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the students of the University of Florida
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
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Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Have A Happy, Safe Thanksgiving >

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Vol. 57. No. 59 University of FloridaGainesville Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964 \.tr



S SY ReligioninLife, :


t, ; I_ tRNI Keynoter Set

4'' 4
,. "'I .

t :t : : British WriterTo

Speak HereBarbara .

Y Y i
Ward formerly foreign
-- -- J I IY Iq'
FLORIDA PLAYERS plan to sew their way through Thanksgiving weekend and any- affairs editor of "The Economist"of
London and regarded of
one who's interested in helping is invited. The group is behind with its costume-making the most Influential writers In v

for "She Stoops To Conquer", which opens a week from today. Above is Holly How- England, will headline Religion- r

ard left and who wishes the in In Life Week, set for Jan. 2428.In .
( ) Mary Stephens. Anyone to help can join group Building ,

. OA across from the Hub today, Friday or Saturday. (Photo by Carolyn Johnston) carrying out the week's themeof '.
"The Enmities of Man," Miss \

Ward will speak at a universitywide \
convocation, Jan. 27, on Religion q' \
and the Enmities Among I Ir

Nations," according to Religion-
in Life Week Chairman Vernon I
Student Pay Hike Outy Swartsel.

Miss Ward (Lady Jackson) BARBARA WARD

the UF, student employes can not of Labor Bob Loach. studied In England, Germany and

Staff Writer get a pay raise.Recommendations. These recommendation Included France and then at Somerville J
we re made : College, Oxford, where she tooka ,
If the Florida Legislature does Monday for a gradual Increase In ..An immediate Increase of the first class honors degree In

not appropriate additional funds to minimum student wages from 75 philosophy, politics and Council
(Continued From Page 1)) Leg
cents to $1. But according to Les- economics. She has received

ter L. Hale, Dean of Student Affairs honorary degrees from Harvard,
Monday Plane no actions can be taken until Columbia, Smith and other colleges $

the Florida Legislature meets this UF Closing Up and universities. Grants $750

spring. If they do not appropriate
She has been connected with
sufficient funds to Increase the'
Crash Victims wage budget, no increase In student "The Economist" since 1939 and For SpeakerTERRY
For WeekendThe has been governor of the British
wages can be made, he said. Broadcasting Corporation and of
There are two alternatives in
London's Sadlers Wells and Old ROGERS
making a wage increase, Hale ex- Thanksgiving holidays this
Vic Theatre.
Staff Writer
Names Told plained. Additional money must be week mean a four-day closing of

appropriated or the number of the UF and a chance for some uninterrupted Miss Ward Is known to millions Legislative Council last night

Authorities today released the employes must be cut down. Sincea study for the UF 15,000 for her appearances on such programs granted the Rellglon-ln-Llfe program -

names of the two men who crashedIn cut-back In employes is Im- plus students who face final examinations as "Meet the Press," and 9150 to bring noted speaker
a light slngle-englned airplanelast practical, wages cannot be raised Dec. 10. her articles appear regularly. In Barbara Ward to ampu. The
night near the UF campus. without additional funds, he said.A University libraries will i l be the New York Times Sunday Magazine award was granted over theobjec-
minimum wage increase was closed Thanksgiving Day but will Section. She Is the author of tion of the Budget and Finance
The pilot, who died In the crash,
one of five recommendations sub- be open Friday and Saturday from "Faith and Freedom,""Five Ideas Committee.
was Identified as 34-year-old A.
Leonard Dykes 3166 NW 10th mitted to the Student FinancialAid 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and from that Change the World'lndlaand Leonard Floyd Price, chairman

St* James A. Davis, 26, 1928 Committee by Student Govern- 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. and on Sunday the West," "Tbe West at Bay," of the Budget and Finance Committee -
NE 7th St., the passenger, suf- ment Pres. Ken Kennedy and Sec. from 2 to 11 p.m.paratroopers and "Policy for the West." warned the council that

fered a dislocated hip and multiple passing this award would leave

fractures of the ankle. I Rebels Massacre in Congowhite I just $12, 00 in the treasury, but
It his dissenting
Davis was listed In "very good" was passed over one -

condition last night at J. HUlls I vote.
Miller Health Center. LEOPOLDVILLE: The Congo and U.s. Air planes mercenaries were reported A proposal to grant the Men' >%r

Both men were employees of (UPI) Congolese rebels mas- had rescued 700 others. mopping up rebel resistance inStanleyville Interhall Council a budget allocation -
Southern Bell Telephone Co., but sacred white hostages In the rebel yesterday night. They of $2,040 was given its first
according to a company spokesmanthey capital of Stanleyville yesterdaybut Reports from Stanleyville said estimated the Job would take reading last night. )t

were apparently flying for by nlehtfall Belgian 17 whites were known killed, including "another three or four days." In other action, the council approved t
two Americans and that
pleasure when the plane crashed. Robert E. Lee and ThomasL.
40 were injured, 20 seriously. AEditor
The plane, which crashed Into a Fleming as justices of the
Other estimates put the death toll t
vacant field near Interstate 75, ShotNEW Traffic Court. The court hat been
Reds Denounce as high as 30 among the 1,200 "
with two justice ?
north of Archer Road, was operating just ,
whites who had been In rebel
apparently attempting to land at YORK (UPI) GEORGE while the Student Body Constitution
Stengel Field, half a mile away. MOSCOW (UPI) The official hands. Thirty-seven were hospl- Clay, 40, African affairs editor specifies from three to seven
Local law officers speculatedthe Soviet press and radio yesterday tall*d in Leoooldvllk. for NBC news, was killed Tuesday required, according to Robert M.

crash may have occurred after denounced the American-Belgian Two slain Americans were Dr. by rebel rifle fire as be Segal, Gator Party floor leader.

the pike brushed a tree. An investigation rescue mission In StanleyviU as Paul Carlson. 36, of Culver City, covered the approach of Congolese Six council members announced
of the crash by the a coverup for imperialist Calif. the American medical missionary army forces to Stanleyvllle, they would become members cube
Federal Aviation Authority was aggression to save the government who had been sentenced The Congo, the network announced.An newly formed Action Party. Resignations
of Moue Tshombe and not NBC spokesman said Clay from VOTE Party included
scheduled to begin yesterday. premier to death as an alleged "spy," -
Alachua County Sheriff's deputy the lives of r.bel-beld white and Miss Phyllis JUne, 25, of and several other correspondents Leonard Floyd Price, Andrew -

Johnny Yarborough speculated thata hostages. Mount Vernon, Ohio, who had Including representatives of Life J. Ptrclvai Jr., Barbara
"very low overcast" may have There was no mention in the worked in the Stanleyville schoolof magazine and Paris Match, were Lynn Thoroe and Betty Lou Doug
contributed tot accident. Moscow dispatches of the shooting the African Chrlstaln Mission with the army on the outskirts las; from Gator Party, aartnAnD ,
Southern Bell officials Indicateda of unarmed white Americans and of CinclnnatL of Stanleyville when they were Keglovltx resigned; and Independents t
preliminary investigation Europeans by the pro-Communist ambushed. Clay, who was carrying Stanley R.B ran tly announced
showed Stengel Field apparently rebel forces during the rescue The Belgian paratroopers and his tape recorder, was bit by he would now affiliate with Action
unlit at the time of the crash. operations. a Congolese army columa led by rifle fir. and killed. Party. I



0" ,. .

2, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964


TAimySweetEiits Attend Citadel 0 Rifle__ Match I

," "'" $11;'.,<, ,_.,">",:::"" ""',!dt1''101'",,,!!,, I _
1 i \4
Four "Army Sweethearts"from > l\i\
the UF Army ROTC,
recall, recount, and remem- i"t;
ber a weekend at the Citadelas f ) i)

sponsors to the Florida \i !
Rifles. ,
Betty Wendt, Deede Briggs, (
Linda Cox, and Mary Pflegger
accompanied the Army ROTC II! '
rifle team to Its match with \
the Citadel last weekend. Using -
total strategy, the ROTC
combined the best of Its bul- __, .,
lets and beauties to try and FOUR ARMY ROTC5thearts.attended the-rifle match at the Citadel last weekend. The Sweethearts contra- ='

del win team.over the top-ranked Cita- buted their moral support to the Florida Rifles, who wonthe event. Left to right are Mary Pfleger, Dee Dee I

Briggs, Linda Cox, Betty Wendt, and Citadel I President Gen. Mark Clark.sure .
"The girls were at the

match and cheered the boys the girls I boosted the their red, white and blue uni- Mark Clark, met and spoketo homecoming parade, followedby
every step of the way," MaJ. team's morale," Dick added. forms, the girls reviewed the the girls, He was quite impressed attending the homecoming
Harvey Dick said, assistant The Sweethearts and the cadet corps at Its retreat as were they," he football between the Citadel
professor of military science Florida Rifles left for The ceremony. added. and Virginia Military In-

and faculty advisor to the Citadel early last week-end. "The girls didn't parade," Saturday the Sweethearts stitute.
"Sweethearts." When they arrived, the girls MaJ. Dick said,"but they stole cheered at the FloridaCitadel The day ended after dinner
"The winner wasn't deter- were met by their cadet es- they stole the parade. The rifle match, then were and dancing at the Senior
mined until the last shot. I'm corts. After into guests of honor at the Citadel'scording Dance in Folly Beach,
..:.:.:. :.:.:.:.:.:.................:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:':.:':':':.:':'.'..: .'...'.'..........'.......................changing.............u.......'._..School. ..._.-"'.Commandant.! .!. .......Gen.. ....,.............."................................................................. .....-.. S.C.

Receptions AI! $27 Million Needed By EngineeringAbout :1j:1j:1:1 I

$21 million is needed made to certain federal agenciesfor to the Florida Engineering these, 157 are master's degrees
for new building projects in the matching funds for constructionIn Report, for 1964 is 289.. Of and 132 are doctorate degrees. I
Union AreSuccess UF College of Engineering over the 1963-65 biennium.

the next 10 years, according to in November, 1963, the College
the latest report published by the Bond Amendment was passed by

Engineering and Industrial Ex- the people of Florida. This provides for goodgrooming
periment Station. an expenditure of a possible .
$300 million for the expansion of
The report was issued recentlyIn
"Receptions at the Florida Union the October, 1964 publication of physical plants for higher educa-
have been expecially well attended tion in Florida; $75 million was
the Florida No how like hair cut
Engineering News,entitled made available matter you your ,
this year with 80 to 100 persons In the 1963-65 biennium -
"Report on Progress and
attending them," according to the Promise at the College of and $50 million more per
Florida Union Hostess Chairman biennium is authorized up to a I
Mary F. Pearlstlne, 2UC. maximum of $300 million. long shor-ti
The receptions are given after The UF College of Engineeringwas The total requested was over ,
speakers or performers have pre- assigned $5.7 million In the $7.5 million for the 1963-65 blen-
sented their programs at the uni 1963-65 release of funds, accordIng niU,). The remaining amount
versity. The receptions are an to the report, from the College needed for building expenses until or somewhere in ,
Informal chance for students to Bond Program. In addition to this, 1973 will be allocated each biennium -
meet and talk with other students, a National Science Foundation according to the report. FLA. UNION
faculty and campus visitors, explained grant totaling $81,500 is available. Thirty-three new faculty mem- the will, do It perfectly I
Miss Pearlstine. A total of about $5.8 million In bers were added to the Engineering BARBER SHOP
Of all the receptions given this funds to the College is now avail College this fall, the report
trimester, Miss Pearlstine thoughtthe able. Additional requests are being states. All the members their
reception for Medford Evans, doctorate degrees and are "menof Basement of Fla. Union. Open 8-5 pm M-F
speaker for the John Birch Society proven ability in instructionand 8-12 Sat.
Caribbean pm
was most Interesting and research.
best attended.The The number of master's degrees
receptions are prepared by Meeting Set granted in 1963-63 has Increasedby .
the Florida Union Hostesses who 26 over the previous year.

are volunteers from the coed stu- Health problems of the Carib- There were seven additional doc-

dent body. bean ,will be the topic of the fifteenth torate degrees awarded in this C Professional
Miss Pearlstine said about 20 annual Conference of the period over the year before, j
girls are union hostesses with aboutan Caribbean, according to the report Issued. 5 Licensed
according to A. Curtis >> *
equal number from sororities The total number of master's
Wilgus, director
of the conference. !
M' Barbers
degrees .
and dormitories. awarded in 1963-64 was l
conference will
be held this
The hostesses also the 104; doctorate degrees, 22.
plan (
year Dec. 2-6 at the UF. An illustrated Hai.reu.
annual Union Board Banquet, and public lecture on"Hous- Total graduate enrollment in One Free Given Daily.fr7 \
the Christmas party for student's ing In the Caribbean" will be given the College of Engineering, ac-
children. This tremester Union by Leonard Currie
dean of the
Banquet will be held Dec. 2 and College of Agriculture ,
of the Uni- ) {,Y' t
the Christmas party Dec. 8. versity of Illnois.

