed and
walk a bit later in the day, was
smiling and highly animated as
six newsmen were ushered into his
suite at Bethesda Naval Hospital.
A medical bulletin said the
double operation lasted about
53 minutes, and the 58-year-old
Chief Executive began coming out of
anesthesia approximately 14 min minutes
utes minutes later.
In the initial two-paragraph
announcement after the surgery,
Press Secretary Bill D. Moyers
announced that Johnson was rest resting
ing resting well and the doctors are sat satisfied
isfied satisfied with the outcome of the
surgery and the Presidents condi condition.
tion. condition.
Artist Strike
May Cause
TV Blackout
NEW YORK (UPI) The broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting industry and two perform performers
ers performers unions were unable to agree
on resumption of contract neg negotiations
otiations negotiations Wednesday and a union
spokesman said a blackout of
live performance on network tele television
vision television and radio was imminent.
Donald F. Conway, executive
secretary of the American Fed Federation
eration Federation of Television and Radio
Artists (AFTRA) met with the exe executive
cutive executive committee of his union
and of the Screen Actors Guild
(SAG) to map action as a re result
sult result of the industrys reported
refusal to improve its final con contract
tract contract offer. Hie executive commit committees
tees committees have been free to call a
strike since midnight EST Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday but had extended the strike
deadline in favor of continuing
negotiations until 4:15 a.m. EST.
v
The total break in negotiations
threatened the nations television
and radio audiences with the
bleak prospect of taped, canned
and recorded programming fare
in place of their favorite variety
shows, soap operas, comment commentators,
ators, commentators, panel shows, and inter interview
view interview programs. Some 17,500 per persons
sons persons who announce, act sing,
dance, comment, jockey discs
or perform in any way would
be affected by an AFTRA-SAG
strike.

The job is to get the army
orientated so that it will not con concentrate
centrate concentrate on killing Viet Cong but
on protecting the rural develop development
ment development cadres, engineers and
psychological warfare men in
the contested areas," said a sen senior
ior senior U. S. adviser.
The retraining program will
begin next month and involve as
many as 175,000 regulars by July
of 1967. The Allied offensive in
Viet Nam will rest virtually
on the Americans.
Under the program, the gov government
ernment government troops would be used
to destroy Viet Cong influence
on the local level, improve the
peasants standard of loving and
persuade them to back the Sai Saigon
gon Saigon government. U. S. troops will
support the pacification effort but
it will be 90 per cent Vietnamese,
the sources said.
Crack Vietnamese mobile
units-the marines, rangers and
paratroopers-will continue to
act as shock troops against the
hard-core Communists but even eventually
tually eventually they too are expected to
get some pacification training.
It is estimated there are about
150,000 local guerrillas in South
Viet Nam.
U. S. Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge said earlier this week the
Americans and their allies would
succeed in eliminating main
force" Communists but it would
be much more difficult to get
rid of the guerrillas. These are
the farmers who fight at night,
troops who look like civilians and

I Florida News
CENSURE BURNS . FORT LAUDERDALE .. The Broward County
Democratic executive committee Tuesday censured Gov. Haydon
Burns for public indicating he was pleased with the election of Re Republican
publican Republican Claude Kirk to the governors chair.
The vote to file the formal censure against Burns, a Democrat,
was 103-82.
o>
Gov. Burns may have had personal reasons for working behind
the scenes to help elect the Republican nominee, but did he have to
come out and throw it in our faces the day after? shouted one com committeeman
mitteeman committeeman backing the motion.
d\
FATE OF GIRLS ... TAVARES . Two young Pinellas County
women who disappeared from nearby Alexander Springs Oct. 2 while
on a picnic may have left the area with two young men, State Attorney
Gordon G. Oldham said Tuesday night.
Oldham said it was learned that two young men arrived at the Springs
early that afternoon alone and left later in the day accompanied by
two young women.
However, Oldham said that while the reports are somewhat en encouraging
couraging encouraging in the efforts to solve the mystery, he is not over-opti over-optimistic.
mistic. over-optimistic.
FIRES STRIKERS ... ST. PETERSBURG . City Manager Lynn
Andrews fired two-thirds of the city's garbage force, suspended
the rest and prepared today to ask private contractors to collect
the heaping refuse at the doorsteps of some 70,000 customers.
Andrews took the action Tuesday after the men refused to work
in a dispute over wages which began Monday.
The city has about 250 garbage workers and Andrews said 30 per
cent, or about 83, were suspended pending a Civil Service hearing
on the matter.
SCHOOL FOR LEGISLATORS . TALLAHASSEE . Freshmen
House members were told Wed. that the speaker is Lord and Mas Master'
ter' Master' of the lower legislative chamber and they shouldn't try to appeal
his rulings.
The new legislators kicked off a two day school to help them
learn the traditional ins and outs of operating as a member of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas lawmaking body. Veteran House members, including Speaker
Ralph Turlington,took time out to instruct the freshmen in every everything
thing everything from reading the rule book to drawing up a bill.
PTA LIST . TAMPA . The Florida Congress of Parents and
Teachers opened discussion here Wed. on a five-item legislation
priority list it will recommend to the 1967 state Legislature.
The priority list called for elimination of school millage elections,
providing public kindergartens for all of Florida, increased teacher
salaries, full appropriations for textbooks and instructional mater materials,
ials, materials, and elimination of hazards to health and safety.
The PTA said Florida ranks below the national average of states
in teacher salaries and if Florida is to achieve quality education
it must attract and retain qualified teachers.

indeed pursue civilian tasks dur during
ing during daylight.
Little significant progress has
been made at the grass roots
level in Viet Nam. There were
189 assassinations, 79 of them local
official, reported in the past month
alone.
The training program will start
Dec. 1 with teams of officers
coming to Saigon for the first
10-to-14 day course. The officers
in turn will go back as 12-man
mobile training teams in the
field.
Longtime observers of the Viet
Nam scene are taking a wait waitand-see
and-see waitand-see attitude. For one thing,
underpaid Vietnamese soldiers
have traditionally resorted to
stealing from villagers and
mutual distrust is away of
life here.
Corruption at all levels of the
army, as in other branches of
the Vietnamese society, is wide widespread.
spread. widespread. There are some who fell
the pacification program could do
more harm than good.
Sweet Accident
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. (UPI)
The story of how salt water
taffy got its start goes like this:
David Bradley, a candy ven vendor.
dor. vendor. had his stock of taffy
ruined when a storm tide
splashed it with sea water in
1883. The next day. he dubbed
his product salt water taffy.
Now, more than four million
pounds are sold yearly. Salt
and water continue among the
ingredients.



WILLING TO TAKE CHANCES

Motorcycles A Way Os Life For Some

By DAN MOWBRAY
Alligator Correspondent
They whip along with the wind
in their hair, the sun at their back
and pedestrians leap out of their
way.
These are the motorcyc motorcyclists.
lists. motorcyclists. There are 1,4G4 motorcycles
registered on campus. And the
hum of their engines makes the
UF sound like a bee hive.
Motorcycle registration has al almost
most almost doubled on campus since
last year. Injuries have almost
doubled too.
Last year there were 178 total
accidents. This year, already there
are 254 accidents. Many of these
are accidents involving motor motorcycles.
cycles. motorcycles.
But most riders seem willing
to take the chance.
Lt. V. K. Holliman of the

I GET WITH SI
THE ACTION jit
. x : x XW, ''
;%.:f : smfm M;S'
I ... IN THE CORDUROY I
Another fine product of # Kayser-Roth wM&m
mmlfrm
wwfe*
. vSK-v v* : -ifyMyZ?.:
'^Kvjr-jw Bisrw w-'jKv
4f jK-y'y
SI.OO a pair ~.|g|gi <^V'"'-\ : ^ v ^V:'-'? \ : *'T.o : ;/ %.'
||c|K .vfoj& < %j' l *^^ ? t^^^i W s !i! w^' i^^^^ s ii4 f 'V 1 &fe6ji : *i^S { ^ ;'if ^, BhSbi'£ SBBBfHBBBBHBHBBisI %|^'v^2 >i4 '" * *_
w >*| yjg^^^^^^^b^^^^^^BH|M^HMHb|M|^bHlHHwb^^^H 111
.

campus police says that head
injuries are the greatest dan danger.
ger. danger. For that reason, every mot motorbike
orbike motorbike rider is advised to wear
a helmet. Most safety experts
equate it to the use of the seat
belt in a car.
But as can be observed, most
UF riders dont take the advice.
In fact, some think that motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles are safer than cars. They
cite lower insurance rates as
proof of this.
They also say there are ad advantages
vantages advantages a cycle has that a
car doesnt. Such things as un unlimited
limited unlimited maneuverability and vis visibility,
ibility, visibility, less chance of over overfatigue,
fatigue, overfatigue, and greater rapport be between
tween between rider and vehicle are often
mentioned. It is also a fact
that a motorcycle traveling at
the same speed as an automobile

will stop in three-fourths the dis distance.
tance. distance.
Bike riders also like the econ economy
omy economy aspect of a motorcycle. The
gasoline consumption of a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle is about three times less
than that of any miniature auto automobile.
mobile. automobile. Repairs are not costly.
Another thing that can be ob observed
served observed by looking at the riders
on campus is the difference be between
tween between motorcycle dress of ten
years and now. The imported
lightweight motorcycle has
changed all that.
Gone is the type of rider as
was portrayed by Marlon Brando
in The Wild Ones. The black
leather jacket has given way to
the sport jacket, the knee-high
boots to open toed sandals, and
the goggles to sunglasses. There
are very few Hells Angels types
on this campus.

