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
The Florida Alligator
' K- O

Vol. 59, No. 57

I £ :
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(Photo By Gerald Jones)
DEAN ADAMS RECLAIMS WIFE
The Lambda Chi Alpha! fraternity held a
mass abduction of several important univer university
sity university and city officials wives yeaterday even evening.
ing. evening. This kidnapping was held in coordina coordination
tion coordination with the Dollars for Scholars drive
currently being carried on by UF.
Havens Was Shot
During Dorm Game

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Toro was waiting for his girl.
He decided to pass the time by
playing a makeshift game of foot football
ball football with three of his friends. He
went out for a pass, and he came
back with a football and a
bullet.
Tom Havens is a good humored
fellow. He was smiling Wednesday
night in the health center's emer emergency
gency emergency room. But, Tom had a few
chips in his shoulder metal
fragments of the bullet that tore
into his back as he went out for
that pass.
And, the fragments are going to
stay there. Doctors dont think
theyd want to take all those metal
particles out of Toms shoulder
because they could put him under
the knife for hours and never re remove
move remove all of the bullets mean
pieces.
So Tom Havens has some steel
in his shoulder, and its probably
going to stay there. Tom will pro probably
bably probably suffer a little pain there,
and he'll probably be a little stiff.
But, hes a nice guy, with a big
smile, and hell never let anyone
know it hurts.
What does hurt is that one boy
could keep three .22 caliber wea weapons
pons weapons in his room with the full
knowledge ofhisfriends, and never
be reported. What really hurts is
that one boy could break another
damned rule* and come within
inches of killing somebody.
lom Havens could be dead today.
That means a lot. It means that
irresponsible play with guns is bad.
It means that rules are made fora
reason to protect the com community
munity community and the individual. Most
important, it reminds us we
have a responsibility to the com community.
munity. community.
Everyone who knew that some
boy in Trusler Hall had three .22
caliber weapons is guilty. Every Everyone
one Everyone of these people had a responsi responsibility
bility responsibility to see to it that those weapons
were removed from the dormitory
'or safe keeping.
But, of course no one wants to

rat. So today one boy has a
bullet lodged in his shoulder and
three others face severe discip disciplinary
linary disciplinary action coupled with possible
legal prosecution.
Someone had" to have a gun.
Well, its too late now.
fWtek & H IB-
TOM HAVENS
. . Returns to dorm
Havens
Returns
To School*
Tom ravens, victim of Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays accidental shooting, was re released
leased released from the UFinfirmary yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon and is now back
to his dorm and his books and
football.
When Alligator reporters went
to interview the six-foot two-inch
freshman from Trenton, Fla., he
was not in his room. He was back
at the scene of the accident wat watching
ching watching another football game.
I like football. I played end in
high school,* was his comment.
Havens refused to say too much
about the shooting.
1 dont want to make any com comments
ments comments right now,* he said. Id
rather wait until the investigation
is completed."
(SEE HAVENS* PAGE 16)

University of Florida

Reitz Says ROTC Issue
Will Go To Board Again

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
Voluntary ROTC is not a dead
issue. The Board of Regents will
again consider the matter *with *withii.
ii. *withii. the year/ according to UF
President J. Wayne Reitz.
Reitz said that the unanimous
decision of the Board of Regents
to retain compulsory ROTC last
Thursday came somewhat as a

AAUP Chapter
Responds
To Regents
' The executive committee oi UF chapter of the American As Association
sociation Association of University Professors (AAUP) issued a state statement
ment statement urging a reconsidering of the continuation of compulsory
ROTC, at their meeting yesterday, according to Dr. Gladys M.
Kammer, president of the chapter.
The text of the statement follows:
The executive Committee of the University of Florida Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of the American Association of University Professors is
aware of the obligation of the State of Florida and the University
to give opportunity for those wishing to be well trained as arm armed
ed armed sevices officers to receive such training. The information
the University Senate has is that the University would continue
to meet this responsibility under a system of voluntary ROTC
training. We urge that the question of changing from compul compulsory
sory compulsory ROTC to voluntary be further considered by the Board
of Regents as soon as possible and the contract be renegotiated
and voluntary ROTC established.
We also urge that the Board of Regents, when it is considering
matters affecting curriculum and not involving new programs or
new large scale expenditures, give due weight to the delibera deliberation
tion deliberation of the faculty representative assembly (the Senate) which
is most closely familiar with curriculum matters. It is the usual
policy of institutions of higher learning that curriculum is
established after faculty and local administration have deliber deliberated
ated deliberated at the institutional level. Exception is made when large
scale expenditures or the establishment of complete new pro programs
grams programs or complete new colleges arie involved. In such cases,
of course, Board of Regents policy-making is properly concern concerned.
ed. concerned. Otherwise, the most effective educational results will follow
from delegation of curriculum matters to the institution.
Accordingly, the Executive Committee of the University of
Florida Chapter of the A.A.U.P. recommends:
1. inasmuch as the Senate assumed that the matter of volun voluntary
tary voluntary ROTC, in view of the established policy of the old Board
of Control, fell within its customary scope of determining
curriculum matters; and
2. Inasmuch as other institutions within the University system
have not been required to impose compulsory ROTC; and
3. Inasmuch as either a voluntary or compulsory contract
A is equally acceptable to the Department of Defense, this fact
shows that the military establishment does riot regard com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC as essential to national security; and
4. Inasmuch as the Senate has studied the problem for about
two years and has come to the conclusion that voluntary ROTC
Is the preferable program:
THEREFORE, we request that the Board of Regents in this as
in any other matter in which they override the Senate, extend
the courtesy of inviting a committee of Senate members repre representing
senting representing the Senate position to meet with them to discuss the
subject under consideration, and we respectfully request the
' Board of Regents to reaffirm the sense of the Senate resolu resolution
tion resolution on voluntary ROTC, at the earliest possible date and move
to that basis. V

I UF Policy Governs 'Arms

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
While there are no actual city
or state ordinances or laws against
the possession of firearms on cam campus
pus campus property, it is the policy of
the university officials that fire firearms
arms firearms not be held privately on the
campus. It is university policy

surprise to him. But I realize
fully that this is a policy decision
which definitely rests with the
Board of Regents, Rfeitz said.
One of the main influences con concerning
cerning concerning the Board refusal to allow
voluntary ROTC was the current
tense situation in Viet Nam. I am
convinced that had we asked a year
and a half ago, the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents would have viewed it in a
different light, Reitz said.

whicn governs matters of this
nature.
"We don't have laws as such,
just university policy," said Gene
Watson, University Police detec detective.
tive. detective. "And university policy says
that there will be no possession
of guns in the dorms." Y
' v The UF requires that firearms
be registered and stored at the
campus police station if the
owner lives in university housing.

Friday > November 18, 1966

But among other consider considerations,
ations, considerations, the Board of Regents said
that with exemptions given from
military service for acceptable
performance in college, for the
time being it was appropriate to
continue our contract with the De Department
partment Department of Defense.
In taking the action Reitz said
that the chairman of the Board of
Regents specifically noted that the
matter would be subject to con consideration
sideration consideration within the next year.
Reitz said that the brief that
he presented to the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents was for the voluntary
program. It contained the report
presented to the iJF Faculty Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, the experiences of other insti institutions
tutions institutions on a voluntary program and
a list of the institutions which
currently offer ROTC on a volun voluntary
tary voluntary basis.
Noteworthy in the brief pre presented
sented presented to the Board of Regents
was the fact that in almost all
cases the production of officers
had increased under a voluntary
program even though the number of
persons taking the basic program
almost always decreased.
Dean of Student Affairs, Lester
Hale, said that the action of the
Board of reversing the Faculty
Senate was not a decision outside
their bounds.
Since this was a land-grant
obligation, the Board of Regents
had the power to approve or dis disapprove
approve disapprove of the action, Hale said.
There is nc question but that
this is in their purview/
REffZ:
NO TUITION
INCREASE
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said Thursday that the new fee
schedule for the quarter system
does not represent an increase
in fees.
The fee for students who are
residents of the state will pay
SIOO per quarter when the quar quarter
ter quarter system takes effect next year.
Out-of-state students will pay an
additional $l5O per quarter.
Reitz said the fees were de decided
cided decided on the basis of the time
that a student will spend at the
UF for a three quarter period and
in terms of the number of credit
ho:rs a student would earn.
Under the quarter system, a
student will attend school for
three quarters in order to com complete
plete complete an academic year. This will
include attendance until early June,
but classes will not begin until
late in September. The cost for
attending for three quarters will
be S3OO for in-state students.
Currently, a student attends
from early September until late
April. But his fees are less due
to the fewer number of months of
attendance.
Both of the fee schedules (Non-
Florida and Florida student) were
adjusted on essentially the same
basis the credit hours earned
Out of state fees got a slight
reduction, however, Reitz said.
But he went on that the slight
differences were due only to round rounding
ing rounding off to the nearest five dollars
of the fees.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Novemtgr 18, U 966
I .. .......... a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a

E People, Yes
By TYLER TUCKER |if |
S % Assistant Managing Editor \X i / j
Henry, an institution at the campus ciuo tor more than thirty
years, stopped his work. Seldom does he stop working.
He was looking at a delicate orange-tinted piece of paper.
Hie paper, was a copy of the Florida Times-Union of May, 1925.
The curled edges and faded color were wrinkles of the news newspaper's
paper's newspaper's age.
Henry was reading an article in the old paper on boxer Big
Jim Jeffries, a champion who never dodged a fight and who
didn't go into the moving pictures."
Yea, I remember Jeffries," Henry said. I used to listen
to him fight on the radio. He was tough. He was fightin' back in
my day."
Jeffries started out in New England iron works. Once he lift lifted
ed lifted a pile of timber and held it until a dozen men came to relieve
him. It took every one of the twelve to lift it. Jim Jeffries suffer suffered
ed suffered nothing but a strained back."
He was real strong," Henry said. Him and Jack Johnson,
and Dempsey all *dem ol' timers could go 50, 60 rounds with without
out without trouble. Dey'd get knocked down, but 'dey'd get right back
up and fight some more without havin' any trainer fix dem up
with medicine."
Henry listened to the fights when he was a boy. Without
television in 1925, he heard the fights on his radio, but still
got the full effect of the action.
*Dey must have been ironmen to fight as long as dey did,"
Henry said. * Dey'd fight until one of 'em got knocked down and
didn't get back up."
While at work one morning, Jeffries had a 50 pound block
-and-tackle fail on him. The block struck him in the neck and
tore some ligaments. The blow didn't knock him down. Later
the same day, at the noon break, Jeffries boxed with some of
the other men and beat all his opponents.
The big, block-shouldered iron worker soon got the repu reputation
tation reputation of being a good fighter. He started fighting all the other
workersbeating them easily.
One night, Jeffries was coerced into fighting Hank Griffin,
a clever big Negro pugilist," who traveled around the country
fighting anyone for a purse."
The young iron-worker got off to a bad start against the
old pro Griffin. Griffin battered Jeffries badly in the first three
rounds. With a flesh-torn face, Jeffries finally found his stride
range and landed several blows to Griffin's head.
In the fourth round Jeffries hit Griffin with a solid right to
the head. Griffin was out cold. This was Jeffries first victory
as a prize-fighter. There would be many more victories.
He beat everybody back in those days. Henry said. Ol'
Jeffries beat Jack Johnson down in Cuba for the heavyweight
title. Johnson was old then, but Jeffries hould've beat anybody."
Henry still follows boxing. He was a boxing fan when the old
timers were going 75 rounds and he is still an adamant fan.
He compares the new ring with the old rope and canvass"
brand. In the old ring a fighter stepped in with his life tied to
his fists. He didn't have muchtwo hands, an iron jaw, and the
vocal support of the favorite barmaid.
These new fighters ain't nothing like Jeffries," Henry was
saying, none of em would stay in the ring with him. He was
mean.
Boxing ain't what it was. That Clay goes in there and fights
ten minutes. He beats guys like Williams and Chuvalo. That
ain't no fight," Henry said.
Henry started back to work. He cleared a table and wiped it
clean with a cloth. He continued the job he has been doing for the
university since anyone can remember.
The old crumpled newspaper took him back to his boyhood
for a few minutes. In that old orange-colored paper, he could
see his past. And remember.
Henry walked over and said, They were real men.
They were real fighters."
T 0 ALL STUDENTS I
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL J|
RjT I
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Maundy Quintet On Path To Pro Career

By DAVE HUSKEY
Alligator Correspondent
...... x... iv .
The Maundy Quintet, a popular
campus singing group, is trying
to make a name for itself in
the recording industry.
Atlantic Records' road manager
saw the group perform at Sum Summer
mer Summer Frolics this past summer and
liked what he saw. Atlantic spon sponsored
sored sponsored the group in some night nightclub
club nightclub bookings in New York. Again
they liked what they saw.
Since its New York excursion,
the Maundy Quintet received sev several
eral several inquiries from Atlantic con concerning
cerning concerning a record contract. The
group hopes to get back to New
York at Christmas to cut records
for the company.
The group is made up of Boomer
Hough, GHS senior, who plays
the drums; Don Felder, Sante
Fe Junior College sophomore,
lead guitarist; Bernie Leadon,
rhythm guitarist; Barry Scurran,
3AS in pre-med, bass guitar guitarist;
ist; guitarist; Tom Laughton, 4JM, lead
singer.
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Student Chairs $1 to $5
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Leadon and Laughton set the ly lyrics
rics lyrics to tunes composed by
Leadon. The group's repertoire
ranges from hard rock, rhythm
and blues, to listening music,"
said Laughton.
The group, now playing the UF

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fraternity circuit, formed eight
months ago. It picked up the
name "Maundy Quintet" after
hearing a British group use
the word maundy, which is La Latin
tin Latin for "command."



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V,; v, HARRIS, RUSH ALSO HERE
Smothers, Wicker Set For ACCENT
-" A A A

The United States Senate, the National Review and the New
York Times will be represented at UF's ACCENT Symposium
Jan. 18-21 at Florida Gym.
Representing these institutions will be U. S. Senator George
Smathers, William Rusher, publisher of the *National Review/'
and Tom Wicker, Washington bureau chief of the New York
Times.
They join former Vice President Richard Nixon and Chicago
newspaper columnist Sydney Harris, already announced as parti participants
cipants participants in the Universitys symposium designed to air vital
issues.
Theme of the symposium will be: The Responsibility of
Dissent. It is being sponsored by the University's Student Gov Government
ernment Government Association.
Sen. Smathers, who has served consecutively in the Senate
since 1951, will be the keynote speaker on Thursday night, Jan. 19.
Smathers was interested in the program from the start,
said ACCENT Chairman Charles Shepherd. He was very helpful
in helping us get our other speakers. And we felt it very fitting
that one of our own senators keynote this program.
Rusher and will participate in discussions during the
symposium on the theme of the program.
The keynote speaker, Smathers, was elected to the Senate
in 1950, defeating New Dealer Claude Pepper, now a member
of the House of Representatives. Smathers served in the U. S.
House from 1947-51, and previous to that was assistant to the
attorney generaf for prosecution of war fraud cases.
A Marine combat veteran of World War n, Smathers is a
law graduate of the University of Florida and a former student
body president.
In Rusher, ACCENT has the publisher of a journal consider considered
ed considered America's leading conservative magazine. A lecturer and
former counsel to the Senate internal security.subcommittee.

HOWARD HUGHES DOCTORAL FELLOWSHIPS. Applica Applications
tions Applications for the Howard Hughes Doctoral Fellowships in engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, physics, or mathematics are now available for the academic
year beginning in Autumn 1967.
The program offers the qualified candidate an outstanding
opportunity for study and research ala selected university, plus
professional industrial summer experience at a Hughes facility.
Each Doctoral Fellowship includes tuition, books and thesis
preparation expenses, plus stipend ranging from $2,200 to
$3,100, depending upon the Program year and the number of
candidates dependents. Full salary is paid the Fellow during his
summer work at Hughes. Salaries are reviewed periodically and
increased with the growth of the individual. Fellowships are
awarded to outstanding students who have completed a master's
degree (or equivalent) and have been accepted as a candidate
for the doctoral degree.
HUGHES MASTERS FELLOWSHIPS. Approximately 100
new awards for 67-6B are available to qualified applicants with
a baccalaureate degree in engineering, mathematics or physics.
Most of these awards are Work-Study Fellowships; a very lim limited
ited limited number are Full-Study. Upon completion of the Masters
Program, Fellows are eligible to apply for and are given special
consideration for a Hughes Doctoral Fellowship.
Fellows who associate with a Company facility in the Los Angeles
area usually attend the University of Southern California or the
University of California, Los Angeles. Tuition, books and other
academic expenses are paid by the Company, plus a stipend
ranging from SSOO to SBSO for the academic year. A significant
advantage offered by the Work-Study Program is the opportunity
to acquire professional experience working with highly compe competent
tent competent engineers and scientists while pursuing the M.S. degree.
Selected Fellows have the option to work in several different
assignments during the Fellowship period to help them decide

V V 1 Creating a new world with electronics 1
Hughes r hughes j I
h PllnWcVlin I
%. J M I'V J yf y kj An equal opportunity employer.
r Jf 1 I
Programs #

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

mms- : &
I
m jf -M
I TmL m
SYDNEY HARRIS
. . .also here

Rusher entered private law practice in 1948 and became pub publisher
lisher publisher of The Saturday Review in 1957.
Wicker, a member of the Washington bureau of the New York
Times since 1960 and bureau chief since 1964, has a long news newspaper
paper newspaper background, including sevice on the Winston-Salem Journal
and Nashville Tennesseean. He is the author of four books,
including The Judgment, published in 1961, and Kennedy With Without
out Without Tears in 1964.

on their field of, concentration and optimum work assignment.
Fellows earn full salary during the summer and pro-rata salary
for 24 hours work a week during the academic year. The com combined
bined combined salary and stipend enables Fellow to enjoy an income in
excess of $6,500 per year during his two years as a Work-Study
Fellow. Salaries are increased commensurate with professional
growth and Fellows are eligible for regular Company benefits.
Work assignments are matched closely to the Fellows interests.
Primary emphasis at Hughes is research and development in
the field of electronics for application to defense systems and
space technology. Fields of interest include stability and trajec trajectory
tory trajectory analysis, energy conversion, structural design and analysis
computer and reliability technology, circuit and information
theory, plasma electronics, microminiaturization, and human
factor analysis research, development and product design on
such devices as parametric amplifiers, masers and lasers, micro microwave
wave microwave tubes, antenna arrays, electron-tube and solid-state dis displays,
plays, displays, and components design analysis, integration and test testing
ing testing of space and airborne missile and vehicle systems, infrared
search and tracking systems, and computer, data processing
and display systems theoretical and experimental work in
solid-state and ion physics.
Citizenship: United States citizenship is required.
Closing date for all applications: Early application is advis advisable.
able. advisable. All materials should be postmarked not later than February
1 for the Doctoral Fellowships, and March 1 for the Masters
Fellowships.
How to apply: To apply for either the Doctoral or Masters
Fellowship, please write immediately to: Mr. James C. Cox,
Manager, Personnel Administration Corporate Industrial Re Relations,
lations, Relations, Hughes Aircraft Company, Post Office Box 90515 Los
Angeles, California 90009.