W :
.. ,., ,.,,,
The PEEL is coming/!! "J"








(Nice day to start a ward


Attention SENIOR A GRADUATE MEN Stud.nts-U.S. Citizen.
Io- 12 woicon Bioa. ST. PAW I, MINN. A Non-mom coo.


,..M"Page '.____- _

__-w-1_ -. -- ________ ___w-


,I ,Campus News Briefs' I

<<;II II -
-- -- ,,$ IlWlI Bye, Bye Birdie Announcements I-: :

\ :.: TheP.K.Yonge Chorus will December graduation announcements -
: present the popular Broadway '
5 are now on sale ::::::
: ;;;
) musical Bye Birdie"Dec.
I at thestore. Campus Shop and Book- :::
5 at 8:15 in the
:: p.m.
I i &
I : school's auditorium. ::
: : :::
'. TO PAY ;:::: Advance tickets for adults 1::
I ::::: are $1.25 and 75 cents for Public Relations ::::
:;:::*:: students. Tickets purchased at ::::
::: the door are $2 for adults Richard T. Buckingham of jj m
FT. TALL! :::::: and $1 for students. the General Telephone Co. of ::$::::::
4 :: 6 1:1:: Tampa will speak at a meeting :l:;!
$::* Discussion of the Student Public Rela- g::::

I :: A discussion meeting for UF tions Organization Tuesday of ::$::::
llll SCOTCH ::: students Is scheduled for 8p.m. next week at7:30p.m.inRoom :::::1:1:::
:: Sunday at the United 236 of the stadium. %:::: I
::: Church of Christ in Room Buckingham commercial ::::::
: PINE ::: 220 of the Florida Union. The manager of General Telephone ::::::::
; : meeting will be conducted bv will talk about the 1963 ::::::
::::: Rev. Melvin Dollar. strike of his company. :::::::1::
:-;.;-;...............................................................................:::::.: ,
UE U%( CHRISTMAS ::: ; 1 1*1 1 XttxX'VWws\vv.xx::j:: ::: : ;: : : : ; K m;x; !; m I mmm x:;x 1;(.5 -

F1L: d .TREE .i iCurl I II I from UPI

1 ,4'S S 997:

b .fPRS I CommunistsAttack /
H tPS1 S Camp. Value .

iIEr '; 5; r $15.97.?

---- $5 S $ Nearest thing possible -|
'k .. ConvoySAIGON
,c ,tt ; S to a reall
% ) S treel!
., I -
S With!130 big, expansive .
I (UPI-Communist guerrillas flaming wrecks. The Hea HU ,TU-
Full 6 ft. tall! % branches! _
recollless rocket
firing cannons las escaped under bomb
ALUMINUM S Long, green 3-inch- yesterday destroyed a heaciley- and machlnegun fire from eight
-S I
S needles; lifelike! armed Vletnames con\oy in a bold counterattacking airplanes and two

CHRISTMAS Reusable year of.' ambush 22 miles east of Saigon. armed helicopters.One .
S ter year after! The Communists apparently cap- American sergeant was
TREE & STAND .; yearl I tured a missing U.S. sergeant and missing, and believed to have been

.. A beautiful, safe. wounded an American helicopter captured. II was the 21st Americanto
.4 S long.lif. treel! I pilot. be listed as missing In Eouth
997 Fifteen Vletnames soldiers were Viet Nam. Fifteen of the other
killed and nine woulded In the missing persons, Including four
I ambush which was one of the most civilians are velieved to be captives
& twist needlesPompoms I daring exploits by the Viet Cong of the Communists.
on I .4i.,. guerrillas in recent weeks. While the Communists staged
branches The Communists burned and their attack, pressure mounted
Metal tripod stand 'i, I destroyed all four of the convoy's against South Viet Nam's shaky
If vehicles-Including two armoredcars young civilian government headedby
.1 I which were battered into Premier Tran Van Huong.

t GOP 'Doomed'

WASHINGTON (UPI-Sen. Kenneth D. Keating, who spurned the
Goldwater-Miller ticket in his unsuccessful campaign for reelection i
said the Republican party could be doomed If 'ultra-conser
vatives" still control It In 1908.
To succeed, tie said the GOP

must the appeal American to the people."central wing"of I Wages j I

"We had it under President
(Continued From I
Eisenhower, and President Johnson Page )

has It now," he added. student minimum wage from 75
Keating opposed Sen. Barry cents to 85 cents an hour.
Goldwater's bid for the momlnaUon ..A gradual Increase of the minImum
15 BULB INDOOR fr REVOLVING 4 ROLLSI In San Franslsco, and refused to wage to $1.00 over a three
endorse him during the campaign.He .
: TREE LIGHTS h COLOR WHEEL H r GIFT WRAP declared In anlntervlew with year period.

United Press International that the ..Elimination of the present
i 1.97 I P 3.97 ROLLS6BC
4 Arizonan was a "better Republi wage scale based on educational

: Clip-on sockets I. Camp. Vo.'ue, 4.99 6111 Each 360" x 26" can" than many of the people behind level.
'j Add-on connector i:! It's U.L.-approved Christmas prints him. ..Establishment of a job classification
I Comes with bulbs 11 Has adjustable motor = large selection This grolup shlch he did not system based on skill and
3 __ This group which he did not name responsibility.
--- SSS-
: :: possibly might select a candidate ..Establishment of a program

other than Goldwater four years (In cooperation with Gainesville
from now, be dud, adding: Chamber of Commerce) to aid off-
"If the same hard core of ultraconservatives campus employers In hiring
SjUBO who nominated students.
2" ?
Goldwater at the convention controlthe These recommendations are a
party In 1308 and select their follow-up of a report DeLoach
man, It will be the end of the released two weeks ago revealing
Republican party." that U, student wages are lower
SU He said he believed that If this Jan student wages off campus and
happened, there would be mass .at other universities.
I defections and possibly the startof Last year's Subcommittee on
BRIGHT, CHEERY COLORFUL AMERICAN MADtORNAMENTS a third political party. Student Employment will be reactivated .

CURLING RI110N CUDS I Keating, tanned and rested after to study the recommendations.
a two-week Caribbean vacation, .
5 ROLLS 71C 23 FOR Tf\ C 12 FOR! 48 pole frankly about his unsuccessful This same subcommittee studied

C Each400ft.x34" Hug.assortment Each 1J/4M round IC Senate race against RobertKennedy. the 13 cent minimum wage and the
He lost be saidbecause Job claastflcatlonsystenslastyear.
In assorted colors Traditional themes Gay solid colors
"Prsldentjohnsoa's coattails At that Uine they decided the new
Gift wrap ""Plus Religious themes Big assortment
were Just too long." lie. said "any minimum wage shout go Into
.S effect. But felt It would be
-- decent D.rD 0 C r It" would have they
beaten him, given Johnson's 2,6 too difficult to switch from the pre
S U.S. 441 N. Q 23rd Blvd. CHARGe IT I I '""" :=:"-=- million vote plurality New York sent wage system to a skill classification .

Open 9-9 Every Day j -.c-- State. system.rfi .

,.- ." ., ..S 55 55 S S.." .... )

Page 4, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 25, 196W -4



llThink SMTWTFS '

4 "'Y
.'v'' : p '.f ""

4 tiN X S12Q'13N25262728 ,

of ThanksThanksgiving 2930 /:.'
." ,' .

Day isn't always the nicest day of the year -- but
It is Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving Day could be held on the sloppiest, coldest,
messiest day of the year -- but it would still be Thanksgiving.
Thanksgiving could be time of THE game, as It has been beforeat
the UP -- but it would still be Thanksgiving. ,
Thanksgiving Day would be the time set for the biggest date ;"""'9':
of the year -- but it would still be Thanksgiving. \ ) ,
Thanksgiving could also be the time when the biggest tragedyof
the year occurred -- but it would still be Thanksgiving. :'
Thanksgiving could be the day of your life on which occurs the
most dismal feeling you've ever had, the most excitement you've
ever witnessed or the gayest you've ever felt -- but it would still

be Thanksgiving. THINKING OUT LOUDCan't
Thanksgiving could be a time for happiness, a time for excite-.
ment, a time for love, a time for sorrow, a time for Joy, a time
for sadness -- but it would still be Thanksgiving.The .
point we're trying to make is this: Thanksgiving may not
be a Joyous day for you and yours-- or It may be. But on this day Sweep Education Under RugJIM
of the year, even including Christmas, this should be the time
when some amount of time, large or small Is set aside for what
the word implies: Thanksgiving.We're .
reasonably sure that when the first group of Pilgrims MOORHEAD County'slack of proper financial support
gathered for Thanksgiving they didn't really have all that muchto through an Inequitable county tax structure.
be thankful of -- a miserable winter, not too long past, another People, it seems, can hate 'til It hurts whenit
facing them in the near future, and a crop which looked good to "The Jacksonville Story", was severely comes to paying their fair share of
them but which by modern-day standards would be at best tarnished Just recently when The Gateway City assessments. They don't appear to realize that
considered poor. heard,the entirely expected news that 15 of Ifs the thumb they're shoving at government and
And yet they set aside a whole day to give thanks to the God "high schools will be non-accredited at the end of school officials is bucking them in their own
who got them through a bleak, miserable winter where others the school year. rears Instead.
had died. Hardly a sorrier thing than this could happento Only this month, the Ocala Star-Banner
If a small group can see fit to set aside a full day to give thanks a town, and particularly one which likes to reported that Dunnellon High School will
when they in actuality had so very little in comparison to what we pridefully remind the public that it is a growingand apparently lose Its accreditation before the end
have to be thankful for, it seems as if we could alot at least a progressive Southern commerical center. of the school year. Kids from the little brick
small portion of one day to do the same. But Jacksonville. can't: sweep this under the rug; schoolhouse in that small rural town have it
No one will be In prayerful thanks for the full day tomorrow. It must, in tact, also live rough enough already in trying to continue their
More likely most of the UF's student body will spend the holiday with the humiliating truth education. Now they've really got a Berlin Wall
visiting flrends, catching up on back work and doing nothing that a lot of people saw to overcome, and it's to be hoped the citizens,
more than resting up from the rigors of the trimester system.It this scandalous develop countywide, will wake up to a problem which
seems a very small price Indeed, when one considers the ment forming a long time could spread much as Duval's has spread.
tremendous amount of things this university and the nation have ago..-and Jacksonvillestill If a nation's young people are its lifeblood,
to be thankful for, to set aside the small few minutes which wouldbe let it happen. then certainly its schools are the heart and lungs
required to at least offer up a small prayer for those in the The Florida committeefor of the system-- renewing and enriching the
world not so fortunate as ourselves, and to give thanks for those the Southern blood, then sending it out to the body's other
things which we have. Association of Colleges and vital parts.

mtt :i m:::: : : ;11111111:11;;;;;;;:;;;1111111111111;;;;;;;; 111111111i i11l; 111;; 1111;;; 1;111;1f:111; ;; 11111111; 11 11111111111111 1 Schools the parent Is recommendingto that the .r Those of us now here at the University for
body study would do well to reflect on the folly of
TODAY'S QUOTE Jax schools be removed MOORHEADfrom Jacksonville, and never allow such a calamityto

the accredited list, and it's a foregone materialize in any community In which we
conclusion that the recommendation will be might later settle.
"The learned are seldom pretty fellows, and in many cases adopted.The .
May that chapter of The Jacksonville Story
their appearance tends to discourage a love of study in the association is
a private, Independent never be rewritten elsewhereaoo'certainly
young. body, but its actions carry enormous weightIn not by any of us.

many circleseducation,business,Industry,
Henry Louis Mencken the armed services and others.

For an idea of how a college or university LETTER:
might view the stigma of accreditation,
consider this statement by Dr. J. Wayne Reitzin

The FloridaALLIGATOR December of last year "Practically all
institutions of higher learning would view heartedly Agree'EDITOR

applicants from a non-accredited high school
with reservation if not exclusion."