Thursday, November 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator

For real motorcycle devotees,
the sport is organized. There are
*->
large numbers of cycle clubs in
America. These clubs sponsor
a large variety of activities ranging
from one day outings to competi competitive
tive competitive meets.
Organized, professional motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle racing has been going on in
the United States since 1906. In
this country meets are governed
by the American Motorcycle As Association.
sociation. Association. Among the most popu popular
lar popular types of motorcycle races are
enduros, T.T.s, dirt track
and road race events.
An enduro is simply an en endurance
durance endurance run over a short or long
distance. T.T. (Tourist Trophy)
races are like endurance races on
a closed circuit with a designated
number of laps. The course is
required to have both up and down

stretches and turns to both the
right and the left.
Dirt track motorcycle racing is
most like automobile racing.
Cycles go around an oval course
for a certain number of laps,
with speed as the winning fac factor.
tor. factor.
Motorcycle racing abroad has
greater status and prestige than
in America. The big European
events are known everywhere
and are greeted with the same
enthusiasm as the Indianapolis
500 in this country.
The motorcycle has many advan advantages
tages advantages over other forms of trans transportation
portation transportation except one.
As one cycle enthusiast put it
When winter conies and I feel
that cold air, I almost wish I
had a car, but youll notice I
said almost. Or said another
as he started his motor, In the
winter you meet the nicest
eskimoes on a ^m And thats
the way it is.
Coed Curfew
Here To Stay,
Dean Says
Curfews are not likely to be
abolished on UFs campus, ac according
cording according to Phyllis Meek, asst,
dean of women.
She gave several reasons for
her views on the matter. Secur Security
ity Security precautions must be taken
anytime a large number of girls
are assembled into one living
area such as a dormitory.
Doors leading into the dorms are
all locked early in the evening,
with the exception of the main en entrances
trances entrances which are left unlocked
until curfew.
The curfew helps freshman
and a few sophomore women
structure their schedules more
efficiently. Without the curfew,
girls who are away from home for
the first time would tend to stay
out later, study less and in many
cases not do as well in school,
Dean Meek said.
Another important reason for
continuing the curfew is that
parents who send their daugh daughters
ters daughters to school feel the girl is
much safer with a curfew, she
added.
Can you imagine what the
public reaction would be if the
university suddenly abolished
curfew for women, she asked.
She pointed out that UF is one of
the most liberal schools in the
southeast on setting 4imitations and
restrictions on women students.
Caribbean
Meeting Set
Hemispheric Role of the
Caribbean will be the theme of
UFs 17th annual conference on
the Caribbean to be held Dec. 1-3
on campus.
Sponsoring the conference will
be UF Center for Latin Amer American
ican American Studies. Dr. A. Curtis Wil Wilgus,
gus, Wilgus, professor of history at
the center, is conference direct director.
or. director.
The conference will feature
round table discussions and
addresses by outstanding auth authorities
orities authorities in the fields of Latin
American government, econ economics,
omics, economics, education and culture.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17, 1966

The Florida Alligator
\A MtQtofy Ii Ow Raj m.P6 EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managlnf Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial In the left
column.
Abolish Curfew
Coeds living in dormitories have long
been the victims of an hours policy which
treats them as immature children who
cannot be expected to use their time
responsibly. They are denied the rights
of coeds living off campus or working
girls in this age group to do whatever
they wish with .their time, whenever and
wherever they desire.
In all fairness it must be pointed out
that womens hours at the University are
more liberal than at most larger uni universities
versities universities and certainly more liberal than
at most smaller private colleges.
And the trend at the University de definitely
finitely definitely is toward even less restrictive
rules. Since 1960 there have been no
restrictions on women more than 21
and last week Williamson approved a
policy (on a trial basis) granting junior
and senior women residents of Com Comstock
stock Comstock Hall, Pioneer Court, and Bailey
Hall permission to regulate their own
hours.
But the stiflingpaternalism (a phrase
coined by Williamson) of the University
toward women dormitory residents will
not cease until all womens hours are
abolished.
There is no evidence indicating that
coeds will suddenly become irresponsible
if they are granted freedom. The avail available
able available evidence points in the other direc direction.
tion. direction. At Comstock, for instance, junior
and senior women use the no-hours policy
an average of only twice a month. There
were no instances of excessive use,
Georgia Parks, student activities adviser
to womens residence halls, said last
week.
do not prevent a girl from staying out
late if she really wants to. Instead of
returning late and risking a penalty she
simply stays out all night.
University officials are worried about
public reaction to a no-hours policy, es especially
pecially especially about granting it to freshmen.
The public is not quite ready for the
schock of giving total freedom to fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, Williamson said last year. Theres
still a little protectiveness in our cul cult.ure.
t.ure. cult.ure.
Yes, there might be some adverse public
reaction if all womens hours are elimin eliminated,
ated, eliminated, but hardly as much as administra administrators
tors administrators fear. The public has shown itself
to be remarkably tolerant in other con controversial
troversial controversial matters, the speakers policy,
for example. Besides, the University
should take the lead in correcting socie societys
tys societys weaknesses -- overprotectiveness
certainly is a weakness and educate
the public on them.
We hope the administration will ser seriously
iously seriously consider the abolition of womens
hours this year. Both the Minnesota Stu Student
dent Student Assn, and the Board of Residence
Halls should step up their activities gear geared
ed geared toward achieving this goal.
Reprinted from the Minnesota Daily

End of the Trail
p
hi""".. l
The Shpwith Camel
*
_ By DOUG MO LI TOR
Alligator Columnist .>v

Clarence is a snapping turtle.
He is about three inches oblong
and has a soft green shell. He
swims around most of the day,
but like most turtles spends the
greatest part of his time lying on
his stomach asleep.
Clarence lives with Charlie, or
should I say that Charlie is Clar Clarences
ences Clarences master. Charlie lives in a
big room and Clarence lives in
a plastic dish in Charlies room.
Clarence doesnt mind because,
while Charlie is sweating his or organic,
ganic, organic, Clarence is racked on his
stomach. And a turtle is undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly happiest when racked on his sto stomach.
mach. stomach. Clarence is a happy turtle.
In the morning, Charlie gets up
and goes to classes and Clarence
comes back and studies while
Clarence sleeps. Its a great ar arrangement,
rangement, arrangement, Clarence loves it.
Clarence is no problem for
Charlie either. Charlie feeds him
according to the instructions on
the turtle food can and gives
Clarence fresh swamp water every
once in a while. Clarence thinks
that Charlie is the best master
that a turtle could have.
Now and then Charlie takes Clar Clarence
ence Clarence to class with with him. These
outings are fun for Clarence. He
gets to ride up campus in Char Charlies
lies Charlies pocket, crawl around during
class, or rack in Charlies attache
case.
If Charlie stops for a snack,
there is always the chance of a
fresh, fat, juicy, food service fly
for Clarence. And thats what
Clarence likes best. A big fat Fly.
After all, turtle food does get
dull week after week.
Charlie does his best to keep
Clarences life from becoming
dull. Charlie reads James Bond
to Clarence, brings girls up to
his room to talk to Clarence. (Clar (Clarence
ence (Clarence fancies himself as a ladies
man) and every couple weeks
Charlie pours rum into Clar Clarences
ences Clarences water. And does Clarence
love rum. Oh-boy.
The trouble with rum is that
the next morning, Clarence can

hardly move his feet. And youve
never had a hangover until you
had to live with it in your own
shell. Sunday morning is some sometimes
times sometimes very gray for Clarence.
Once Clarence, being from a
family of snapping turtles, bit
Charlie in protest against his
dirty water. Charlie threatened
him with cold and cruel Lake Alice
if he did it again. Clarence hasnt
bit Charlie in protest since. The
next week Charlie poured a little
extra rum into Clarences water.
Charlie took Clarence to the
football game this past weekend.
Clarence is one of Spurriers big biggest
gest biggest turtle fans, but he had never
seen the Johnson City wonder play.
Clarence thought the game was
wonderful, but he did not like all
- the getting up and down. He kepL
falling Twick into Char liespocket
and couldnt get any sun. All
he could manage was a big fly.
Charlie acts as both Mother
and Father for Clarence. Clarence
doesnt mind the arrangement, he
sleeps all night and spends all
day swimming around in his plastic
dish not making waves..

Florida Alligator Staff
TYLER TUCKER NEWT SIMMONS GENE NAIL
Assistant Managing Editor Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER NICK TATRO
Photo Editor Society Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Susan Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
Maury Olicker, Harvey Alper,'Jean Hamlin, Kathie
Keim, Frank Shepherd, Aggie Fowles, Justine Hartman,
* Jimmey Bailey.
ASSISTANT EDITORS -- John Briggs, Margie Green,
Jo Ann Langworthy, Joe Torchia, Bob Beck.
LAB ASSISTANTS JoAnn Gerard, Diann Devine, Jerry War Warren,
ren, Warren, Laura Brown, 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 Commilhlcations.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

%
Campus
Mirror
By 808 MFNAKER
Alligator Managing Editor
Things are really starting
to jump up on the third floor
of the Florida Union, where the
student politicos play. The lines
are starting to be drawn up
for the Winter Student Govern Government
ment Government elections and it looks like
there will be some clianges made.
Quite a lew of the boys are
lining up behind the Delts Hob
Blue. The Blue Bandwagon is gath gathering
ering gathering steam and it looks as though
several houses in the opposi opposition
tion opposition party (Student) may be making
the jump. This would leave only
a few stalwarts on the other
side to bear the Student ban banner,
ner, banner, even though its dubious that
they would use the same.
As I recall, the houses be behind
hind behind Student Party have gone
full circle in the name business.
When I was a freshman back in
1962, basically the same houses
formed Student Party behind
an elderly gentleman, Jim Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, and his running mate,
Don Denson. Since then, the
party has been called Gator, Pro Progress
gress Progress and now Student again.
The opposition has also changed
its names, going from United to
V.O.T.E. (Voice of the Elector Electorate)
ate) Electorate) to Decision and now it
seems back to United. It was
United in 1962 when Paul Hend Hendrick
rick Hendrick beat Graham.
Things have gone full circle
now and it looks as though the 1967
elections might be somewhat of a
repetition of the 1962 race.
Graham, a portly, knowledgeable
fellow was an excellent can candidate
didate candidate but he was balding, 32 and
not very attractive to female
voters. Hendrick, on the other
hand, was young, personable and
very attractivW to. impressionable
coeds.
When you get a good looking can candidate
didate candidate you throw what is termed
a God sheet, complete with a
photo that makes your boy look
as though he just stepped down
from Mount Olympus.
Needless to say, United threw
God sheets on Hendrick. You
just couldnt do that with Gra Graham.
ham. Graham. He reminded you more Os
a- friendly Bacchus than anyone
else, and Alachua was still dry
at the time.
Hob Blue would look good on
a God sheet.
(SEE CAMPUS PXGE 7)



Ticket
Solution
Presented
EDITOR:
It is great concern that we
address your attention to the pro problem
blem problem of ticket distribution for the
Homecoming football game. Taking
into consideration the well b>fTig b>fTigof
of b>fTigof our residents and the student
body at large, as well as the fact
that the athletic department oper operates
ates operates on a profit principle, we feel
that a new and equitable distribu distribution
tion distribution can be arrived at without sac sacrificing
rificing sacrificing either premise. We sug suggest
gest suggest for future Homecomings the
following plan:
(1.) That the number of date tickets
available for student use be
unlimited conforming to the
following two conditions:
(a.) All possible non student
date tickets should
be made available to
students for the price
of $3.00 taking into consid consideration
eration consideration the needs of the stu student
dent student body and the profit
principle.
(b.)All tickets that might be
demanded in excess of a
fair and reasonable amount
of $3 tickets should be
placed on sale for $6 with
students getting preference
before the general public.
After student needs have
been satisfied the remain remaining
ing remaining tickets can be placed
on general sale. This sys system
tem system should result in no pro profit
fit profit loss to the athletic de department.
partment. department.
(2.) That the blocks and inde independent
pendent independent seating areas on the
student side should be ex extended
tended extended as far as possible to
allow both $3 and $6 dates to
sit within the blocks instead
of elsewhere. Again, this
should result in no profit loss
to the athletic department.
This plan comes to you with
the unanimous consent of Hume
Hall Council. We feel a plan fol following
lowing following these general guidelines
would be more equitable and would
alleviate the need for sleepouts
to obtain date tickets. We would
appreciate your consideration as to
the merits and feasibility of our
plan. ~
STEWART HERS HEY
Hume Hall Council Vice President
Campus
Mirror
(FROM PAGE 6)
The other side looks like it
will run a gentleman who doth
protest too much. He and his
projected running mate, both
well known in campus affairs, have
said over and over they will
not run, but it looks as though
they will.
It would be premature to say
who they are at this time, but
one of them is probably the worlds
worst croquet player and the other
likes James Brown. If they run,
look for their slate fdr the top
five to be one of the best in re- r
cent campus history.
There's one gentleman up there
who would like nothing better than
to fire a departing salvo at the.
third floor and he doesn't care
how he does it. No names, but
he literally lives and breathes pol politics.
itics. politics. Wherever this gentleman
goes, the lambs are sure to
follow. He's not usually wrong,
ven if he has to jump parties
twb or three times in one election
to do it.

A.
D.

SPEAKING OUT
Council Rep Protests Veterans Grant

By BILL SADOWSKI
Council Representative
As a representative of the Student Body serving on the
Legislative Council, I feel compelled to comment on an action
by the Council at its recent meeting. At that time a request
for $375 was granted to the Veteran's Club. This final figure
had been pared down from an original request of $1,763.27
by the Budget and Finance Committee (which did well to cut it
down that far). This was fine, but in my opinion they didnt go
far enough. I contend that, given the purpose for which the funds
were intended (as stated by an officer of the Veterans Club),
no Student Government funds should have been granted. My rea reasons
sons reasons are as follows.
As it was presented to the Legislative Council, it appears
that the funds are to be used in the organizations efforts to help
veterans on campus meet problems encountered under the latest
G. I. Bill. Under the previous G. I. Bill, it seems, Congress
provided for intermediaries to help recipients of benefits (vet (veterans)
erans) (veterans) contend with the bureaucratic machinery set up under
that Act (e.g., to trace down misplaced forms, explain benefits,
find lost checks, etc.). This is as it should be. However, Con Congress,
gress, Congress, in this latest G. I. Bill, saw fit not to provide such as assistance.
sistance. assistance. Consequently, individual veterans are left to fend for
themselves (like taxpayers). Obviously, this is a problem which
is completely between the veterans and the Federal Government.
Now, the UF Veterans Club intends to assume the task of per performing
forming performing the function of the now-absent intermediary. I think
this idea, as far as it goes, is a fine one, assuming the costs
are absorbed by the individual veterans (through payment of
dues, or something along that line). And I agree that it is a real

Blue Key Member RapsGator Series

EDITOR:
On the first day of your five
part series on Florida Blue Key
you invited all interested persons
to respond. I am indeed very in interested
terested interested since as a member of
Florida Blue Key your articles
have been directed at an Honor Honorary
ary Honorary Organization which I hold very
dear.
The beginning days of your sea-
tUre seemed to hold true to your

EDITOR:
The Florida Alligator has earned my sincere
respect as a good newspaper in its undying will
to print the truth. It is my opinion that no person
or publication should be discredited due to its
printing the truth to its readers no matter about
whom the truth is printed. Is this not the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the Alligator to the students of the
University of Florida?
Your paper enables the student to obtain a clear
view of the faults characteristic of so many top topranking
ranking topranking organizations and segments which are a
part of the University. This fact is one of your
largest assets. For instance, you told of the In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary and the way it functioned on campus.
Also, the Alligator has helped me gain insight in into
to into the story behind Blue Key.
While on campus this summer for Freshman
Registration, I leafed through a magazine entitled
Gator Greek,* which acquainted the student with
the fraternities functioning on campus, including
Florida Blue Key. I must say that in reading this
magazine, I was impressed by Florida Blue Key.
However, the more I learned this trimester of
how Blue Key functioned (obtaining preferential
seating, running Leg Council, etc.), the more
disgusted I became, and the more disrespect I
held for Blue Key. I find it a political organiza organization
tion organization which overpowers all others rather than the
Service Fraternity. e
Many students hold that Blue Key should have
Preferential Bloc Seating since it is a service

I STILL THINK
YOU'RE A
G.D.I.!!

Gator Has His Respect

goal. It was indeed, at first, a
fair and factual view. That tone
however did not remain and as the
last issues appeared the facts be began
gan began to be more spread apart and
hot emotionalism had crept in
until this past Thursday's dis discussion
cussion discussion of the firing of Benny
Cason reached a fever pitch.
The Article also failed to point
to the obvtotis fact that these pe petitions
titions petitions were signed by ALL major

[WHAT FRATERNITYWOUID
PLEDGE UP A RADICAL
EXTREMIST Liofe
K K K vs

club. I am not denying that Blue Key is a service
club or fraternity, but a true service organiza organization
tion organization is one which expects nothing in return for
its services. This is not characteristic of Blue
Key services.
I hold respect for Mr. Cason in that he had the
fortitude to resist those who held power on
the campus, and did only what he thought was
right. I fail to see: (1) Why he should have been
fired merely because he failed to conform to the
desires of the Student Government and Blue Key
in his supporting Ernie Litz, and (2) Why Blue
Key was enraged due to his covering a secret
tapping Blue Key held, as long as he presented
the truth in his writing. My reasons are (1)
That everyone has a right to free choice, unin uninhibited
hibited uninhibited by the pressures of outsiders, and (2)
As long as Blue Key had nothing to hide, the tap tapping
ping tapping should be unharmful to FBK. If FBK had
anything to hide at this tapping, it is indeed to
their discredit. I cannot help but believe that the
firing of Mr. Cason was not in the interest of
the student body" as it was implied, but rather
in the interest of Florida Blue Key.
I fail to see why FBK should hold the power
and influence it does, since it does not seem to
act in the interest of the students, as it is to act,
but rather in its own interests.
These may be the views of a stupid, ignorant,
Freshman, but they represent my feelings on the
subject.
DAVID CRITCHFIELD, lUC