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SEN. SMATHERS
. .keynote speaker

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Page 4

f FROM THE
WIRES OF
TJM /
International
HOMECOMING. .FRANKFURT. .Accused death camp doctor Horst
Schumann Wednesday was brought home to face trial for war crimes
after 15 years of furtive exile in Africa.
He was the second prominent former Nazi to fall into the hands of
German justice in less than a week.
During the weekend, Gerhard Bohne, accused of slaughtering
thousands of mental defectives in wartime Germany, was extradited
from Argentina after a two-year court battle.
Schumann, 60, who prosecutors say was one of the fiend-physicians
at Auschwitz, was brought back from Accra, Ghana.
His immunity there ended with the fall last February of dictator
Kwame Nkrumah, with whom he became close friends.
FRENCH CONVOY. .JERUSALEM. .The largest French naval
task force seen in Middle Eastern waters since the Suez invasion of
1956 steamed Wednesday toward coastal Israel and Lebanon. French
officials said it had nothing to do with the explosive Arab-Israeli
border dispute.
A cruiser, three frigates and a minesweeper headed toward Beirut
while three frigates, a submarine and submarine tender headed toward
Haifa, Israel. The French said the ships were on a goodwill mission
to show their desire for friendly relations with all Middle East
nations. %
a. ..S < *--- ' \ ' * $
WRECKAGE FOUND. .BERLIN. .The Pan American World Air Airways
ways Airways jet mail plane which crashed in Communist territory outside
Berlin early Tuesday was completely destroyed/ a U.S. spokes spokesman
man spokesman said Wednesday.
All three crewmen aboard the Frankfurt to Berlin Boeing 727
aircraft died in the crash. The Soviets and East German Communists
have refused to allow UJS. investigators to visit the scene.
Soviet officials in East Berlin said the crash, which occurred
during a snowstorm, happened about two miles south of Neudoberitz, a
Berlin suburb in Communist territory.
CRACKDOWN. .SAIGON. .Viet Nams oldest and most venerable
sidewalk black market was torn apart and burned today by Vietnamese
combat police.
Nobody, except the government, thought it could ever happen.
Even Americans here were surprised.
Stunned dealers shrieked and moaned as they dropped their tea
cups and opium pipes, snatched up all they could carry of their
cartfuls of contraband hair spray, electric toothbrushes, American
canned goods and other stolen items and fled into mazes of buildings.
The marketeers had been operating for years under the eyes of
police, who along with the rest of Saigon occasionally shopped in the
black market complex between the American Embassy and the Street
of Flowers.
The dealers had not expected the crackdowndespite Premier Nguyen
Cao Kys warning that Nov. 17 was the black markets day of reckoning.
It has been estimated the markets 'illegal sales send $33 million to
$75 million in annual American aid down the drain.
UJS. military officials long ago put the black market off limits
to American personnel. But until today's raid, even UJS. soldiers had
to go there to find goods which had been shipped to their post exchanges
but diverted into the black market by a network of thieves.
National
.:, \
STERILITY PLUS . WASHINGTON ... The Defense Department
said Wednesday wives of American servicemen may be sterilized
in military hospitals starting next year if they desire and their phy physicians
sicians physicians agree.
This will be part of expanded family planning services becoming
available Jan. 1.
Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara outlined department policy
on family planning service last month after Congress passed new
military medical benefits measures.
The Pentagon said in answer to a question that the authority for
permissive sterilization applied only to the wives of servicemen
and not to the servicemen themselves.
v <£ t
RECOVERING . WASHINGTON . President Johnson, bounc bouncing
ing bouncing back in very satisfactory fashion from double surgery, cele celebrated
brated celebrated his 32nd wedding anniversary and was cheered on to recov recovery
ery recovery by former President Dwight Eisenhower.
The team of surgeons that performed the throat and addominal
surgery on Wednesday visited Johnson after he awoke about 6 a.m.
and had walked without aid to his breakfast-a hearty ranch-style
meal he often enjoys.
Eisenhower arrived at the hospital seven minutes early for an
8 a.m. visit to Johnson in his third-floor suite. The 76-year-old i
general told newsmen he himself felt good.
He was surprised when told that today was the Johnsons anniver- v
sary.
A simple family observance of the anniversary was arranged
later in the day. Mrs. Johnson was bringing a cake from the White
House. The Johnson daughters, Lynda, 22, and Luci, 19 and Lucis
husband. Patrick Nugent, also were attending.

Wifes Life
Unimportant
To Draft Board
DETROIT (UPIJ Tom Mi Michaels,
chaels, Michaels, a healthy 22- year-old auto
worker, is waging a desperate
battle with draft board to have his
1-A classification changed so he
can stay with his wife to help her
fight a private war.
His wife, Mary, 23, has been
faced with death since she suf suffered
fered suffered a complete kidney failure
Sept. 16, just four days after their
first wedding anniversary. She has
been kept alive since then by having
her entire blood supply filtered
twice a week.
Until doctors feel surgical tech techniques
niques techniques have improved enough to
risk a kidney transplant, the for former
mer former third grade teacher must
spend 10 hours,a day,two days a
week connected to an artificial
kidney.
To meet mounting medical bills,
Michaels had to drop out of Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Institute of Technology,
where he was a senior electrical
engineering student, and take a job
as an auto paint sprayer. When he
did, he lost his student draft de deferment.
ferment. deferment. %
Biweekly hospital visits cost the
couple SIOO each, and Marys
seven-week stay in the hospital
earlier this fall ran up bills of
$6,550.
But the biggest, and most im important,
portant, important, expense is the $5,000
dialysis machine that must be
bought.
\ Hi
The machine, a private artifi artificial
cial artificial kidney, will arrive in three or
four months when Michaels is
trained to operate it.
He will sit sleepless at his wifes
side in their suburban Utica home
during the 20 hours a week that
her blood passes through the ma machine
chine machine to be cleansed.
The draft board has rejected Mi Michaels
chaels Michaels appeal that his wife needs
him more than the Army. Michaels,
supported by letters from his
wifes doctor, has appealed again
and is awaiting the decision.
Ralph Nader
Files Suit
Against GM
NEW YORK (UPI) Ralph Na Nader,
der, Nader, author of Unsafe At Any
Speed, Wednesday filed a $26
million suit against General
Motors Corp., charging harrass harrassment,
ment, harrassment, intimidation, and attempted
seduction by industrial Mata Haris.
Also named as defendants in the
State Supreme Court suit were
Vincent Plupmul Associates Inc.
and Fidelifacts Inc. private in investigative
vestigative investigative agencies who Nader
alleges were hired to conduct
a campaign of intimidating, smear smearing
ing smearing and otherwise severely injur injuring
ing injuring the plaintiff. The suit said
they were paid higher fees than
usual because of the unsavory
nature of the work involved.
Y-
Naders book and his later tes testimony
timony testimony before Congress were in instrumental
strumental instrumental in producing the new
federal auto safety regulations.
During his appearance before
Congress Nader received a public
apology from James E. Roche,
president of General Motors, for
the investigation conducted of
Nader although Roche said he was
not personally aware of what was
going on.

,* FLORIDA NEWS
' *fc
TALLAHASSEE Forty-six legislators, most of them freshmen
put their names on a self-starter petition Wednesday which forces
the secretary of state to poll the full membership to determine if
they favor a special session.
Rep. Lew Brantley, 29-year-old Jacksonville first termer, led
the move. He said if the session were called, he would propose legis legislation
lation legislation to reduce real estate taxes and broaden the three per cent
state sales tax to replace the revenue that would be lost to schools.
He also said the session should consider laws provide for county
programs of ambulance service, authoriaation for use of spy-in spy-inthe-sky
the-sky spy-inthe-sky airplanes and radar in traffic law enforcement and provid providing
ing providing for removal from office of city employes under indictment.
The special 30-day session, however, could not be limited and
could consider any legislation any member wished to offer.
Brantley admitted that he was not optimistic about getting the
required 29 affirmative Senate votes for a special session, but said
he did believe the necessary 71 House members would go along.
TAMPA Attorney Frank Ragano filed a $2.5 million libel
suit~in federal court here Wednesday against Time, Inc. of New York
City, publishers of Time magazine.
Ragano filed suit in connection with a brief story and picture
relating to the Sept. 22 arrest of 13 alleged heads of the Cosa Nostra
organization. Those arrested included Santo Trafficante of Tampa.
The story told of the release of the 13 men on SIOO,OOO bond each
and of the return a week later after declining to testify before a
grand jury to the restaurant where they had been arrested. V
The story makes no specific mention of Ragano who was attor attorney
ney attorney for Trafficante.
The picture accompanying the story showed Ragano sitting at the
table with another attorney and five of the defendants. The picture
caption carried no identification of the men. i
Ragano alleged in his suit that the story and picture accuses all
of those shown as being top Cosa Nostra hoodlums. He also alleged
that the items accuse those shown as being arrested, released on
SIOO,OOO bond and of refusing to testify before a grand jury.
TALLAHASSEE The state has filed its latest suit in a continu continuing
ing continuing court battle over so-called branch banking operations at the Bank
of Plant City.
Florida Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson filed a counter claim with
federal court Tuesday asking District Judge G. Harrold Carswell
to dismiss a suit by the Plant City bank. The bank is seeking to
enjoin the comptroller from interfering with an armored car deposit
system and a shopping center deposit box.
"Dickinson maintains the banks armored car and shopping center
box are branch banking, prohibited by state law. He said unless the
court stops the practices it will spread to other national banks in
Florida and cause undue competition to state banks which are pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from the practice by state law.
Federal law allows national banks to practice branch banking,
but provides that the national banks go along with state regulations
to some extent.
9
TALLAHASSEE A Tampa mother pleadedfor sanctuary inFlor inFlorida
ida inFlorida Wednesday for herself and the seven-year-old son she is accused
of abducting from godparents in Laconia, New Hampshire.
Mrs. Arthur E. Durgan, 36, and her husband of 18 months, admitt admitted
ed admitted they picked the child up on the streets of TA*nnia Oct. 14, 1966,
and brought him to Florida, knowing that the boy's godparents had
been granted permanent custody.
But they contended that the New Hampshire court order granting
custody to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Vaillancourt was invalid because
Mrs. Vaillancourt lied when she claimed the child had been aban abandoned,
doned, abandoned, and because the natural father, Peter Jennings of Elizaville,
N. Y., was not notified of the preceedings and given a chance to seek
custody.
Blinking back tears, Mrs. Durgan told an extradition hearing here
that she left her only child Patrick George Jennings, with my
close friends, the Vaillancourts in 1963, because she was divorced
and wanted to go away to find work so she could make a home for
the little boy.
JACKSONVILLE The new Duval County grand Jury will turn
tts attention from City Hall to the County Courthouse at its first
session Friday. All five county commissioners and several other
county officials have been subpoenaed to testify.
Hie jury was sworn in last week, succeeding the previous grand
jury which indicted eight city officials in an investigation of alleged
corruption in city government.
JACKSONVILLE Gov. Haydon Burns announced Wednesday that
Lockheed Aircraft Corp. will build a SIOO million shipyard at Blount
Island in the St. Johns River here if it gets a contract from the Navy
to build high speed transports.
Competing with Lockheed are General Dynamics and Litton In Inus
us Inus ries, which have not announced where they would build the ship shipyard
yard shipyard If they received the contract.
T *J contract is also dependent on whether Congress approves
e building of the fast deployment logistic ships and appropriates
the money. v
was estimated the project would provide jobs for 8,000 persons
and would increase the number of Duval County residents
in manufacturing by one- third.
Burns made the announcement at a meeting of some 750 members.
Authority gU StS 0f Jacksonvilles Committee of 100 and Port
would Viv* 6 # 4 if laUde Kirk 4150 P res n t, promised his administration
would give full support to the project.



iooi way: to
Beat the Oran
-\
SIOO Pins 230 for postafo
and handling.
Send check, money
order, cash or
postage stamps.
3 copies for *3
we pay postage.
OLIVER LAYTON PRESS Dept.
Box 150, Cooper Sta., New York, N.Y. 10003

SIOO
TO DOLLARS
FOR SCHOLARS
A
|Ji Hamblia
(Winners over SAE, 32-7)
CHALLENGES
'
The Ornnge League
'Champs
. 4
au pgtlon sl)i
. > . .*
(Winners over SAE by first
downs in an 18-18 tie)
*.. ; ;
J/ 'v. \J
to a
FOOTBALL GAME
' : s :
THE LOSER WILL DONATE
SIOO TO DOLLARS FOR
SCHOLARS IN THE NAME
OF THE WINNER!

B
A
T
M
A
N
I
hi\ \
i#WT

Hi f i guess besides which ,) 5 and we're he should^akeitTi
£ YOU' RE RI6HT / K I COULD TELL 4, I HOT MUCH I EAaLV/MBAN WHILE* WE I
1 AFTER ALL, /* FROM THE MAN'S { MORS THAN L HAVE WORK TO OOj^M

with THEM TWO SAFE IN V I Vs£\ld THEIR <3-GTSGHOSTS THEY BE,

Students Paid In Books

Prizes For Wauberg Plans

By ALLIE SHACKLETT
Alligator Correspondent
A prize of S4O in books will
be presented by student govern government
ment government to the architecture student
who submits the best cardboard
design for the S4O-SIOO,OOO pro proposal
posal proposal for improvements at Lake
Wauberg, according to Ira H.
Liebesfeld, student government
secretary of athletics.
The designs, which must be
submitted by the end of this tri trimester,
mester, trimester, will show proposed faci facilities
lities facilities for the 72-acre area on the
south side of the lake, said Liebes Liebesfeld,
feld, Liebesfeld, a member of the Wauberg
development committee.
Since eight acres are under
water, tentative plans include hav having
ing having additional bathing, swimming
and picnicking facilities available
on the south beach.
Liebesfeld said road improve improvements
ments improvements in that area would determine
whether this phase, planned

Another
M WottieV Special
GIVE MOTHER A TREAT!
\.
*
Let Our Chef Prepare Your Entire V
THANKSGIVING DINNER ( v j
12 or 15 Lb. Whole ~?£
ROASTED TURKEY
TO TAKE HOME WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS
GIBLET GRAVY 15 Lb. 12 Lb.
CHESTNUT STUFFING &|fl M QC CRANBERRY SAUCE *PI
2 DOZ. DINNER ROLLS
YOUR CHOICE OF APPLE PIE complete foil-wrapped
: MINCE OR PUMPKIN PIE EVERYTHING READY
PLEASE PLACE YOUR TURKEY ORDER NOW
At Ramada Inn
ANOTHER WORLD FAMOUS WOLFIE'S SPECIAL
mi; n ; i ii i i

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for next summer, will meet its
deadline.
Proposals for utee of the entire
72 acres include cabins, retreat
facilities, handball and softball
courts plus any other sport faci facilities
lities facilities adaptable to the natural
environment, Liebesfeld said.
Other suggestions include a ban banquet
quet banquet hall and a large amphitheater
--with its stage on the water and
seating facilities on the beach. If
built, this amphitheater would be
used for Gator Growl tryouts and
other programs.
The total expenses incurred
by the Wauberg project, which
could range from $40,000 to over
SIOO,OOO, will be determined
by the number of permanent bulld bulldings
ings bulldings in the final plans, SG treas treasurer
urer treasurer John A. Darlson said.
All the land on the south side
of the lake, which was purchased
by student government from the
UFs athletic department for
SBO,OOO in 1962, has been sur surveyed

veyed surveyed by a professional topogra topographical
phical topographical survey team at a cost of
$2,000, Darlson said.
Students submitting designs for
the Wauberg development will base
their entries on maps made from
the combined aerial and land sur survey.
vey. survey. The three winning designs
will be exhibited during the student
goverhment ACCENT program
next January, Liebesfeld added.
The best ideas in the student
designs will be incorporated in
the recommendation of the Wau Wauberg
berg Wauberg Development committee,
chairmannedbyDr. RoyE. Leilech,
head of the university recreation
department.
The committee will probably not
have specific plans ready for
another year, Liebesfeld added.
The present over-all plan en encompasses
compasses encompasses all phases of the 10-
year development program. The
various stages of the program will
go into operation as they are com completed,
pleted, completed, Liebesfeld explained.