This could spell lights out for Jacksonville :
youngsters able and desirous of
more schooling
Served, by United Press International ,
I\ particularly those with limited financial means With regards to the letter that appeared in
and, thereby, a narrow choice of
Editor. . . . . . . .Walker Lundy The effects of institutions. Monday's Alligator "Congratulations You've
Manning Editor. . . . . . Joel Gaston ending there of accreditation are far from doneit" with respect to the C-6 progs. I want
I course.
( Assistant Managing Editor. . . . .r incy Brachey The future of military installations In the to acknowledge the fact that I wholeheartedlyagree
Assistant Managing Editor. . . .Date Berkowitz Jacksonville area is certain to be with said letter.In .
Editorial Page Editor. . . . . Ed Barber altered. Businesses and industries seriously my case I not only read the chapters at
Sports Page Editor..Bruce Dudley leaving. Others not now located In will Jacksonvillewill consider least three times each, but had my wife, who

City Editor . . . . . . Skip Haviser look with baleful eye at a town which allows has a 3.64 grade point average of all college
Campus Living Editor . . . DonlU Mathison Its public educational system to deteriorate work completed, also read the chapters and she
so took notes on everything Importance and typedit
disgracefully, and they'll
remove the Duval
,Editorial Assistants.Jim Castello Ann Carter. Don Feder mm, County metropolis from consideration as all out.
a point
Ton Levine, Sam Ullman, Ernie Litz (Circulation Mjntfer! ) for expansion.So Accordingly all one had to do was to learn
Stan Kulp (Cartoonist), Ron Spencer, Gary; Swallow. the harm from non-accreditation each of the typewritten pages and know them
and goes wide till you could recite them from memory and
deep. Nobody benefits
; everybody
gets hurt
( Reporters Patti Pitz (Student Go\err vnt Beat Chief). One can't help but wonder how the residents of you could be assured of passing a NORMAL
Joe KolUn, Bob Golub, Joe Waldorf. Share-- 1fUVftt a community could seemingly stand idly exam with nothing less than a "B" or a high
Cardozb, Frank Shepard Lee Alexander. Acne Fo.Us. The 1ma allow it to happen. It's almost as though by and "C" at least. But, oh no, not C-61. Not with
Mossman, Marjorie Green. Evan La bein. David Kennedy. didn't care-- albeit children's welfare is they their "baby-sitting classes" and their more
Terry Rogers Susie Halback, Jeffrey Denkewalter. Dick Dennis, the last thing people will allow to go unprotected. ambiguous than ambiguous progress tests.
Beverly Faber, Dick Schneider, Greg Seitz, Sue Dobbie, Lorraine Despite all the wonderful and glowing reports Well, for me, Its also congratulations you'vedone
Viscardi, Ami Sapersttin, Maureen Collins. Anne Gartrell, Kathy we got on Jacksonville during the latest it, for I am not an"A" student, in English,

Walker, Barbara Utt, Eunice I. Tall, Glenn Laney. gubernatorial primaries, we see now that the I therefore had I cannot possibly pass these progs.,so
no other alternative buttodropthe course.
city possessed a major shortcoming which
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaperof offsets the Impressiveness of Its expressways Thank heavens I won't be required to take C-61
the University of Florida and is published n\'e times weekly population growth new buildings and waterfront, over again as I am quite sure if I did, unless
except during May, June and July when it is published semi- development. they get some halfway normal professors to
l weekly. Only editorials represent! the official opinion of The Still, Jax Isn't alone in facing this problem. make up the exams I could never pass them.
I Alligator. Columns represent only the opinions of their authors. My two years' news coverage of the Marion Anyone who is in need of 30-40 pages of
I .TtM Alligator is entered a.< second class matter at the United County School Board,ending this pastSeptember, typewritten tests notes for the first two progress
States Post Office at Gainesville. thoroughly acquainted me with one glaring fact: in C-61 can have them If It will do you
the schools there were in bad: need of help.! any /good.

The reason was the same as Dutai
Ted Shore, JAR


Wednesday, Nov.25, 1964, The Florida Alligator, Page 5 .,-\
.- -
.,.A';' "J


Three Parties Now you're

Keeping UpRICK DON'Columnilt DAVIS positivelydiabolical

Gator, V.O.T.E. and Action.
SCHUSTER There are three student political parties now.
Columnist As of this writing (Tuesday a.m.) popular
rumor has It that Action Party will begin the
first offensive action of the political season
Maybe It Is because there is often little to Tuesday night at the Student Government (SG)
do In Gainesville, even if you are in a fraternityor Legislative Council meeting.At .

sorority, but for some reason this campus that time, members of both Gator and
seems greatly preoccupied with keeping up on V.O.T.E. parties will sever their political
who spent what night where, and with whom, affiliations with these groups to join Action
and things like that. Naturally, the concern party.
over other people's lives goes deeper than Just Among those council
this, out of deep "concern" for the "welfare"of members expected to Jump I
the person or persons Involved. But what parties are one-tlnv
the whole thing comes down to for people who V.O.T.E. party Stewarts

value their privacy, is that such as Floyd Price,
. the system for minding Chairman of the council's r

other peoples'business has powerful Budget and

become, highly Finance Committee and
institutionalized on this president pro tempore of
campus. Formally, and the council; Dobbl Thorne '
informally, from living V the Council's represenDAVIS
areas to social groups, the tative to the Florida Union Board of Managers;

amalgamation of and Andrew Percival. member of the Budgetand .
sanctimonious spies is at Finance Committee.An .

work. unusual development In campuj politics,
-- --
The pity of the whole the current third party is expected to be a
thing Is that no one is safe. SCHUSTER serious contender in the spring elections. This

If they don't drag you Into a room and holdan was not the case when John Grant, a graduate

"enlightenment" session, or call you up student, ran as the candidate of a protest
before Honor Council on a formal offense, you movement In the campaign between former
can always be tried in absentia at dinner. A Student Body President Bill Trlckel and Jackson

moral judgement is made against you, and you Brownlee, a couple of years ago.
feel the "punishment" by either formal edictor At that time, however, Grant did exceptionallywell
by grapevine intelligence. by gardnerlng 1700 votes to Brownlee's
Take for example the case of the poor lad 2600 and Trickel's winning 2800--approximate
who got caught in the dorm for not signingout figures.
for the weekend. He was dragged from his According to Skip Ilaviser, Executive
room into the shower at the end of the hall and Committee Chairman of Action Party,the winnerof
hung on a nozzle from a coathanger. The lights this year's election will need about 3,000

were turned out, and flashlights turned on his votes.
face as the shower opposite him was turnedon Handling layout publicity for the new party
him full blast. At first, they used hot water, will be a man of professional experience
and he was severely scalded. The group that definite advantage.Leo .
sure ounded him war dressed in canvas hoods, Andrews, a senior majoring in broad-
to keep the water off them. They explainedto casting, should be able to get the party a
him the necessity o' 'he university's havingto dollar's worth of publicity for every dollar

know w..jre everyone is at all times, so that spentan important consideration for low-

Mommy can contact him at anytime. After all, budgetAction.It .
the university Is responsible for the alcoholic should be interesting and worthwhile to .
content in Johnny's blood.The poor lad promisedto see If the new party can keep Its air of Idealism.If .
repent, and under the strain of the moment It does, and the current rival political camps in
admitted he had taken the screen off his windowone sleep through this election underestimating their
night, got out on the ledge,and threw a rotten opponents, then the students of the UF will
Easter egg at the Resident Advisor. For this he have to take a second look at SG and student

was given one hundred lashes with a wet noodle, responsibility. byhis
and sent to bed without being allowed to use the
phone to order out for a sandwich.

Perhaps the UF just isn't cosmopolitan enough. The Casual Woman
The campus and town are so small, that keepingup
with everyone else is the only universal form .
of recreation. We exist in a vacuum that has
A devilish gleam will come into
turned on Itself.Only the vaguest of interpersonal

relationships are safe. ? (;ui; iiesv i I lie's newest your the lean eyes and when lethal you pose assume that
Besides has enough fun
the university
these pants give They
enforcing its own rules, why should we the you.
.I and finest t renter trim you up and taper you
students make it any easier for them, or use
down. Post-Grads are the ne
it as an outlet for our own petty jealousies.The .
only way to survive socially on this liir line plus ultra of campus styles
sportswear, because they're absolutely
campus is to remain oblivious to what goes on
authentic. Neat belt loops.Narrowbutnottoonarrow.
around you. It just seems a large shame that
one can't sin around here quietly enough to keep %Juiii ll hUlS' accessories, t
cuffs. Shaped on seam pockets
the rest of the world from hearing about it.
You can look satanic fora
We are fortunate only in that the administration
items pittance since they cost but
chooses to remain oblivious to the petty dealings uncllift
$6.98 a pair in 65% Dacron-
of the petty gossip mongers. But still
35% Cotton. Buy 'em and
campus has more than its share of petty people -
I hissssl'
people who are very, very small in spite of
.c Do Poof R.l-,Jot to Hi PolytiUr Fife*'
Invites yon to visitour Get your

See Europe For Less-All Student Trips Post Grad

shop legitlrlingWelneslay Slacks At:

Travel in a small group with other students of your

same age and interests. All-expense low-cost trips Nov 25 @tag 'n

by ship or plane:
H'tween the hours of

ADVENTURER: 47 days 10 countries $1072

10 A.M. and 6 P.M. irugrl
BUCCANEER: 62 days 10 countries (Incl. Greece) $1296

VOYAGEUR: 69 days 14 countries (incl. Scandinavia) $1440

The =
VAGABOND: 46 days 14 countries (Incl. Russia) $1199

Write for FREE itineraries and details, to: Casual Woman

55414' 1518 NW 13th St. Phone 378-1222 '13 W Univ.

44 University Station, Minneapolis, Minnesota



_ 1

- Page 6, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964


[GATOR cLAssr"F 'EDs71.I i i

17 "

I Autos I I Autos I I Autos I I Autos I .I Wanted I

'60 RAMBLER AMERICAN 1'64 FIAT 4-door sedan, in 1962 PONTIAC TEMPEST 1957 PLYMOUTH 2-dr V-8 FURY 2 COEDS to share large bedroom
WAGON. Economical 6, standard. excellent condition with only 8,000 Original owner; financed Campus hardtop. Radio, heater, stick shift apartment. $31 per month. Please
Luggage rack; new tires, battery. miles. $250 equity and take over Credit Union. Very reasonable; In floor, good tires. Excellent buy call 378-2450 evenings. (C-
Reliable auto in excellent balance of $750. May be seen at good condition. Cash or older car for $295. Call 2-3251 after 6 p.m. 59-2t-c).
condition. $475. 1426 B SW 18th 104 SW 8th Ftreet after 5 p.m. for equity. 2-1276. (G-57-5t-c). (G-44-tf-c).
Place 6-3084. (G-57-5t-c). (G-54-tf-nc).
56 OLDS "88" 2-dr., radio, 1955 FORD 2-door sedan. Very RIDERS WANTED from Miami to
1964 MG-B; 1961 ALFA ROMEO. 1956 VOLKSWAGEN, Good heater, automatic. Excellent con- cheap, 'see Jim Bowers, 608 NW Gainesville on Nov. 29. Call Dr.
Buy either one or both. Call Bo condition. New tires, new trans- dition. Call M-F after 6 p.m. 13th Street.(Above Pizza Palace). Pllskow at 376-3211 Ext. 5592.
Cook, FR 8-1052 or FR 29363or mission, and radio. $450. Call 378-1188. Car at 1116 SW 2nd G-60-lt-c). (C-59-2t-c).

see at Pike house. (G-44-tf-c). 372-1359 after 5 p.m.G-59-3t-c). Ave.(G-56-5t-p). .;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.......................;...;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;..:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.;.:.;.:.:.:.:.:.;.:.;.:.:.:r..:.;':';.;.:.:;.:;:::;;:.;:
':::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::;:;:::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::;::: :: :;;:;::::::::::::::::