Thursday. November 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator

and we should respect this 80-man organization for
offering to assist the thousand or so veterans on campus. How However,
ever, However, they finally asked the Student Body (through the Legislative
Council) to foot a large part of the cost of this program, and
the Council responded by giving them $375. I disagree with this
completely.
I fail to understand how the Student Bodys own funds can
legitimately be directed to support this program -- something
for which even the Congress did not see fit to provide funds.
Why should the Student Body be expected to subsidize the cor correction
rection correction of problems developing between the Federal Govern Government
ment Government and any individual or any group of individuals whether
students or not! If the group brought speakers to campus or
sponsored activities for the benefit of the entire Student Body,
or if they brought honors or some other tangible benefits to the
University, I should think such activities could properly be sub subsidized
sidized subsidized by Student funds. But no: otir money is simply being spent
to help these men get their government checks on time, fill
out forms, etc. How can this possibly be construed as a benefit
to the UF Student Body? We could just as well appropriate Stu Student
dent Student funds to help individuals contend with the complexities
and problems of paying income taxes receiving checks on
time, filing forms, etc. Im certain nearly all of us would agree
that this would be a most improper and unfair expenditure of
Student funds. So, too, is the present case. We should not permit
our gratefulness to these men for the sacrifices theyve made
in our behalf obscure the fact that this allocation of Student funds
was wrong.
In the interests of the Student Body, I protest this action.

campus leaders representing
the total campus. The Alligator
claims it was only Blue Key and
its aspirants. If you look over our
campus every leader who has
outstanding ability in any field
could easily fall in that cat category.
egory. category. The student leaders who
composed a cross-section of our
campus in their representative
capacities all disapproved of Ben Benny*
ny* Benny* poor quality of newsrepre newsrepresentation.
sentation. newsrepresentation. If Benny was an out-

KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA.

standing journalist he surely was
not anything near an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding editor.
Your Alligator is again on a Cru Crusade.
sade. Crusade. I respect but disagree
strongly with your position on
Florida Blue Key. As the only
student newspaper on our cam campus
pus campus you have been exalted into a
very powerful position. But
- with this power that you-haye it
is easy to wield a great sword on
a white charger and to forget
that nothing is so absolute as you
imagine. This is another side. You
have presented some truth and
Blue Key is adjusting to compen compensate
sate compensate for the number of brothers
in the Law School. But there is
the other side; the Homecoming,
the Second 100, the Speakers
Bureau, the service of our broth brothers
ers brothers throughout our campus, and
more. This is the side of Blue
Key that has yet to be presented
to the students. It is the working
and serving Blue Key that you
have regularly ignored. Can you be
big enough to admit youre wrong?
Florida Blue Key is always at attempting
tempting attempting to correct itself where
it has strayed from the most de desirable
sirable desirable path. The Florida Al Alligator
ligator Alligator has not. You have attacked
bloc seating, you have called
it an unfair reward. But you re receive
ceive receive a salary of $35 per week.
Is that not unfair? Shouldn't you
be working purely for service? Will
you give up your salary? I doubt
it.
Mr. Editor I challenge and
beg you to see both sides of
all issues and not to allow your
personal vehement dislikes to
slant all the news presented to
the students.
ANDREW C. HALL, ILW
A proud membev-of Blue Key

Page 7



16 A TOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: High quality stereo
camera, F 3.5 lens, flash light
meter, Alters, makes wonderful
slides-first reasonable offer. Call
378-6024. (A-52-st-p)
ONE PORTABLE drawing table
$10; assorted sets drawing in instruments
struments instruments $5 and down. Call 378-
1292 after 6 p.m. (A-53-2t-c)
1965 DUCOTTI DIANA MK 111,
must sacrifice, best offer over
$385. takes it. Call 372-3755
.before 10 a.m. (A-53-3t-c)
TWO BEDROOM mobile home for
rent for sale. Call 372-7584. (A (A---54-3t-c)
--54-3t-c) (A---54-3t-c)
SCUBA complete outfit only one
year old. Best offer- call Rick
Fey 376-9208 or 372-9427.
(A-54-4t-c)
1965 HONDA 65 Super Sport,
excellent condition, Call 378-6919
(A-55-st-c)
FOR SALE: Set of Great Book
of the Western World Excell Excellent
ent Excellent condition, very reasonable.
Call 372-6645 (A-55-3t-c)
1964 HONDA 50, good condition,
See James Mutta Room 333
McCarty Hall after 6 p.m. (A-55-
2t-f>)
MUST SELL Vox Knight Amplifier,
twin ten model with Vibrato
and normal channels. Call Bill
Baldwin 378-2125. (A-55-2t-c)
*
R ...
Complete set of Wilson golf clubs
(minus 7 iron) only $55. Sam
Snead model. See at 1209 NW
43rd Avenue. (A-56-2t-nc).
GOING IN THE ARMY. First $250
will buy you a 1964 Honda 150
cc. Runs good, Call 372-0845 for
more information. (A-56-2t-c).
1966 HONDA Super Sport, black,
excellent condition. Excellent
means of transportation and per perfect
fect perfect for student. Call 378-5647,
ask for Steve. (A-56-2t-p).
1965 VESPA 90. EXCELLENT
BODY AND RUNNING CON CONDITION.
DITION. CONDITION. INCLUDED WIND WINDSHIELD,
SHIELD, WINDSHIELD, REAR SEAT AND
TOOL KIT. RECENT CHECK
UP, $215, CALL PREFERABLE
9-11 p.m. 378-6795. (A-56-lt-p).
TRIUMPH Motorcycle, all chrome,
7o cc. Rebuilt, 2,900 miles, call
Tom at 378-3803 after 7 p.m.
(A-56-2t-c).
AUTOMATIC 4-track stereo tape
player for car plus tapes, cheap.
~ Call 378-5778. (A-56-st-c).
FOR SALE 1964 DUCATI 250
cc. Must sacrifice, best offer ov over
er over S3OO takes it. Call 378-6156.
(A-56-3t-c).
<3
- .U
' Jfcf- '
awjejPjwjaiI f show l
Kfffln|TnVnTrfS> t very I
j
[ijuMST. mjfal
i ma
SIMESS TOGETHtHI

.
for rent
TO SUBLET new, modern, two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment near canpus.
Completely furnished, air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, swimming pool on pre premise
mise premise From Dec. 15, 1966 Phone
378-6024. (B- 52- st-p)
SUBLEASE UNFURNISHED two
bedroom apartment. University
Gardens. Occupancy Dec. 17 one.
Call 372-3035 (E-53-st-c)
COOPERATIVE LIVING Organi Organization
zation Organization announces openings for next
trimester. Room and Board S6O
per month, one block off campus.
Inquire 117 NW 15th St. or call
376-6203 (B-50-st-c)
WHY UVE 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)
AVAILABLE NOW spacious one
bedroom furnished apartment,
large living room and kitchen,
lease required. S9O monthly. Cou Couple
ple Couple or two graduate students
preferred. 923 NE 3rd Ave. 378-
2436. (B-54-10t-c)
TWO BEDROOM French Quarter
Apartment for rent* Available
December or January. Must know
by November 28th. Call 378-5228.
(E-53-10t-c)
SUBLEASE furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. University Gar Gardens
dens Gardens Available Dec. r 378-6771
Ask for Claire. (B-55-2t-p)
CHOICE APARTMENT for four,
five blocks from campus. Two
bedrooms, spacious living room
and study, attractively furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. Call 372-7343 Available Jan. 1
(B-55- st-c)
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT,
heated swimming pool, new $125
a month. Available Dec. 15. Call
378-5502. (B-55-3t-p)
FURNISHED APARTMENT for
rent* married couple preferred.
Water furnished, Call 376-3261
ext. 2287 or 376-0979 (B-55-3t-c)
WILL SUBLET or lease one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. Village Park on swim swimming
ming swimming pool, $122 a month. Avail Available
able Available Dec. 20th. 378-6028. (B-56-
lt-nc).
m HOO Rmmd ftf. W* M 4-Ms I fl
BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30 I
I "A truly adult love story!" I
§l Jk/<3 f* C'-st N Y Her Fr,bune
Jfl i ic S-gma itt piesfflii fl
I 1
I Adult Entertainment I
I P I
m/ tonimmuof x
If moil \|
1 tlumders jl
I J I
Moll Flanders 7:07 fl
[ Dear John 9:31 fl
fl English Dialogue

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17, 1966

Page 8

for rent
ONE bedroom duplex apartment,
water free, nice for couple. 378-
6392 after 6 p.m. (B-56-2t-c).
APARTMENT for sublease. Avail Available
able Available Dec. 1 thru August 1967.
Air conditioned, swimming pool,
two bedroom, furnished, $126 mon monthly.
thly. monthly. Call 378-4015. (B-56-2t-c),
SUBLEASE modern two bedroom
furnished Fredericks apartment,
call 378-6920. (B-56-st-c).
TWO bedroom air conditioned
apartment for rent, 1/2 block from
campus. SIOO unfurnished and sllO
furnished, available immediately.
Call 376-4264. (B-56-2t-c).
wanted
UF STUDENT NEEDS THREE
TICKETS TOGETHER FOR MIAMI
GAME. RELATIVES ARE TRAV TRAVELLING
ELLING TRAVELLING 800 MILES TO SEE
THE ORANGE BOWL BOUND
FIGHTING GATORS. CALL RICK
AT 376-0333 or 376-3261 EXT
2519. (C-55-6t-nc)
WANTED 1 or 2 roommates to
share apartment. S3O a month plus
utilities. 1017 SW 7th Ave. 378-
6019 (C-55- 3t-p)
WANTED female roommate to
share 1/3 rent and utilities, La
Fontana Apts. Call Linda, 378-
5174. (C-56-2t-c).
POETRY WANTED for antho anthology.
logy. anthology. Include stamped envelope.
Idlewild Publishing Company,
543 Frederick Street, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, California 94117
(C-53- st-p)
help wanted
EXPERIENCED LEGAL secretary
wanted beginning Dec. 5. Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
376-5242 (E-49-ts-c)
A STUDENT SECRETARY is f
needed to fill a part time job.
Job consists of typing and fil filing.
ing. filing. Typing experience requir required
ed required only. Contact by calling 372-
4256 or 372-4257. (E-55-Bt-c)
i i' J mimmmmmmmmmrnmmmmm
Woody au-eN I
strikes Back.il
N.w. 13th Stat23rdRoad|
mrndm Telephone 378-2434

I help wanted^
OPPORTUNITY UNLIMITED
Make as much money as you
wish. A few openings left, for
information call Doris Moore
372-8354. Between 9-12 a.m. and
5-6 p.m. (E-54-st-c)
LEGAL Secretary needed immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Must be proficient in short shorthand
hand shorthand and typing. Send resume to
Managing Partner, Post Office,
DrawerOj, Gainesville, Fla. (E (E---56-ft-c).
--56-ft-c). (E---56-ft-c).
r x
autos
1963 VW, $950, very clean,
very good condition, new tires
service booklet, AM-FM radio.
Heater, headrest, seat belts. Ori Original
ginal Original owner: 378-3886
(G-52-10t-c)
XKE ROADSTER, 33,000 miles,
excellent condition, will trade
Phone 372-4979. (G-55-st-c)
1960 RED CORVAIR coupe, good
condition, new tires, new bat battery
tery battery automatic transmission,
price $450 firm. See 1506 NE
30th Ave. 372-4144 (G-55-st-c)
SIMON TEMPLAR'S VOLVO 1963
P-1800 GT model. At least a
look alike! Good condition, AM AMFM
FM AMFM radio, air conditioned. Below
book price. $1,895. See at 2818
NE 12th Street or arrange 202
Building D. (G-54-4t-c)

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
MOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOCy I
mia rm£ agony wun
faSf BWLTHEECsmafJ
ftmpMgjUr
w mw. $? w ty'Wzm m W $&
BURT UNCASTER
LEE MARVIN ROBERT RYAN JACK BALANCE
RALPH BELLAMY .CLAUDIA CARDINAL!
The PROFESSIONALS
DOWMTOWM
and tomorrow
f THEATREEVENINGS ONLY AT BPM
i WINNER OF ACADEMY AWARDS I
METROGOLDWYN-MAYER wcscnts A CARLO PONTI PRODUCTION
igagM
IN PANAVISION* AND METRQCOLQfI >

autos
o
1932 T-BIRD, university pro professor,
fessor, professor, 32,000 miles, like new,
air. and all power, see 2036
NW 18th Lane after 6 p.m. 378-
3742. (G-53- st-c)
1932 FORD, 5 window coupe, 331
cu. in. Chrysler Hemi power, eng engine
ine engine is completely rebuilt, Wieand
Drag Star Manifold, super full
cam, body is channeled over
custom tubular frame. Call 378-
1274 Price S3OO firm.(G-54-lOt-c)
1960 METROPOLITAN, $175; fair
condition, radio and heater, good
economical transportation. Call
372-8832 after 6 p.m. (G-54-3t-c)
THE MOST SHOCKING
FILM I HAVE EVER SEENI
I COULDNT BELIEVE MY
EYES! Wanda Hale, Newt
J I i J
' I I iM I
WINNER SWEDISH FILM ACADEMY AWARD
BEST FILM OF THE YEAR ISB3
1,3, 5, 7,9 out 10:40
ISIHTEI



I gator classifieds

I autos
BO FORD, 4-door, power steer-
B automatic transmission, radio
K heater. Call 378-G478. (G (G---(st-c).
--(st-c). (G---(st-c).
3 FORD, two door, V-8, ex exit
it exit good tires and paint, real
lean only $750. Student must sell,
2-3251 after 6 p.m. (G-56-10t-
Bs 0
GO VALIANT Station wagon. Ha Halo
lo Halo and heater, new tires. Good
Indition. Graduating, must sell,
75. Call 378-3965 after G:3O
m. (G-56-st-p).
1959 IMPALA Convertible, V-8,
automatic transmission, radio and
eater, good running condition.
160. 4025 SW 20th Drive. (G (G---|6-2t-c).
--|6-2t-c). (G---|6-2t-c).
961 TR3, wire wheels, Lucus
load lights, good tires, radio and
eater rebuilt engine, new top,
9OO. Call 378-6019 after 6:30
l.m. (G-56-4t-c).
959 TR3, good condition, $550,
:all 376-7988 on weekends and
Iter 6:30 weekdays. (G-56-2t-c).
953 PLYMOUTH, excellent
nechanical condition, must sell
N4O. Call 376-9252 after 6 p.m.
isk for Tom. (G-st-53-c)
lost-founc(
LOST -1 pair of prescription
sunglasses in vicinity of Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. REWARD, Call 372-9167.
(L-56-3t-c).
LOST one Florida loose leaf note
book. Last seen inSummid House
parking area. If found please call
376-8133 or bring by Apartment
E-2 Summit House. (L-56-2t-c).
LOST set of keys with ID at attached.
tached. attached. Lost Monday in vicinity
of Library. Please call 378-3022.
(L-56-3t-c).

JL PENN
lenneui PREST
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY m MEANS
(o / NO-IRON!
60 WESTERN
YOUNG MAN...
in ranch ranch-41
-41 ranch-41 sport
lililffPl Heres real western styling
in Penneys own Ranch-
Jppi|P|a craft jeans of 50 r c cotton
mUU corduroy. Note the swing
IPlPtilll pockets,the slim trim tail tailoring.
oring. tailoring. The hit of the sea season
son season and theyre machine
28-34 waist, 29-33 inseam.
TnWyi use your home
TOWN PENNEY
\\l CHARGE CARD
\J l\l HERE T

services
SPECIAL WITH KATHY . of offering
fering offering a $35 permanent for the
amount of $17.50 all next week.
Agues Beauty Salon, 16 MV 13th
St. (M-SG-st-c,.
THE PROVEN carpet cleaner, Blue
Lustre is easy on the budget. Re Restores
stores Restores forgotten colors. Kent elec electric
tric electric shampooer, sl. Lowry Fur Furniture
niture Furniture Co. (M-56-lt-c).
IN A HURRY? PASSPORTS,
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT
LEY-ROOSEVELT WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT STUDIOS, 372-
0300, 909 NW 6th Street. (M (M---52-10t-c)
--52-10t-c) (M---52-10t-c)
personal
WEIGHT PROBLEMS? Getting
a little broad in the beam? We
can groom you down with our new
vibrating machine. Its helpful,
invigorating and absolutely free
Come in, talk to Toby and have
coffee with us at the Gator Groom Groomer
er Groomer where friends meet and romance
bl§6ms. (J-54-st-c)
RIDE DESIRED to and from New
York. To leave any time after
Dec 14 and to return before
Jan. 7. Harold L. Asch, 376-
3211 ext. 5580 and leave message
with secretary. (J-55-st-c)
HELP Need two tickets for
Miami game for my parents (Not
in the end zone) Please Call
378-6010. (J-54-3t-c)
lost-found
*
LOST gold mans watch with ini initial
tial initial V on clasp. Lost at Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game. Great sentimental
value and of great Importance
to owner . Reward of SSO,
return if found. 378-2704 ask
for Victor. (L-55-3t-c)

An Ancient Art Creates

> jit k
ARTIST DON BOUTZ
. ancient techniques
SL
- I |
BY
- -GEORGE!-
(Let George try to solve your
problems. He certainly cant
figure his own out.)
DEAR GEORGE:
Many of my friends are quite
literary and I try to make a
good impression on them, but my
husband is so low-brow he scatters
comic books all over the house.
He refuses to let me throw them
away. What can 1 do?
R. R.
Dear R. R.:
Compromise he has a right
to his reading preferences. Why
not paste New Yorker covers on
Batman, Saturday Review covers
on Green Hornet, etc.? In the event
one of your cultured friends does
open a magazine it will only be
assumed that here is another art article
icle article on pop art.

* Feminine Tranquilizer I
Oh what a quieting, soothing /*
effect a delicious box of cho- <1 ( *
colates has on the feminine M**t. f uSB
world. Try a box and see. 3fiT / tffifl{l//t/A
Mnnaffiti %
CANDIES *!*. I
_ 0 *V

UF STUDENT GLASSBLOWER

/Modern Forms
*
By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Using techniques developed 1,300 years ago in a country which
no longer exists, Bohemia; a UF junior uses the ancient art
of glassblowing to create- stark Madonnas and other modernistic
sculpture. Don Boutz, Jr., an art major from Clermont, has just
returned from a trip to Europe where he studied the art and showed
his scuptures in Paris galleries.
Boutz, who began learning the art of blowing glass in the
classical style at the age of six in his fathers shop after school,
first decided to dabble in modern sculpture several years ago.
I feel an artist must be able to represent objects realistically
first. Once this ability is developed he can twist it and distort
it in the subtlety of modern art, Boutz said, who has many
plans for future sculptures. He would like to do some geometric
works, but has not had time yet.
Owls fascinate me, said Boutz, who plans to create a series
of glass owls, beginning with a very realistic one progressing to
abstraction.
Ever since I saw a large bronze owl cast by Picasso about
20 years ago, I have wanted to do this. He also intends to do
abstractions of symbols of many religions.
Glass in the world of art is where ceramics was 30 years
ago, he explained. It is just beginning to be accepted as a fine
art. Glass is not used to a great extent, although it is much
cheaper than bronze, according to Boutz.
The physical composition of glass must be thoroughly un understood
derstood understood before an artist can work with it. This is not always
: true of other substances used, commented Boutz.
: He has helped with his expenses at UF by blowing research
apparatus for graduate students in chemistry. One item which he
has blown is a container for liquid nitrogen, which had to with withstand
stand withstand freezing at-150 degrees.
Boutz is descended from five generations of German glass
blowers, the first of whom came to the UJS. in 1894, with 50
: others to continue creating their art here. Some fashioned figu figurines
rines figurines into the classical tradition, while others, like Boutz'
£ grandfather, made blue Edison light bulbs for five cents each,
glass eyes or laboratory apparatus.
Before World War II there were about 1,500 glass blowers in
S Europe. However, these were all converted into lab workers
by the German regime and the art died out in Europe. There are
only a few people left who model solid figures from glass, and
*: none who make the crystal vases, antique Christmas tree or ors:
s: ors: naments, and delicate bells which can be created only by blowing,
he said.
Reclassification Tests
Scheduled For Saturday

UF students classified 1-A by
their draft boards shQuld take
the Selective Service College
Qualification Test offered Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in Walker Auditorium for
academic reclassification.
The Registrars office recent recently
ly recently said many inquiries have
been received from students who
are concerned about their recent
reclassification.
The students, they said, want to
know how they can receive

Thursday, November 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator

the 2-S scholastic deferment.
The test Saturday permits
reclassification from 1-A to 1-
SC for students scoring in the
upper 25 per cent of those taking
the test.
The reclassification is good only
for the current academic year.
Any Selective Service registrant
who has not taken the test may
apply. This includes college
students, high school seniors and
high school graduates.
Results of the three-hour test
will be sent to local boards.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 A Over, 9?
Copies Made While Yoa Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE
GATOR ADS'SELL
EXT. 2832

Page 9



1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17. 1966

Page 10

PASSES OUT LEAFLETS FOR SDS

Levin Causes RUckus At Jacksonville Physical

(EDITORS NOTE: Parlapiano
was taking the same pre-induct pre-induction
ion pre-induction physical as Levin and has
recorded the results here.)
By ALAN PARLAPIANO
Alligator Correspondent
Alan Levin, 4AS, the 22 year yearold
old yearold former Freedom Party
leader, and a member of the
Students for Democratic Society,
put on a pne man demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration MondayNov. 7, at the
Jacksonville Navy Air Base where
he was taking his draft physical.
When the Sergeant in charge
of giving the mental examina examination
tion examination asked if there were any
questions Levin said, By what
right do you force us to take
this examination while the United
States is fighting an unjust and
agressive war in Viet Nam?
A war, he continued, that has
not been declared by Congress.
The Sergeant answered that
all such questions would have to
be asked of the lieutenant. When
Levin asked the lieutenant to
answer the question he received
the same answer. Some murmurs
of Be quiet came from induct inductees
ees inductees in the back of the room. Levin
said later that he was approach approached
ed approached by inductees who were sym sympathetic
pathetic sympathetic with his stand. The ser sergeant
geant sergeant involved was heard to say
to his fellow army men, I
should have told him he was here
so that he could fight the war.
''V~ > o
Levin is a, conscientious ob objector
jector objector and as such will be re required
quired required to spend two years doing
som§ work contributing to the
national health and welfare if he
is drafted. He will not be induct inducted
ed inducted into the armed services al although
though although he passed all the mental
and physical examinations.
In one phase of the physical
exam Levin objected to the manner
in whch an officer policed the
lines of pre-inductees. Make your
toes touch the next mans heels,
he said. If the man in front of
you is not smiling youre not close
enough, he said. Levin retort retorted
ed retorted with, We arent in the Army.
You cant herd us around like a
bunch of sheep. More words
were exchanged to no ones sat satisfaction.
isfaction. satisfaction.
During a pause in the process processing
ing processing Levin distributed leaflets
prepared by Students for a Demo Democratic

Wometco Purchases Contract

By MICHAEL O. GARCIA
Alligator Staff Writer
The Wometco corporation of Miami recently purchased the
Automatic Vending Company pf Gainesville, holders of the UF
vending contract.
The agreement between Wometco and Automatic Vending
included the sale of Auotmatic Vendings dispensing units (mach (machines)
ines) (machines) and the rights to the UF vending contract.
The present contract will terminate Dec. 31, 1969. At that
time Wometco will have an option to renew the contract for an
additional three years providing their services have been sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. The current contract originally negotiated with Auto Automatic
matic Automatic Vending began Jan. 1, 1965.
The contract now held by Wometco includes all paper cup
drink machines, candy machines, coffee, milk and snack mach machines.
ines. machines. The Wometco contract does not include the cigarette or
juke box machines. These are owned by Eli Witt of Tampa.
Wometco has negotiated with the Servomation Corporation,
holders of the food service contract for the UF, to provide
fresh sandwichs for the newly installed sandwich machines on
campus.
Last year Wometco was the second lowest bidder for the UF
contract won by Automatic Vending of Gainesville. Automatic
Vending topped the five other bids by Insuring a3O thousand
profit per year to the university. The other bidders were:
Shamrock Vending of Atlanta, AMERCO Vending of Tampa,

cratic Democratic Society containing a Nat National
ional National Viet Nam Examination, the
purpose of which according to
SDS is to check your understand understanding
ing understanding of the war in Viet Nam.
The officer in charge told Levin
that by passing out the leaflets
he was violating a law against
disrupting the inductees. He was
taken before the commanding
officer, who after discussing
the leaflets, urged Levin to fill
out aform---whichall inductees do
disclaiming any association
with, or knowledge of, a page of
listed organizations.

By AGGIE FOWLES
And JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writers
The recent move by the Board
of Regents to overrule aUF
Faculty Senate proposal for vol voluntary
untary voluntary ROTC here is not on the
written Senate agenda this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
According to Manning J. Dauer
of the political science depart department,
ment, department, the agenda was made up
before the Regents action was
taken.
It is possible and probable that
UF President J. Wayne Reitz will
give an oral report about it, Dau Dauer
er Dauer said. Any action by the Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Senate, if taken, would come
at its next meeting, he said.
pointed out that the Re Regents
gents Regents action was merely a post postponement
ponement postponement -- not a final decision
to continue compulsory ROTC.
The picture is incomplete,
according to Dauer.
The university has a four year
contract with the federal govern government
ment government regarding the ROTC pro program,
gram, program, he said. Dauer said he
thought the reason for the post postponement
ponement postponement was to investigate this
contract.
However, he added, the Senate
was aware of the contract when
it voted to discontinue ROTC.
For over a year the Faculty
Senate studied the question of com compulsory
pulsory compulsory vs. voluntary ROTC, ac according
cording according to Dr. Corbin S. Car Carnell,
nell, Carnell, professor of humanities and
comprehensive English.
This is why some faculty mem members
bers members are concerned that the Re Regents
gents Regents would reverse the decision

Profs Differ On ROTC

Levin refused to complete or
sign the form on the grounds that
he was not required to do so as
a conscientious objector. A quick
check of regulations proved the
legality of his stand.
Levin said the purpose in his
actions was to cause the men to
think alwut the draft and the war
they were being forced to fight.
In a later interview he ques questioned
tioned questioned the need for a military
draft. He said, There is no
national emergency. Congress has
not declared war on North Viet
Nam.

NOT ON SENATE AGENDA

with what appeared to be little
discussion, Carnell said.
FSU went to a
gram two years ago without even
a word from the then Board of
Control (now Regents), he add added.
ed. added.
The University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida does not have compulsorypro compulsoryprogram,
gram, compulsoryprogram, he said.
Carnell said the question arises:
What responsibility does the Re Regents
gents Regents assume for national defense
if the department of defense has
already laid down guidelines?
These guidelines call for each
school to decide what kind of
ROTC program it wants.
Some faculty say
that now have compulsory ROTC
have not been the schools UF
has wanted to compare itself to
included are small schools.
Only 23 schools in the country
have a compulsory ROTC Air
Force program.
Dr. Ernest R. Bartley of the
political science department said
this is a curriculum matter and
the Regents should not have in interfered.
terfered. interfered.
FSU does not have compul compulsory
sory compulsory ROTC and I cannot see any
logic or reason in having it here
and not there, he said.
A militarist at heart, An Andrew
drew Andrew H. Baggs of the political
science department, said, Im
sure youll find my opinion con contrary
trary contrary to any other you have heard.
Im the type that would put
every guy in the service four
years before they come here,
he said.
It seems to me that this is

Wometco of Miami, Macke Vending of Washington D. C. and
Eli Witt of Tampa.
The percentage of profits from the vending machines for the
University are deposited in the Campus Concession Fund and are
under the direct control of UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
The profits from the machines last year amounted to $87,668.18.
The commissions received by the University of Florida are
substantially above those of the rest of the nation according to
a report of Price Waterhouse and Company for the National
Automatic Merchandising Association.
I believe we have a good contract, commented William
E. Elmore, UF business manager. This is a good percentage
of return as compared with the rest of the nation.
The total $87,668.18 profit received by the University is
distributed into several areas. The Campus Concession Fund
receives $69,783.50, Food Service, $13,579.28, Training Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, 53,804.09, Florida Union, 5309.20, and the Bookstore, 5192.11.
The $69,783.50 received by the Campus Concession Fund
is spent by President Reitz in accordance with Chapter 240,
section 240.095 of the Florida Statutes, 1963, which provides
that the president may spend the funds to pay expenses in incurred
curred incurred which are deemed necessary for the benefit of the in institution.
stitution. institution.
Some of the typical expenses from the fund are: Blue Key
Homecoming, Alumni Affairs (publish magazine), Blue Key speak speakers,
ers, speakers, Glee Club trip, University Choir, advances to Deans and
Departmental Chairman for necessary expenses, flowers, dinners
and conferences.

An army, he admitted, is
a justified institution in some
circumstances, and there are
times when violence is justi justified.
fied. justified. The Vietnamese people who
resist an aggressive American
army are completely justified,
he said.
Levin said President Johnson
misrepresented himself in his
pre-election promises of 1964,
against escalation of the war.
He says that plans for bombing
and escalation were being made
even during the campaign.

no time to get in a wrangle with
the Regents because we face an
unknown entity with the new gov governor,
ernor, governor, Baggs said.
Most of the guys who come here
are a little immature and two

Is UF Tougher
Than Florida State?

By DICK DENNIS
~ Alligator Staff Writer
Is the average UF student su superior
perior superior in intellect to a typical
one from Florida State, or vice viceversa?
versa? viceversa?
This question never fails to
stir up a lively conservation, es especially
pecially especially when two students,
one from each instituion, get
together:
Statistics compiled by the Board
of University Examiners indicate
that most students in the state
tend to achieve lower marks in
Gainesville than in Tallahassee.
John V. McQuitty T director of
the board, points out that of those
students scoring between 450-495
on the state-wide 12th grade sen senior
ior senior Placement Test, the first firsttrimester
trimester firsttrimester students entering FSU
attained a higher grade point aver average.
age. average.
An average mark of C or bet better
ter better was attained by 87 per cent
of these gifted enrollees at FSU,
while only 85 per cent of these
select freshmen graded as highly
at UF.

Levin scoffs at what he calls
the intense fear of the American
people for a relatively powerless
American-Communist party.
If one's sole concern, he add added
ed added is with the preservation of
the status quo and the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of things as they are,
then one had more to fear from
SDS than the Communist party.
It is more likely, he cont continued,
inued, continued, that the new left will
challenge, and make more dem democratic,
ocratic, democratic, the authoritarian in institutions
stitutions institutions of the American soc social
ial social and political structure.

years of ROTC won't hurt them
anyway, he added.
Baggs said he was for univer universal
sal universal military training and since
UF can't have it, he thinks the
next best thing is ROTC.

Overall, the discrepancy be between
tween between the two schools is even more
apparent.
The median score of this test
is 250, McQuitty pointed out.
No student scoring less than this
stands much of a chance of
accepted at UF or FSU. Very few
are. Os all the first-term fresh freshmen
men freshmen at FSU, 71 per cent earned
C grades or better, while only
61 per cent of a similar cate category
gory category at Gainesville were able tg
do as well on the Grade sheet.
McQuitty s commented that this
was the 32nd year the Board had
administered the examination. The
test, which must be taken by every
Florida High School senior (and
by out-of-state students when they
arrive on campus) was first given
in 1935.
The areas emphasized include
English, social sciences, natural
sciences, history and mathe mathematics.
matics. mathematics.
In 1935, 212 schools and 6,-
207 seniors participated in the
examination. This fall, I estimate
over 75,000 students from 433
schools will take part, McQuitty
predicted.
The number tested never rose
much above 12,000 until after
World War 11, and the big .boom
has come in the last five or six
years. In 1961, over 39,000 stu students
dents students took the test, and 72,095
signed up last year. ;
Santa Claus
For UF Vets
Walter Bain, the guest speaker
at a recent Veterans Club meet meeting
ing meeting was the bearer of glad tidings
to the approximately 1,000 Gl's
currently attending UF under the
new GI Bill.
Bain, the VA regional Education
Benefits Officer, told the veter veterans
ans veterans that Gl's who were enrolled
for both fall and winter trimesters
would receive benefit payments
for the entire month of December.
The veterans had only expected
to receive payment for the first
18 days of the month.
A GI from the College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering commented, It's like
Santa Claus come early! My wife
will have it spent beffire it even
gets here.



..jr
I I
/ jft f\ . Ijr
'Hr I^H I^HLAST
LAST I^HLAST YEARS GATORS GOOD
this year, the best
UF Football Boosters
Promote Athletics

The Gator Football Boosters,
Inc., headed up by veteran coach
John Eibner, is an organization de designed
signed designed to promote UF intercolle intercollegiate
giate intercollegiate athletics through the alumni
and friends of the University.
The Boosters handle such
important duties as distributing
films of Gator games, arranging
public appearances and supplying
ticket information to members of
the organization.
In addition, they are a scho scholarship
larship scholarship booster organization for
both athletic and academic grants.
Eibner, who has been on the
Florida staff since 1950, assumed
his new duties in January, 1966,
replacing the late Col. Everett
M. Yon.
fidelity Union^\Life_lnsurance
mu'
376-1208

ONE LOT ...
s .? 20%
Dressesf off
SPECIALTY SHOP BEAUTY SHOP
372 1581 372-0030
372-158 376-5997

Eibner is a graduate of the
University of Kentucky (1941),
where he majored in history and
political science.
In 1939 and 1940 he was an
all-SEC tackle and captained the
Wildcats his senior year.
He played professional football
with the Philadelphia Eagles in
1941, 1942 and 1946.
From 1943-45 he was a Gun Gunnery
nery Gunnery Officer in the South
and Far East with the United
States Navy.
Eibner*s coaching career began
in 1947 at Prestonsbrug, Kentuc Kentucky
ky Kentucky High. From 1948-50 he was
line coach under Andy Gustafson
at the University of Miami.
Since 1950 he has served as
an assistant football coach at the
University of Florida.
5b

UF Cage Tilt To Present?
New Coach, New Offeihse

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor
A sneak preview of what may
well be UFs finest basketball
team is playing' tonight at 8:30
as the Gators clash in Florida
Gym under the auspices of Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars.
Gary McElroy, who is in charge
of this Dollars for Scholars bas basketball
ketball basketball game, added, Sorority
girls will be stationed by the doors
and you first enter the Gymnas Gymnasium,
ium, Gymnasium, after that, we hope every everyone
one everyone will sit back and enjoy the
intra-squad match.

Tough Vince Dooley
Coach of the Week

ATLANTA (UPI) -- Mississip Mississippis
pis Mississippis Johnny Vaught, Alabamas
Bear Bryant, Georgia Techs Bob Bobby
by Bobby Dodd and Auburns Shug Jor Jordan
dan Jordan have two things in common.
They are all included among
the top 10 college football coach coaches
es coaches in the nation; and they all
lost their last meetings with Vince
Dooleys Georgia Bulldogs.
Dooley, only 34 and in only
his third season as a head coach,
became a member of the elite
in a hurry. Wednesday, for the
second time in two years, he was
named national coach of the week
by United Press International.
Dooley wbh the honor first last
fall after his Bulldogs upset Ala Alabama
bama Alabama 18-17 for the Crimson Tides
only regular season loss in its
last 29 games.
This time, it came following a
come-from-behind 21-13 victory
Spurrier Bid
For Heisman
Gets Boost
NEW YORK (UPI) SteveSpur SteveSpurriers
riers SteveSpurriers Heisman Trophy ambitions
got an added boost Wednesday.
The National Collegiate Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Association, statistics revealed
the Florida quarterback continued
to lead the national passing race
with only one game remaining.
Spurrier has completed 153 of
242 passes for 1,785 yards and
15 touchdowns while Hank Wash Washington
ington Washington of West Texas State is se second
cond second with 148 completions in 261
attempts for 1,943 yards.
Arizonas Mark Reed rated third
with 146 hits in 287 tries for
1,804 yards.
Washington, however, continued
to lead in total offense with 1,-
952 yards. Virgil Carter of Brig Brigham
ham Brigham Young was second with 1,-
894 yards and Spurrier was third
with 1,861.
VISIT
)t &eb Hion
Where Everyone
Me et s

SPORTS

Thursday, November 17, 1966, The Florida Alligator

Head coach Tommy Bartlett, in
his first season at the Gator helm,
will split the varsity team into
the Orange and the Blue unit.
The ex-Tennessee aide will un unveil
veil unveil a new style offense, which
will emphasize using individual
players performing at a position
where their particular talents will
best stand out.
Both squads will fashion front
lines which average 6-9. The ros rosters
ters rosters for the two squads, complete
with jersey number and height,
are as follows:

over Auburn that earned Geor Georgia
gia Georgia at least a share of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference title. Georgia
probably will end up in a tie
with Alabama since the two dont
meet this season.
Dooley was obviously pleased
with being named coach of the
week and pointed out that his
Bulldogs have surprised him as
much as it has surprised out outsiders.
siders. outsiders.
The pre-season polls had us
ranging from fourth to seventh
place in the 10-member South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, Dooley not noted.
ed. noted. We felt that this was ac accurate.
curate. accurate.
We were concerned about our
secondary. We felt we had more
depth but did not feel that our
first 22 players were on par with
the first 22 last year when we
had a 6-4 record.
Dooley said his young second secondary,
ary, secondary, which leads the league with
22 pass interceptions, has been the
biggest unexpected factor which
has led to an 8-1 record and a
probable major bowl bid. The lone
loss was by a single point, 7-6,
to Miami.
Our biggest single surprise
was the quick rise to stardom by
sophomore tackle Bill Stanfill,
the coach of the nationally ninth ninthranked
ranked ninthranked Bulldogs added.
With second team all-Ameri all-America
ca all-America George Patton at the other
tackle, our opponents have been
running to Stanfills side and
hes been simply amazing.
Dooley, former freshman coach
at Auburn, came to Georgia aft after
er after the Bulldogs had suffered three
straight losing seasons. There
were reports of dissension among
the team and obvious apathy on
the part of the students.
Dooley rebuilt in a hurry. His
first edition in 1964 posted a
7-3-1 mark, including a Sun Bowl
victory. Last year, Georgia won
its first four games, including
upsets over Alabama and Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, before injuries applied the
brakes and forced a 6-4 season.
If we had had this years depth
to support last years starters,
wed have been one of the top
teams in the nation, Dooley said.
This year, when injuries began
to hit, we had the replacement
to fill the gap.

Page 11

BLUE ..I
*
Gary Keller (31) 6-9, Jeff Ham Hamsey
sey Hamsey (40) 6-11, Boyd Welsch (34)
6-1, Harry Winkler (S 3), Gary
Me Elroy (42) 6-6, .Harry Dunn
(23) 6-2, Kurt Feazel. (22) 6-1.
IK"
'i-
ORANGE?
Andy Owens (45) 6-7, "Neal Walk
(41) 6-11, Skip HigleV (35) 6-0,.
Dave Miller (32) 6-s,lSdd Poore
(30) 6-4, Mike Rollysgn (25) 6-2.
%
... .. t
The units will play a full game,
two twenty minute halyes. After Afterwards,
wards, Afterwards, the 12-man freshman con contingent
tingent contingent will scrimmage under
game-type conditions-lor twenty
minutes*
Although this is third an annual
nual annual pre-season game.played on
behalf of Dollars for Scholars,
Chairman Tim Jphnspn wants
it known that things v are dif different
ferent different this year.
Admission will not he
this year. Instead, donations to
the Dollars for Scholars program
will be appreciated, Johnson ex explained.
plained. explained.
Bitter Pirate
'Steals MVP
From Koufax
NEW YORK (UPD7*- Roberto
Clemente, whos still hitter over
what he considered fcrsnub after
the Pittsburgh Pirates von it all
in 1960, finally waS4Hooying the
ultimate recognition 1 *1)1 baseball
Wednesday even though his club
finished third this time*
The Pirates* rightfietder, who
has long considered himself the lwh
most unsung player .la baseball,
was named the National Leagues
Most Valuable Player for 1966
by just 10 points over the Los
Angeles Dodgers Sandy Koufax.
Koufax, who led the Dodgers to
the pennant while thePi rates slip slipped
ped slipped to third in the feverish final
weekend of the season, received
nine first place votegto eight for
Clemente in the voting toy 20 mem members
bers members of the Baset*)| fitters As Association
sociation Association of Americ£f£
Clemente had 10 second places
votes and two thirds for 218 points.
Koufax had six seconds, one third,
two fourths and one/dlfth. One
writer left Koufaxflgfbis ballot
and that fact is bound to stir up
a controversy. a
\l-M-
The last player to VdlKthe MVP
award who did flott|Mn**the most
first place votes *as Yankee Ro Roger
ger Roger Maris, who beat Dot team mate
Mickey Mantle in 1960 r
ing was the bearer of glad tidings



Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 17, 1966

JIMMEY BAILEY E3~|
SPORTS ASST.
Florida's fabulous Gators will face their most spectacular
opponent in the regular season finale most spectacular in
the sense of whom they have beaten.
In the Miami Hurricanes, the Gators come face to face with
the only team that has beaten Georgia, the team that surprised
the Gators and slapped them with a 27-10 defeat. The Bulldogs,
however, managed only two field goals by little Bobby Etter and
came home from the Magic City nursing a 7-6 wound.
The Canes have also beaten nationally seventh-ranked South Southern
ern Southern California, 10-7, en route to their present 5-2-1 scorecard.
Their other wins this season have come at the cost of Colorado,
24-3, Indiana, 14-7 and Pittsburgh, 38-14.
The Hurricanes and Florida play four common opponents. And,
Miami is on the worst end of this section of schedule. In the second
game of the season, the 'Canes were bounced by Florida State,
23-20. On Oct. 8, the Gators held on dearly at Tallahassee and
came out on top of a 22-19 score. But the Gators were nearly
killed off" on a last second pass that was ruled caught out of
bounds in the end zone." The Gators got the win, but the Lane
Fenner catch will be long remembered.
Next on Miami's schedule was LSU. This game was in Baton
Rouge before 67,500 hostile, screaming Bengal Tiger fans Oct. 1.
It was a hard-fought struggle for both teams and LSU scored in
the waning moments of the struggle for a come-from-behind
10-8 victory. Florida took its turn with the Bayou Bengals in
Baton Rouge Oct. 22. The Gators went waltzing into the Tigers
Den and twisted" out with a 28-7 win.
Next for Miami were the Georgia Bulldogs. And the Orange
Bowl abased team almost literally blew" the 'Dogs over.
The hard-running, tackle-breaking Ronnie Jenkins his mas mas
mas ters in the Miami defensive front wall. Alabama-born Kirby
Moore, Georgia field general, was kept in trouble all night
as the Big Winds toppled Georgia hopes 7-6. The Gators and the
Bulldogs tangled in Jacksonville Nov. 5. UF had its dream bubble
popped by losing a 27-10 contest.
Tulane University presented the fourth and final opponent that
Florida and Miami each played. A world of difference between
the two teams shows up in this encounter. Miami had to struggle
to overcome a half-time deficit to knot the Greenies in a 10-10
tie. Florida, also tied 10-10 with Tulane but this time at the
game's mid-point, staged a second-half burst to stop the Green
Wave 31-10.

Ills A Magazine, You Idiot!]
* >
. p r v
To Offend Everyone
1 ji > i i i

Hurricanes Need Victory
To Get Major Bowl Bid

CORAL GABLES, Fla. Uni University
versity University of Miamis strong finish finishing
ing finishing football team, now holding a
5-2-1 record, goes against lowa
of the Big Ten Friday night in
the Orange Bowl and a triumph
for the Hurricanes could, easily
as not, bring a Bowl bid to the
Hurricanes.
Charlie Tates fighting Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes moved into the major bowl
picture in a big way last Fri Friday
day Friday night by dumping Pittsburgh,
38-14.

_
Gators Lick Wounds
Regroup For Miami

Off for a week, and glad of
it, the University of Florida Foot Football
ball Football team must now lick its wounds
and regroup for the seasons final
game against Miami.
This open date couldn't have
come at a better time," said head
coach Ray Graves. After nine
tough weeks we are not in very
good physical condition at this mo moment.
ment. moment.
We will take it very easy this
week and should get most of our
top boys back to 100 per cent
effectiveness by the Miami game."
Florida practice plans call for
sweat clothes this week with con concentration
centration concentration being primarily on
keeping sharp and maintaining the
conditioning program.
We will pass, kick, run plays
for timing and mainly just run
for conditioning," said Graves.
We will get down to serious

Miami toyed with the Panthers
and could easily as not have won
by an even larger score had Coach
Tate left his first string in the
game in the second half.
Second and third stringers saw
action a greater part of the final
quarter.
Theres a strong indication that
Miami with its powerful Nov November
ember November Blitz now on will con continue
tinue continue to move forward against
lowa Friday and gain even great greater
er greater Bowl momentum.

game concentration on Miami late
in the week."
With no game to worry about
this week the Gator squad and
coaches have time to bask in the
glory of being 8-1, a record no
Florida team has ever bettered.
They also can cheer over the
weekend accomplishments of all-
America quarterback Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, who broke the Southeastern
Conference all-time total offense
record with his 288 yards against
Tulane and also reset the SEC
one-year passing record.
Spurrier now has 5028 yards
of total offense during his car career.
eer. career. The old record was 4824
by Georgias Zeke Bratkowski.
He has 153 pass completions this
year, five more than he managed
last season when he set a league
mark with 148.

It might be reminded that Miami
has not lost a football game since
Oct. 1, when the Hurricanes lost
a close one to LSU (several UM
first stringers did not play that
game due to injuries).
Since Oct. l r Miami has knick knicked
ed knicked off Southern California, fifth
ranking team of the United States
and the school mostly likely to
represent the Pacific Coast in
the Hose Bowl; University of Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, another top 10 member and
co-champions of the Southeastern
Conference; Indiana and Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh.
In September, the Hurricanes
slaughtered Colorado (24-3), then
ranked No. 8 in America. So this
Friday night, the UMers go into
the lowa game holding victories
over three teams from the top
10.
Captian Tom Beier, defensive
back who is in strong running for
All-America, and Ted Hendricks,
defensive end, led Miami in its
slaughtering win over Pittsburgh
last week.
Movies showed that Beier made
seven tackles instead of six as
~he was given credit for. He in intercepted
tercepted intercepted a pass early in the game
which led to a Miami score .
he hit a Pitt man so hard in the
last half that he caused a fumble.
He recovered on the Pitt 11 yard
line and the Hurricanes went in
another score. Beier broke up
five forward passes also.
Gigantic 6-7 sophomore
dricks continued to enhance his
stature as the nations best soph sophomore
omore sophomore lineman.