Page 5

Terrifying
talk /
DO BATMAN
AND ROBIN
STAND A
CHANCE?>
CAN you
WAIT 'TILL
MOHO***



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Hie Florida Alligator
'A .MtjMtGj. li-Ow
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managlnr Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR WCK DENNIS
; ?j Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinftos of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Outside The Hub...
- j/.j. . > ... V
mm
Mm jgjM
V v .
" . ' c *-
Inside The Hub...
JMWMMBm: v. gHife I
n* I
Jpjfta
* * f f *%* t,"f '*&-* % |gfe~. ;
ir_w
*C 'JK
m 1 & HML ; w F~T -il f VBR
What Do You Think?

Food Prices: What Next?

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Average farm
prices are expected to drop a
little next year. But there's no
comfort in that news for house housewives
wives housewives fretting over big weekly
grocery bills. The following dis dispatch,
patch, dispatch, last of three on food prices,
tells why.)
By BERNARD BRENNER
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) lf any
housewife is counting on a gen general
eral general drop in food prices next
year, heres a word of advice
from experts in government and
industry:
Forget it. Theyre going up.
The Agriculture Department
predicts that average farm prices
will decline slightly next year.
But retail food prices, the depart department
ment department says, will increase by some something
thing something between 1.5 and 5 per cent.
It may be some comfort to
housewives, who have launched
boycotts in protest against rising
food prices, to know that the ex experts
perts experts expect next years increases
to be somewhat smaller than the
5.5 per cent jump registered this
year.
If the economy remains in inflationary,
flationary, inflationary, however, we see no
chance to cut prices, said an
official of the Grocery Manu Manufacturers
facturers Manufacturers of America.
There is one way in which a
smart housewife can offset the
effect of high and rising food
prices. She can be wiser and more
s&lective in her buying.
Here are some 1967 buying tips
from Agriculture Department
economists:
Pork, poultry, and egg sup supplies
plies supplies probably will be bigger next
year, with prices reflecting the
added supply.
Beef supplies probably will
be lower which will tend to
push prices even higher.
Citrus fruits should be a
bargain with supplies up about
25 per cent.

Scene: The Elysian Fields, of office
fice office of the Chairman of the Board
of Trustees. The chairman, an im imposing
posing imposing figure despite his rumpled
blue serge suit, high clerical collar
and gaiters, is seated behind his
desk looking unhappily at the mound
of paper work.
His executive director, Mr. Gab Gabriel,
riel, Gabriel, obviously a young man on his
way up, enters, a sheaf of yellow
messages in his hand.
The Chairman (with a weary
sigh): Now what?
Gabriel: Nothing much, sir. Just
some more of those prayers from
theologians demanding an immedi immediate
ate immediate answer. They want to know if
you're still alive. 41
The Chairman (testily): Oh,
those clergymen of little faith.
Put in a requisition for a small
thunderbolt, Gabriel, and Ill.
Gabriel (shaking his head): Im
afraid the House of Angels would
never approve such a requisition,
sir. You know how they feel about
rocking the boat. But perhaps if
we could convince one or two key
Apostles to bring pressure to bear
on the Evangelical Commission to
use their influence to. .
The Chairman: Oh, never mind.
But I certainly do miss the good,
old days, (musing) You know, Gab Gabriel,
riel, Gabriel, I never should have given up
my robe, mybeardand my sandals.
Gabriel (mildly shocked): But
you have to change with the times,
sir. The modern church requires
modern business methods and
modem executives toruuii.Surei v
sir, you cant expect them to have

Whats the government doing
about the food supply and price
situation?
Agriculture Secretary Orville L.
Freeman has boosted dairy sup supports
ports supports to get more supplies for
consumers. He also raised 1967
acreage goals for basic grain crops
under the governments production
adjustment programs.
The Federal Trade Commission

OUR MAN HOPPE
Are You Alive God?
- By ART HOPPE ___
Alligator Columnist

lot
IrV,- ;f >v5HK^
r -;^I ~^Sflp3Plk
1 / V *W/ f. J
Mil t'n r /^-'*>- : '-Ta^(
m - %ey
ft / j59Hv V\ ':
' Hr r 't&iitl^B^^Kr
I Xa i yjnjM
* I y4^Br^ / /A
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X --Hup, Hup, Hup,

faith in their executives unless they
look the part. But speaking of
clothes. .
The chairman: For the last time,
Im not going to wear a herring herringbone
bone herringbone tweed jacket.
Gabriel: I just thought it would
look nice during the Heavenly Host
Social Hour, Pot-Luck Supper and
Bingo Festival tonight, parti particularly
cularly particularly when you spun the. .
The Chairman: And fo£ the last
time, Pm not going to call out the
Bingo numbers.

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,
01icker Harvey Alper, Jean Mamlin, Kathie
Timm* She P herd > Aggie Fowles, Justine Hartman,
Jimmey Bailey.
ASSISTANT EDITORS John Briggs, Margie Green,
o Ann Langworthy, Joe Torchia. Bob Beck.
' JoAnn Gerard, Diann Devine, Jerry War-
Jop' var B^ 0Wn Peggy Sneider ave Reddick, Brady Farris
Irwin 03 \ Varon > David Weiss, Greg Borden, Richard
irwm, carol Summers.
I ; ~
- e !" t order r to b f tter cover campus events the Alligator uses
I Thoir Kvitn staoo Journalism anu Communication* .*
1 y nes are 'o'lowed by Alligator Correspondent.

Is investigating both the iegai ltv
and the economic effects of the
widespread use of games
which food shoppers are offered
a chance to win cash prt zes
Housewives who organized tfc
recent series of food boycotts
usually made get-rid- of-the.
gimmicks* one of their prime
battle cries.
Pass the beans, please. I really
never cared much for steak any anyway.
way. anyway.

Gabriel: Well, Ill just tell them
youre busy. After all, you do have
that conference tomorrow on The
Role of Religion in Warfare." Lets
see, you re the featured breakfast
speaker. It shows, sir, that youre
still a widely recognized authority
on religion. By the way, do you
have an advance text?
The Chairman: I dont need one.
I plan to stand up, say, Thou
shalt not kill, and sit down.
(SEE GOD PAGE 7)



Doesnt ThinkGator Fair To Kirk

EDITOR:
It appears from the reply to a
student who "objected Its editorial
Voters Blew It, that The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator has not retreated from its
position of November 9th. The stu student
dent student raisett a valid issue in hts
letter which the Alligator avoided
by attacking the student on the
largely irrelevant issue of his age.
The real question involved is
whether such an editorial was pro proper.
per. proper. -----~-
The editorial, first of all, was
in bad taste. Its tone smacked of a
rudeness andpresumption totally
out of place in a student news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. The Alligator seemed to
chide the voters of Florida be because
cause because a substantial majority of
them did not adhere to the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators choice of candidates.
Many of these voters have a great
deal more education, maturity, and
experience than the editors of the
Alligator. If the editors of the
Alligator have attained such an
exalted position in human af affairs
fairs affairs that they can maintain the
correctness of their opinions with
absolute certainty, and dismiss
those of others with contempt,
this fact has not become generally
known.
Secondly, the editorial served
no constructive purpose; it merely
expressed the personal dissatis dissatisfaction
faction dissatisfaction of several of the editors
with the outcome of the election.
In the past, the Alligator has
been temperate in its criticism of
others, and has fulfilled its func function
tion function of offering constructive pro proposals
posals proposals and encouraging new
approaches with ability. It is un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate that the Alligator de departed
parted departed from this commendable
policy last week.
Thirdly, the time was in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate for such an attack upon
Mr. Kirk. The editorial did not
help Mr. High it was too late
for that -- nor did it present any
suggestions for improvement of the
government for Mr. Kirks con consideration.
sideration. consideration. The editorial only
served as a vehicle for the losers
to vent their spleen upon the world.
Such conduct is known as poor
sportsmanship. The aftermath of
an election is the time for analysis
position in American political
thought. To insinuate that the voter
is a fool to prefer one over the
other, is to demonstrate a lack of
tolerance, unworthy of a news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.
God Alive?
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6)
Gabriel: Good thinking, sir.
Brief, dramatic and to the point.
And it should stir up spirited
debate among the participants.
The Chairman: Debate?
Gabriel: Yes, you know, over
when and where such a doctrine
should be applied and in what cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. (rubbing his hands)
I think we can safely schedule at
least three panel discussion groups
on the subject and perhaps even
appoint an interim study committee
with an acceptable compromise
to report back next year.
The Chairman (wistfully): I dont
suppose they could just adopt the
doctrine without debate?
Gabriel: You cant expect mira miracles,
cles, miracles, sir. Not in the modern church.
Which me, (holding up the
yellow messages) how do you want
me to answer these prayers?
The Chairman (shrugging his
shoulders tiredly): I dont know.
Tell them what you like.
Gabriel: Why dont I tell them
the truth, sir? Its simple, re reassuring
assuring reassuring and I know theyll under understand.
stand. understand. ill just tell them youre
not dead; youre tied up in
committee.

profits from the tree exchange of
ideas. Rancor and ill-will are out
of place in such an atmosphere.
The philosophies of Mr. High and
Mr. Kirk, liberalism and conser conservatism,
vatism, conservatism, both Tiold an honorable

OK With Haydon And Ed
EDITOR:
In regard to your editorial (November 9, 1966) Voters Blew
ItS any election which could make Ed Ball and Haydon Burns so
_ deliriously happy-couldnt be All bad. Could it?
MICHAEL T. BAIRD, 3ED
Voters Once Again
Nixed Themselves
EDITOR:
Haydon Burns lives.
The people of Florida have once again displayed their remark remarkable
able remarkable ability to vote against their own interests in a vital election.
Having once banned incumbent Governor Burns, the people of
Florida have now placed in the governors mansion one of Ol*
Slicks greatest cronies a fellow by the name of Claude Kirk.
The man who didnt care enough to even register to vote while he
was in Jacksonville, amidst disaccredited schools and a city
commission that is daily being haunted by the truth (not to
mention the Duval County Grand Jury), is now residing in the
highest position in the state.
Florida politics is a remarkable collection of stagnation, decay,
corruption and apathy.
The voters of this state are to be congratulated on the re reelection
election reelection of Mr. Burns. It certainly was a free exercise in demo democratic
cratic democratic (small d) choice. Back at the Constitutional Convention in
1787 Alexander Hamilton questioned whether the people should
be given a voice in government. He thought they werent intelli intelligent
gent intelligent enough. But Democrat (large D) Thomas Jefferson later
won out and the people now elect their leaders (?).
Being overtaxed already the people of Florida have chosen
the man backed by the DuPonts, the phosphates, the railroads and
the other rarely-taxed vested interests. They will continue to
be given special dispensation in taxation while the people pay
to keep Mr. Burns friends in Tallahassee.
The voters fiddled and were blitzed andurns(ed),but the flames
will engulf the state.
The schools, the roads, and other needed legislation will all
await the handing out of plums by Mr. Kirk, after consulting with
his boss by his own admission, Haydon Burns.
There was talk at the Kirk victory that Burns will run for the
Senate in 1968.
The voters have made a choice in 1966.
Perhaps theyll fall back in it within two years.
But then it is hard to kill a germ once it starts multiplying.
# Haydon Burns lives. ERNIE LITZ,
Past Editor, Alligator^

Cason Neglected Women

EDITOR:
'l' ' Z
Since the Alligator has found it necessary to
rehash the eight-month-old issue of the firing
of Benny Cason, I should like to clear up a few
points once and for all. Your four page spread
mentioned the presence of many Blue Key mem members
bers members at the Board of Student Publications meeting
at which Cason was dismissed. This is very true;
most outstanding campus leaders are tapped for
Blue Key. There were, however, others present
who are not and cannot be members of Blue Key;
they are women. Those women who signed the two
petitions and attended the meeting were neither bribed
nor threatened nor begged by Blue Key. Each one had
valid complaints against Benny Cason. In fact,
Cason Told Truth
EDITOR:
I would like to express my deepest thanks
to the Editor who wrote a column of PURE
TRUTH in Thursdays Alligator, November 10,
1966. This, along with other goods, will, I hope,
start a ball rolling to disinfect FBK. Mr. Cason,
an untapped* leader, found this germ too much
for his mere flash-bulb. Os course, Im just
dreaming about this cleaning. The FBK must al always
ways always exist to attract and feed the undernourished
organ-egoisms of its surroundings. Meanwhile, I
shudder to think what will become of our liberties
with so many law-degree-tandidates burning the
midnight oil planning superlative ominous feats
of dominance.
WILLIAM BARNES, 7EG
d

On The Election

Alligators editorial was also indi indicative
cative indicative of an attitude of intolerance
toward the viewpoints of others.
No one has a monopoly on truth;
our democratic system is pre predicated
dicated predicated updiTthe belief that truth

WSA and Mortar Board had previously planned to
attend a board meeting to state their own problems
and suggestions.
Our complaints at that time included the fact
that coverage of womens activities had been prac practically
tically practically non-existent during Mr. Casons editorship.
Kay Lundquist, then WSA president, was told that
WSA elections, in which over 2,000 women had
voted, were not worthy of Alligator coverage. Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board officers were informed that its tapping was
of no interest or importance to other students. In
general, all womens groups had been treated with
inconsideration and rudeness. We did not attend the
Board of Student Publications meeting to hold court;
we did not care whether Cason supported Burns,
and we did not wish to muffle fairly presented
controversial issues which had facts to support
them. But we did want an editor who would con consider
sider consider the interests of ALL the student body. Benny
Cason most certainly did not.
I defend and support Florida Blue Key and all
other campus organizations who had the courage
to voice their opinions in spite of the kind of
revenge which Blue Key now faces. Try WSA next,
Im game.
' JANE KIMBRELL,
WSA President
(EDITORS NOTE: Miss Lundquist was not told
any such thing.* Also the organizations may have
had legitimate gripes with Cason, but none were
included on the petition calling for his firing.)

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

and evaluation. The Alligator failed
in its function as a newspaper when
it offered no more cogent reason
for Mr. Highs defeat than voter
stupidity.
The tone and import of the
Kirk Won
In Cities
EDITOR:
A letter in Mondays Alligator
charged that Colonel Boaz had a
desire to identify with the less
educated people in country dis districts
tricts districts who, the co-authors of the
letter seemed to think, had elected
Kirk governor. Before making such
a rash statement they should have
consulted a breakdown of the vote
by counties. Obviously upset with
the results, they chose to attri attribute
bute attribute Kirks thumping landslide to
an outpouring of ignorant rural
voters. Well, they were miles off
base.
The letter also stated that the
Alligator expressed the discon discontent
tent discontent most of us felt when Kirk was
elected, referring to the UF stu student
dent student body. In the September student
elections, a straw ballot produced
a 50-50 stand-off between High and
Kirk. The co-authors apparently
used the term most of us in a
very loose sense. And we dont
need to be reminded that counties
containing the major universities
and their respective professors
and their families are, for the most
part, staunch liberals. This made
the small difference in Alachua
and Leon counties.
As to the editors expressing
their obviously bitter sentiments,
there is nothing wrong\with this.
They say theyre old enough to vote
and this is undoubtably (sic) true In a
strictly chronological sense. But
their blatant sour-grapes attitudes
expressed in columns and edi editorials
torials editorials can be indicative of nothing
but childish arrogance. Again their
attitude seems to be expressed by
their motto: A Majority Is One
Person Plus The Truth of
course, only their truth counts.
Their pointed barbs thrown at the
Governor-elect continue to fall
as flat as Flat Creek.
LOUIS NOBO, lUC

Mr. Kirks victory was an im impressive
pressive impressive vote of confidence by the
people of Florida in his ability.
It also marks the emergence of a
viable two-party system in.
Florida. Rather than demeaning
these accomplishments, the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator should extend its congratu congratulations
lations congratulations to Mr. Kirk and wish him
every success in his new office.
RICHARD C. AUSNESS, ILW
(EDITORS NOTE: We did not,
in our opinion, demean the voters
or show intolerance for their view viewpoint.
point. viewpoint. We merely stated that, also
in our opinion, they made a mis mistake.)
take.) mistake.)
Lassiter
Figures
S4O Off
EDITOR:
Dean Lassiter must be con confused
fused confused by modern math.
Since when is S3OO less than
$260? Under the trimester system
most students go two trimesters
out of the year. At $l3O a tri trimester
mester trimester this comes to $260. Under
the quarter system most students
will go three quarters which comes
to S3OO. What kind of a reduction
Jn cost is this?
\ Last year the students were per-
bitted to vote for their choice of
trimester or quarter system, not
that anyone cared how the vote
turned out, but the trimester was
found to be more popular. A similar
vote at FSU had the same result.
In spite of this the Board of Regents
decided to change to the quarter
system.
Dr. R. L. Lassiter, assistant
dean of academic affairs, feels that
the students will prefer the quarter
system. I doubt it. Many students
will have to stay longer than they
had planned. One extra quarter
will mean an extra SIOO. Is this
another example of reduction in
cost?
MARYELLENSMEDLEY, 3AS
ELEANOR WILLIAMS, OPE
Tucker Column
Best In Gator
EDITOR:
Just a word to let you know how
much I look forward to my Alli Alligator
gator Alligator each morning, not to read of
the latest transgressions of Blue
Key or how shamefully the Athletic
Association is using the student,
but to turn to a simple column on
the second page: The People, Yes,
written by Tyler Tucker, Mr.
Tucker pens a mean metaphor and
usually manages to give a new
insight to a stale situation. He is
the first Alligator columnist to my
memory to compose a really lit literate
erate literate column; its reading is like
a breath of fresh air nestled quietly
in a smog of words. Wish that you
could find a few more like him.
4. : '' *
DAVID M. STRICKLER, 4AS
(EDITORS NOTE: We couldnt
agree more. And although we may
be blowing our own horn, we feel
he may well be the finest writer
the Alligator has ever had. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, Tyler is about to make a
name for himself nationally.)