Doors Open at 6:00 ORIrT/N TNIAtRI
DRY CLEAN 8 Ibs. $1.59. Thisis Belly/ 'laughtl Swlngin'long., Show Starts at 7:00 spp NwKa..R.J M!e fR ispf
approx. 10 articles of clothing. Belly dancenl' hot deals F F
GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundrynext MidwayilMotordrome EMS and fists all
to University Post Office. !I over the lotl R .Yte R
(J-53-tf-c). E E



some womlnCln'l t' C D
t = Z, '
hilp o I 0

Ihlmlllvll... F N

men there in would her life..all always be 2 : E F 1JOx.O9m9ziuiTL: ; A I"

kinds of men... l .
and always Philip S
to come back
despise. t(.j.f<:i .
Shown First Last HIT # 2 At 9:00


i M nua M WMtUU* *mttr DM. 1-; .HALWALlIS: COLOR COLOR

1 1Y SHOCK HIT #3 11:15 CREEP HIT 1412:50CHAMBER





t MusSSc Pdcktnp i Hondllntf { ey > ;: ii

'" 6 weeks

: I I t H. fo 10 Ytars '' PROCESS
Bring All CMUrtn

2nd Action Hit _._ Selection

I. ON EARTH "enmlte4 W.rkG
...OR REW H.A"...,....

Portables, Manuals,


__ TODAYTHRUNOV.. 28thPhotographers EXCLUSIVE
tIC e.IW flN.w

'633 SQWRON'( ) CaiMkfMluilfAIUroi8K i [ -6C. MURPHY CO. 10 A.M. to 6 P.M.
..*......MTH UTBTS Fri. -10 A.M. to 9 P.M. RENTALS

First Area InTheatre ST & UNIV. AVE. 604 N. Main St.
Showing Phone 2-9607


Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964, The Florida Alligator, Page 7

-- II The

[ For. Sale i I L For SaleIDEAL I I For Rent4ROOM I MARQUIS with BAESZLER

ADMIRAL REFRIGERATOR. 2 HOME for University & APT. Private bath--
doors, 6 years old, excellent Medical Center personnel. Lovely kitchen fully equipped. $55.00 per Last week the Gators traveled to Tallahassee to play Florida
condition. Make offer. 372-3890. location 5 min. from Univ. 3 month. See John Hardison, 608 State University, and were beaten. The loss was the first ever
|(A-60-3t-c). bedroom, 2 bath with large living NW 13th Street; Pizza Palace. to F.S.U. and it left many fans disheartened and disappointed
space. FHA financing. Call FR (B-60-lt-c). One of the fans the Gators hated most to disappoint was a wonderful -
6-4097. (A-55-20t-c). lady, Mrs. Mary Newton ( known to the players as Grandma
CABANA 16x9 enclosed, 9x12 BEAUTIFUL NEW SPLIT-Level Gator).
I roofed patio with 4x4 closet, rug, USED SMITH-CORONA Portable apartment. Ideal for two people. Grandma Uator, the grandmother of !'1orid 's lonesome end
[space heater and curtains. Cheap typewriter. Excellent condition; 1824 NW 3rd Place. Apt. 37, Call Charles Casey, is nearly 80 years old and has missed very few
I$300.00. On nice shady lot.Railey's Just cleaned. See at 3224 N. W. 378.1077, (B-60-lt-c). of her only grandson's games since he's been at the Universityof
[Trailer Park. 3301 Rocky Pt. Rd. 13th Street. First trailer on left. Florida.
James Arnold. (A-60-5t-p). (A-59-2t-nc). FOR RENT: One Bedroom Just before the season started Grandma Gator was seriously ,
furnished apartment. $65 per ill and the doctor told her it might be best if she stayed in Atlanta
and didn't make the long trips to Gainesville and back (700 miles
'62 SKYLINE 46 x 10, 2 BDR. month. 727 SE 5th Ave.Phone 783-
MOVING -MUST SELL 1964 Ducatt Trailer for sale. Air conditioned. 2164 after 5. (B-59-2t-c). round trip).
I Falcon -- 80 motorcycle $170 or Very Nice. Phone Hickory Hill But when the eason started, this amazing octogenarian was on
(best offer. See Jeff at 116 NW Trailer Park, 376-3694, after 5:30 FURNISHED NEW air-conditioned, the sidelines cheering her favorite player on her favorite team, '"
7th Terr. 372-6643. (A-59-tf-c). p.m. (A-57-tf-c). split level apartment. For 3 boysor to victory.A .
girls. 3 blocks from campus. few weeks ago an alert photographer from a Florida newspapersaw
Call 376-1301 after 1 p.m. 1824 what he.thought would be an interesting shut from the sidelines.It .
FOR SALE: 1963 Allstate Motor 16 MM SOUND PROJECTOR Kodak NW 3rd Place. (B-59-5t-c). was a picture of an elderly lady wearing/ a little orange Gator hat
Scooter. $175. Call 8-1494. (A- Pagent model 8K5 in absolutelynew ,and a look of apprehension. The picture was of Grandma Gator
58-5t-p). condition. $250. Mr. Bradic, APARTMENT TO SUB-LET, in and it's no wonder the photographer noticed her for her spirit
Room 208, Thomas Hotel. Colonial Manor. Available after stands out in any crowd.
(A-57-5t-nc). Dec. 15. Call 6-1103. (B-58-3t-c). Although Grandma Gator is approaching 80 years old, she Is still
YAMAHA BMWMotorcycles quite self-sufficient and does her share of the cooking and cleaning.
On v1s1t1ne the Casey s, one can't leave without letting her fix him
For ine Discriminating air-conditioned FULLY FURNISHED trailer 1952 with 20x12 26x8 [ Help WantedFEMALE .I at least peanut butter and Jelly sandwiches.Win .
CYCLERAMA Cabana. Excellent condition. or lose one of the things we look forward to most after
each game Is able hug by Grandma Gator Halloween weekend,
378.2811 21 SE 2nd Place $1,000. Call 372.9886 after 3 p.m. STUDENT with cashier the weekend we played Auburn, Grandma Gator has a more delightful -
(A-57-5t-c). experience for parttime'work.. than usual twinkle in her eye and as we gathered around her
Apply Florida Book Store, Mrs. for our hug we found out why. She had prepared a Halloween treat
TODAY thru TUESDAY Mason. Phone 376-6066. (E-59- for all the players from Atlanta.:
3t-c). Right after the F.S.U. game, we thanked her for our Halloween
present, but she saw that our hearts were low. "It's all right boys,
MALE THIRD or fourth year she said,'''1 still love you."
"BRILLIANT HILARIOUS accounting student for part-time No one can say how long this wonderful old lady can keep going

GAGS, GIGGLES, GUFFAWS AND SATIREI work. Apply Florida Book Store, at her pace, but with her spirit, her thoughtfulness, and her vigorous >> -
The New York Times Mrs. Mason. Phone 376-6066. (E- hug after each game, it makes one muse, "If I were only born
59-3t-c). 60 years sooner."


The New York World.telegram and Sun engineer.Industrial experience Immediate preferred.Pay opening.. Miami Hates Us1DICK II

"BRILLIANT A TRIUMPH! open. Full time only. ContactMr. I
McLeoud or Mr. Parker, DENNIS "Miami features an explosive
New York Herald Tribune 323518.. Atkins Technical Inc., Sports Writer offense and an alert defense, both
3606 SW Archer Road. Manu- of whom capitalize on opponents
facturers of temperature and "The University of Florida-Uni mistakes at every opportunity." II
humidity instrumentation. (E-59- versity of Miami series has never Last week, Miami led Vanderbilt
5t-c). been an easy one They (Miami's 7-3. In Just 3 minutes and 14 seconds
SED JCEDand coaching staff) hate us, said Miami put the game out
__ PULL TIME Transcribing Edward Kensler, Florida offensive of reach with three touchdowns,"
Secretary II Position open, working line coach. Kensler stated."Miami's .
BlINnaNED t-t with students, permanent. Call Glancing: at the Hurricane's record ends are a Hurricane
376-3261, Ext. 2741 for interview. (4-4-1) would lead you to strongpolnt. Both Coughlln, 6 feet
SUNDAY* (E-59-3t-c). believe Miami has had an average four and 210 pounds, and tight
At MONDAY TUESDAY year. Actually, It seems Miami end Fred Brown, six feet five
ARTS & CRAFTS Instructor. head football coach Charles Tate Inches and 224 pounds, are big
5 : ; owrrworr149"Out Experienced. Afternoons and has had two different teams playing and strong, and tough to bring
Saturday. Call Mr. Dobbs at Boys for him. down," Kensler emphasized.
I W&JM1EScJ( l F HC1 T Club, FR 2-5341. (E-55-tf-c). The first half of the season, Offensively, Miami has rushedfor
Miami lost four of five games, 723 yards and passed for 734
45 YfME(
: l1fFJN AQ
SPORTSMEN'SCYCLE and tied Pittsburgh, 20-20, In yards.
the other. All of sudden. the Defensively, M/arpI/ has yielded842
CENTER young Hurricane squad.Jelled, and yards on the ground and 843 yards
617 N.'Main St. are now going for their fifth via the alr.Thlsdtmonatralta.

MEN'S WEAR SUZUKISoles victory In a row. Miami's almost perfect balance of
For the second week In a row, offense and defense against rushing
& Service
Florida faces a Blletnikoff. Soph and passing.<<
FOR FLORIDA omore quarterback Bob Dlletnikoff "Miami has been hurt via both
has already surpassed AilAmerican passing and runnfbg attacks.Their
WOODROW F.fllCtaasfN George MIra's sophomore big problem Is that they follow the
completion record and total offense trend In using two platooN and
standard. they really don't have a lot of
!M{ Blletnlkoff has connected on 78 depth". Kensler explained.
i ft OM TTI of 142 passes for 842 yards and Miami employs the 5-4-2defen
four touchdowns. Blletnikoff runs sive alignment. They have not been
has rushedfor tested by a good passer since Craig
the option well, and
P SPORTS 293 additional yards and eight Morton of California.
Kensler feels Miami's kicking
COATSQUlllity ... Losagno Rovltlo' touchdowns '"
r Of Blletnikoff, Kensler said, game is only "adequate". KensUr
r6 veal Pormtainalomt adds, "Their field goal kicker U
"His 1135 yards In total offenseIs
end good '
style Mod Italian "
accurate only from range.
astounding for a sophomore.
looks are the note ,+
for these fine wool and gtsltK 0 J Sausage! "Biletnikoff U an exception roll-
wool bl.nd costs. Selected out passtr." Knapp Hurt
colors end pet- In Ertry Town Or Cur, You Halfback Russell Smith leads
terns In new fell tones. Will Find Dot Good Italian the Hurrlcan's ground corps with

Sizes 36 to 46. BtstauraatTIBS 121 yards gained73 attempt Full- ..
IS TO sack Pete Banaszak has amassed At Practice
Dial 772-4690 153 yards In 4S carries.
51499Save 2120 Hawthorn Rd "Banaszak and Smith art both Halfback Don Knapp was addedto
Rear DrtYHa Tfrtatm fine pass receivers u well as Flortc '! crippled list yesterdaywith
excellent runners. It Is slgnflcant a pulled muscle.
10.00 that these two boys were injured Knapp Is a doubtful starter forth ;,
-25.00-Vebt rose during Mi: rni's four JO....." .. Miami came, according to
lector -- = Split end Tom Cougblln leads Coach Ray Graves.
astct in pass reception with 20, tor Alan Pot, who Knapp has beta
255 yards. Smith ha* caught 10, replacing in the Gator line up
while wingback Jack Sims has is definitely out of. the Miami
-GAINESVILLE' SHOPPING CENTER soared 14 passes. Sam with a sprained ankle.



: .:.':::::::: .;..::::('S.i-::::::::::*::"<::::::::::::::::<':::*,", : ::;:;:::-t..W::''J'\'::::: ::(
:: :
; ::W'W: ::::::::::* ::::'f ;: -w-: ;*::::::: ::;.;:::::: ::::(::::: %: :::::::: ..: :..::: .. :::
''"" P' ::::
: 4I.
:) k'S. I '.Ii. :...:.
J 'i ': l/ifca \

r"{ I I

: ., : great classic joins ':Villager: :'ti
::::. :::: a wool cardigan in the originalspirit D\fIGAN ;:::
::{ :::: of the tree sweater. Full ::::
:::: 0 tpp :::: fashioned, with saddle-shoulder \ ::::
I :::: ;::: construction the front ribboned ::::
\ :::: ,, '? ---- :::: on the outside with grosgrain 19 58ti ::::
ti :::: :::: and buttoned with ocean pearl :

: 1 i J:

.... .... ..

I I:Z J T.N.REG. ,: I II

W"" *: ::::: ,,:,:: :: w.*::::::::: ::,,,,::::;:.<;;,,,,, : : :::,:, >>$* : ;. ,: << ,,:,:,: :,x{::;*;,;;*fjtri: :,: ; ;,;:;;.:x>>$*:::: :::::

I j The Harmon Football Forecast j I Ijm

;1i TOP 20 TEAMS FORECASTING AVERAGE: 1,223 right, 382 wrong .762 j 1 11
.......... .... HONDA SCRAMBLER, Model CL- .' .. ....
:::: 72, 250 cc. The most agile and :::; NOTRE DAME 8. L S. U. 11. OHIO STATE OKLAHOMA :::: ::::
.:.: responsive machine of Its type and :::: 2ALABAMA3MICHIGAN 7- FLORIDA STATENEBRASKA ILLINOIS 17. OREGON STATE :::: ::::
:::: ':: 8. 13FLORIDA14MISSISSIPPI IH-GEORGfA, TECH :::: ::::
:::: class ever made. Uses the Honda :: ARKANSAS, 9. PENN STATESOUTHERN GEORGIA :::: ::::
.. twin-cylinder O.H.C. 250 cc engine ::: ::::
:: ::' 5 TEXAS 10- CAL 15 -TULSA 20 UTAH :
; to achieve 25 H.P. at 9,200 R.P.M. ,1 j <. W ::
Thanksgiving Day, November 26 Saturday November 28 (continued) ..
:: constructed tube frame :: :: ::::
:::: Sturdily ::: Alabama . . 21 Auburn . . 8 Houston . . 21 Cincinnati . 20 :: ; ::::1
:.: with skid plate. Twin carburetors ..:.. Henderson . .13 Ouachita . 7 King's Point . 16 Penn Military 6 .... ....
;:::;: for sharp, smooth acceleration. :::: Hofstra . 18 C. W. Post . 14 Navy. . .. . 19 Army . . 14 :::: ::::
:: Manual starter and speedometer. :::: Lenolr-Rhyne . 21 Catawba . . 13 New Mexico . 20 Kansas State . 15 :::: ::::
:: A real winner for competition ;::1 Middle Tennessee 28 Tennessee Tech Notre Dame . 21 Southern California 8 :: ::
:. .... Presbyterian . 14 Newberry . 17 Oklahoma ,. . 21 Oklahoma State 6 .... ....
:::;:: riders. ':: S E Louisiana 21 Chattanooga . 19 Rice. . . 14 Baylor . . 9 :::: ::::
:::: :::: Tennessee State 21 Kentucky State 0 San Diego StateTennessee 21 San Jose State 7 :::: ::::
:::: :::: Texas .. . 22 Texas A & M .. 7 ... to 17 Vanderbilt . 8 :::: ::::
:::: $- '7-JIIf& Texas Western 16 Colorado State U. 13 T. C. U. .. . ..18 S. M. U. . . 13 :::' ::::
::f .:::: Tulsa . . 42 Wichita Of' .. 12 :.:' ::::
:::: ':::: V. P. I I. . . 26 V. M. 1 I. .. .. 8 Friday, December 4 :::; ::::
:::: 1:1:: WhitworthWilliam . 14 Humboldt .. 13 Colorado State U. 27 Hawaii . ... 6 ':.::;. :.::.:
I ..:...;. ',..:...:. & Mary 19 Richmond. .. 13 S E Louisiana 30 Frederick . 0 .:.:.. .:..:.

1 :: Friday, November 27' ;1 1I

:: ::: Los Angeles . 45 Slippery Rock7 Saturday, December 5 :::: ::::
; ::::.r=:::!. .... i.41.' .c:! ::::: Florida . . 9 L S. U. ... 7 :::: :.::
:,:.:': :::P .....- ...., ., ::::: Saturday, November 28 Mississippi . 14 Mississippi State 8 :::: ::::

1 :1 Arizona State 15 Arizona . .. 6
:: i 1. ::: Boston College 20 Holy Cross ... 6 Saturday, December 12 :::: ::::
:::::: c7:; '::::: Duke . . . 17 Tulane to. .. 15 ::::: ::::
I. :::: ;::: Florida .. 17 Miami, Florida .. 9 TANGERINE BOWL ::::: ::::
1:: .: Georgia Tech . 15 Georgia . . 14 Massachusetts 19 East Carolina 14 ::;:: ::

1 ShCJ p :.:: THE TOP TWENTY SMALL COLLEGES 11: 1123 W. Univ. Ave. 1

:.::.:::1:..::........:..::..'r:....:::....:..........:::..:............................................:......:..:...,..........:....:..:....................:...:..::.::.:.::::.::.: 2 1 --San Los Angeles Diego State State. .... .. ...... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .... .. 85.7 85.2 12 Southwest-Austin Peay Texas State State T enn. ............. .. ...... 71.3 71.6 ::1:1.':.::...'......................:..:.....:....;.:...:..:...................................,.....................................................................................................:::1::.::

:::: :::: 3-Massachusetts . . . . 81.7 13 McNeese State, La. ... .. . .. 712 ':::: ::::
::1:1;: The College Life ::::: 4-East Carolina, IV. C.. . . . . 77.0 14-Southwest Louisiana .. .. .. . 70.1 ':: ::
: :::; 5 Prairie View A & M, Texas . . 76.9 15 Bucknell, Pa . .. .. . 69.7 ::: ::::
.:::: :.:. Florida A & M . . . . . 76.3 Southeast Louisiana . . . 69.7 :.:. NEVER .:::
:::: Football Forecast :::: Tennessee State . . . . 76.0 17-Temple, Pa . .. . .. to. 692 :::: ::::
:::::: .:.: Louisiana Tech : . to. 74.8 18 Lamar Tech, Texas .. .. .: . .: 68.5 .:.: :.:.
:::: :::: 9 Sam Houston State, Texas . . 72.0 19 -Texas A& I . . . . . . 67.4 :::: ::::
w :::;: .. :::: Wittenberg, Ohio . . . . 71.7 Arkansas State . . . . . 66.4 :::: ::::

1 j1 1m HIGHLIGHTS r m

:::: iy/ :::: Just wanted to make a few observations on the teams that we've rated the top twenty among :;::: ::r
S :::::: :::'::: the small colleges. Four of them are undefeated seven of them have been beaten twice. 14 ::::: ;:
::::: ... :::: of the schools are in the South, three are from the East, only one is from the Midwest, and two ;:::: ::::
:;:: '"' '.. .:.: are from the Far West. :.: ::::
:: JI :::: The latter two, Los Angeles State and San Diego State, are' ranked #1 and #2 among the ::::: ::::
:::: : :::: small colleges. By a comparison of power quotients, either of these small college powers would ;::: ::::
:::: !" ::':::: be among the leaders in the Ivy League, and any one of our service teams, Army, Navy, or Air ::::' ,1 r ::::
:: ?' ,' :::ti Force, would have their hands full defeating either of them this year. :::: :::::{ .
::s 1 ::;:: Where there is very little intersections) competition among small colleges as compared to ::::: ::
:::: II :::: major colleges, it's difficult to list the top 20 in, accused of "sectionalism." Conse ::::: ::),
:::: ::::: quently we feel that the Harmon formula, based on almost ten years of averages and on statistical ;:::: ::
:::: :::: analysis, can be neutral and can also be asreliable as is our 76% forecasting average in ::::: ::::
:::: GAMES CLICA I ti naming this list.Naturally ':::; .:::.ti
.:.: ,: we have had to exclude many fine small college teams throughout the country. :::: ::
:::: :::: However, as with our ratings of the Top 20 Major Teams, a team's won and lost record does not ::3 ::::
:::; Army v Navy Navy :g::: enter Into its rating. Calibre of competition is one of the primary factors which includes an ::: ::::
:::: Notre D. v So. Cal. Notre DameS average of a team's past performance against all tvpes of competition. ::: ::
:::: Miami v Fla. Florida :$: Well, it's interesting and, as with any rating list/ of this kind, it's purely a "paper" rating ::: I ::::
:::: Tulsa Tulsa ::: We can be as wrong as anyone else (and frequently are!), and in football, once two teams appear '::: ::::
:::' Wichita v g on the field ready for the kickoff, you can tear up the paperl :.:: I Ol tJ' V ::::
,::: Rice v Baylor Rice :::: There's one small college team that has captured the hearts of football fans all over the '::: Cs ::
':::; Texas v Texas A&M Texas |::: country for many years, the Slippery Rock Rockets from Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania. And this :::: ::
s:: Georgia T. v Georgia Georgia :$: Friday, the Rockets travel to California to run right into the top small college team in the nation, :ti ::::;
.:: Ala v Auburn Alabama :::: Los Angeles State. This could be a fantastic day for all Slippery Rock fans if they could manage ::: ::
:: : an upset. However it won! happen.. Los Angeles will run up a small slaughter by about 38 points. :::, :;:.:;
1 :::::: T.C.U. v S.M.U. S.M.U. :$: Back very briefly to a few "biggiesi" Notre Dame will chalk up its first national championship :::.. I :::
tip: Holy Cross v Dos.Coll. Boston Coll ::: since 1949 with a 13 point win over 10th-ranked Southern California. ::.. :::r
i ::: :::; Alabama, #2, will whip Auburn by 15 points on Thanksgiving Day, and 5'h-ranked Texas will :::; ::
:ti: ::: also celebrate Turkey Day with a 15 point win over Texas A A M. :: ::fsti
\ : Hurriedly and finally, in THE game where all records, reputations, AND relatives can be ::::; -- ___ ::

j \ ::: junked .Navy will bump Army by five points.. .. :::...,...... ...... ....................x.r .....................................................-.:...........................................w.v.wxW ...uui.....-.}:
; ; ;::1 :: :::: :::
::: : : : :::: ::::::w:..**:::::: :::::::::::::::::::;;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::;:;::::::: :::::.S.W:

.. S1 1 "/ : ::

.. I ... ")
: .I I UB ::: Not on your Life. .Alan's Mister Sandwich Shop .f::
; :-:
: "- stays open 24 hour a day ql 1 has to do.
:; ... :
:"" 1 sandwiches are so good, his customers just won't let him :

:: .the only company selling j| close even for a minute. Take for example his newest :.:?.

... ;:ti DELTA SIGMA PHI KAPPA SIGMA exclusively I I to college men. (:| creationThe New Orleans Style Roast Beef for only 55c :{:r rs

s:1: Navy Army College Life | So many people have taken a liking to this sandwich ff.
::: Notre Florida Dame Notre Florida Dame s; AI can hardly keep them fed working 24 hours a day. ::$

t Tulsa Tulsa Insurance..s There IS one problem though Alan is getting pretty

ss....:. Texas Rice Rice Texas Company' of America |... sleepy. .}).:
: Georgia i T. Georgia Tech 1105 W. University Ave. .:: ::":
:: Alabama Alabama :::: ::::
} T.C.U. T.C.U. Suite I 4, Gainesville .::::

Boston College Boston College 372-2357 alan's misteR SAnftWICh Shop in the. t.arolyn Plaza |

i :WfiSSSsBj :: : ::::::m::::::".*. ::::::::$:::::: '%::o. :::;:;'.% :: .... *:::::::::::::: : ::.. ::::.... '*::t:; '$:::::<<:::: ::" .:..;....:.:::=>' -w..o.o,;.;..;..;..;.....* .;. ............. ">$: .:V>>m; *::::::: .... *cl



.' .