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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 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)
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).
TRIUMPH Motorcycle, all chrome,
700 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).
1964 HONDA SUPERHAWK, good
condition. Call Tom Urban 372-
9220. (A -57-lt-p)
for rent 7
ONE bedroom duplex apartment,
water free, nice for couple. 378-
6392 after 6 p.m. (B-56-2t-c).
*'
ROOM IN private home for frfatuf v ~
male student. Separate entrance,
central heat, linen & maid service.
Call: 376-5360. (B-57-ts-c).
Woody alun I
STRIKES BACKII
siHkll? I
I JU*- 36 V, SIOa
I I
II& YMj

for rent
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 ce relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, gas heat, fully equlped, 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. 1 378-6771
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)
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).
. ti
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).
A

SUBURBIA THEATRE I

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Page 8

1
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)
V
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)
ARE YOU TOUGH? HAVE LONG
HAIR? LIKE THE STONES? CAN
YOU SING LEAD OR PLAY BASS
GUITAR? HAVE OWN EQUIP EQUIPMENT?
MENT? EQUIPMENT? THEN YOU MIGHT
QUALIFY FOR THE GREAT
NEW BANK, SOUL BLUES.
CALL TOM AT 372-3043
(C-57-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
two bedroom air conditioned,
heated apartment two blocks
from campus for rest of tri trimester.
mester. trimester. $35 a month plus 1/3
utilities. Call 378-5445. (C-57-
lt-c)
Box Office Opens 6:30
r THE CITY THAT BECAME A TORCH! "1
S* A JULIAN BLAU STEIN
PRODUCTION
J\hai(roiiM
ULTRA PANA VISION TECHNICOLOR"
united artists
Charlton Heston
Laurence Olivier
At 7:07 & 11:44
9*39

PUntEfr

Re Running Tune of The Silence*
Accusations from various quarters that the U.S. version of Ing Ingmar
mar Ingmar Bergmans The Silence had been cut as much as 10 minutes
apparently sprang from the original Variety review of the film
(in the Oct. 2, 1963 issue). That review, from Goteborg, Sweden,
listed the running time as 105 minutes, whereas-"it was approxi approximately
mately approximately 96 minutes. Varietys man in Goteborg explains the con confusion
fusion confusion in timing arose when the screening there was twice
interrupted by technical failures.
U.S. distrib, Janus Films, reports the running time of the pic
here is 95 minutes and that no more than 36 seconds has been cut
from the version which opened in Stockholm. And those cuts,
says Janus, are simply a matter of a few frames. No scene or
scenes have been eliminated from the film, which has been called
one of the most sexually explicit pix ever to get commercial re release.
lease. release.
Janus discomfiture about the rumors the pic had been butch butchered
ered butchered was aggravated by the fact that director Bergman, himself
aware the pic might have difficulties abroad, had edited a so-called
international version for export. This international version,
according to reports, really was butchered, and Janus refused to
accept it, in turn, askingand gettingthe original version. Thus
Janus was doubly unhappy when it was accused of defacing the
masters work.
NOW mk Ismtel ~y 9
!12Ji! DA THEATRES
TODAY AT BPM
SAT & SUN 2PM & BPM
A WINNER OF fi ACADEMY AWARDSI
i MORO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PRESENTS L
A CARLO POND PRODUCTION .all
DAVID LEAN'S FILM i|!
OF BORIS PASTERNAKS ms
DOCTOR
ZHIVAGO JpHSI
IN PANAVISION* AND METROCOLOR llpr
a THE BIG ACTION
THAT IS PACKED
. WITH
BURT UNCASTER
LEE MARVIN ROBERT RYAN JACK PALANCE
_ RALPH BELLAMY -.CLAUDIA CARMIgg]
%:: y-0^
jdmL Jmm 6
|i y fc
ThE
PROFESSiONAIS
r
. tw Al&m AWA^SAkTP^AL/



CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
WANTED!! Riders to Norfolk,
Virginia or cities enroute for
THANKSGIVING. Leave Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, return Monday. Marva Koger,
372-9386, Mallory 36. (C-57-lt-p).
help wanted
EXPERIENCED LEGAL secretary
wanted beginning Dec. 5. Must be
proficient in shorthand and typing.
76-5242 (E-49-ts-c)
A STUDENT SECRETARY is
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)
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)
HELP WANTED Students who
type and students eligible for
work study program. For fur further
ther further information report to room
183, Bldg. E on campus. (E-46-
6t-nc)
WE DID THE MAKE UP for your
Homecoming Queen and Sweet Sweethearts.
hearts. Sweethearts. Why not let us do yours.
Free make up demonstrations, and
skin analysis. No Obligation. Inter International
national International beauty counselor, No
canvasing, flexible hours for full
and parttime. Call 376-1529 for in interview.
terview. interview. (E-57- 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).
*
autos
1952 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)
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
(a-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)
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 tubut .r frame. Call 378-
1274 Price S3OO firm.(G-54-10t-c)

autos
1960 FORD, 4-door, power steer steering,
ing, steering, automatic transmission, radio
and heater. Call 378-6478. (G (G---56-st-c).
--56-st-c). (G---56-st-c).
1963 FORD, two door, V-8, ex extra
tra extra good tires and paint, real
clean only $750. Student must sell,
372-3251 after 6 p.m. (G-56-10t (G-56-10t<0.
<0. (G-56-10t<0.
1960 VALIANT Station wagon. Ra Radio
dio Radio and heater, new tires. Good
condition. Graduating, must sell,
$175. Call 378-3965 after 6:30
p.m. (G-56-st-p).
1959 IMP ALA Convertible, V-8,
automatic transmission, radio and
heater, good running condition.
$l6O. 4025 SW 20th Drive. (G (G---56-2t-c).
--56-2t-c). (G---56-2t-c).
1959 TR3, good condition, $550,
call 376-7988 on weekends and
after 6:30 weekdays. (G-56-2t-c).
1961 TR3, wire wheels, Lucus
road lights, good tires, radio and
heater rebuilt engine, new top,
S9OO. Call 378-6015 after 6:30
p.m. ()G-56-4t-c).
1953 PLYMOUTH, excellent
mechanical condition, must sell
$l4O. Call 376-9252 after 6 p.m.
ask for Tom. (G-st-53-c)
GREAT CADILLAC 1959 4 door,
power brakes, power steering,
radio and heater, good mech mechanical
anical mechanical condition, SSOO. Call 376-
8198 after 6 p.m. (A-55-2t-c)
. I
personal
WEIGHT PROBLEMS? Gettin 0
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
blooms. (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)
THE SPCA (Society for the Pre Prevention
vention Prevention of Cruelty to Arnold)
announces today is the beginning
of BE KIND TO ARNOLD Week.
(J-57-lt-p)

LA JuDIMCt

- -
lost-found
LOST -1 pair of prescription
sunglasses in vicinity of Sta--
dium. REWARD, Call 372-9167.
(L-56-3t-c).
LOST one Florida loose leaf note
book. Last seen in Sum mitt 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- 56-3 t-c).
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. 378-3704 ask
for Victor. (L-55-3t-c;
t iiwim ,i win i i hit -1-
MISSING WALLET LASTSEENAT
MEDICAL CENTER 11-11-66 BE BEFORE
FORE BEFORE LATE MOVIE. RE TURN OF
SAME WILL BE APPRECIATED
AND REWARDED. CONTACT:
LAWRENCE HALLER 378-6746.
(L-57-lt-c)
trade
WILL TRADE ONE student and
date ticket on 40 yard line Row
54 for similar student and date
ticket between row 15-40 near
40 yard line, for health reasons.
Call 376-6619 (D-57-lt-c)
services
£,
SPECIAL WITH KATHY ... of offering
fering offering a $35 permanent for the
amount of $17.50 all next week.
Agnes Beauty Salon, 16 NW 13th
St. (M-56-st-c).
IN A HURRY? PASSPORTS,
APPLICATIONS, CHILDRENS
PHOTOS, COMMERCIALS AND
SPECIAL PROBLEMS. WEST WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT"tf'f&DIOS,
LEY-ROOSEVELT"tf'f&DIOS, WESTLEY-ROOSEVELT"tf'f&DIOS, 372-
0300, 909 NW 6th Street. (M (M---52-lOt-c)
--52-lOt-c) (M---52-lOt-c)

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

UF Having Party
For New Computer
An advance party Is scheduled for No. 360 at UF Saturday
and the public is invited.
No. 360 is the IBM 360 Data Processing System, the very lat latest
est latest in computers, which will arrive on campus next spring.
The full talents of System 360 will be described during the
Fall Computer Conference of UFs Computing Center, scheduled
from 8:30 a.m. to 3:50 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium.
Heinz Dinter, manager of the Computing Center, said the IBM
360, the most modern computer available on the market, fea features
tures features solid state and microelectronic technology and is four times
larger than the university's present IBM 709.
The new computer system has a core memory capacity for
500,000 bytes or units of information plus five disc storage
devices which will hold 7.5 million bytes each. It will be able
to retrieve information at the speed of 2/millionths of a se second.
cond. second.
An outstanding feature will be its computer utility link linking
ing linking it by telephone line or coaxial cable to remote stations, from fromclose
close fromclose on-campus locations to distant Latin American stations.
Another advantage is its upwards compatible feature which
permits it to be replaced by a larger model without the necessity
of having to reprogram the information contained in its memory
banks.
Included on the program will be an address by Robert B. Mautz,
vice president for academic affairs, on: The Computing Cen Center-An
ter-An Center-An Integral Part of the University of Florida's Programs
in Education and Research.
Other participants in the conference will be: Edward W.
McGuinness, Ransom Meade, Malcolm R. Dixon Jr., all of IBM,
and Computing Center Director Dr. R. G. Self ridge.
Exhibits at the Conference will include the votomatic (voting)
machine used in conjunction with the computer, the data acquis acquisition
ition acquisition system permitting laboratory researchers to feed information
directly into the computer and the College of Law's Information
Retrieval System.
Discussions will be conducted on the various facets and funct functions
ions functions of the 360/System. Terms and concepts, time sharing and
random access principles, hardware and console fortran will be
covered.
Movies, slides and other visual aid equipment will comple complement
ment complement the lectures in explaining the computing center operation
, and its relationship to education, research and area businesses.
Interested persons may register in advance by calling the
computing center or at the conference, according to John Steu Steuens,
ens, Steuens, a programmer with the center, who is conference chairman.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

By CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
FLORIDA
UNION BOARD
Officers of the Florida Union
Board for Student Activities for
the coming year are Bruce Flow Flower,
er, Flower, president; Ed Koren, vice
president; Jack Zucker, treasurer
and Marvin Lyons, secretary.
They will be the first student
activities board officers to serve
in the new $5.3 million Florida
Union set to open in January.
Flower, 4JM, has served the
board as Special Projects Com Committee
mittee Committee chairman. He is currently
assistant director of orientation
and president, business manager,
and house manager of Lyceum
Council. He has been active in
Glee Club, Homecoming, and stu student
dent student government.
Koren, 3BA, has served the
Board as a director. He is active
in Orientation and Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, and has participated exten extensively
sively extensively in campus politics.
Zucker, 4AS, is currently chair chairman
man chairman of the Forums Committee and
majority whip of Legislative
Council. He is active in Student
Government and has worked in the
treasurers office.
Miss Lyons, 3PE, is presently
chairman of the Public Relations
Committee. She is a sister of
Delta Gamma sorority and has
sung with the Womens Glee Club.
The Union Board faces a chal challenge
lenge challenge it has never faced before,
said Flower in his accepting re reremarks.
remarks. reremarks. A whole new realm of
activities will come under the
board when we move into the new
building, and it will require strong
leadership and foresight to set a
precedence which will be felt for
years to come.
I can see a more powerful
board with new committees and a
larger budget, said Flower.
The new officers, who ran un unopposed,
opposed, unopposed, will assume their duties
January 1, and will be formally
installed at the annual Awards
Banquet during the first week of
classes next trimester.
PHI KAPPA TAU
Early next week the Phi Taus
will move Thanksgiving dinner up a
few days and celebrate the event
with foreign students who obviously
wont be going home for the holiday.
The fraternitys little sisters of
the Laurel won their opening game
against the Pi Kappa Phi little
sisters last week. Tomorrow the
little sisters take on the Delt
little sisters.
The important activity within the
fraternity house now is nomi nomination
nation nomination for house officers.
PHI SIGMA SIGMA
Last Sunday, Phi Sigma Sigma r
newest sorority to come to campus,
pledged its colony members.
New pledges are: Arlene Berko Berkowitz,
witz, Berkowitz, lUC; Harriet Boatwright,
2UC; Susan Phyllis Cohen, 2UC;
Marsha Distiller, lUC; Phyllis
Elkind, 2UC; RitaEtkin, lUC;Lar lUC;Larrie
rie lUC;Larrie Faggen, lUC; Susan Fegel Fegelman,
man, Fegelman, 2UC; Barbara Gefen, lUC;
Beverly Goodman, lUC; Doreen
Grayson, lUC; Patricia Green Greenfield,
field, Greenfield, 2UC; Marsha Hobson, 3AG;
Nancy Isenberg, 2UC; Jackie Jedel,
2UC; Cheryl Kaplan, lUC; Rikki
Kirzner, lUC; Cheryl Kitman,
2UC; Debbie Lederman, 2UC; Lin Linda
da Linda Ellen Marks, 2UC; Barbara
Matz, 2UC; Feme Mitchell, lUC;
Irma Rothenberg, 2UC; JoAnn
Sager, lUC; Phyllis Schemer, 2UC;
Mary Shacter, lUC; Diane Shap Shapnick,
nick, Shapnick, 3ED; Susan Melanie Smith,
3JM; Jane Sok ion, 3JM; Marcie
Southern, lUC; LindaSteinheimer,

Gator Groups Have Officer Elections

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY
l
. ; . '.
I [ 'WL Wm n
THIS GUY GETS TO PIE his favorite ADPI for Dollars for
Scholars, It took 30 qts. of whipped cream to thoroughly coat 60
ADPIs at 25£ a toss.

lUC; Annette Van Dam, lUC; Re Rebecca
becca Rebecca Ellen Wolf son, 3AS.
Welcome new members of Phi
Sig!
DELTA GAMMA
Getting to know each other this
week were the DGs and their
professors. In a yearly event the
sorority invited their professors
and wives to a special dinner. The
evening aims at better relations
between students and their pro professors
fessors professors by providing a relaxed
atmosphere in which informal con conversation
versation conversation can take place.
Getting set for activities for next
trimester, Delta Gamma Marvin
Lyons was elected secretary of the
Florida Union Board. This tri trimester
mester trimester she is chairman of the
Public Relations Committee.
' 9.
m*> ..
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Chairman of the Dollars for
Scholars drive this year which
winds up tomorrow is Sig Ep Tim
Johnson. As a member of a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity known for its yearly heart
fund drive, Johnson set this years
goal at an all time high of SIB,OOO.
One of five awards given yearly
within National Sigma Phi Epsilon
was recently presented to Wayne
Thomas of the UF chapter. The
William L. Phillips Foundation
scholarship is based on service to
the fraternity and university,
scholarship and need. Thomas
is controller of SPE and student
body secretary of organizations.
The scholarship is the highest

undergraduate distinction award
SPE offers.
After the Florida-Georgia game
the Sig Eps partied with Omega
Beta Chi local fraternity of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University which will be become
come become a SPE colony within the year.
The chapter will be the ninth within
the state.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
As a special service project the
Zetas have adopted the children
of a local underprivileged family.
The five children, three girls and
two boys, are between 3 and 9-
yearSrOld.
Last week the Zetas visited the
family and Monday the children
came to the Zeta house for dinner.
Among activities planned with the
children is a happy Thanksgiving.
Sunday afternoon from 4 to 6
p.m. the Zetas will sponsor a
spaghetti dinner at their house to
raise money for Dollars for Schol Scholars.
ars. Scholars. Tickets are sl.
The Zetas were serenaded by
the DUs this week in honor of
sister Sally Evans who is on the
DU Sweetheart Court.
BETA THETA PI
Along with the Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars campaign, the Betas joined
Mallory Hall in putting on a carni carnival
val carnival Sunday night. Slave girls
were auctioned off for an hours
work, some for more than $5, and
Beta president, Mike Gable,
brought more Betas to the egg
throwing booth than any other.

Fall elections of the fraternity
brought into office president, Mike
Gable; vice president, Clark Vit Vitulli;
ulli; Vitulli; secretary, Tom Landgraf and
treasurer, Ken Dean.
a
ARTS &
SCIENCES DAMES
The Arts & Sciences Dames and
their husbands will meet tomorrow
evening for a covered dish,
Thanksgiving dinner. For added fun
the Dames are giving door prizes.
PHI MU
-..ft, : \
Bringing honors to the Phi Mu
house this week were Carol Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher who has been elected presi president
dent president of the AEPi little sisters,
and Nancy Dzioba who was initiated
into Alpha Lambda Delta.
Activities of the Phi Mu pledge
class which numbered 29 at the
close of informal rush included
an open house and spaghetti din dinner
ner dinner for the sisters and their dates,
and painting the sororitys patio
fence.
In one of the few fraternity
and sorority sister-brother func functions,
tions, functions, the Phi Mus entertained
their KA brothers at a band social.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Besides their usual cannister
collection for Dollars for Schol Scholars
ars Scholars the AEPis this year are sel-

ling potato chips on campus.
Brother Joel Galpern, holder of
the national junior handball cham championship,
pionship, championship, has captured another ath athletic
letic athletic honor. He has been named to
the UF baseball team.
AEPi little sister rush ends
tonight with the tapping of their
new little sisters.
Many fraternities have pledge pledgebrother
brother pledgebrother football games, but on top
of that the AEPis have an up updown
down updown football game. Tomorrow the
upstairs brothers will play the
downstairs brothers who are fav favored
ored favored to win.
&
CHI OMEGA
Need to have your car washed?
The Chi Os suggest you bring
your car over tomorrow anyway
since the profit is for Dollars
for Scholars.
Besides the car wash the Chi
Os have been busing at fraternity
houses Phi Delta Theta, Pike,
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Phi Kappa
Tau and selling campus pacs
and discount cards.
In another of the professor din dinners
ners dinners which bring the students and
professors closer, the Chi Os
hosted some of their professors
at a dinner Wednesday night.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
The men of TKE announce their
winter trimester officers: Ernest
Haslam, president; David Mosrie,
vice president; Michael Kurtz,
secretary and Bill Hagel, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer.
In TKE service work, the pledge
class collected for United Fund and*
Dollars for Scholars.
A different twist to professor
guest night, the TKEs have been
inviting professors for dinner and
having them give informal lec lectures.
tures. lectures.
NEWMAN CLUB
The Newman Club will host the
regional convention of the St.
Augustine Diocese of all Newman
Clubs in junior colleges and col colleges
leges colleges this weekend. Thirty repre representatives
sentatives representatives are expected. A banquet
is planned for Saturday and a com communion
munion communion breakfast for Sunday.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
In a last minute push for Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars the Deephers
this week collected donations, sold
doughnuts and potato chips, and
raffled two $lO gift certificates
from Silvermans and Donigans.
Collecting honors for the
DPhiEs this week are Janice Koh Kohler
ler Kohler chosen pledge class sweetheart
of Lambda Chi, and Hazel Bakst
who has joined the Accent Sym Symposium
posium Symposium staff.
. Ci, v
' At>
, PHI EPSILON PI
Phi Ep has selected Anita Sat Satlof
lof Satlof as their 1966-67 dreamgirl.
Anita, a member of D Phi E,
succeeds Cheryl Gorsetman. On
the court are Maurine Carpenter
and Margie Cohen. -**
Newly elected officers of the
fraternity are Franklin Ventura,
president; Mark Horowitz, vice
president; Edward Himot, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; Mickey Kart, corresponding
secretary; and Herb Goldenberg,
recording secretary.



AS COLD WEATHER APPROACHES

Experts Say 'Mini Due For A Fall

NEW YORK (UPI) Girl wat watchers
chers watchers of America, hurry up.
Feast on what's exposed by mini
skirts-mid-thigh high and higher
while you can. What goes up must
come down. The saying applies to
skirts showing the greatest length
of leg in many a fashion moon.
Instead of waiting for cold wea weather
ther weather and blue knees to predict the
fall of the teeny-tiny skirt, Paris
designers went out on a limb
earlier this fall, saying that the
skirt thats hardly there is due
for a demise.
UF Men
Prefer
Long Hair
By MARGARET O'BRIEN
Alligator Correspondent
The short astro-cut" may soon
be replacing the long tresses of
many a Florida coed, but the men
will be keeping up with the long
hairs."
The latest hair style for girls
is the astro-cut, astro-wave, and
astro-color," said Mrs. Diedre
Canto, president of the Gainesville
cosmetologist association. Long
straight hair is on the way out."
Now, its short hair with a
puffiness at the crown, and close
to the neck in the back," she
explained. Astro-cut hair is cut to
the shape of the head to suit the
texture of the hair, and then per permanent
manent permanent waved. Astro-color means
bleached sections blending with the
natural color sections.
The trend for boys is the long
ivy league look," said W.W.Win W.W.Windy"
dy" W.W.Windy" Wilkerson, local barber.
People follow a trend, and now
its long or longer for the
average student."
Changing color is more popular
among freshmen and sophomore
men," he said, but, all it usual usually
ly usually amounts to is a bleaching dur during
ing during the summer."
Girls are wearing their hair
less bouffant and with a softer
look," commented Mrs. Blanch
Jerkins, beauty shop owner, but,
it is definitely short."
The f Sassoon look, cut all
around the face, is really in,"
said Robert Markovitz, known to
his customers simply as Robert.
I guess girls like it because they
can get all messed up and not look
it."
Many girls frost their hair,
probably just to make it look as if
they do something with it," he
speculated.
Longer hair hasnt been help helping
ing helping business down at the barber barbershop.
shop. barbershop. Business has been off since
last year," said Tony Pedrero,
a local barber. Long hair is
easier to keep because it has
to be combed and trimmed less
often. The shorter it is, the hard harder
er harder it is to keep."
Wilkerson said his customers
can go about a week longer with without
out without a trim now. He doesnt know
much about the really long haired
crowd because we dont see them
enough to know."
Coeds have been flocking to the
beauty salons though, said Mrs.
Canto, and asking for the lat latest
est latest cuts. Gainesville stylists are
having a hard time keeping up
with the latest trends.
Were just a little bit behind,"
said Mrs. Canto. Were not as
up as New York, but were try trying
ing trying not to let thv; students get ahead
)f us."

None other than French designer
Coco Chanel, a grand dame of
fashion, led the parade of design designers
ers designers pooh-poohing the mini skirt.
Mary Quant, London godmother
of the mini skirt and mod togs,
came out bruised in an assault
on the leggy fashion, as per a
report in a recent McCalls maga magazine.
zine. magazine.
With an eye on the calendar,
perhaps, the masters of French
fashion weighed the mini skirt,
found it wanting, scoffed at the
Quant look, and said it wont last.
Chanel and other designers call called
ed called the skirts exaggerated," ter terrifying,"
rifying," terrifying," hysterical."

FROM THE HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME
Alligator Columnist
Want to find out what road racing is all
about? Then December 4th is your chance.
Yes, Mr. Average-Timid-Soul, this is your
chance. Be meek no more, for you can com compete
pete compete for over S3OO in trophies in the third
annual Hair n Hound gymkhana at the
Gainesville Airport.
Youre no Sterling Moss, you say? You
dont have to be! Whats more, you dont
even have to own a Ferrari. Heres how it
works. You race against cars of your own
class (central Florida regulations, similar
to SECA regulations). Like if you drive a
VW, youll raoe against a VW or like cars.
Two cars start at a time,five seconds apart
on a course over the old Gainesville air airbase
base airbase (a la Sebring). Times are checked
at the end of the course, and the winner
is determined by comparison of time inter intervals
vals intervals at the beginning and end.
So what if you get a bad start? Dont
worry, Juan Manuel, its double elimination.
How fair is that?
Organizer Bill House says practice and
registration will be from 9-12 that
morning. There will be a drivers meeting
at 12:30; and, the whole thing will get under
way at lp.m.
Ladies will be allowed to enter free of
charge (dont laugh, last year there were
three female-typ£ drivers in the race).
For the rest of us -- $3 for sports car
club members, $4 for non-members.
Metal-to-metal contact seat belts are
required, y and each car must meet mini minimum
mum minimum safety standards. Mr. House suggests
that you have a roll bar and helmet if you
can swing it.
Come on out December 4th, it should be
well worth your while. Besides you need a
breather, and there wont be any really
pressing academic problems real soon,,
WILL THERE?
;.'***' * A"'-- / .
. i 4
more of the chaparrals
' . ; > As the CANAM circuit moves into Las
Vegas for the Stardust Grand Prix, John r
Surtees moves into a tie with Phil Hill in
championship point standings.
Surtees edged Jim Hall in the last six
laps of the Los Angeles Times GrandPrix
at Riverside, California. Phil Hill held
the lead on the beginning of the Times
GrandPrix but his Chaparral was forced
to retire on the sixth lap with a vapor lock
in the fuel line.
The remaining Chaparral, driven by
owner-designer Jim Hall, traded the lead
with John Surtees, in a Lola, six times
before Surtees grabbed the lead six laps
from the end. Surtees held the lead and in
the end finished 16 seconds ahead of Hall.

For a time, there was a chance
the Quant look was making such an
impact that it would make London
the new fashion center.
It seems the new center is
the navel," Chanel told McCalls.
Miss Quant accepted the criti criticism
cism criticism like a lady, refusing to re return
turn return the fire. She said Chanel
gave women that sleek, catlike
look."
The trouble, she thought, is that
French girls and English girls are
different.
The French girl wants to grow
up to be her mother, so she can
get married and finally be free,"
she said. For her marriage is

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

emancipation. Its the English girl
who is emancipated.
I dont like little old ladies,
whether they are 20, 30 or 90.
French girls are often little old
ladies."
No ones heard from President
Charles de Gaulle. But to a
French woman, those are fight fightin
in fightin words.
If De Gaulle gets into the
fray, the French are liable to
be just as mad at the English
as they are at the Americans.
Feet are too ugly. Knees are an
articulation that is not particu particularly
larly particularly attractive. That leaves the
navel, no?"


The win at the Times GrandPrix boosted
Surtees into a tie with Hill, while Hall
moved into fourth place.
r
SOME FOOL

Some fool wrote me a letter asking me
to compare Sebring to the Daytona Con Continental.
tinental. Continental. I say fool because he got me off
on one of my favorite subjects. Here goes
JW, you asked for it.
Back some number of* years ago, it
occured to Bill France Jr. that a mighty
lot of people were spending a couple
days and lots of money round the end of
March watching some furin machinery
go around a beat up old airport. Wouldnt
it be nice if we could get some of them
furiners to bring their silly little cars
up here to our nice old oval track and race.
Maybe, thought Bill, all those people would
come too.
Now Bill (being a smart boy) knew them
furiners wouldnt cotton much to his
ace.
Maybe, thought Bill, all those people would
come too.
Now Bill (being a smart boy) knew them
furiners wouldnt cotton much to his
oval track. So he decided to use only two twothirds
thirds twothirds of it and stick in a couple of turns
in the infield to try and make it look like
that old airport to the south. To make it
. even more attractive, old Bill added a lot
Os green (the money kind) and he had him himself
self himself a race.
I said race, because it really isnt
one. It is sort of a modified slot car type
of thing -- round *n round they go, and
Where they stop everybody knows. The Con Continental
tinental Continental is sort of a two hour NASCAR
sports car race. Need \ say more?
Sebring, in contrast, is one of the toughest
races on the Grand Prix circuit. And this
circuit consists of Sebring, Monza, Targa
Florio, LeMans, and the Ring. It is con considered
sidered considered by many second only to the 5 24
hour Le Mans race. There are those who
claim if Sebring were extended to 24
hours it would be the greatest of Grand
Prix races.
Sebring combines a series of turns--the
websters, esses, hairpin, etc. with some
of the highest speed straights in the
world (the Ford Mark lls were hitting 210
plus on the back straight last year). All
this combines to make Sebring one of the
most demanding and grueling races in the
world.
Sebring vs. Daytona? It is sort of like
a Ferrari vs. a MGB. Sebring vs. the
Continental? BLEAH!

Andre Courreges, who short skirts with white boots, taxes
credit for the move toward hik hiked
ed hiked hemlines. But he disowned what
Quant has done to it.
If I tell you whiskey is
good," he told McCalls, it is
not my fault if you are drunk every
night.
I did something, but it must not
fall into exaggeration. London
fashions? I have not been
much from there that has taught
me anything. What I have seen
looks like people amusing themsel themselves,
ves, themselves, but it is not fashion."

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

B jPM|
m\ w^\f
JAMES BROWN
soul singer here tonight |
r Souf Brother f Brown
Appears Tonight

By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
it's a sell-out for Inter-Fra Inter-Fraternity
ternity Inter-Fraternity Fall Frolics tonight. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 7,000 people will see
James Brown, Americas number
one soul brother, perform at
8:15 p.m. in Florida gym.
Also appearing in the James
Brown Show will be the famous
Flames featuring Bobbie Byrd
and James Crawford.
A comedy act Butter Beans
and Dixie, a 10 member band,
The Jewels Singing Trio, and
go-go girls are included in the 40
member troupe for the show.
The spotlight will not only be on
Browns all-out singing and
dancing effort, but also on his way wayout
out wayout costuming, according to IFC
Social Chairman Bob Mims.
Fantastic, he said.
Brown writes composes, ar-
History Professor
Speaks On
Study Trends
Dr. Ernest G. Schwiebert,
visiting professor of History at the
UF, will speak to the Lutheran
students on New Trends in Re Reformation
formation Reformation Studies at their Sunday
night supper. The supper will begin
at 6 p.m., this Sunday, November
20, at First Lutheran Church, 1801
N.W. sth Avenue.
A.- a professor of History, Dr.
Scbviebert received his Ph.D. at
Cornell Univ., his A.B. at Capital
Univ. r and his A.M. at Ohio State
Univ. He has taught at Cornell
Univ., Univ. of Michigan, North Northwestern
western Northwestern Univ., lowa State Univ.,
St. Olaf College, Wittenberg Col College,
lege, College, and as a visiting professor
at Erlanger Univ. inGermany. For
16 years he was the head of the
history department at Valparaiso
UnrUnMnols^^^^^^
House of Soul
THE
ORIOLE
N.W. 39th Ave. 2 mi. W. 1-75
Tonife (Fri) THE RAVENS
Sat THE FASINATIONS
Idwing Tit 2 AM
Call for free reservations
' 372 -^ nn

ranges and produces most of his
records. Among the over 40 hit
tunes he has recorded are I Feel
Good, Out of Sight, and Its
a Mans World.
He has sold over 15 million
records.
Known to many as Mr. Dyna Dynamite,
mite, Dynamite, Brown does almost constant
one-nighters all year long.
Any profits from the show will
go into the IFC short-term loan
fund and part of the proceeds will
be donated to the Gainesville Boys
Club.

*e'
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Troupe,Chorus And Players
Act New Drama Version
Os 'John Browns Body

Bv RICHARD SHELTON
Alligator Correspondent
The Florida Players, UF stu student
dent student dramatic group, will use a
cast of seven hctors, a ballet
troupe of six and a chorus of 10
i n their upcoming dramatic pre presentation
sentation presentation of John Browns Body
Nov. 30.
This dramatization of an epic
poem has never been done before,
according to Dr. Gil N. Lazier,
author and director of the play.
This is my own adaptation,
Lazier said. I edited and changed
around portions of the poem and
assigned certain parts to various
characters. All the dramatic se sequences
quences sequences are fully acted, while some
of the passages are sung, some are
presented in ballet and some are
chanted, he added.
£
The play concerns the lives of
a Northern and a Southern soldier
in the Civil War and the effects
of the war on them and their loved
ones, Lazier noted. It also de depicts,
picts, depicts, in poetic form, various his historical
torical historical figures of the time, he
added, such as Abraham Lincoln,
John Brown and Robert E. Lee.
According to Lazier, there are
a great many scenes in the play,
from Harpers Ferry to the Battle
of Bull Run, and lighting, music
and the way the actors use the
props produce an illusion of scene
changes to a classical, Shakes Shakespearean
pearean Shakespearean setting.
I consider John Browns Body
to be one of the most significant
examples of American epic poetry
ever written, Lazier said. The
stature of the poem, and the fact

that it lends itself to the theater
should make for a theatrically
exciting play, he added.
0
The play will have a five day
run beginning Nov. 30, according
to Lazier, and will be presented
at Norman Hall Auditorium. Cur Curtain
tain Curtain time will be Nov. 30, 7:30
p.m.; Dec. 1, 8 p.m.; Dec. 2, 2
p.m., 8 p.m.; Dec. 3, 8 p.m.;
andlDec. 4, 2 p.m.
Tickets will go on sale at the
Student Union Nov. 21, and will
also be available at the auditorium
'door for each performance. Prices
range from 25 cents for UF stu students,
dents, students, to 55 cents for high school
students, and 85 cents for general
public admission.
The Florida Players was or organized
ganized organized in 1930, according to Dr.
Leland L. Zimmerman, UF Di Director
rector Director of Theater, and presently
consists of interested students

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from nearly every department on
campus.
Entrance Into the theater group
must be earned Zimmerman noted,
through a participation point sys system
tem system in which all members must
help in production capacities be before
fore before taking acting roles.*A mini minimum
mum minimum of six points is required for
initiation into the group, with each
point representing six hours of
production work.
For'information leading to
the recovery of Mark,
or SSO for information of
his fate. He is a large,
black-and-tan male German
Shepherd. Left eye is com completely
pletely completely gray, and he is
unmistakably blind in that
eye. Last seen near Flor Florida
ida Florida Field July 4th. 376-&712



AN OPEN STATEMENT TO
THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY
\ /" **
.'... : > y f
We, the Undersigned Members of the Faculty of the
Jniversity of Florida, Believe the Decision Made by the Faculty
enate to Abolish Compulsory ROTC Was Within Its Province and
. . ", ; "/V,
Therefore Ought to be Exempt From an Overriding Veto by
. ' '_ '' .. ' j ' V
the Board of Regents.

(Signed)
Charlotte Adler
off
James R. Anderson
David Aspy
Donald L. Avila
- . ?*; "k!
Philip Bacon
Fletcher N. Baldwin, Jr.

George W. Barnard
Robert O. Beach
Robert C. Berry
L. Bilker v
Barbara A. Blaylock
Richard A. Blue
V>
H '
Stanley D. Brunn
Corbin S. Cornell
Robert E. Carson
f ' -? f
Kent E. Chernetski
Geoffrey Clive
Alfred B. Clubok
7
R./Dean Coddington
Louis D. Cohen
je- r
Arthur W. Co|g,bs

Stephen S. Conroy
Clark I. Cross
Ronald Cutler
Arthur L. Fabrick
John M. Flackett
James J. Freeland
v
Mary M. Guy
Jacquelin Goldman
Willian Goldhurst

Sarah Anne Robinson
Robert L. Curran
. T~
Marvin L. Entner
Paul R. Elliott
Vernon Van Deiet
Hani Van Deiet
Thomas A. E. Hart
Lotte B. Graeffe
F. Hayes
E. E. Hegen
* 'jf
Arnold J. Heidenheimer
Thomas A. Henderson
M. Herzberg
Glen J. Hoffman
Ralph C. Isler
Ernest M. Jones
Fred G. Jones, Jr.
Marshall B. Jones
.T.'v *
Sidney M. Jourard
Milton Z. Kafoglis
Harry Kantor
Sanford N. Katz
t J V v
.....
Kenneth A. Kerslake
*. v *-
S. Philip Kniseley
Joel Rabinovitz
R. R. Renner
Mary Robertson
a
W. J. Tillman
P. B. Tunison
J. W. Trimmer

(Adv. pd. by signees in name of Thomas W. Sharpless)

William W. Purkey
Irving J. Goffman
Sol Kramer
David Kurtzman
Lisa Lafferty
J. R. Lally
Leroy L. Lamborn
Allie G. Langford
-4
Stanley K. Laughlin, Jr.
Herman M. Levy, Jr.
Hal G. Lewis
Walter Marinetti
Robert Manis
A. H. Deoliveira Marques
Nancy F. McDonald
Ruth McOuown
Kenneth Megill
Robert C. L. Moffat
Ida Ruth McLendon
Alice H. Murphree
Clyde Murphree
Eugene M. Norris
David R. Offord
C. N. Olsson
Thomas L. Page
Ralph L. Peek
o' ...
Marnell L; Pierce

R. Primack
M. L. Muga
Denver W. Sherry

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

James A. Gavan
* ..
B. B. Howes
* ; v"' / -
v *. V
James Sajovic
. r
Cynthia Scheuer
* r -T
Valerie Schneider
Ralph G. Self ridge
Paul Satz
' *. V*
Billy S. Thomas
Wayne Shirbroun
Warren S. Silver
Gerald B. Standlev
Geoffrey H. Steere
Richard L. A. Sterba
*
'*. i
Morris B. Storer
Oscar Svarlien
i 11 V"' ..
Barry Silverstein
Robert C. Skelley
Charles J. Vierck, Jr.
A. T. Wallace
Henry M. Wallbrunn
Daniel b. Ward
John L. Ward \
. <3
Wilse B. Webb
Norman Wilensky
R. C. Wilkenson
Harold A. Wilson
George D. Winius
William D. WoSking
. J. Jay Zem an
Marilyn B. Zwieg
Walter O. Weyrauch
B. H. Waugh

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Card Section Means Hard Work

By GEORGE ADKINS
Alligator Columnist
Ready*_card trick five. Watch
your cards, please. Trick five:
one, two, three, up!
These are thewords, when am amplified
plified amplified a thousand times, that di direct
rect direct the UF card section during
half-time at home football games.
The section came under fire by
students earlier this year because
Os the nOiSe the director makes
giving directions and instructions.
I can understand why the stu students
dents students dislike the situation,* said
David Cox, 3LW, chairman of the
design committee.
The students cant see the card
section, continued Cox, They
can't develop a feeling of pride
and accomplishment like we (the
planners) do.
During half-time of the Tulane
game, the first word I said into
the mike brought down boos and
shouting."
A number of letters to the editor
were published in the Alligator
condemning the card section fol following
lowing following the homecoming game.
I think this was just someone
trying to get attention, said Cox.
There were complaints that no
one could hear the Gator band.
We did 13 tricks during that
half-time. Nine were done before
the Gator band even walked on the
field. Only two were done while the
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band was performing, and one, a
giant-sized replica of the Con Confederate
federate Confederate flag, was done during the
playing ofDixie, according to
Cox.
The card section is the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the Mayors Council of
the married students villages.
The card section is planned
completely by students, said Cox,
an assistant atty. 4 gen. for the
Honor Court.
John R. Forbes, 3LW, is chair chairman
man chairman of the Mayors Council and
overall project chairman.
The card section seats 1276
students. It is 58 rows wide, 22
rows high, and is located between
the north 43 yard line and south
28 yard line of Florida Fields
new stands.
*
The card section was moved
this year because of ticket com commitments
mitments commitments to visiting schools, ex explained
plained explained Cox. Because of the new
size of the card section, we can
only put seven letters on each of
two lines of design.
Six campus groups participate
in the card section. They are the
four married villages, the John
Marshall Bar Association, and
medical students.

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The card section is designed
mainly for alumni, said Cox.
Its in the best position for guests,
radio and TV, and the press to
see.
There is not much chance that
the card section will move in the
near future, he said. With the
Gators achieving national promi prominence
nence prominence at the present rate, there is
a good chance that national TV will
consider a Florida football game,
according to Cox. The card section
would add valuable color to tele television
vision television coverage.
There are three basic areas of
organization to the card section,
said Cox. He heads the design
area.
George Anderson, 7ED, handles
all ticket assignments and diffi difficulties
culties difficulties that arise with seatihg.
Bobby Joe Robinson, 3EG, is
in charge of logistics.
At 8:30 on the morning of a game
day, Robinson and his crew dis distribute
tribute distribute the 1276 trick assignments
to the correct seats. This takes
about 30 minutes per row.
After this job is done, the lo logistics
gistics logistics crew puts those large
boxes containing 58 sets of 18 inch
cards on the middle aisle of the

correct row. After the game, its
clean-up and storage time for Rob Robinson.
inson. Robinson.
Getting an idea on paper is my
job, said Cox. The design com committee
mittee committee tries to come up with 15
or 20 good ideas. We have to stick
to words and large characters that
are easily recognized.
The ideas that are accepted are
put onto a picture-like true scale
graph by Cox. They are sent to
" Harold Young, 4AS, who programs
the graphs with punch cards
through an IBM 1401 computer.
/I code the colors on tbe layout
sheets, said Young. We feed
about 190 punch cards through the
computer for each trick.
If everything goes right, ittakes
seven people about four hours to
program a nine trick half-time
show for the card section, said
Young.
Some amusing mistakes show up
on game day, when the computer

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makes a human error.**
At the Tulane game, the last
trick was the Rebel flag design.
Somehow, quite a bit of orange
showed up in the flag.
Maybe theyre some Yankees
among those IBM workers,** joked
Cox.
Then there is the actual case of
the color-blind student who
couldnt tell rpd from green.
rSATORLAHri
I OPEN f
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I under new I
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Orange M

Address All Campus Calendar
Notices To Public Functions
Office, Florida Union

Campus Calendar

I PLACEMENT NOTICES
I Students must be registered with the Placement
K Service to interview. Sign-Up sheets are posted two
I weeks in advance of the interview date at Build Build
Build ing H. AU companies will be recruiting for Dec Dec
Dec ember, April and August grads unless otherwise
B; indicated. indicates hiring juniors for summer em em
em ployment.
I NOV. 17, 18: UNION CARBIDE CORP.Chem,
I ChE, Physics. AMERICAN ENKA CORP.ChE,
ME, IE, EE, Chem. IBMPhysics, Met, EE.
NOV. 18: DEPT. OF INTERIOR, FEDERAL WATER
POLLUTION CONTROL ADMIN.Chem, Bio Chem,
| Biol. REPUBLIC STEEL CORP.EE, ME, ChE,
9 MetE. DEPT. OF COMMERCE, MARITIME ADMIN.
CE, ME, EE, Acctg, Gen. Bus, Naval Arch.
I MAGNA VOX CO. OF TENN. EE.IE. ME. EASTERN
I ENGINEERING CO.ChE, CE, EE, ME. THE AUS AUS
AUS TIN CO.Arch, CE, EE, ME, Bldg. Construe.
m SCOTT PAPER CO.Bus. Ad, Acctg, ME, ChE,
Chem.
I ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
1 GENERAL AND STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN HOLDERS: Students receiving assistance for
the Winter Trimester 1966-67 should obtain a note
from the Scholarship Section of the Student Service

NO LONGER LIMITED IN YOUR CREDIT UNION
Building J Radio Road |\|o Increase
I s ; u"T' Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935
Wo\6 Semiannually Gainesville Florida

Friday. November 18
Florida Forensics Workshop: FLU, 8 a. m. 11 p. m.
IFC Fall Frolics: James Brown, Fla. Gym, 8:15 p. m.
Chess Club: Games, 215 FLU, 7 p. m.
Movie: Fate is the Hunter," 7 & 9:05 p.m., MSB Aud.
Saturday, November 19
First Lutheran Church: Supper at home of Mr. & Mrs. Adolf Wirth, meet at church by 6 p. m.
Florida Forensics Workshop: FLU, 8 a. m. 11 p. m.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Conference, Park of the Palms, Keystone Heights, leave
FLU at 8:30 a.m.
Mensa Lecture: Dr. Henry M. Wallbrunn, "Orchids as Genetic Tools," 103-B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
U of F Faculty Club: Golf Tournament, Univ. Golf Course
Univ. Womens Club Dinner DanceT SSC Banquet Room, 7 p.m.
Computer Conference: McC Aud., 8:30 a.m.
Arts and Sciences Dames: Covered dish dinner, Perry House, Newberry Rd., 6 p.m.
Movie: "Seven Days in May," 7 & 9:15 p.m., MSB Aud.
Children's Ceramic Class: FLU Craft Shop, 9 a.m.
Survey, Npv£mbe,r_2Q.
First Lutheran Church: Dr. E. G. Schwiebert, "New Trends in Reformation Studies," 1801 NW sth
*,
' Ave. 6 p.m. Supper, 75C.
Kappa Epsilon: Group meeting, FLU Johnson Lounge, 5 p.m.
Arab Club: Movies, "This is Jordan, & "The Holy Land," FLU Aud., 8 p.m.
Chamber Concert: Music for Strings, P K Yonge Aud., 4p. m.
Lutheran Student Association: Meeting and Field Trip, at church, after 11:00 service
Zeta Tau Alpha: Spaghetti Supper for Dollars for Scholars, SI.OO, ZTA House, 4-6 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church Services, FLU Aud., 11 a.m.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 FLU, 1:30 p.m.
Christian Science Sunday School: Guaranty Federal Bank, 9:30 a.m. For students up to
the age of twenty
Monday. November 21
Socialist Union: Lecture, John McCall, "Will U.S. Aggression Win?" 212 FLU, 8 p.m.
Real Estate Club: 218 FLU, 7 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527 Eng., 8 p.m. Everyone interested in amateur radio is invited
Collegiate 4-H Club of the Univ. of Fla.: 4-H State Club Office, 7:30 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: All tickets go on sale Monday, November 21 for Florida
Players Production of "John Browns Body." Students 2 per ID card at 25£ apiece. Faculty,
Staff and General Public 85£. Children and High School Students 55£. Student tickets go on
sale Monday, November 21 for Fiesta Mexicana. Two per ID Card.
Advance Notices: AA UP Meeting: Situation report on fringe benefits and a debate on political
activism, 103-B AFA, 8 p.m. Tuesday, November 22.
Sigma Nu: Dean Hale reading "A Christmas Carol," Univ. Aud., December 6.
Administrative Notices

BLUE BULLETIN

Center in order to complete them in time for the
Winter Trimester.
LIBRARY SCHEDULE: Schedule for, the Univer University
sity University libraries for Thanksgiving holidays are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Thursday, Nov. 24a1l libraries will be closed
except Law Library (open 8 a.m.-12 noon; 7-10 p.m.);
Friday, ISfov. 25a1l libraries will be closed except
Main Library; Hume Library; Teaching Resources
Center Record Room; Education Library; Engineering
Library; Health Center Library; Law Library. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 26a1l libraries will be closed except
Main Library; Hume Library; Teaching Resources
Center Record Room; Health Center Library; Law
Library: Sunday, Nov. 27a1l libraries will be closed
except Main Library (2-11 p.m.); Hume Library;
(open 7-10 p.m.); Architecture Library (open 6-10
p.m.); Teaching Resources Center Record Room;
Chemistry Library; Education Library (open 2-10:30
p.m.); Engineering Library (open 2-5 p.m.7-10 p.m.);
Health Center Library (open 2 p.m.-12 midnight);
Law Library; University College Reading Room (open
11 a.m.-12 midnight) as a study hall.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The November
meeting of the Graduate Council will be held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Nov. 22, 1:30 p.m. in Tigert Hall, Room 235.
PRE-MED STUDENTS: Interviews with Dr. Lewis,
admissions officer, Medical School, University of

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

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Miami, will be held through Friday, Nov. 18 in
Leigh Hall, Room 426. Students who have not made
an appointment may do so with the secretary in
the Pre Professional Counseling Office, 111 And Anderson
erson Anderson Hall.
ID CARD PHOTOS: Students will be photographed
for lost or stolen ID cards on Friday, Nov. 18,
8 a.m.-12 noon at Photographic Services, Building 1.
Cards will be available later that afternoon.
STATE TEACHING SCHOLARSHIPS: Dec. 12,1966,
is the deadline for completing General Scholarship
Loan continuance forms. Each scholarship holder
must complete this form if he expects to continue
his scholarship beyond the current trimester. Com Completion
pletion Completion of this form assures the student that scholar scholarship
ship scholarship funds will be reserved for his use in the fu future.
ture. future. Forms are available in Norman Hall, Room 124.
ORANGE & BLUE DEADLINES: All notices for
Orange & Blue Bulletin must be received by 9 a.m.
of the day prior to publication. Deadlines are Fri Friday
day Friday for Monday publication, Tuesday for Wednesday
publication and Thursday for Friday publication.
Notices should be typed and signed and sent to the
Division of Informational Services, Building H, cam campus.
pus. campus. Items for the Campus Calendar should be
sent to the Public Functions Office, Florida Union.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Republicans Need
New Atmosphere

Local Republican Jim Moore
told Sigma Delta Chi profession professional
al professional journalism fraternity that
servative Republicans want an at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere of self-reliance."
Moore, an outspoken Republican
conservative and head of the Kirk Kirkfor-governor
for-governor Kirkfor-governor movement in Alachua
County, taught accounting at the
UF for 15 years before starting
his accounting firm in Gainesville.
**l guess you might call me a
real mean ole* conservative," he
told SDX members.
There was a real upset here in
Alachua County in the recent elec election
tion election when you realize that of the
32,000 registered voters, only one
of eleven voters is a registered
Republican and Claude Kirk
received about 8,700 votes, he said.
In this strong Democratic area
the strategy was to play down the
party and play up the man, said
Moore. Apparently it worked.
"In Gainesville there are four
radio stations licensed by the fed federal
eral federal government, one television
station also licensed by the federal
government and one major news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. Not one single newsman
ever contacted me during the cam campaign
paign campaign to find out what we were
doing," he said.
The news media are obligated
*to let people know both sides of
an issue or campaign. A news newspaper
paper newspaper has the right to print what
it wants on the editorial page but
has the responsibility to report
all the news and issues of a cam campaign
paign campaign on the other pages.
The people in Alachua County
who voted for Kirk showed that
they were interested in the other
side that was never published in
this area, he said.
"Would you eliminate social se security?"
curity?" security?"
"I would eliminate phase two of
the Social Security Act, that part
which deals with assistance to the
needy. Churches and private
organizations handled the problem
once and could do it again," he
said.
"I cannot emphasize enough that
a spirit of self-reliance is nec necessary,"
essary," necessary," he said.
If we let the present trend con continue,
tinue, continue, the result will be socialism,
he continued.
"How does Kirk intend to in increase
crease increase state services without in increasing
creasing increasing taxes as he stated?"

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Kirk has expressed two ways
this could be done.
First, he would increase the effi efficiency
ciency efficiency of the state government. It
has been estimated that increased
efficiency will save the state about
$75 million a year.
Second, the natural tax flow into
the state has been growing and
estimated at about S2OO million a
year. It would seem that this
would be enough to supply the state
with all necessary services for
some time, he said.
The difference between High and
Kirk was that High announced that
he would raise taxes while Kirk
said that he would try to keep from
raising taxes for as long as possi possible.
ble. possible. This is what the people ob obviously
viously obviously wanted, he said.
Havens Back
To Classes
(FROM PAGE 1)
He added, "They said it was an
accident. All I know is what I read
in the paper."
Bivens said he felt no pain im immediately
mediately immediately after the shooting.
"It happened so fast," he re remarked.
marked. remarked. "Like everybody else
said, I thought a cherry bomb went
off next to me."
Louis Locklear, Havens room roommate,
mate, roommate, saw the accident from his
dormitory window.
"I heard the noise," said Lock Locklear,
lear, Locklear, "and saw my room mate grab
his shoulder. But I thought he was
joking."
Havens said he didn't remember
what he shouted. When he realized
he had been wounded he ran for
the dormitory lounge.
'"I figured the lounge would be
the best place to get help," he
said.
Havens refused to com ment when
asked if he was going to prefer
charges.
He refused to comment on sev several
eral several things. He just said, "I dont
want to make this any more than
it is an accident."
When asked about all the at attention
tention attention he is getting, Havens said,
"I can think of better ways to get
in the headlines."

Computer To
Suppliment
Lectures
By early next spring the Depart Department
ment Department of Statistics will be using an
experimental CAI system.
CAJ, computer assisted instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, is intended as an educational
tool to supplement lectures. The
system will not replace lectures
or textbooks, said Dr. William
Mendenhall, chairman of the De Department
partment Department of Statistics.
CAI, Dr. Mendenhall said, is an
educational concept that is intended
to accommodate the ever in increasing
creasing increasing student population.
The IBM computer with four fourtypewriter
typewriter fourtypewriter consoles will be used
for a group of 40 to 60 students,
in SDA-320. The purpose of this
program, Dr. Mendenhall said, is
to test the CAI system.
The program will run for about
18 "months and the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents will then decide whether or
not to expand the system.
The method is similar to a
programmed text used with a lec lecture
ture lecture course, Dr. Mendenhall ex explained.
plained. explained. This system, he said, has
the advantages of allowing for easy
modification and up-dating of the
program and automatic progress
records.
The computer would also test the
student and automatically record a
grade that can be checked instantly.

Selective Service tests will be giv given
en given today and Saturday morning for
all students who have previously
registered in October for the Draft
Deferment Test. No student may take
the test without an admission card.

Interviews are now being con conmittees
mittees conmittees of the Florida Union board.
These committees play an important
role in the UFs student activities.
Applications are being received for:
Films, dance, Fine Arts, Forum,
International, Hostess, Public
Relations, Recreation, Region,
Special Projects, and Gator Gras.

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Campus Briefs

IBM Conference
Will Be On Saturday

The Fall Computer Conference,
sponsored by the University Com Computing
puting Computing Center, will be held on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, November 19, in the Mc-
Carty Hall Auditorium. Theme of
the conference will be to acquaint
university faculty, staff, students,
and local business representatives
with the IBM 360 Data Processing
System, scheduled for installation
at the center in December.
The conference is for all those
who have a very genuine interest
in the computing center, said
Heinz Dinter, manager of the cen center.
ter. center. The main purpose will be to
introduce the university com community
munity community and local business repre representatives
sentatives representatives to our soon-to-be-in soon-to-be-installed
stalled soon-to-be-installed computer, he said.
Introductory sessions will be
conducted to breach the gap for
those who know very little about
computers but who are interested
in learning about our new system,
Dinter said.
The 360 Model 50 system, capa capable
ble capable of 250,000 calculations per
second, will replace the IBM 709
now in use, and is expected to
increase work capacity five times
over the present system.
When you install multi multimillion-dollar
million-dollar multimillion-dollar equipment, you can cannot
not cannot be so negligent as to let it

Student directories will be distri distributed
buted distributed at the student information
booth across from the Hub, from 2
til 4 today.
These books are for off-campus
students only.
The Northeast Broward Dol-

lars for Scholars Committee will
hold a raffle with the winners
receiving dates with football play players
ers players and football queens. Tickets
are 25 cents for a chance to win
a date with Larry Rentz and
Larry Smith of the UF Fighting
Gators, UF Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Carol Eastman, and Tan Tangerine
gerine Tangerine Bowl Queen Sue Duff.

sit there and only let it be used
when someone asks for it to be
used, you must go out and educate
people in its use. The System 360
will be utilized to the greatest
extent possible." Dinter saidl
Exhibits at the conference will
include a voting machine used in
conjunction with a computer, use of
the computer in the treatment of
hospital patients and various com computer
puter computer equipment such as data ac acquisition
quisition acquisition systems and teletype re remote
mote remote terminals.
Another exhibit will show the
College of Laws Information Re Retrieval
trieval Retrieval System. Under this pro program,
gram, program, all the Florida Law Journ Journal
al Journal s have been computerized,
making research and study much
faster and more efficient, accord according
ing according to Dinter.
Discussions will be conducted
on the various facets and functions
of the 360 system. Terms and con concepts,
cepts, concepts, time sharing and random
access principles, hardware, and
console fortran will be covered.
A conversion seminar will be con conducted
ducted conducted by an IBM systems engineeV
for those interested.
In addition, movies will be shown
on the system and general dis discussions
cussions discussions will include the computing
centers part in the UFsprogram
in education and research, and the
contents and usage of the centers
library.
Between four and five hundred
people are expected to attend the
conference, which will begin at 8:30
a.m. and last until 4:50 p.m. Per Persons
sons Persons interested in attending are
urged to call the University Com Computing
puting Computing Center to pre-register.
However, registration will also be
conducted at the conference.
Conference chairman is John
Stevens, a programmer with the
center.
Tne center holds a conference
twice yearly, in the spring and-,
fall. Last springs program, on the
use of the computer in education,
research, and administration,
brought people from as far away
as Fort Lauderdale.
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Gators, Tech In Orange

5 SEC Teams In Bowls

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) Everybodys waiting until
Monday for the official announcements-but most
of the post-season bowl lineups appear already
set.
Theres always a chance of some last-minute
changes, but five Southeastern conference teams-
Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi and Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee plus former SEC member (Georgia Tech)
seem certain of bids.
The grapevine has them lining up like this:
Fifth-ranked Georgia Tech, 9-0, vs. 10th-ranked
Florida 8-1 in the Orange Bowl;
Third-ranked Alabama, 8-0, vs. fourth-ranked
Nebraska, 9-0, in the Sugar Bowl.
Ninth-ranked Georgia, 8-1, vs. sixth-ranked Ark Arkansas,
ansas, Arkansas, 8-1, in the Cotton Bowl;
Tennessee, 5-3 and Syracuse 7-2, tied for 17th
nationally, in the Gator Bowl;
13th- ranked Mississippi, 6-2, vs. 19th-ranked
Southern Methodist, 6-2, in the Bluebonnet Bowl.
Only two of these probable bowl entries from the
Southeast see action this weekend.
Tennessee will be host to Kentucky at Knox Knoxville
ville Knoxville while Mississippi takes onVanderbilt at Jack Jackson.
son. Jackson.
The rest of the light grid schedule: Miami Fla.,
No. 15 nationally and still hoping for a bowl,

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will be host to lowa tonight in the Orange Bowl
stadium.
Florida State will be host to Wake Forest and
Memphis State to Cincinnati on Saturday afternoon.
Louisiana State will be at Tulane Saturday night
in the season finale for both.
The Tennessee-Kentucky game will be televis televised
ed televised regionally, blocking the Notre Dame-Michigan
State game from the area except on a delayed
rerun basis.
Several bowls are still interested in the Vols,
despite their three losses by narrow margins to
Georgia Tech 6-3, Alabama 11-10 and Mississippi
14-7.
Adding to the attraction is the presence of
junior quarterback Dewey Warren who adds to the
Tennessee record for total offense with every yard
he gains.
Both Tennessee and Mississippi are three threetouchdown
touchdown threetouchdown favorites. Kentucky has defensive prob problems
lems problems while Vanderbilt has lost seven straight
since an opening win over the Citadel.
Many teams in the region, including half of
those in the SEC, have an open weekend to allow
for extra preparations for traditional finales with
cross-state rivals.
Next weeks schedule includes Georgia Tech at
Georgia, Miami at Florida, Mississippi State at
Ole Miss and Alabama vs. defensive-minded Sou Southern
thern Southern Mississippi at Mobile.

Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Albert
Predicts

by Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec

Hello again, sports fans. Al Alberts
berts Alberts 17-3 record last week brings
his overall mark to 153-41-5, for
a .789 percentage.
Albert says that his goal is to
bring it up to .800 by the end of
the year.
There are a lot of big games this
week, but before we do those, let's
predict those bowl games like we
promised.
Orange Bowl Florida vs.
Georgia Tech
Sugar Bowl Alabama vs. Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska
Cotton Bowl Arkansas vs.
Georgia
Rose Bowl Purdue vs.
Southern Cal
Gator Bowl Syracuse vs.
Mississippi
And now for this weeks games.
The two big games of the week
will be:
Notre Dame over Michigan St.
After feeding facts into the com computer,
puter, computer, we come up with a 17-7
score.

jt&§ f $2LiL#

Southern Cal over U.C.L.A.
Losing Beban will make a fair
team into a poor one.
Colorado over Air Force The
Falcons get the bird.
Arkansas over Texas Tech
The TTS are hurting.
t r ..
S.M.U. over Baylor The
Methodists are redeemed.
California over Columbia lm
picking anybody this week.
North Carolina St. over Clem Clemson
son Clemson Clem's son fooled me last
week.
Colorado St. over Wichita St.
I told you I'm picking anyone.
Purdue over Indiana Rose
Bowl bound.
Florida St. over Wake Forest
The girls climb the trees.
5 Miami over lowa Another
tough Sig 10 opponent.
Missouri over Kansas Kansas
is even worse.
Illinois over Northwestern
The Wildcats are improving
what else could they do.
Oklahoma St; over Kansas St.
Bleah!
LjS.U. over Tulane Psycholo Psychological
gical Psychological advantage.
Michigan over Ohio St. Close
game two bums.
Penn St. over PittsburghWhat
a joke.
Southern Miss over East
Carolina Preparing to upset
Alabama.
Dartmouth over Penn Re Remember
member Remember the guy who couldnt throw
darts so he spit them out. All
his friends called him Dart Mouth.
Tennessee over Kentucky Big
televised game ha.
Rice over Texas Christian
Rice had better beat the Chris Christians
tians Christians if they expect Graves to be
their coach next year. (He's not
kidding me.)
Syracuse over West Virginia
No doubt.
Mississippi over Vanderbilt
They'd better win, or theyll end up
in the Toilet Bowl.
Minnesota over Wisconsin T
This ought to be a real **dirt"(y)
game. The Gophers against the
Badgers.
Maryland over Virginia Some
words of Wisdom from Mary
Stay away from Clem's son if you
want to remain a Virginia."
Harvard over Yale The battle
of the brains.
p P'
Washington over Washington
St. v Big rivalry lousy game.
Happy Thanksgiving Re Remember
member Remember dont use the wishbone
for evil purposes.
C~ -,'y 'i 1 i)|iy | |l| l i |I i
TOURS & JOBS
IN EUROPE
Now it is possible to have an
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Your choice of job & country
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For a booklet with all jobs,
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Dept. K, American Student In Information
formation Information Service, 22 Ave. dc
la Liberty, Grand Duchy of
_ Luxembourg.

Page 17



Page 18

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

Spurrier, Smith
Lead Statistics

Saturday the Volunteers tagged
Ole Miss for 249 aerial yards,
but the Gators smeared Tulane
with 268. So the margin just grows
and grows. Floridas average is
218.6 per game airways to Ten Tennessees
nessees Tennessees 175.4. Alabama is a dis distant
tant distant third with 123.6 yards per
game.
Floridas fabulous Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, who completed 20 of 36 passes
against Tulane Saturday to break
the SEC record he established
last year, leads not only the con conference
ference conference in completions, but tops the
nation.
Ids 153 completions (in 242
attempts) clears his old SEC
record of 148 with one game re remaining.
maining. remaining.
Spurrier's pass attempts (242),
yards (1785) and TD passes (15)
all are tops in the SEC. Ken
Stabler of Alabama re-passed
Spurrier on percentage of com completions
pletions completions with a fine 7 of 9 per performance
formance performance on South Carolina for a
seasonal 64.9 per cent to Steves
63.2 per cent. Also Stabler and
Bruce Newell of Ole Miss have
only 4 interceptions to Spurriers
6, but Steve has put the ball up
in the air three times as often as
either of them, with Newell throw throwing
ing throwing 68 times so far and Stabler 77.
Dewey Warren of Tennessee hit
on 21 of 36 tosses on ole Miss
for 249 yards and a TD to pull
far ahead of everyone but Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier with 110 completions for 1323
yards and 13 TD tosses. DonSaget
of Miss. State, who missed three
games with an ankle injury, is
third on 60 of 144 for 711.
Spurrier is 500 yards ahead of
the nearest competitor, Warren,
in tandem offense with 1861 yards
to Deweys 1359. Stabler is third
with 940 (311 rushing and 629 pas passing)
sing) passing) and Kirby Moore of Georgia
is fourth with a well-balanced 444
rushing and 474 passing for a total
of 918.
In the torrid rushing race be between
tween between the two young giants, junior
fullback Ronnie Jenkins (6-0, 210)
of Georgia and sophomore tail tailback
back tailback Larry Smith (6-3, 214) of
Florida, for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference rushing crown, its Smith
this week.
Smith blasted Tulane for 93
yards as the Gators won 31-10
while Jenkins hit Auburn for 69
yards in a come-from-behind 21-
13 victory, to re-pass the Bulldog.
Smith now totals 650 yards at a
rate of 4.6 yards per carry and
Jenkins is second on 630 at 4.1
ypc.
UFs pass offense rolls along
well out front of the other SEC
teams, despite occasional threats
by Tennessee.
With the 427 yards rushing and
passing piled up against Tulane
Saturday, the Gators are averaging
360.3 ypg to lead SEC teams by
the margin of 48 ypg. Second-place
Tennessee gains 312.75 on the
average and third-place Alabama
308 even.
Alabama moved back ahead of
Jle Miss again in total defense
In the SEC Saturday by limiting
South Carolina to 165 yards, while
the Rebels were being tagged by
Tennessee for 311. The Tides
average is 183 to 196.75 for the
Rebels. Tennessee is third and
Georgia 4th.
Alabamas Steve Davis kicked
a field goal along with his three
PATS Saturday to catch Georgias
Bob Etter, who had three PATS
only, in the SEC scoring race.
Larry Smith, who has been tied
with his Florida team mate Richard
Trapp for the lead in touchdowns
scored much of the season, went
one up on Richard Saturday and
made it a three-way tie at the top
at 48 points. Etters and Davis
48 points com" from 21 PATS

and 9 field goals each, while
Smiths represent eight touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.
Three SEC PAT kickers have
not missed so far this season.
They are middle guard Jimmy
Keyes of Ole Miss with 13 of 13,
specialist Bobby Etter of Georgia
with 21 of 21 and FB Wayne Bar Barfield
field Barfield of Florida with 26 of 26.
Barfield has broken one SEC
record and tied another for con consecutive
secutive consecutive successful PAT kicks.
This 26 x 26 is the best ever for
one season, topping the 23 x 23 of
Auburns Woody Woodall in 1963.
Wayne made his last two kicks of
the 1965 season good, so his string
of 28 straight ties the two-year
mark set by Woodall in 1962-63.
Georgias Bulldogs reached the
top rung of the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference football ladder with their
21-13 comfeback victory over arch
rival Auburn Saturday. In closing
the SEC portion of their 1966 sche schedule
dule schedule with a perfect 6-0 mark the
charges of Coach Vince Dooley
cinched a tie for first place.
Undefeated Alabama, though de defending
fending defending national champion, must
still topple this Auburn team, which
becomes stronger every week, De December
cember December 3 on national TV to share
the mythical SEC championship
with Georgia.
The Tide is 5-0 against SEC
opponents, 8-0 overall, while the
Bulldogs, who dropped a 7-6 de decision
cision decision at Miami, are 6-0 in the
conference and 8-1 overall.

Miami Best As Underdog;
Looks Toward Gator Game

MIAMI (UPI) The fastclosing Miami Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes are three touchdown favorites to beat lowa
in the Orange Bowl Friday night.
That could mean trouble for the upset Kings.
Miami is best as an undergog. The Hurricanes
hold victories over three teams ranked higher
in the national standings Southern California,
Georgia and Colorado.
m the role of favorite, Miami is traditionaUy
at its worst.
Florida State dumped the Hurricanes in the
Orange Bowl home opener this year, and Tulane
pulled off a tie.
Still, with a 5-2-1 record to match lowas
2-7 showing and with a working offense at last,
the Hurricanes figure to win with little trouble
before an expected 40,000 in the Orange Bowl.
Incentive also is on Miamis side, for a solid
victory over the Hawkeyes could land the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes in a bowl. Gator Bowl scouts will be watcn watcning
ing watcning the game.

Hungerbuler Out;
Shoulder Injury
Defensive halfback Tom Hungerbuhler is definitely lost for
the Gators last game of the season with Miami, but there is an
outside chance he will be available for a Bowl game, should the
Gators go to one, head coach Ray Graves said at practice
Thursday.
Hungerbuhler, a junior from North Miami, received a shoulder
separation in the second quarter of the Tulane game. It has been
operated on and seems to be healing satisfactorily.
Florida is idle this weekend and Wednesday was the first day
of practice for the Gators this week.
Graves was asked to comment on his Bowl preferences, or
maybe to drop a hint as to where he thought his Gators may land,
but his only comment was, No comment.*
Florida defensive halfback George Grandy has been picked as
the state's defensive back of the week by the Florida sports-
.i" ~ > 1
writers Association.
Grandys 83-yard punt return for a touchdown was the turning
point in the Tulane game and it virtually assured the victory
for dthe Gators. Also, his key tackle of a Greenie ball carrier
on the one-foot line stopped a Tulane drive on fourth down for
an almost certain TD.