Full Text


Have A Happy, Safe Thanksgiving The ~ Florida Vol. 57. No. 59 uUnive "THE DEEP '-Ji-I flity' of Florida, SOUTH'S NNEST Goainelvi COLLEGE 3~I 2I H.e DAILY"' a~ Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964 FLORIDA PLAYERS plan to sew their way though Thanksgiving weekend and anywho's interested in helping is invited. The group js behind with its costume-making 'She Stoops To Conquer", which opens a week from today. Above is Holly How(left) and Mary Stephens. Anyone who wishes to help can join the groupin Building across fhum the Hub today, Friday or Saturday. (Photo by Carolyn Johnston) Studer YVETTE CARDOLO Staff Writer If the Floridi begtslature does not appropriate additional funds to Authorities today released the names of the two men who 'rashed in a light single-engined airplane last night rwar the UF campus. The pilot, who died in the crash. was identified as 34-year-old A. Leonard Dykes. 3166 NW 10th St. James A. Davis. 26, 1928 NE 7th St. th, passenger, suffered a dislocated hip and multiple Daiswa lstd n very good" condition last night at J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Both men were employees of Southern Be11 Telephone Co., but according to acompanyspokesman they were apparently 11y1'w for pleasure when the phace crashed. The plate, which crashed to a vacant field tsar interstate 75, moflh of Archer Road, as app.rertly attempting to land at Stenel fleWd, half a mile anay. Local I.awofcer. speculated the crash may have occurred after the pine brushed a tree. An n.stigatioo of lh. ctash by Ite Federal AdItIOO Aldboriy was scheduled to begit nsterdal. It P ay Hike the UF, student employs can not get a pay raise. Recommendations were made Monday for a gradual Increase in minimum ,tudent wage', from 75 cents to $1. But according to ester L. lisle, Deal, of Student Affars actions can be Liken uni the Florida Legislature meets this spring. If they do not appropriate sufficient funds to Inrrease the wae budet no inrease In tudent making .iwagetw Inrase Hale x plained. Additional money must be appropriated or the number of e~mployes must be cut down. Since a (ut-back In employes is Impractical wages cannot be ried without additional funds, he stid. A minimum wage increase wi,, one of 11ve recommendations stilmatted to the Student Fnnil Aid Committee by Student Uoverrnmerit Pr.,,. Ken Kennedy and Sec. Rebels LEOPOLDVILLL, The Congo (UPI) -Congolese rebels inssacred white hostages in the rebel capital of Stanleyville yesterday but by night fall Belgian Reds Denounce U(UCOW (UPl) -The official Soviet press and radio yesterday drntmnced the America-Belgian testis misdio. In Stvnleyvll. a. a co veirip tar tsperidbit aggrnson to sa. the government of premier M4o4. Tsbomb. aM ot Out of Labor Bob Deloach. T he 'e recunmmendatloa. in. eluded: .An immediate Inc rpase of tha (Continued Fran, Page 1) For Weekend The. Thanksgi .tng holIdays this week mean .afour-day cloning of lbh. LI Fn .t chant. for ,om.' un-. I ntr rruapted tidh for the U F15,000 pi us student s who rare fintl exina~itio.% I0<. LU. tUnlver .ity lII~rarl.s w ill be losed ThanksgIving (Jay but will he .,p.n -riday and Saturday from 4:30 to p.m. hid from Spam. I', II arid on Sunday Iron, 2 to 11 p.m. Massacre paratroopers and U.S. Air plan. had rescued 700 others. sportss from StanleyvIll. ,aI* I? whiles were known killed, ineluding two Americans. and th 40 were injured, 20 sertous.i Other estimates pSt the death bRl; ahigh a-so 30---a the 1,20< flit. who had been Is, retw. ban. Thirty-seven were hospi. Two slain Ainrlcae. were tnr Paul Carbson, S., oE Culver CIIy Calif. the America. medical ml.,, slou,.ry who had been sehteoce to amath a. an aliend m,,y' Religion Keynoter British Writer To Speak Here Ba rbiz a Wa' I. tot me. b l ft':,gn affir editor of 11whI coiioiniat iof London iin I reg irded is 0n* 1f the most inluntIaI writer' in E nglatnd. will headline Religionin Life Week, set for lan. 24-28. ii a' tying out the week's thenie of "lT. FnmItles ol Man,"' Miss wide (Oln'ititon. Jaii. 27, on Religlon and th, EnrmItI,'w Among Naiins," I .l~o(ing to Religionin, Ii. Week Chalrmaii Vernon Miss Ward (Lady Jackson) studlird in England, Germany and franc, tnd the:, it Somerville (ol leg. (Oxfnrd, wh,,re she took Sfir't cii, honors d.grr. In philosophy. politics aid $cdtoiiS. She Iii, received L Ir'norary udeir,.r. frmi ha rvarcI, a hd uiVVs sI i Gr ,,Iw hiai bfltet 4iiflnC ted with h E'on',mint" ince I 939 and Lonon' s.dler% Wells id Old Mi.s Warid is known to nmil lIons l~eg for her ipprar *Fi(e' an sun hi progat grams is "Meet IIh. Press,"' aid gram hir article, appea i rig ija rIy In Baraba lhe New York Time ii. ulnda y Mag.Wiard zIre S.c tion. Sh,. is the ,uthor of tin t "F i aih and iednn ""IIv. ideas omhm thit (iihang Iih World''"lIi. ted u th' West" "Thw We.t at Hay," if the 41(1d*"P)liy tot Nhw West." mitt. in Congo whit. nervenaries were repwrt'd mopping 4p rebel r.nistanc. In .,llmated the jotb would tak, "ianther three or lourday." Editor Shot NEW YORK (UPI) -GEORGIt. Clay, 40, Al rican uffait. editor for NBC ews, was killed by rebel rifl, fir. a. he covered th. approach of Congoha.e army force, to Bstaneyvllle, The Congo, the network .nwwuced. An NBC spolesm. said Clay pa .in AVp int# ha tien of rraIn In o prov.d L. Fl Tranfs oerat fil. tiop ii kegai, Bin ty w .ewly gti .0 in-Life Set BARBARA WARD 0 an r Coni Speaker nT141Y ROGENff inlative ( ouicli 2ast night ci the Religlcon-ln-.Ilf. pro$ o bring noted speaker rN Wa rd to "amp. The wan granted over the .kJec,I the Budget a nilF Fiance it. 'a ri F lyd Price, cha ltma Budget and 'Inance Corn, w4rned the c ouncIl that this award wiejid leane vol. ropo.l to grant Uh. Men'. II Council a budget ailoca$2,040 win. 1i.i It. tirnt g tat night. ther action, lh. rroaclI 4pIRobert E. I.,. and Tho,. *mlng a. justices of the eCourt. Th. court has betn ,n, with just two ,ustice., tue Shtut Body Comstltu. periliS, front thy. to. ed. according to Robert H. Gator Party floor leader. council member. amwuaee ouM become meabr.Seb formed Action Party. heOns Ire. VOTE Pnrty bnF N A one for ard UNLESS LEGISLATURE GIVES MORE $--Monda d Crah Names Plane Victims Told


'BOOS TED THE TI Army Sw Iur i wvekirid it th ( ttad.I S spionIsirs ; thi, Ilotri,, lIfle,. Betty WVerdt, Deid. l-riggs, Linda Cox, .ind Mary Pflepgger accompanied the Army ROTC rifle team to its match with the Citadel last weekend. Using total strategy, the ROTC combined the best of Its bullets and beauties to try And win over the top-ranked C It."The gi rls were at the match and cheered the boys every step of the way." Maj. Harvey Dick said, assistant professor of military science and fac ul ty advisor to the "Sweethearts.'' "The winner Wasn't deterC EAM S MORALE eethearts Attend Citadel RfIe I n .jpi. 4-. Match FOUR ARMY ROTC Sweethearts attended the rifle match at the Citadel last weekend. The Sweethears contributed their moral support to the Florida Rifles, who won'thie event. Left to right are Mary Pfleger, Dee Dee Briggs, Linda Cox, Betty Wendt, and Cifade I President Gen. Mark Clark. sure the girls boosted the their red, whit. inf blue urnMark team's mimi ale,"' Dii k added. fow m, the gi' I. reviewed the to the The Sweethearts anid the cadet C (rp .Sit its retre.,tprs Florida Rifles left for The crmy.added,. Citadel early last week-end. ''The girls didn't parade"' SAtu When they arrived, the girls Ms j. iik said, butt hey stole chee r were met by their radet eSthey sto Ie the parade. The del ri Clark. met and spoke homecoming patds girls, He was quite 1mby attending the hi' m das were they," he football between ti. and Virginia Mdh ryt he Sweethearts stitute. 'ii at the Flm ida-CitaThe day ended tftp ie mitch, then we r+ and dance Ing at th Receptions At $21 Million Needed By Engineering U nion Arle SccessU ''Receptions at the Florida Union have been expeciatly well attended this year with 80 to 100 persons attending them," according to the Florida Union Hostess Chairman Mary F. Pearistine, ZUC. The reception, are given after speakers or performers have presented their programs at the university. The receptions are an Informal chance for students to meet and talk with other students, faculty and campus visitors, cxplained Miss Pearistine. Of all the receptions given this trimester, Miss PearlIn. thought the reception (or Medford Evans, speaker for the John Birt Society, was most interesting and best attended. The receptions ars prepared by the Florida Union Hostesses who are volunteers from the coed student body. Miss PnarstIne said about 20 girls are union hostesses with about an equal number from sororities and dormitories. The hostesses also plan the annual Union Board Banquet, and the Christmas party for student's children. This tremester the Union Banquet will be held Dec. 2 and the Christmas party Dec. 8. The PE E l. About $21 million Is needed for rwew building projects in the UP College of Engineering Over the next 10 yeurs, according to the latest report published by the Engir'eering and Industrial Expern ment Station. The repol t was Issued recently in the October, 1964 publicitiorn of the Florida Engineering News, entitled ''Report on Progress and Promise at I he College of Engineering."' The UF College of Englneerirgj was assigned $5.7 million in the 1963-65 release of funds, according to the report, from the College Bond Program. In addition to thit, a N .Itina Science Foundation grant totaling $81, 500 Is available. A total of about $5.8 million ii' funds to the College Is now available. Additional i equests are being Health problems of the Caribtentb annual Conferencee of t Wilgus, director of the conference. rh. conference will he held tQis year Dec. 2-6 at the tIF An liIiustrated public lecture on"'Hous. lug in the Caribbean"' will be give by Leongrd Currie, dean ofth College of Agriculture of the tUniversity of Ilinois. is co'nin g!ll MORE PAGES -MORE WOMEN MORE CARTOONS & JOKES MORE SATIRE -LESS BOREDOM DECEMBER 7 S made t, certain federal agencies for matching funds for construction in the-1963-65 bir-nium in November, 1963, the College Bond Amendment was passed by the people of Florida. Thbs provides in expenditure of a pssible $300 million for the expansion of phy sical plants for higher *ducation in E loridi; $,5 million was mae AvailableIn the 1963-65 bienium and $50 million more per bIennium is authoredd up to a maximum of $300 million. flue total requested was over $7.5 million for the 1963-65 bienair,. T he remaining amount needed for building expense. until 1973 will be allocated each bliunitu according to the report. Thirty-three new faculty members were added to the Engiweering College this fall, the report states. All the members haave their doctorate degrees and are ''men of proven ability in instruction and research.'' The number of master's degree, granted in 1963-63 uas increased by 26 over the previous year. There were seven additional doctorate degrees Awarded in this period over the year before, according to the report issued. The total number of master's degrees awarded In 1963-64 was 104; doctorate degrees, 22. Total graduate enrollment In the College of EngIneerirg, s cording to the lng Report, for Florida EngIneer1964 Is 289. Of these, 157 and 132 a are miaster's re doctorate gr"ooming Dw you like your hair cut, )4 sixor N14 S' in betrween, ON ~ will dolit perfe Open 8-5 pm 8-2 pmn M ProfessiOnll Licensed Barbers Ae ircuf Given Doily ru -. Cu; 'II tL itr I,i p ----No matter h or somewhere FLA. U.1 the ARE Basement of Flo. (One Free Hai Union. ctly. -F I him domes.


HARGE-IT! IKE MONTHS 6 F.TALL 'SCOCH I PNPE a CHRISTMAS TREE .9971 Nearest thg poti treel Wth130 big, ox. ponsive broncheil tong, green 3inch needles. lhfelIc&t Reusable year of.' ter yeor after1 year! I A beautiful, sofel Iongelfe tree! I Campus I,, S. fLn himt Discussion \1 h thit l ss u mtlu fut 8 i 0.i1. S I Id \ It th* I nt Shutch of I. iil t o m I 0 II aTcas Briefs Public Relotions hb hard.i kinriu~, of imp. will qpe ik it I flI*4li ,,wt we' it? Z1Ip.IT.In Rom mI In 'ile it (thur ii Tslephonewill tilk hletIi. h1)63 I I, r=sCommunists Attfack SAI(A)N (1PI)-Couniit gi.: ilIni, Iiring re 'Iil.%% I AIIIonst yI'%.iL Ila itIe,VQye I lne itliyii mled \ itrumms tier' a ni b old ,tmist't 22 miii' fiI% if S.,Igo,. Theroinisit ippi jutly C.1pwouneii, Amrrcn i,'Ieopter Fiftie,. VIeltrmes soldie: nre killed arnd flnt' wouldled in the .1mrnush which was 01w of th. most 1.r nI fle.xplics i y lbh. V et ( 'ing upirril. in r,eent wei'k%. Thue Cnmmunists b1ul i nd d,.troyud jil four of tI*cnvys 'ir, which were baltrre~uin II.,,nmig wyr.cks. iT.' Ilo ner,,ir. esc spit under txomt. rocket lane mat'Iinwguri firs from eight cunt.rttackilg *irplaems ajid 1w,, it mlIe( lelicoipte r%. Ii., A merit in %$ rgeanlt wa 4 minling ali iwlteved to hisve been captur.'d. II was 11w 2hst American to 1w lIst.h a. in 0auth Viet N~am. fifteen of the other persoM nichuing tout civilian. are veil.evd to be captines of the (ommniists. While the Communists ,.taged Ihbrir attack, pr.Msur. mounted against South Vied Nan'. ahaky young (liiJIhn gtivernlment headed by Premier TrmnVat. Htong. 'Doomed' WASHINGTON (UPI)-Svn. K (joidwater--Miller ticket In, his lion, said the Republican party itt v.4" ,tilI toni rou It in 1266. To %UC('5Wd, tie %4Id the GOP must appeal to the '''entral wing" of the Am. ri' ii' jwoplr-. "We had it unid,,r Pr. sIdent Ei.nhuwer And Prm.Ident John%ukf hah it nIW) "i h4 dd1.dti Keatlng 'p pO ai Sui. Harry (4.ddwater'5 bid for ti,.m ina~itIorI iSari It ,iiI,', andi rifuard to endrsehim ri uring lhb< amp. ign*. lie rde( iar d ii ,.nint.r'drw iih U nlt.d Pr.',mu nent iontl thjt the Aritoian was a "twttpr" than many 'if the p.''pi. h.hind him. This group shitch h. did not Tfin gro.,p whlrh hedld nwtstm. possibly might nRlect a candidate other than Coidwatar tour year. from now, he dald, adding: "it 1hw same hard cot, of u. tra-conservative. wtmo nominsad Goldwater aI the roaNbeton control lh. Marty lb 3268 and aeiecI their man, i will be the eMd of 1h1 Rteptlkcan party." lie .sid Se believed that If this baflpenfd, tkwt* would h. ma. defhctiou,. ad possibly the start of a third political party. K.tii,. tanned .Md rested alter A intCartsn. *e~nea. .nneth B. Keating, who *purned in. nsjcresaftil campaign for re-e.ecould be doomed if "ultr.-conserages (Continued Ffoni Page I) *tudwnt minimum nitg from '75 'ent. to 65 rent. an hour. .A ggrdualItnrssofth.shahmum wag. I., $i 00 over a thrn ypar period. ..Eilminalion of lb. pneSe wag. scale based on educaflomIs intl., .E.Iablishment of a Job chestifireaton .yskem based on skifi and r.sponaIblhty. .E.tblshmert of a program (in cooparstion with GahgsvIfls Chamber of Commerce) to aldiCcamp. .mplvoyer. i lag atins. The. reoimaltons are a follow-tsp of a rqpcrt Dlaflb refr.d Iwe u.ks ago reweafhg that UT abidens sgee are Iwe, ha. MttsS wag. SfT caum and at other usnvr.Itbs. Last yet.' Btdicosahtb.e cm lStSe Iuploym.St will be r. activad to aStuy the rncinmes datM. GOP


%1e 4, 0 1(1 A P I [hink / N I o N of Thanks ~' Iy \V% &'iV~' tPtWNN2O~J Q'>~>42526 2728 2930 Tha nksgiving Day isn't jiw.ys the nIcest day of the yea r --hut it is Thanksgiving. Thanksgiving Day could be held o'r tie sh ppl e s, oldest, messiest day of the yeAr -hot it would sillI he Thatksginfg. Thanksgiving could be tinm. of THE Kame, as it has been before at the uFp-but it would still be Tluanksging. Thanksgiving Day would be the Ii me set for tile biggest dae of the year -but ft would still bw Think sgi ving. Thanksgiving could ilso be tihe time when thp biggest tragedy of the year occur' ed -but It would dill is Thanksgivinlg. Thanksgiving could be the day df your I lie on whIch 0C< Urs the most dismal feeling you've ever hid, the most ,xcgtJmiit y(oul' ever witnessed or the gayest you've ever felt -hut It would still Thanksgiving<:ould be time for happirw ss. .1 tim. (or excitement, a time for love, ,a time for sot row. I Iimrie for Joy. .1 time for sadness -but it would still be Thanksgiving. beae Jos tday for you andyours-ort m Ta be u r thi d of the year, even Inc luding (hrlstmts tils should be the time when some a mount of time, large or smll is set a side (or what the word Implies: Thanksgiving. We're reasonably sure that when the first group of Pilgrims gathered (or Thanksgiving they didn't really have all that much to be thankful of -a miserable winter, not too long past, another facing them in the nea, future, and .crop which looked good to them but which by modern-day standards would be at best considered poor. And yet they set aside a whole day to give thanks to the God who got them through a bleak, miserable winter where others had died. If a small group can see fit to set aside (nful day to give thanks when they in actuality had so very little In comparison to what we have to 1w thankful for, it seems as if we could alot at least a small por tion of OnW day to do the same. No one wtil be In prayerful thanks for the full day tomorrow. More likely most of the 1UE'5 student body will spend the holi-. day visiting fireuds,. ca tig lap on lack W()rk tnd (101ng nothing more than resting up from the rigors of the trimester system. It seems a very small price indeed. when one considers the tremendous amount of things this university and the nation have to be thankful for, to set aside the small few minutes which would be required to at least offer up .a small prayer for those in the world not so fortunate a,, ow selves and to give thinks for those things which we have. TODAY$ QUOTE "The learned are seldom their appearance tends to young." pretty fellows, and discourage a love in of many cases study in the Henry Louis Mencken AL The.e Florida Served by United Press International Editor. .......,. MmauhiM Editor. .. Asuijtami ManagIng Editor. Asslatadt Maaimg Editor. Ldtogil Page EdItor. Spots Page Edtor. C~ty Editor. ...... Camnps Living Editor. LditoIi Assistants --Jim Tona Levie, Sent Ullman, ..Walker Lundy ..........Joel Gaston .incy Brachey ......Da'e Berkowitz ........Ed Barber *. ......Bruce Dudley .......Skip Havaser ......Dota Mathison Castello AnnCarter Don Ernie Lit, (Circulat 10,, Lsa Kulp (Cartoccist), Ron Spencer, Gar' Swallow. Federm in, NI ''Ir' Reporters Patti Pita (Student Go'er, -nt Beta Chltt' Jo. Kollin, Rob Golub. Joe Waldorf Sh.ars kelivy 'i settr Cardomb, Frant Shepard. Lif Alexander Agnes FowLas Thelmi Moesman, MarjorIe Green. E'.ai Langb'.in LDa'd kennedy Thiry Roger, Susi. Halback. Jeffrey Denknlaer L~ack Dennis, Beverly Paber, Dick Schneider, Greg Sertz Sue Dobbie. l orrainc Viscardl, Awl 8.perstein, Maureen Collins Anne uartrell, Kath> tH INKI NG OU T LOUD Can't Sweep Edi JIM MOORH EAD '"Te Jacksonville Story", was severely tarnished just recently when The Gateway City heard the entirely expected news that 15 of ifs Thigh schools will be non-accredited at the end of the school year. Hardly a sorrier thing than this could happen to a town, and particularly one which likes to pridefully remind the public than it is a growing arnd progressive Southern commerical But Jacksonville can't sweep this wnder it must, in fact, also live with the humiliating truth that a lot of people saw this scandalous develop ment forming a long time ago---and Jacksonville still let it happen. center. the rg; fo r t he Sout h n Association of Collegs ond iu; Schools Is recommend ng to the parent body that the lax schools be removed MOORH EAD from the accredited list, and it's a foregone conclusion that the recommendation will be adopted. The association is a private, independent body, but Its actions carry enormous weight in many circles-education, business, industry, the armed services and others. Fur an idea of how a college or university might view the stigma of nob-accreditation, consider this statement by Dr. J. Wayne Reitz "nsitts o'of hihrlanin wold vew applicants from a non-accredited high school with reservation If not exclusion." This could spell lights out for Jacksonville youngsters able and desirous of more schooling, particularly those wlth limited financial means and, thereby, a narrow choice of institutions. en teects ofnon-accreditation are far from The future of military installations in the JacksonvIlle area is certain to tbe seriously altered. Businesses and industries will consider leaving. Others not now located in Jacksonville will look with baleful eye at a town which allows Its public educational system to deteriorate s disgracefully, and they'll remove the Duvnl County metropolis from consideration asapoint for expansion. So, the harm from non-accrediuuton goes wide and deep. Nobody benefits, everybody gets hurt, One can't help but wonder how the residents of a community could seemingly stand Idly by and allow it to happen. It's almost as though they didn't care--albeit children's welfareIs Usually the last thing people will allow togo unprotectedy Despit, all the wonderful and glowing reprt we got on Jacksonville during th. I cation Under Rug County's-lack of proper financial sapri through an inequitable county tax strao People, it seems, can hate 'til it hurts dI*' it comes to paying their fair sha assessments. They don't appear to realue tit it the thumb they're shoving at government amd school officials is bucking them in their iwn rears instead. On! y this month, the Ocala Starikirmie re po rted that Dunnellon High School wall apparently lose its accreditation before tin '
  • A~ least three times each, but had my wife. Who has a 3.64 grade point average of all college work completed, also read the chapters and she took notes on everything of importance and tyve. it all Out. Accordingly all one had to do was to lean ech of the typewritten pages and knOW thenl tilt you could recite then, from memory you could be assured of passing a NORMA! exrm with nothing less than a "SB" or A h 'C' at least., But, oh no, not C-6l. Not with their 'baby-stting classes" and their more ambiguous than ambiguous progress tests. Well, for me. its also congratulations you de It. for I am not an"A" student. in Englkt r