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Ryl
THREE BIG MEN FOR UF
Owens (45), Keller (31), Walk (41)

Psychologically, lowa may have an edge, though,
because the big one Miami is pointing for is Flor Florida
ida Florida on Nov. 26 -a traditional foe and one more
team topping Min.mi in the rankings.
Coach Charlie Tate said he was confident his
squad isnt overlooking lowa in the buildup for
Florida, but he was concerned enough to keep his
men working through a downpour this week.
He also commented that his defense, one of the
countrys best, may have been reading about it
self. The boys better watch out for lowa.*
lowa, a building team of youngsters under new
coach Ray Nagel, may be ready to dump some somebody.
body. somebody. Last week, the Hawkeyes just missed doing
it to Ohio State.
Miami scouts report that the lowa attack is
similar to the Tulane offense which stymied Miami.
Quarterback keeps are mixed with the passing of
sophomore Ed POdolak, a better thrower than Tu Tulane's
lane's Tulane's Bobby Duhon.

Fencing Tourney
Tomorrow
UF Fencing club will hold an
open State tournament in Norman
% Hall gym this Saturday, November
19, for beginners.
Fencers from all parts of the
state will participate in the
matches.
Last year Florida won on an
easy sweep, but this year will have
far rougher competition from
Florida A&M, FSU, several junior
colleges, and fencing clubs from
Miami, St. Petersburg, Tampa and
possibly Jacksonville.
To promote fencing throughout
the state is the main reason for
the matches,* said fencing expert
Thomas Hines.
Anyone who is interested can
attend the matches, which will
begin at 9 a.m.

Walk,Owens
Lead Orange
In Cage Win
Bv DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor
The Orange rolled over the Blue,
104-79, last night in Florida Gym
in an intra-squad basketball game
before 2,000 Dollars For Scholars
patrons.
Led by giant sophomores Neal
Walk and Andy Owens and smooth
senior Skip Higley, the underdog
Orange raced to a 15-0 lead after
five minutes of action, and never
looked back.
Walk, 6-11, pumped home 22
points, as well as snaring many
rebounds. Most of Walks points
came from close in under the
basket.
Owens, 6-7, impressed the
crowd with many fine moves get getting
ting getting open for 15 foot jump shots.
He poured in 26 points, including
eight of nine from the foul line.
Higley, the cagers capable cap captain,
tain, captain, sank his first five shots
and compiled 18 points, all from
the field.
Happy after his debut in front
of UF fans, head coach Tommy'
Bartlett said, Pm just glad Owens
is on our side and is just a sopho sophomore.
more. sophomore.
The Blue, which trailed 20-1,
and by as much as thirty points,
cut the margin to 13 early in the
second half. All-America prospect
Gary Keller, held to 11 points by
Owens the first half, exploded
for 19 in the final twenty minutes.
Many of Kellers field goals (12)
were scored on sweeping left
hooks. He led both teams in
scoring.
* Keller didnt really loosen up
until the second half, Bartlett
comments. Os course, he didnt
get many good shots at first.
Then, after the Orange built a
big lead, the Blue had to play
catch-up, and both teams began to
open up a little more.
Bartlett explained that he'took
away 70 per cent of UFs offensive
plays for this game. He added that
if scouts from Jacksonville or
Miami (the Gators' first two oppo opponents)
nents) opponents) wanted to see anything, they
would have to pay their way in to
view regular season games.
Our offense is based around the
double-pivot attack this season,
Bartlett related. Walk and Keller
will man the posts, and they didnt
even play on the same team to tonight.
night. tonight.
Bartlett was especially pleased
with the condition of his team, but
noted a few aspects of performance
needed some work.
We played two twenty-minute
halfs with only a five-minute rest
period in between. And the players
werent tired at all; of course,
we go at it hard for three hours
every day in practice.
Bartlett mentioned two or three
individual things he saw that could
be improved, but most of them were
minor. He mentioned polishing up
floor mistakes and loose shots.
Higley and Miller did a great
job bringing the ball up court
for the Orange, Bartlett praised.
But the Blues first half mis mistakes
takes mistakes really made the difference.
Bartlett's charts indicated the
Blue made eight first half mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, which the Orange con converted
verted converted into 13 points. By contrast,
the Orange committed only one
first half mistake, and the Blue
failed to capitalize.
We still dont really know the
potential of this team since they
were only playing themselves to tonight;
night; tonight; everyone knows each others
moves and favorite shots pretty
well. We used nothing but a
straight man-to-man defense,
didnt double-team or put the pres pressure
sure pressure on any one player. So, the
scfuts will still have to pay their
money, Bartlett emphasized.



THE WEEKS' Dick 'Ed Bob Bob Andy Steve Nick Kathy Dr. T. John Ernie Dr. -Ernes*!
TOUGHEST Dermis Sears Menaker Beck Moor Hull Arroyo Keim Bartley Darlson Lite Bartley I Consensus
TWENTY 130-47-3 126-51-3 123-54-3 122-55-3 Asst. Prof. Stud. Body Former Professor 125-52-3
lowa at Miami (Fla.) M M M M M M M M M M M M
* %
Yale at Harvard H // h h H H H H H Y H H Hj_ ..
Wake Forest at Florida St. F F F p F F F F F F F E F
Tulsa at Louisville TTTtTTTL T T L t t
Vanderbilt at Mississippi M M M M MM MM M M V M M
Clemson at N. C. St. C C C N C N C C C N N N c
Duke at North Carolina N AT AT N N > N N D N M N N N
Kentucky at Tennessee T T T > T T T T T T T T T T
LSU at Tulane p L T T T T L L T L T T T
Maryland at Virginia M V M M M M V M M M V M M
Notre Dame at Michigan St. N N M N M N N N N N N N N
Kansas at Missouri M M M M M M MM M K M M M
Michigan at Ohio St. O O M M MM O M M O M M M
TCU at Rice T R R R T T R R R T R T R
Baylor at SMU S B S S S S SB B B B S S
Arkansas at Texas Tech A A A A A A A A A A A A A
Wyoming at Brigham Young WWW W W W W W W W W W W
- . \
Air Force at Colorado C C C CCC CC C C C C C
Southern Cal at UCLA USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC USC UCLA USC USC USC
Washington at Washington Stj W W w W W W W W W W W W W

be discriminating
PATRONIZE GATOR
ADVERTISERS

Presenting The Drinking Song for Sprite:
"ROAR, SOFT-DRINK, ROAR!"
(To the tune of "Barbara Fritchie")
Jm Bit W
Traditionally, a lusty, rousing fight song is
de rieeur for every worthy cause and institution.
But we wrote a song for Sprite anyway. We'd like you
to sing it while drinking Sprite, though this may
cause some choking and coughing. So what? It's all in
good, clean fun. And speaking of good, clean things,
what about the taste of Sprite? It's good. His
clean. However, good clean things may not exactly be
your idea of jollies. In that case, remember that
Sprite is also very refreshing. "Tart and tingling,"
in fact. And very collegiate. And maybe we'd better
Quit while we're ahead. So here it is. The Drinking
Song For Sprite. And if you can get a group together
to sing it--we'd be very surprised.
Roar, soft drink, roar!
You're the loudest soft drink
we ever sawr! f f\A|l [ml
So tart and tingling, they ff TT
couldn't keep you quiet: I VVlfwl
The perfect drink, guy, f
To sit and think by,
Or to bring instant refreshment I
To any campus riot! Ooooooh-- I f
Roar, soft drink, roar!
Flip your cap, hiss and bubble, I
fizz and gush!
Oh we can't think
Os any drink
That we would rather sit with!
Or (if we feel like loitering) JLmU
to hang out in the strit with! WS
Or sleep through English lit' with!
Roar! Soft drink! Roar!
Yeahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh, SPRITE!
Mrl SPRITE. SO TART AND
TINGLING, WE JUST CQULDNII
KEEP IT QUIETS
L t ~"t I- A WlfJ. Ilfclfi |fc

VISIT
Gflje fteti Uton
Where Everyone
Meets |

Irish Spartan Tilt On TV
Delayed Telecast Here

NEW YORK (UPI) The Ameri American
can American Broadcasting Company and the
National Collegiate Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association bowed to public pressure
Wednesday.
They announced jointly that Sat Saturelays

STEAKS
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K.C. STRIP STEAKS
$1.50 $1.95 $2.35
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WONDER HOUSE
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Friday, November 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

urelays Saturelays Notre Dame Michigan
State college football game will
be televised nationally.
One fly in the solution, however,
is that a huge section of the
country will see the game by
delayed video-tape.

Accommodating the greatest
public demand for a sports event
in television history* took a good
deal of skill and formulation to
circumvent previous rulings con concerning
cerning concerning regional telecasts of foot football
ball football games.
Modification of the first double doubleheader
header doubleheader collegiate telecast by the
NCAA-ABC preserves the appear appearance
ance appearance of rules.
The Notre Dame-Michigan State
game will be the first part of a
gridiron twinbill in the East as
planned. In certain sections of the
West, however, it will replace
the originally scheduled Tenne Tennessee-Kentucky.
ssee-Kentucky. Tennessee-Kentucky.
This area includes Washington,
Oregon, Wyoming, Montana, Idaho,
Utah and Northern California, in including
cluding including San Francisco and a por portion
tion portion of Nevada.
N ~
California vs. Stanford will go
on .as scheduled in the nightcap
slot. %
Southern California, Southern
Nevada, Arizona and New Mexico
retain the Notre Darne-Michigan
State and Southern California Californial?A
l?A Californial?A doublebill as originally
p: .ned.
Videotape delay telecasting ;
the Irish-Spaitans game is,
scheduled in the Atlantic Cot
southern, Southeastern and Souii
west Conference areas in pi i>
of the Stanford- California guru
The Notre Dame Michigan
State game follows the live tele telecast
cast telecast of Tennessee- Kentucky.
In some time zones the iyann?
starts at 4:30p.m. EST, others at
5 p.m. CST.

Page 19



Page 20

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 18, 1966

.U-J ; |
I 1123 W. UNIV. AVE. /fA # l| t
HONDA. SCRAMBLER 160 /\Z || r ( ?^:
prti Far ika Harmon Football Forecast J Jy
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 1,281 right, 417 wrong, 44 ties 754) 1 I|k
wm
SoOft Rider 1-NOTRE dame 6-GEORGIA 11- purdue 16- s.m.u. J
?-MICH. STATE 7- SOUTHERN CAL 12-HOUSTON 17-WYOMING
3- ALABAMA 8 NEBRASKA 13-FLORIDA 18 MIAMI, FLA. IMBpjIPV v j
4- 9 MISSISSIPPI 14-TENNESSEE 19-COLORADO T
5 GEORGIA TECH 10 U.C.L.A. 15 SYRACUSE 20 TEXAS /
Who Likes To This is the week that IS! Number ne
Saturday, Nov. 19-Major Colleges meets Number Two in what cannot be billed W J
& as just the college game of the year . it > ;
i r Kan n sas State ..... 21 reTas^ech 0 S could rank on of the greatest of all D T 1 n f I
Boston college 17 Massachusetts 13 time. Our forecast for the Notre Dame-Mich- rin-iao V^XxOiU.
I Bowling Green 20 Temple 14 I& an State headliner is based on the follow-
Go Anywhere. clffi 21 fSS 0 "" 12 ing: The Irish have apastpeformance power
ww *" w Colgate 23 Rutgers 14 quotient of 123.9; the Spartans power quot-
Colorado state ll wichia Ce S ient is 112.5. Since our paper statistics have
Columbia 20 Brown 19 proven to be correct in about 75% of the
Dartmouth 25 Pennsylvania 0 .... .. ....
Dayton is Toledo 13 college games again this year, well crawl Very versatile, this new Gant
-S Harvard State 17 vale 6 Forest slowly-* out qn that creaking old limb of cotton oxford shirt-it mixes with
Holy Cross 22 Connecticut 6 ours and pick Notre Dame to win the Big tweeds or worsteds. Wear it with
m m lowa state 16 Arizona 7 ne by eleven points. a small gold pin for a subtle touch
i i m i l.s.u 20 Tuiane io from the struggle between 7th-ranked Sou Sou-**.
-**. Sou-**. *-P Mlmcte 22 Cincinnati f them Cal and 10th-rated U.C.L.A. as a re re-818
-818 re-818 W. University Ave. S I? SB state 10 S U f n r respecUve losses to Miami and
1 Minnesota 21 Wisconsin 12 Washington. However, with both the confer confer;
; confer; Jf kIHSIs* 3 1 7 ence title and the Rose Bowl at stake, its
TL. r*IUMA ISIa North Carolina 20 Duke 17 pretty sure to be another tough one for coro coro*
* coro* VOIIOQO LII6 io o nary sufferers. The Trojans will nip the Uc-
Fa At hull pArArnct OhtoU Dame ::: ft BESS" S,ate \" s 5 three, and take the West Coast title C*-> C~P
VvIDUII Ivl v(Q)T Oklahoma state 23 Kansas state 7 into the Hose Bowl come January Ist. 1 f f
Penn n state te .. 21 PiTtfburgh *6 Southwest Conference leaders Arkan- 1\ \ II |Hi
p23S n ...:z:z \l Si 1! sas and S M u * ranked 4th and 16th VJ/ II 11 W
7ZT Rice 21 t.c.u 19 spectively, are favored to remain deadlocked \ f Iff I g f
BIA ioCthem Ca ate 17 Sa. State 14 for the title. The Razorbacks will trim Tex- V/ II If J I
. d lout hern Miss ll
Stanford 14 California 8 will barely buzz by Baylor by four points.
Tennessee 28 Kentucky 8 '^ nia U j And the rise of the Rebel continues! Miss- *T" J
\ v Texas Western 21 N. Mexico State 13 issippi, ranked ninth this week among the
utih a ..zzz::: 22 uih SVi state 20 nations elite, will whip the Commodores of ) (
_jr JH h j r ngton 26 Washington state ? 7 Vanderbilt by 26. Purdue, #ll, assured of J
jJbBKK/B/KK* west r Texas 22 Westn Michigan 7 being the Big Tens representative in the Rose 111
r !SR,V!??S SSSSTviSi ! Bowl, will close out one of Its finest deasons ' 1
* with a three-touchdown win over Indiana. f *ePy important
THE GAMES Other Games South and Southwest Wyoming, #l7, win blitz Brigham Young by Hamburger
Florida State vs. Wake Forest Abilene Christian 17 Angelo 0 nine points, and Colorado, in 19th, will chop
Miami fFln vc Tnwa Arkansas State 17 Trinity 8 up the Air Force by thirteen. U-y ao i_ u fIWQ
Miami (Fla.; vs. lowa Austin Peay 22 Martin U. of Tenn.) 14 The remaining thrnp mpmhorc th. Ton Yean, Here COmeS
Michigan State vs. Notre Dame Carson-Newman 15 Wofford 12 f rem aimng tnree members of the Top nn 4-u Ayi on
Tq TT vc TlllQn Centre 20 Rose Poly o 20 should win without too much difficulty. anotner one OI
Baylor vs. SM U. Deita r "ZZ\\ZZZ7 37 Louisiana College o 14th-ranked Tennessee is 22 points stronger those, JOU Say,
Duke vs. North Carolina ifon Te XBS ll Fre&rick St,n ..X : Z.'"" 13 than * Syracuse > rated 15th will
Kentucky vs. Tennessee 1! SS : l WP ji Virginia by 21 . and 18th-rank- Really. We mean It
Ohio State vs. Michigan Lamar Tech 21 Arlington I 20 iaml ls favored to cut down the lowa These are very
Southern California vs. U.C.L.A. C '" Be ffiSSSST fiS TT, .. m special burners
XCU vs Rice Nw Louisiana 20 se Louisiana 7 Looking ahead for a quick minute to Tur- special Durgers
Randolph- Macon Io KlSemSydne, I key Day, Big Eight Champion Nebraska, rank- They should be to
Sam Houston 14 Sul Ross 13 ed Bth will slip a big final needle to Ok- too. You can 1 t
SE Missouri 21 Arkansas Tech l \ lahoma by a skimpy four points. And Texas, gt better meat,
VtC:- Southern State 15 Arkansas A& M 13 in the #2O position, Will spank Texas A& M r\ ,
4' t : by nine. 0r more of it,
Anywhere, 4
CUCA Don Wiggins That s why we call
f IdQA Represenatives Bre ce McCra / | IH ) them the worlds
in Hugh Brooker greatest hambur-
CnmpcvilL J m Tichenor \Mj\m s/ gers, (And well
n Oamesv.Me W atand bv that.)
Guest Prognosti gators .. .the only company selling v tj
ejcdusively to college men. 1 [J The only catch is
cue chi phi sigma alpha epsilon you have to buy one
Florida State Florida State Florida State TL- Mbwwu. jjj mi .. JL. W ? think
Miami Miami Miami lhe a Silly old ham-
Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame OoIICQC Life iPfinfl HOSlf burger is SO
Tuiane LJS.U. Tuiane JP 1 V important. Or USO
Baylor s.m.u. s.m.u. InsurdilCC the coupon from
Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Company Os America Wednesday s paper.
Ohio State Michigan Michigan A V 111 I
U.C4. A. U.C.L.A. southern cal. Vic McKenzie and Assoc. \ |
Hice Rice Rice 4115 N. W. 13th St. 1802 W. Univ. Ave. f }
( 318-8476 1420 SW 13th St. | 1