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    \:''t 'K!'> Y K eepingats U p Columnist Maybe it is because there vs lftci bt t dio it (ainesvilhe even i rou ire i i fr sternuti or sorority, but Tot somew teoni ilhs ilmpus seems greatly pruoci opled wit ketpInW lip "n who spent whit nmght whtre ai wrh whor, And c over this, things othpr Jut of like pe pl deep thaut. Ni C's lives ''conrei .tu SAlly thi 95 Ileepe r for the we if it" of the persoh (I persons involved. Hut what the whole thing comes down to for people who value their privacy. is that the system for minding oth, r peoples' bus ine ss has b eceo me h i ghlIy institultionali.ed on this E-TE campus. Formally, and areas to social groups. the .in mig am at on f sanctimonious spies is at il work. gg The pity of the whole thing is that no one is safe. SCHUSTER If they don't drag you into a room and hold an "enlIghtenment' session, or ral! you uii before Honor Council on a formal offense, you can always be tried ini absentia at dinner. A moral judgement Is made against you. irid you feel the "punishment"' by either formal edict or by grapevine intelligence. Take for example the case of the poor lid who got caught in the dorm for not signing out for the weekend. He was dragged froni his room into the shower at the end of the ball and hung on a Iole from a coathanger. The lights were turned out, and flashlights t Uned on his face as the shower opposite him was turned on him full blast. At first, they used hot water, and he was severely scalded. The group that sur ounded him wadressed ini itivas homods, to keep the water off them. They explained to him the necessity o' he urmverrsity' having 1 to know w. are &veryonhe is .it ill timfles,* so that Mormmy ran contact h im it ilnytimin. After ill, the undversity is respon sible for th.' airoholIc Content in Johnny's blood. The ponr lad promised to repent, and under the strain of the mlom,,lt admitted he had taken the screen off his window one night, got out on the ledge, and threw a I otten Easter egg at the Resident Advisor. For this he was given one hundred lashes with 4 wet noodle, and sent to bed without being allowed to use the phone to order out for a sandwich. Perhaps the uF just isn't cosmopolitan enotigh. The campus and town are so small, that keeping up with everyone else is the only universal form of recreation. We exist in a vacuum that has turned on itself. Only the ,igwestof Interpersonal relationships are safe. Besides, the university has enough fun enforcing its own rules, why should we the students make it any easier for them, 01 USe it as an outlet for our own petty wealousies. The only way to survive socIally on this campus is to remain obli' iou, to what goes on around you. It Just seems .large shame that one can't sin around here quiet~ enough tokeep the rest of the world from hearing about it. We are fortunate only In that the administratiOtl chooses to remain obli'lous to chec petty dealigs of the pett) gossip mongers. But still, tis campus has mo re t han its share of pet ty people -people who are very, very small in spIte of credentials. Sece Europe For LessAll Student Trips Travel in a small group with other students of your some age and interests. Apjexpns low-cost trips by ship or plane: A1)VENTUJRER: 4? days -10 countries -$1072 I> <'N Coltmnist positively diaolca Xi Ilt tiiit, Ihr1tr1 t~~ hu ntl 11 ,11 purtit" will ,evec their pxolltical 'it UtilE> with Ih.s grupN to join Articli pits. AmtilL thow is unii apa ii tnip b ill t ill ofnilt-ld Im( psi icu P ro t~It r, I in II, itrhtnhi lhc rnd th COtli il's representI ith', to th. Ploridat Uinhtnt An unusual develolnlent the ui entti pA i ty DAVIS lirdi if Mitiaten s, r mp;), p.1thi 5 xp tit to ii I. stiluis (hcAIlnd ill ti sn le 't ci' 11. Ills was riot lhe i-c' when .John (' tnt, a graduate student tInl as thle tirididite of i mtlwmrient Ill tthe .tmpaigni betweri n tille Student liody President Bill Trickil and J mksuon HI owtllee, I 'oUpjle of years igo. At that tim. how.'ver, brit didt xueptioniilly well by garine rinrg 1701 vots to liirle,' .!600 an~d Pi kili witlIg 2H0CV~-Ipproximalte figures. Act orlinhg to Skip II ,vI'r, l*x. utive (,miiittee ( lilt mna' f AcdIn I' irty, tilt winnrir If Is yet lr leiril Awill iteds abiuj 11)04 II itdling I tytult publIits for IIh' 1kw piltly will be a m.11 4f proftssittlal expnri'iic-I Icflrnitt advantage. ice, Andriws. a s'tilic miejoring ill broadcastinig, should lbe ibi, ti nt lh, party doll., worth if jitblit y fc'i i vila spentin Impotrtitt onlsldar tiln for lw Ittldget-A ioan. It should t.e iritotisttg ltd wa thwhiI. tO set if tilt 19w pit ty itnkip Its .ii: it Idealisut. If it
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    ige 6, r~~0erire ;fr~ GATO R CLA Autos Autos Autos Autos '60 RAMBtLER AMERIC AIN WAGON. Economical 6, standard. Luggage rack; rew tires, battery. Reliable auto in exccelie nt condition. $475. 1426 B SW 18th Place 6--3084. (G57-St-c). 1964 MG-B; 1961 ALE A ROMEO. Buy either one or both. Call Bo Cook, PR 8-1052 or FR 2-9363 or see at Pike house. (G-44-tf-r). I o4 I*IAT t-d(Hr sedai, in excellent condItion with ondy 8,000 miles. $250 equity arnd take over balance of $750. May te seen at 104 SW 8th "treet after 5 p.m. U -54tf-n c). 1956 VOLKSWAGEN, Goord condition. New tires, rew transmission, arnd radio. $450. Call 372-1 359 after 5 p.m. (G-59-3t-c). I 953 P1 Y MOtITE di igiial )Wnler, fin r ed C imrtpus C redIit LInion. Very ,*easonable; good coitioni. C ish or older car for equity .2-276. (Q -57-5t-). '56 01L8 "88'" 2-dr., radio. heater, automatic. E ccl lent (tildillon. Call MI after 6 p.m. 378-1188. Car A' e. (6-565t-p). at 1116 SW 2nd 2-dr V-8 FURY hardtop. Radio, heater, stick shft in floor, good tires. Excellent buy for $29Th Call 2-3251 after 6 p.m. (0-44-Ifr). 1955 ORD 2-door sedan. Very cheap. 'ee Jim 13th Strewt. (Above (0-60-It-c). Bowers, 608 NW Pizza Palace). SCOEDS to share large 2 bedroom apart mernt., rail 378-2450 59--2t-c). RIDES WANTED Gainesville Pliskow at (C-59-Zt-c). $30 per month. Please e ve nings. (Cfrom Miami to on Nov. 29. Call Dr. 376-3211, Ext. 5592. DRY CLEAN 8 lbs. $1.59. This is approx. IC articles of clothing. GATOR GROOMER Coin Laundry next to University Post Office. (J-53-t f-c). STARTS TOMORROW GAINESVILLE Drivegoing wunuiu ea.'t bairn there would always be men in her life.aII kinds of men. KIM NOVAK LAURENCE HARVEY IN W SOMERSET NAUGHAMS ISd Actiop lit fljvg S~jWLig WOULD-TN CRAZY CARNIVA I, -a-aJ.aiV L n FAIL ISAFEJ a I' $ li x 14 rui lri, nun AJ AGEs 4 we-k 9SF IO YgwI ari.g Li CiM.e 3.6dm|g Sfpoew --a BY TODDLER PHOTO ONE WEEK ONLY !! a -' ra ,'v 1I I I LIImtI -_.-.-S KLEAN-A-MATIC LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING QUALITY IS OUR SPECIALTY EXCLUSIVE SA NITO NE PROCESS 1722 W. Univ. Ave. Kuse's OFFICE USED EQUIPMENT DESKS CHAIRS USED TYPEWRITERS Portables, Moruals, .na .Wanted Personal S IFIEDS Mal

    PAGE 7

    GA' For .rlik. T r Iler .J oies A A 'Mtb 'aite r ocrm Park rnoh 1 5 At 3 *7 9--ut ?' Ph~um ,, I. -. oSa I ItIlIT NLi' M, or grils. 3s oks filcne impuls. ( All 3CC-I A0 itti I p.tu $34 NW Iri Pit ..F-l-i-tI AI'ARTMEfNT It) Sil--It I, in Hlp ao. W atedh itr fE MALE 5T11)1 NT whe experxwrce for pr-ie Apply Fbi ida Ho, k Stir.'. Mason. Phun. :l0-e;Oc6.( Jt.c). MAI,[ TIIi 1111 sI work. Apply Mm s. Ma sot. 59Jt-) i( LIUI i: enlgineer. I Indus trial e~ Pay oprn. F' Mr. M(I,IIu S2-3518. At 36 SW A f a ctur rs humiidIty Ilns) St -c wtirk. Mrs. ) (ii lilmth yinu udteint fcit p.Irt-timhe I Ohitl ie iok Stir, Plhnetl 37u.6te, I I. F SIGN I 4'hhhi liii mmh~edI.att OpenhIinc. xperlenc prefe Ired. ill tim), (ily. C ontart dox Mr. Pa rkei, kills T. hrilcil Jinc rhi Roi .ic. Mxeuelf tempurartur tied rtim ttiiin. (f-SOHI 1. TIME Iruesribiing SeIe r II I'ostluir ope, working with students, Lwrmauihwt. ( .l1 376-3261, Ext. 2741 fur hlntttVIQW. (F-5')t-c). AUTh & CRA E xperierni ed. saturday. Call M (Itib. ER 24i34I. 'Th iL-tructor. Afterrnootns and r. Dobbs at Boys CE.5'itf-c). SPOR TSME N'S CYCLE CENTER 617 N. Main St. SUZUKI I Sales & Service a v.f. e~. --Medet In Innr TswLriv an ns I. Gad It ~ausarn-'n.m m. usM.O .T-li'd "du' I'd I li i' i t I i 1 i'O10ls ., airi tA Is I ,th (II us ewiut kiiwnto lhe ;Ity.,s Is ,,~ri 'I lie I lv 0 'i't ', L, N 's u III tad lh. teel 11, l hi it itt In ihini't maethe Iuing IT iP t Ii Iiut w hintte hs 't'C I 101'ii 1,1(n1he Iih'' N en mii, i v,'rv few Sim ,itir Ns si'tciuqly U. best if de slsivq'd in AtI.,nts ihlsvt te tiul hiuk (70* mIles imuing ii, togerial ii wai Ont pli'tr oil hir ravelite tem, A few' welks e., ii tien phittogi ier friTm .A Elorul. n.wslp.p'r 51 * lie ihught would be in iilteisthug shit from lhr sidlellin,. I s I. I h'tti of t cbhi ly I ly*w.e I ing I 1111k' tirange (etor hat Il I lk if .ijljre~hslam Thi, pittur, wais of (rinlma Gator mad It' hi.' wildi Ih plhologi iphI noticed her for her spirit 4t ills ( ti t Il y tlh IIWd. Alihuigll (B .ihdm.ll (,dth is appno mu-hung N) years old, she 6a still ilteself-siffh leid ail inc Ii shire of the cooking aid cleaning. (hIvismtingthe ( iwy > in. tilt, c~v, wltlhout letting her thx him it let jy 'hit timtt mci .ly ew i leN IIh gilm. Is I big hli iy (,rmut!Ia t.itor. IIallowvpn, the weekend we playe'I Ahuburrn Gruruddm. (ator haN .mbor,' delightful thin isiud twiniki, im liii se mlni is wr gathered ,*roimd bet fir our hug we rourind th why. She hjid prepar'n .m IImiheween treat (ci ill thi, pityci' freem Atlat i. Right after thi .S.U. game. wi' Ihinkel hmr forOmit IIAIZOW.#U present. hiut silt s.1w that 'lu h,.arts w,'r, low. "'lt'. iii right tboyn, shit saun ,I still leiwt vii." No iii I N sly IhIW rig tis wrmlu'rful old lady em kerp going it her pmn but with hs r spirit h. r thciughtfulneen, and her vigorOils 1hu1 Aitr .tih ginmi. It mtak.', new mime, "If I wer only borni CII yeahI S setnhi." 'Miami Hates Us' Spirts W'lit.i ve' siby ot Ml imyu wr,s hts tvl illn in Is> ijih. Ihey ( Miami's li~hI 111 st,,ff) hits 'is. tai Siwir Kehisle r. For Ii,,,sfr,.isive lini. enarh. (,Iatiing it 1hw III, I lane'. r.ciiid (4-4-I) would lead yiuti I believe Miami hns haid ale Average ye. I. ActuaLly. it ,em Miami he.ail fOitbaIlI IIoIh C hiri,, Tat, has had1 two different le.nIfh plAySing for h11T. Tlu' fi rs half nit thn %Wabonh .3 e 'low going for the it fifth Fior lily 0 ihhd wu.k i, Ie. I lrid, li s .m h,,I,nnlke,,. Sopdh. ilmhile quit Ic Ilhiik Itoh Hlitnuk'lff h1.1 Al ready urp is wri All-ArnIltian Ge,! 14. MIre', seopt'hlm(rY tiimpleitIor Itetor!r tihltOtal tfftene BIll.tnlkttf tip, c m", ti ron 78 if 142 pa.u fo '11 42 yjr nnd *k four toe, blown,. IHiktriknf ruii tims optio eH (i" iltnuko,,. 1% j touns ing for 'Iiilrtnikoff I, a:' ju 'a .r. ams ha, ruislds ys Nd JN eih sei.,lr Al,, in total offense a * ception roilHuai'k st-ll Smith h-ad. tie flur r cn g rouiid cor ps with 121 yards gai'd 73 ettemps. F ullark Pet. Baha.ak has amaesed "M 14m, feauturem an explosive offnseihnd aln alert defenw., buth ii wheim .-.piItilIze oil opponents mui-take., ii 'viry topportutlity."' I pet w,.ek MIiiit led Vanderbllt 79. lii Jiit ,Tmhntlltt 41nd 14 Se
    PAGE 8

    !If iyJi(wt V '7> c~ uWtL& U TI Ix F' I' I be it ~~IIj, IC Iron: ihhorict 011 IhC Out ide ',th, grotziIdi1 w fl~I RIG .* * C-.' * * IIONM)A 8( lNHI EU, Mltti Ci. .2, 50 A S I 1 1 .r ,a p .\

    xml record header identifier 2008-10-16setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Alligatordc:subject Newspapers -- Floridadc:description Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.dc:publisher The students of the University of Floridadc:date November 25, 1964dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier (OCLC)sn 96027439 (LCCN)972808 (ALEPH)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage North America -- United States of America -- Florida -- Alachua -- GainesvilleNorth America -- United States of America -- Floridadc:rights All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida