Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

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Need We Explain?

Regents Operating Code
No I Limit On Students

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
TALLAHASSEE -- The Board
of Regents Policy Handbook and
new" operating code in no way
endangers the freedoms of a uni university
versity university student.
This opinion of administration
officials and the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents has not been accepted by
certain UF groups, who argue
that the updated policy handbook
established a restrictive code
which was superimposed by the
Board of Regents and the State
Cabinet on the state university
system.
Corporate secretary of the
Board of Regents, Hendricks
Chandler, who was directly re responsible
sponsible responsible for the policy manual
stated that the policy is a pull pulling
ing pulling together of the elements of
die student handbooks of the state
universities.
It had nothing to do with jun junior
ior junior colleges, Chandler said, not noting
ing noting that several junior college
newspapers in the state had edi editorialized
torialized editorialized on the manual.
Chander described the policy as
no more than a statement of
policy and said that his actions
were merely implementations of
suggestions by the deans of stu students
dents students of the various state insti institutions.
tutions. institutions. It parallels a similar
policy of academic freedom and
responsibility which was drawn
up for faculty in 1962, he said.
There is no additional dele delegation
gation delegation of authority. It is a joint
statement of position by the uni university
versity university as a system. Each uni university
versity university previously had its own
policy.
Recording to Chandler, the gov governor
ernor governor and the cabinet at no time
questioned the policy whith Al Alligator

ligator Alligator editorials and student
groups have questioned.
Commenting on the statement
of the handbook which says that
(SEE REGENTS PAGE 3)
LBJ Plans
Operation
WASHINGTON (UPI) Pres President
ident President Johnson announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday he will undergo abdominal and
throat surgery within 15 days and
he must cut down on his activi activities
ties activities in advance of the operation.
Johnson, who returned Wednes Wednesday'night
day'night Wednesday'night from a 31,500-mile trip
to Asia, personally read a state statement
ment statement to newsmen disclosing plans
for the operation.
He said he would enter the hos hospital
pital hospital for repair of a defect
at the site of his gall bladder
operation 13 months ago and for
the removal of a small polyp on
his right vocal chord.
THERES NO DOG
LIKE DEAD ONE
The pep rally Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon attracted over 1,500 students.
The students were entertained
by the cheerleaders, pep band
and majorettes.
The majorettes introduced an
*original song about Vince Doo Dooley,
ley, Dooley, the Georgia football coach.
Steve Spurrier told the crowd
that the Georgia football team
was going t 6 feel like a dog aft after
er after the game and center Bill Carr
noted there was no dog like a
dead dog.

GATORS THRIVE ON DOG MEAT
...Exciting Details On Page 17

Vol. 59, No. 47

FORD TELLS FORUMS AUDIENCE

Minorityole Exceeds
Loyal Opposition Idea

By GENE NAIL
Editorial Assistant
The new unbalance in the fed federal
eral federal government makes it impor importhnt
thnt importhnt for the role of the minority
party to exceed that of the tra traditional
ditional traditional Loyal opposition,House
Minority leader Gerald Ford told
a Forums Committee audience
Thursday night.
Ford, who was named minority
leader in 1965, followed St. Pe-
UF Lecturer
Is Awarded
Nobel Prize
By MARGIE GREEN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Robert S. Milliken, a lec lecturer
turer lecturer at the UF Quantum Theory
Winter Institute won the Nobel
Prize Thursday for his pioneer
work in chemical bonding.
He has worked on this pro project
ject project for almost four decades,
said Dr. H. H. Sisler, chairman
of the department of chemistry.
He is one of the really trem tremendous
endous tremendous scientists of our times and
a very humble man.
Milliken worked on the wartime
Manhatten Project which developed
the atomic bomb. He is now work working
ing working on advanced computer research
at the University of Chicago where
he is a faculty member.
Milliken has ties with both the
UF and Florida State University.
At the present time he is teach teaching
ing teaching at the FSU Institute of Mol Molecular
ecular Molecular Biophysics. He has lec lectured
tured lectured here every winter for the
last five years at the Quantum
Theory Institute. The institute is
sponsored by the department of
chemistry and physics.
One of the important concepts
Milliken helped to develop was
the concept of molecular orbital.
This is a description of how an
individual electron moves in the
field of all the atoms in a mol molecule.
ecule. molecule.
He is greatly admired by;the
administration here, said Sisler.
And he appears to like it here
too.
Along with the prize he will re receive
ceive receive $60,000.
Milliken was born in Newbury Newburyport,
port, Newburyport, Mass. 70 years ago. He
earned a B.S. degree from Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology
in 1917 and received his Ph.D.
in physical chemistry at the Uni University
versity University of Chicago in 1921. Dur During
ing During World War I he worked in
chemical warfare for the Army.

The Florida
Alligator

University of Florida

tersburg Mayor Herman Goldner
in the second of a series of Flor Florida
ida Florida Crossroads presentations.
By only a slim margin, Ford
took over the GOP reigns as the
Republican leader from Charles
Halleck of Indiana. Ford said the
party needed a fresher, younger
image.
The minority party in our po political
litical political system has an obligation
to its voters and the entire na nation
tion nation to provide a system of checks
, -J J
Jm
HERMAN GOLDNER
... St. Pete, mayor

| SPECIAL |
| MONDAY |
&
Monday the Alligator staff
will present an Election Spe Spexj:
xj: Spexj: cial. Its a look at the up- i*
Scorning state, national and :*
local elections. x-
I |
BUtLSEYEt |

|/ns/de
|To days
0 Alligator
I 1
i
x Todays Bullseye centers >£
>:: on the No. 1 soul brother in $
j£ the country Brother James
S Brown. See page 2. ;$
*: UPI News 4 :|g
X; Editorial 6 £
j* More Infirmary .. .7 :S
:j:j Society ... .10-11 -g
:S Sports 17-20 iS
:S 'S
%Nrr t r # iV.

Friday, November 4, 1966

and balances within the political
system, the 53-year-old Mich Michigan
igan Michigan representative said.
Ford said the present situation
looks good for the growth of the
Republican Party.
Straws in the wind and that
is really all a politician has to
go by tell me that the future
of the Republican Party is be becoming
coming becoming brighter, he said.,
We have the issues. We have
the candidates, and we are work working.
ing. working.
, States rights and responsibili responsibilities,
ties, responsibilities, separation of power and a
strong two-party system are the
three cornerstones which make the
American form of government
great, Ford said.
The minority party has an
obligation to rebuild its strength
so that it may again provide a
healthy balance in the American
system.
I say the mission of the min minority
ority minority is to become the majority,
Ford added.
Competition in the political sys system
tem system is just as important as it
is in the industry, Ford said.
The entire basis of our poli political
tical political system rests on the public
support of the minority, he said.
But I must also warn that if
the voters fail to give the min minority
ority minority strength and voice at this
point in our political history, .the
true progress of our nation will
be impeded and we will fall short
of desirable goals, the minority
leader Said.
Ford said he agreed with the
political philosophy of the late
Supreme Court Justice Felix
Frankfurter of judicial restraint,
a course of action I believe should
be more closely followed by the
courts.
It is most signficant that those
who authored the Constitution in insisted
sisted insisted on strength in each of the
three branches and gave no su superiority
periority superiority to any one branch, Ford
said.
The executive branch has in increased
creased increased its power, Ford said,
especially in the past or
four years. /
It is a powerful organization,
he said, as indicated by the fact
that this year alone it had the
right to spend out of the federal
treasury more than $145 billion.
Ford charged the White House
with using its medium of commun communication
ication communication with the public to enhance
its powers.
Executive accomplishments
are detailed to the nation, too often,
by the device of news releases,
at times distributed in flurries.
Federal agencies are directed to
provide information to the White
House, which itself often the cre credit,
dit, credit, he said.
(SEE MINORITY PAGE 3)



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

Page 2

Soul Brother Brown
Fall Frolics Star
By AGGIE FOWLES
Alligator Staff Writer
James Brown, Amerifcas No. 1 soul brother," performs here
Friday, Nov. 18, for Inter-Fraternity Council Fall Frolics at 8:15
p.m. in Florida Gym.
IFC Social Chairman Bob Mims predicts the wildest frolics
ever.
James Brown is what's happening," Mims said.

Silent Film
Performance
To Repeat
Overwhelming response to the
first Silent Film Festival" last
month has prompted Florida Play Players.
ers. Players. Lab Theatre to schedule a
second series of early films for
Sunday, Nov. 13.
Son of Silent Film Festival"
will feature scenes from the major
features of Rudolph Valentino,
Mary Pickford, Marie Dressier,
William S. Hart, Lon Chaney, Will
Rogers, Douglas Fairbanks, Char Charlie
lie Charlie Chaplin, the Keystone Cops and
many others. Also included are
clips from early newsreels, one
of which is the 1905 Miss Am America
erica America pageant. Finally, silent film
versions of the two greatest stage
melodramas, The Drunkard"and
East Lynne," are featured.
An added attraction on the pro program
gram program will be a short British film,
The Case of the Mukkanese Bat Battle
tle Battle Horn" staring Peter Sellers.
This wild spoof on Scotland Yard
has never been seen here.
The films will be shown at the
Medical Science Building Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 6 and 8:30 p.m. Admis Admission
sion Admission is 25£.
Alligator Staff
Makes Changes
Alligator Editor Eddie Sears
announced a shakeup in the edi editorial
torial editorial staff Thursday to go into
effect next week.
Wire editor Newt Simmons wtil
be moved to editorial assistant
along with Gene Nail. Nick Ta Tatro,
tro, Tatro, former assistant wire editor,
is the new wire editor.
Also Tyler Tucker will become
the assistant managing editor.
Tucker is the former assistant
sports editor.

TO ALL STUDENTS u I
Mwfl AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL jl
I
\L Lunch D nner I
I 11:30 2:00 CAFETERIA 4:30 8:Oo|
1212 N: MAIN St (4 min, from campus) Gainesville Shopping Center |
it nvMi impmr ww am ngm to wmm mo nmwgmi tomoton ornnmoomooto ud
M rwtw w t mi ww m> > m-wot NwO>U
MO ramOK M GUAXAJfTKD, feNgk desired poeMoe wIU be flvee
imwii. ***" mOritioommmt
" Sadii r !SSi?r a* *
SSSm US ***> *****.' r***"** 1 g*
' 'tar 1

Brown is sometimes referred
to as Mr. Dynamite" because
of his explosive performances.
In addition to being writer, com composer,
poser, composer, arranger and producer of
most of his records, he is noted
as being one of the hardest work working
ing working men in show business.
A troupe of approximately 40
will appear with Borwn. Included
in this James Brown Show are a
comedy act -- Butter Beans and
Dixie," a 10 member band, The
Jewels Singing Trio," and Browns
go-go girls.
(§>
BUtISEYE!
The famous Flames" featuring
Bobbie Byrd and James Crawford
will also perform.
Brown does almost constant one onenighters
nighters onenighters all year long and the ama amazing
zing amazing thing about it is that he puts
so much into the costuming, dan dancing
cing dancing and showmanship of his per performances,
formances, performances, Mims said.
An unheard of precedent was
set by Brown when he appeared
on the Ed Sullivan show last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. He sang for 10 solid minu minutes
tes minutes to the screaming joy of his
audience.
Over 40 hits have been cut by
Brown. He has sold over 15 mil million
lion million records. TO his credit are
such songs as Don't Be a Drop Dropout,"
out," Dropout," It's a Man's World," Out
of Sight," and I Feel Good."
Tickets for the show will be
$2.50 each for independents and
$3.50 per couple for fraternity
members.
Profits from the show go into
the IFC short term loan fund and
a part of the proceeds will be
donated to the Gainesville Boys
Club, Mims said.
Early in the summer booking
for the appearance was made
through Univesal Attraction -in
New York.
Brown and his troupe will tra travel
vel travel to Gainesvile in their tra traditional
ditional traditional purple buses.

NO ESTABLISHED PROCEDURE

Appointments Fair?

By MAURY OLICKER
Alligator Staff Writer
A fight is developing in Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council over the method of
appointing council members to
seats on committees.
According to SG Vice Presi President
dent President Fred Breeze, there is pre presently
sently presently no established procedure for
giving out committee posts. In the
past, selections have been made
by the Judiciary committee and
not subject to any kind of ap approval.
proval. approval. This has resulted in mem membership
bership membership on committees changing
frequently with committee mem members
bers members often having no knowledge on
the subjects they are called upon
to judge.
Changing this policy was in inspired
spired inspired by the case of Budget and

Appropriation
Bill Considered
A bill now under study in the
legisative Council would bar all
special requests for funds from
being considered by the Council
for approximately one month be before
fore before spring elections.
The purpose of the bill is to
prevent special interest groups
from promising bloc votes for a
certain ticket in return for ex extra
tra extra funds. The bills sponsors
hope this measure will eliminate
much of the pre-election log rol rolling
ling rolling that goes on every year in
the Council.
The main concern over the bill
is the fear that it may be uncon unconstitutional.
stitutional. unconstitutional.
The SG constitution provides
that the Council shal have con-,
trol over the disbursement of funds
to student organizations, and fur furthermore
thermore furthermore that no law shall be
made abridging this control.

ANOTHER HUMOR
MAGAZINE?
RELEASE not merely a humor I
magazine. RELEASE ill contain I
opinions of people who affect the' I
student, interviews with people who |j
are (ond OUT / informative I
articles concerning developments in I
the arts, politics, religion science, I
as well as the satireand humor which I
are the stock-in-trade of a college I
magazine. In fact, RELEASE ets I
a new pace in style, content, and
design for the campus mag.
Interested? See the first issue for sale
ON CAMPUS November 16
\

Finance Committee Chairman
David Vosloh.
Although he asked to be reap reappointed
pointed reappointed to the post he held last
trimester, Vosloh was not only
cut off budget and finance, he was
not given any committee assign assignment.
ment. assignment.
According to Vosloh, the move
was substituting politics for fi finance"
nance" finance" and can only hurt the stu student
dent student body.
Breeze also cited the cases of
Jim Murray and Ed Dunn, both
law students who were not re reappointed
appointed reappointed to the Judiciary com committee.
mittee. committee. The new judiciary com committee

The Store For^S
Men
1 WOODROWJ In Gainesville
(r
would YOUi-^,,
BELIEVE*^:
You can find the finest selections
of quality Men's suits, sport coats
dress and casual slacks, dress and
sport shirts, sweaters, jackets,
dress and sport belts, neckwear,
m en's j ewel ry and all accessories
in one fine store. Plenty of free,
easy parking available.
YOU HAD BETTER BELIEVE IT I
Stop out today. Let us prove it
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
No. Main Street at 10th Ave. f

mittee committee does not have any i aw stu
dents, says Breeze, again a sit'
uation where politics has substt
tuted for responsible Judgment*
Vosloh and Breeze hope to get
a bill on the floor of the Coun Council
cil Council establishing a procedure for fu.
ture appointments and requiring
that these be approved by the
entire Council before taking es.
feet. Meanwhile, in the absence
of rules to follow, Breeze, as
presiding officer of the Council
has ruled the new slate of com
mittee appointments invalid until
it is approved by the body as a
whole.



(FROM PAGE 1)
student activities are to be lim limited
ited limited to the "educational goals of
the university/* Chandler said that
this is the purpose of the Uni University.
versity. University. He did not describe it
as a limitation on student activ activities.
ities. activities.

PHARMACEUTICAL £SALES^^AU)OSTA^A^)PEnS^§
AYERST LABORATORIES Div. American Home products I
I Are you interested in joining an established growth -company I
lin the pharmaceutical industry? A company with unlimited I
opportunity whose greatest need is personnel who can take 8
on more responsibility. 1
Ayerst Labs is expanding its sales force and needs salesmen 8
8 with these qualifications: 8
I College graduate strong in the sciences l
| Age 25-35 §
- Draft exempt
8 We offer: Free retirement program I
8 Compensation open Medical and Life Insurance 1
I Salary plus bonus plan Cover all business expenses f
8 Company car Paid vacations 8
8 For additional Information, send resume to 8
L. R. Martin, 4100 Indian Lakes Circle, Rt. #3,'Stone i
I Mountain, Georgia. I
1. Whats eating you?
Cant decide on dessert?
Worse. Cant decide on a job.
2. How come? The recruiters are 3. Give me the picture.
swarming the campus. r
Im searching tor meaning.
The kind of job I want just I want to be of service
doesnt exist. to mankind.
4. You can get a job like that 5. Then why dont you get in touch
with your eyes closed. with Equitable. Their whole
business is based on social
The trouble is, I also want research. As a member of their
a slice of the pie. management development
program, youll be able to make
a significant contribution to
humanity. And pie-wise, the
pay is fine.
Make mine blueberry.
A
**
<
For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write to Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Avc. of the Americas. New York, N.Y. 10019 Equitable 1966
An Equal Opportunity Employer, M/E

Regents

"An organization has no purpose
on a university campus unless it
ties in with education. The uni university
versity university is not designed either to
make money or espouse a cause/*
Chandler said.
Governor Haydon Burns was not
available for comment.

Duarte Blasts
Castros Cuba

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaking before the UF Latin
American Club, Cuban exile Jose
A. Duarte refuted several gener general
al general conceptions about Cuban gover government.
nment. government.
There is no communism in
Cuba/* Duarte said, 11 And there
is not even socialism in Cuba.**
Duarte was captured by Cuban
dictator Fulgencio Batista and tor tortured
tured tortured until near death for his op opposition
position opposition to the Batista regime.
Duarte worked with Castro until
the revolutionary movement turned
into what Duarte terms a to totalitarian**
talitarian** totalitarian** movement.
Duarte launched frequent and
vicious attacks against Castro dur during
ing during his speech. He said that Cuba
is a ruthless police state which
enforces a "most monstrous den denial
ial denial of human rights.* Duarte also
charged that the same old faces
that cooperated with Batista march
arm and arm with Fidel today.**
He stated bitterly, We were
more than naive stupid, to
trust Castro.
Tbe people today feel and know
their country is being turned into
a communist colony/* the exiled
Cuban said. Ibis is happening
only 90 miles from the great greatest
est greatest democracy in the world/* he
continued.
However, Duartes most fierce
attacks were not against commun communism.
ism. communism. Communism is away of
TYPEWRITER RENTALS
Manuals & Electrics
Student Desks & Chairs
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST.

1^ IMI I
n Srag I
| 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. I
AFA F*66 Ad 32

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

government, he noted. But, in
Cuba there is nothing but a to totalitarian
talitarian totalitarian police state.
Duarte charged that there is
no difference between Cuba and
Nazi Germany!
There is no power in Cuba
besides Fidel Castro, Duarte
said.
Fidel Castro rules the coun country
try country according to his own whims.
Duarte noted that he does not even
consider a Castro a puppet of
Russia.
He (Castro) is blackmailing the
Soviet Union, Duarte said.
Lashing out at Castro, Duarte
called Fidel Castro the most ex expensive
pensive expensive toy that Soviet Russia
ever had the misfortune to play
with.
Turning to his own countrymen
Duarte declared, Almost every everyday
day everyday people are being shot for their
dissatisfaction. Moreover, Cas Castro
tro Castro is, in Duarte's opinion, run running
ning running slave labor camps for ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural production.
Duarte says that opposition to
Castro is strong. Everyday in
the fields or in the cities there
are signs of sabatoge. Such sa sabatoge,
batoge, sabatoge, he maintains, is not or organized
ganized organized but rather of the grass
roots variety.
In concluding, Duarte called to totalitarianism
talitarianism totalitarianism in Cuba a total
failure. .He said, We are de determined
termined determined not to let totalitarianism
perpetrate itself in Cuba.
Marching Guard
UF's prize-winning Gator Guard
will go to Ocala this Saturday to
march in the Ocala Sunshine Chris Christmas
tmas Christmas Festival.
Forty strong, the Guard is led
this year by Cadet Capt. Glade
Liggett.
Accompanying the Guard, in his
capacity as faculty adviser, will
be Maj. Russell Ramsey.

Minority
(FROM PAGE 1)
Along with the executive branch,
Ford said the accelerated trend
in the Federal Judicary is up upsetting
setting upsetting well-established prac practices.
tices. practices.
By taking action which in ef effect
fect effect makes new law, the Supreme
Court is adding to the lack of
balance, he said.
Looking at the current sit situation
uation situation purely as a student of gov government,
ernment, government, I call for new strength
for the minority so that it may
not only serve as a counterweight,
but also initiate positive and con constructive
structive constructive legislative proposals.
With the use of visual aids,
Goldner told the audiences of die
growth of St. Petersburg from
a little fishing village to its
present population of over 200,-
000.
Goldner gave the first public
showing of plans for the redeve redevelopment
lopment redevelopment of downtown St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. The unique venture is being
done through joint city-private en enterprise
terprise enterprise efforts after the city's
voters have twice turned down
proposals for an urban renewal
project.
Departing from his prepared
text, Ford complemented Gold Goldner'
ner' Goldner' s statements about private en enterprise
terprise enterprise being able to handle many
projects the present administra administration
tion administration is placing in the hands of
the federal government.
The present administration
wants to do it all, Ford said,
But the alternative is to encour encourage
age encourage industry to do it through
the use of tax credits, he said.
In a question and answer per period
iod period following his address, Ford
accused the press of blowing
out of proportion the slight dif differences
ferences differences with Senate Minority
Leader Everett Dlrksen.
He said their differences have
been few. The latitude of dis disagreement
agreement disagreement is necessary, he added,
to make a party wholesome.
Fenneman in Batman
HOLLYWOOD (UPD
George Fenneman, Groucho
Marxs old announcer, will
play a role in a segment of
Batman.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

. - t -*'' *
f FROM the
\ WIRES OF
UPI /
*
tnternational
STAYS AND FIGHTS . PANMUNJOM .. .AU. S. patrol ambush ambushed
ed ambushed by North Korean invaders fought back to fiercely before it was
wiped out that one of its members will be nominated posthumously
for Medal of Honor the nation's highest award for valor.
The commander of the 2nd Infantry Division identified the hero
as Pvt. Ernest D. Reynolds, a 20- year-old from Kansas City, Mo.
who chose to stay and fight rather than slip away to safety when the
Communists attacked. Both attacks occurred just as President John Johnson
son Johnson was winding up an official visit to South Korea. He had toured
the vicinity of the attack Thursday. The attacks were interpreted
as a face-saving gesture by the Communists to show some defiance
in the face of Johnson's visit and reports of a build-up of South Koreas
defenses.
MINISTER RESIGNS . COPENHAGEN, Denmark . Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Jens Otto Krag resigned Wednesday night when the Danish
Parliament refused to go along with his taxation Policy. New elec elections
tions elections will be held on Nov. 22.
Krag, a Social-Democrat, has headed a minority government since
1962.
In a statement to Parliament, Krag said lack of cooperation in
this major problem of establishing a pay-as-you-earn tax system,
caused his resignation.
MILITANT ARCHBISHOP . SYDNEY, Australia ... The Anglican
archbishop of Sydney, the Most Rev. Marcus loane, Monday adopted
a militant stand in support of the Viet Nam war and warned the allies
against being drawn into a stalemate.
A stalemate would be full of danger. China would like to see a
stalemate to keep American forces tied down in Viet Nam.
TRADE BLOWS . LONDON . Prime Minister Harold Wilson
and opposition Conservative party leader Edward Heath Thursday
traded charges of distortion and frivolity over Britains poss possible
ible possible entry into the European Common Market.
The row caused a wild uproar in the House of Commons. It fol followed
lowed followed a new meeting of Labor government leaders on prospects
of Britain entering the market.
National
SIGNS APPROPRIATION . WASHINGTON . President John Johnson
son Johnson has signed legislation appropriation $979,570,000 for cons construction
truction construction of U. S. miltary facilites in the United States and abroad,
the White House said Thursday.
The money covers activity during the fiscal year that ends June
30, 1967.
The final figure approved by Congress was about $135 million
less than Johnson asked.
REGISTRATION REPORT . ATLANTA . Approximately 52
per cent of eligble Negro citizens in 11 southern states are regis registered
tered registered to vote next Tuesday, the Southern Regional Council reported
Wednesday.
The total estimate of 2,620,359 registered Negro voters was made.
Tennessee led the South in percentage of eligible Negro voters re registered
gistered registered with 71.7 per cent. Mississippi was lowest, with only 32.9
per cent of the 422,256 prospective voters registered.
The list of states with number of Negro registrants and percent percentages
ages percentages of the total Negro voting-age population included:
Florida 303,245 or 61 per cent.
Florida
SPACE BUS LAUNCHED . CAPE KENNEDY ... A Titan 3C
workhorse rocket hauled an unmanned Gemini and a space bus
carrying three passenger satellites into space today in a specta spectacular
cular spectacular two-in-one test debut for Americas first military man-in man-inspace
space man-inspace program.
RATES DOWN . TALLAHASSEE . Florida Power and Light
Co. was ordered today to cut its rates more than $7 million, bring bringing
ing bringing total reductions ordered in the past two years in rates of this
utility to $30,282,643.
Earlier this week, the commission directed Southern Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Co. to reduce its rates also.
The commission said Florida Power & Lights rate of return was
7.53 per cent. The cut brings it to 6.95 per cent which it saj.d Was a
fair and reasonable return. #
GAVE BRIBES . ORLANDO, Fla. ... Vou sia County rancher
Clyde E. Hart testified under oath at a bankruptcy here
Wednesday that he had given bribes to three state
including out-going House Speaker E. C. Rowell.
The Samsula rancher testified at a hearing before bankruptcy
referee Alexander L. Paskay of Tampa that he had bribed Rowell,
State Sen. Mack Cleveland of Seminole County, and Rep. Gordon
REWARD OFFERED . TALLAHASSEE, Fla. . Funeral services
were held for Mrs. Helen Sims Wednesday while the reward for the
capture and conviction of the unknown killer who murdered her, her
husband and blonde daughter rose to SIO,OOO.
The city of Tallahassee, shocked** by the tragedy, put up $3,500
to match a $5,000 state contribution and donations from individuals
and commercial firms.

US Warships
Blast Coast
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen disclosed Thursday that Am American
erican American warships for the first time
have moved into shipping waters
along a 24-mile stretch of the
North Vietnamese coast, fought gun
duels with Communist shore bat batteries
teries batteries and bombarded vessels
smuggling arms to Red forces in
South Viet Nam.
An official statement said that
the offshore patrol strategy was
part of an overall plan to im impede
pede impede Hie illegal flow of men and
equipment from North Viet Nam
to South Viet Nam*' and has been
in effect since Oct. 25. The U.S.
7th Fleet ships were reported
acting in international waters
not inside North Vietnamese ter territorial
ritorial territorial waters.
Disclosure of the move, unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented in the Viet Nam war,
coincided with a Saigon announce announcement
ment announcement that American military man manpowe
powe manpowe in Viet Nam last week soared
from 336,000 to 345,000 while total
Communist strength in the South
remained unchanged at about 279,-
000. In addition to the Americans
there are 652,000 allied troops
in Viet Nam about 600,000 of
them South Vietnamese.
They said the Communists fired
first on each occasion. There was
no report of any damage to either
of the destroyers or to the Com Communist
munist Communist positions.
Taking advantage of improved
weather, American aircraft Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday launched one of the war's
greatest air raids 165 missions
against North Viet Nam.
SNCC Leader
Investigated
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Jus Justice
tice Justice Department reportedly is in investigating
vestigating investigating black power advo advocate
cate advocate Stokely Carmichael to deter determine
mine determine if he has broken any laws
in his opposition to the Viet Nam
war.
Carmichael, chairman of the
Student Nonviolent Coordinating
Committee, said recently he would
rather go to jail than fight in
Viet Nam if he is drafted.
Last week he underwent exami examinations
nations examinations in New York to update
his draft classification.
Carmichael is classified 1-Y
at the moment, which means he
does not meet all physical or
mental standards for military ser service.
vice. service.
The Justice Department check
apparently follows a demand from
Sen. James O. Eastland, D-Miss.,
that action be taken against the
Negro whose remarks, Eastland
said, bordered on treason.
WELCOME
NOV. 5
AT BENT CARD
- -1826 W. Univ. Ave
9:30-11:30 P.M.
No Admission Charge

Officials Cleared
Convict Confesses
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPI) A Raiford prison inmate
and a Polk County woman were charged Thursday with the 1963
murder of service station attendant Floyd MacFarland, wrap wrapping
ping wrapping up a case that at one point spawned rumors the slaying
involved high officials.
Acting Broward County Sheriff Tom Walkee identified the
suspects as Curtis Adams Jr., 36, currently serving a four fourterm
term fourterm for armed robbery, and Mary Jean Akins, 30, of Bartow.
Walker aid Adams had signed a statement, in the presence
of his attorney and a court reporter admitting that he and the
eachan each shot MacFarland once in the course of robbing him of SSO.
Rumors that began last year after the slaying had long gone
unsolved implied that MacFarland might have been shot by a
Broward official to cover up involvement in the slaying by a
Dade County official. The rumors gained enough prominence to
cause disinterment of MacFarlands body and a second autopsy
to determine if he had any broken bones that would indicate
he could have been a hit-and-run victim before being shot.
No broken bones were found.
WE NEED A QUEEN
Gainesville Cosmotology Association
Needs A Queen To Represent Them For
BEAUTY SALON WEEK
The Girl Selected Will Ride In The
Christmas Parade.
Must Meet Qualifications And Have
Good Hair. Call For Appointment
And Interview.
Before Nov. 7, Call 372-^4424
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We admire your spirit,
but you just dont fit
into the team.
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Jmmc&n Students J&rwb
P. a BOX 36087 CINCINNATI. OHIO Be 1 of 175,000
in Europe this Summer
STUDY, WORK OR TOUR YOUR WAY THRU a VACATION IN EUROPE
ASA EMPLOYMENT AND TOURING GUIDE 64 page book SI.OO
f, I Listings Os Job opportunities abroad and many travel tips which will
enable you to enjoy the entire summer at little cost.
* American companies with plants abroad.
* Steamship lines sailing to Europe.
rjKmk Youth hotels and hostelsaccommodations students.
* 9 Special opportunities and how to register for a job abroad.
B. WHERE THE ACTION ISI $-50
m f A booklet describing where to go, how to meet fellow students, male
I JyVJ I or female from 12 countries, where the "in spots'' are where students
h congregate.
Xjlfe C. STUDY ABROAD $ -SO
Detailing what international scholarships are open, how to apply for
- ? IfesV:; them. Also includes summer courses abroad.
, D ASA TOUR PLANNING MAP BOOKLET SI.OO
MiHsSw? lists student youth hostels, student's restaurants, best routes, best
hitchhiking routes.
E. LETS GO $1.95
' A student's guide to Europe. Published by Harvard Student Agencies.
F. ASA MEMBERSHIP SI.OO
, . ~ If you plan to travel to Europe within the next three years, you should
cbUtrk&H OtudnUicXvrMU be a member of ASA now.
rXI ?. o. iei Ttrr rtriiti Okie 4U34 AA. Five dollars brings you everything listed above. ASA P. O. Box 36087,
a Cincinnati, Ohio 45236.
PLEASE SEND BOOKLETS AS CHECKED BELOW:
jgt J A. ASA Eweleyeet end Touring Guide SUOO HHH a ASA m the sole authorized on-campus distributor for the increasingly
k sS*r Where The Action u M ft +f j popular Lets Go, the student guide to Europe published by the
V C. Study Abroed 50 a* /%£ A Harvard Student Agencies.
7VH \ D ASA T ,r w> "g m *p -9 TTie guidebook has been acclaimed by the Time Magazine as ... really
To?%i yk. l f- !5 swinging through Europe.
Lf wTSTaiovs information u* /7 .,iH^ Tod y Show NBCTV bem * < *" *
\\SWI,/'Pi Ijq ... by Holiday Magazine ... for finding the best bistros, bacchanals
Xl name y and beer. And has received numerous other accoladee from Business
1 V V school age Week, Reader's Digest, Mademoiselle, New York Times, London Sun,
aoohzss ZIPCOOE Saturday Review and many others.
. -v

Firm Arranges World
Travel For Handicapped

By MURRAY J. BROWN
UPI Travel Editor
NEW YORK (UPl)Neither
age nor disability need be ob obstacles
stacles obstacles for Americans who want
to travel to faraway places.
So insists Mrs. Helen Deal
Dewing, who has been in the
travel industry for 13 years and
recently opened an agency
which specializes in arranging
tours geared for the physically
and mentally handicapped and
the elderly.
The agency offers all-inclu all-inclusive
sive all-inclusive tours for the blind, deaf,
mute and hard of hearing, sen senior
ior senior citizens and persons con confined
fined confined to wheelchairs.
It is also believed to be the
first in the field to plan Tours
for Exceptional Persons de designed
signed designed for the mentally retard retarded
ed retarded and their families.
A handicap is not a sick sickness,
ness, sickness, said Mrs. Dewing, a
slender blonde, during a recent
interview. Sure, special ar arrangements
rangements arrangements must be made for
transportation and accommo accommodations
dations accommodations but there is no real
reason why these people should
not have the opportunity to
visit Europe, South America or
other parts of the world.
We spoke to Mrs. Dewing
shortly before her departure by
plane for Europe as personal
escort for three blind Ameri Americans
cans Americans a married couple in
their 50s and a 30-year-old
woman.
The 21-day tour included
Denmark, Austria. Italy,

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Prance, Holland and England.
On the schedule were an audi audience
ence audience with Pope Paul VI, and
special guided tours to muse museums,
ums, museums, cathedrals and other top
attractions in Copenhagen, Vi Vienna.
enna. Vienna. Rome and the Vatican,
Paris, Amsterdam and London.
There also were cocktail
parties, the theater and opera,

Students Protest
Miniskirt Rule

GREAT NECK, N.Y. (UPI)
Students at Great Neck North High
School believe boys should be per permitted
mitted permitted to wear their hair as long
and girls to wear their skirts as
short as they like.
And apparently the length and
style of the boys' haircuts was
not causing trouble among school
administrators, but the brevity of
a young girl's skirt was.
It all began when Revett Hir Hirchfield,
chfield, Hirchfield, 15, a pretty blonde soph sophomore,
omore, sophomore, walked into school with
a beige miniskirt that showed off
her knees-plus three inches. As Assistant
sistant Assistant Principal Edmund Fontan Fontanea
ea Fontanea ordered her to sit in his of office
fice office all day, allowing her out
only to eat lunch.
Well, Revett sat in the office
the next two days as well, since

night clubs and other enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
Itineraries of tours are avail available
able available in printed forms, in
Braille, on records and on tape.
All tours start and end in New
York and rates include air
transportation, hotel accom accommodations,
modations, accommodations, meals, tours, trans transfers,
fers, transfers, service charges, and cer certain
tain certain taxes and tips.

she Insisted on wearing the skirt
again and again. School officials
could not convince her that the
miniskirt was a violation of the
rules against extremes in dress.
She held that since boys were
permitted to wear their hair long
at the school, she could wear
her_skirts brief.
Many of her schoolmates agreed,
for Revett has presented a pe petition
tition petition bearing more than 500 sig signatures
natures signatures to school authorities, and
led a small miniskirt demonstra demonstration."
tion." demonstration."
A school board spokesman said
he believed the school authorities
were within their rights barring
any girl whose skirt was so short
it was disruptive to the learn learning
ing learning process.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

The Florida Alligator
*vA 11 Ow
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Ophdoos of coin moists do not necessarily reflect the
edttorlal viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left

The Week That Was
An editorial look at the week that was:
(1) We believe that the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council made the right move by slashing the
financial request for the Veterans Club
from $1,763.27 to $375.
The Veterans Club request was entire entirely
ly entirely out of line, especially since the major majority
ity majority of the funds would be used to pay a
secretary.
We realize that the club -- like every
other organization of this campus has
its problems. But making outlandish de demands
mands demands on the student body for money
certainly wont help the situation.
(2) We congratulate the UF administra administration
tion administration for recognizing the Socialist Union.
The approval is not permanent,
however. It has only been approved by the
committee.
We feel that the committee has acted
wisely and believe the other key members
of the administration will follow suit.
After all, the Union does have a right
to be on campus.
Its up to the atomic bomb of student
and faculty opinion as to whether or not
it will succeed on campus.
(3) We question the political move in
the Legislative Council removing David
Vosloh as head of the powerful Budget
and Finance Committee and replacing him
with a human echo Terry Moore.
Vosloh was re-elected to the Council
this fall and as far as we are concern concerned
ed concerned has done an excellent job heading the
committee.
Moore, however, is sorely lacking in the
experience the most powerful committee
in Student Government needs.
It was the same Terry Moore who want wanted
ed wanted to censure the Alligator and if we
didnt roll over and play dead then the
Budget and Finance Committee would re review
view review the Alligators budget. Now he heads
that committee.
(4) We hear rumblings that ACCENT
has just started on its move to get big
names. And we believe it.
So far the ACCENT committee has
lined up Richard Nixon, Max Lerner,
George Smathers, James Farmer and
Leoy Collins among others. In addition
they are putting out a magazine that
should be not an inch short of excellent.
If they say they can get more big names,
we believe it.
(5) Everyone, it seems, knows how r to
run the Alligator. Everyone from D. Anson
to frustrated Orange Peel editors to
part-time columnists.
Let us clear up a few points. At no
time this trimester has the Alligator
griped about its journalistic efforts.
We welcome your criticism Mr. Anson,
but we deplore your vague slices at our
attitude.
May we suggest that you come to our
next critiquing session Mr. Anson. You
may be surprised. And may we inform
you that it is our right although in
your case we admit it was a poor job
to edit copy.
And that is the ninth week that was.

Application For UFs Finest* l

By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Wire Editor
The news that Blue Key has
decided to widen its base o mem membership,
bership, membership, by making it easier to
ret in. Is Indeed heartening.

*, mm*
r l -n

Our Man Hoppe
I". By ART HOPPE
Alligator Columnist

Once upon a time in the Beauti Beautiful
ful Beautiful Green Valley where the
wildflowers grew an argument de developed
veloped developed over who shdtild be allowed
in The Club.
There were lots of members.
But Hie Club was really run by
the Goodguys who believed
in Wonderful ism and the Bad Badguys
guys Badguys who believed in Awful Awfulism.
ism. Awfulism. Thats because they were the
only members who bred Psnxgls
those voracious monsters
with gobbly jaws and poisonous
breaths rightly feared by one and
all.
Indeed, they were so frightening
that even the Goodguys and Bad Badguys
guys Badguys woudnt take their Psnxtls
out for walks, for fear their breath
would poison the air, or they would
get loose and eat everybody up.
So the Beautiful Green Valley dwelt
in peace, the wildflowers flour flourished
ished flourished and all were happy.
All, that is, except for the Terri Terribly
bly Terribly Badguys, who believed in the
Awfulest Awfulism. They were so
awful the Goodguys refused to nod
when they passed on the street.
And even the Badguys would say
only snide and nasty things to them.
Which was safe, for the Terribly
Badguys didnt have a single Psnxtl
to their name.
* *
The Terribly Badguys stamped
their feet in rage and said, Were
going to breed our own Psnxtls
and when we do, were going to turn
them loose to eat up everybody In
your stuffy old Club!
Some members were afraid. But
the Goodguys said, Hmmmmph!
Psnxtl breeding is a rare art
form. Dont worry, it 2 0
years before such backward peo people
ple people as the Terribly Badguys can
breed a Psnxtl.
Everybody felt much better and
the Goodguys and the Badguys sat
around the Club admiring each
others Psnxtls, chatting about the
moon and decrying the Terribly
Badguys.
In five years, the Terribly Bad Badguys
guys Badguys proudly showed off their first
Psnxtl.

There are many students on
campus, one feels, that because
they kept their endeavors to one
field, rather than spreading their
talents thin over several, can now
be given the recognition they de deserve.
serve. deserve.

More members were afraid. But
the Goodguys said, **Hmmmmph!
Its only a crude little Psnxtl.
Besides, they dont have any way
to send it anywhere. What goods
a Psnxtl youve got to keep at
home? Dont worry, it will be ten
years before such a backward peo people
ple people can perfect a delivery system.
And everybody felt much better.
The following year, the Terribly
Badguys triumphantly showed off
their delivery system, complete
with Psnxtl.
Just about every member was
afraid. But the Goodguys said,
Hmmmmph! Its only a cheap,
local delivery system, barely good
for sending a Psnxtl next door.
Are you going to let those Terri Terribly
bly Terribly Badguys force their way into
our Club? Dont worry, It will be
five years before they can put
together a long-distance delivery
system and send Psnxtls all the
way across the Beautiful Green
Valley to eat everybody up.
So everybody felt much better.
Moreover, this time, lo and
behold, the Goodguys prediction
proved absolutely right. Almost
to the minute.
* *
Moral: Better dead right than
dead wrong. But not much.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
E*" 8 ~~ Bo*> Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
ury Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mmiin Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
Gmwt^ T r EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
K*n?f\ t TorcW * Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
Ken Garst, Margie Green.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Jourmlism and Communications,
y ines are followed by "Alligator Correspondent.

First, on the political sld
would certainly recommend pJ a
Boylboll. He has already shown
interest in Blue Key, h
aered at one of their SK ~
sessions in search of an aj, Wi
tion blank last spring, and mukJ
help restore the sincerity 1
purpose that the group should have
Who could forget those rnagnmceni
slogans, Birthday Partyeli eves
in Santa Claus, Peter Bovi
boll (6'5) Stands Tall, and
Issue Is Radishes coined by
the only truly independent candi candidate
date candidate in last spring's elections?
His many sterUng characteristics
(mainly height) make students all
over the UF loook up to Boylboll.
Next, America's future busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen would be proud to see
one of their number sitting up there
in Blue Keyland. For this, I would
suggest well-known campus mar marketing
keting marketing expert Alan Levin, in a
stirring example of goo d-old
American initiative, industry,
enterprise and courage Levin
began his small business at the
doors of the UF Library last
Spring, busily selling political pub publications,
lications, publications, Charlatans, odds and
ends and partridges in pear
trees to all comers.
As it so often does, the heavy,
oppressive hand of government
(in the persons of deans) descend-,
ed upon Alan Levin. True to
American business traditions,
Levin fought back.
am^ f he told opponents
of free enterprise, touching off
a long, exhaustive battle that led
to severe sanctions against him
and the eventual closing of his lit little
tle little business.
But Levin was not so easily
stopped again and again he tided,
fight Rafter fight he fought
confident that right, or perhaps
left, would eventually triumph.
And so it did. Somewhere
around campus on the right days
one can see the inspiring sight
of Alan Levin, small businessman,
writer, publisher, proudly peddling
his 10 cent best-seller Polit Political
ical Political Meddling and the Florida
Board of Regents an in inspiration
spiration inspiration for free enterprise,
the fcjnri of person that Blue
Key needs.
For his decisive leadership In
the field of student publications,
it's about time Blue Key recog recognized
nized recognized week-long editor Drex
Dobson. Who can forget Dob Dobsons
sons Dobsons words when asked If his
being put in as a replacement
for fired editor Benny Cason
would be for the better? Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it will, or will not. This
is the type of decisive spokes spokesman
man spokesman that Blue Key needs to ex express
press express their viewpoint to the world.
Finally, lest their sacred sov sovereignty
ereignty sovereignty in tile field of doing
things (How could we have all
this without Blue Key
be challenged, I would sugges
that they tap the entire mem membership
bership membership of University Circle
quick, before they can begin to
function as a service group
and give the student body a
basis for comparison.



Matured UF Student
Recalls University Life
EDITOR:
Enclosed is a copy of a poem I wrote recently after review reviewing
ing reviewing some of my old humanities notes. It seemed to me that
all of the ancient philosophers stressed the joy of {exercising
the mind. I guess my mind is more like a muscle because when
I first began to use it at this University it seemed to become
very sore all the time. Now that I am nearing graduation I guess
Im a little more cocky. I must be, or else I could never advo advocate
cate advocate such an emphasis on intellectuality.
Perhaps someday you will have a blank space to fill. If so
you may print it.
Happiness, Joy, or Peace, what*ere its called
Is not of great expense, but free to all
And is not found in anyplace indeed
We have to till the soil and plant the seed
The richest crop of all well find
Grows not without but deep within the mind
Soul and Sense are Joy, Aristotle said
Why then we search while they are in our head
And why we curse the soil when seeds dont grew
Weve merely failed to culture, learn and know
When sad we wish we had something to do
But Oh! When done, were faced again with blue
And days go by, we wait for sometime when
Someone will come or something will begin
Each second lost we'll never see again
Our Souls and Sense are cost benumbed with pain
Why should we net within our minds do turn
And light a spark of Wit and let it burn
To fire away the cobwebs from that tomb
And guide us down the pathway from our gloom
For God Im sure would not have loaned us sense
If He had known our heads would be so dense
Ignoring these whove learned and gone before
Denying Wisdom, Wit and furthermore
Continuing in sadness is a sin
OPEN MINDS! And let some knowledge in

CHARLES E. CRANE, 4AS

Where Were
Cheerleaders?
EDITOR:
I have just returned from greet greeting
ing greeting the team at the airport and
was really disappointed in the size
of the crowd and especially in the
lack of music and cheerleaders.
Evidently, beating Alabama is the
only cause of the band members
or cheerleaders to come out. The
first team in 39 years to be 5-0
and a mere handful of people
show up. I have always thought
there was pretty good spirit on the
campus but row Im not so sure.
What does it take to have even a
few band members there? I think
there is even less excuse for the
cheerleaders to be absent. Keep up
the good work, team. Some of us,
at least, are behind you all the
way. You sure have been playing
exciting football!
CAROL HAYNES
Mudville Joy ? \
EDITOR:
There is much joy in Mudville,
for the mighty UF and Blue Key
have made a hit! A hit with four
U. S. Marines and with service servicemen
men servicemen stationed everywhere.
Thanks, from a veteran.
ED COX, 2UC

brisk, bracing
livelier lather the original
for really smooth shavesl spice-fresh lotion 11.25
1.00 I
J lasting freshness )
glides on fast, [/
Jy- A never stickyl 1.00 / \
fH T I
SH A VC SHULTON
i...with that crisp, clean masculine aroma!

Infirmary Series Necessary

EDITOR:
Regarding your Infirmary ser series,
ies, series, critics have reproached you
for identifying and revealing past
histories of two principal figures
medical doctors Bradley and
Ariail.
The series was both regretable
and necessary.
The series was regretable be because
cause because of possible adverse effects
on the career of Dr. Bradley Bradleyalthough
although Bradleyalthough Alligator critics should
remember the newspaper does not
manufacture the facts but mere merely
ly merely presents them.
The series also was a necessity.
It pinpointed and documented, at
least partially, the reason for stu student
dent student dissatisfaction with the In Infirmarya
firmarya Infirmarya dissatisfaction which
is evident to the most casual
observer.
Since no one yet has successfully
What A Second
Crusader Rabbit?
EDITOR:
Please add me to the list of
crusader rabbits when it* comes
to the UF police department.
After leaving the Medical Center
after my weekly doctors appoint appointment,
ment, appointment, I found a parking ticket on
the window of my car. The offense
that I had. committed was parking
out of zone." I looked at the
sign near the car and read that
the area that I had parked in was
for patients and visitors.
Ticket in hand I headed to our

fine home of law enforcement
There I was informed that I was wasnt
nt wasnt a citizen but a STUDENT (a
dirty word I have discovered) and
to top it all not a patient.
I was informed that every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday I would have to pick up a
piece of paper at the police stat station
ion station to make me a citizen and cap capable
able capable of being a patient.
But I have discovered that by
registering here I suddenly lost all
the rights that I had previously.
Why cant I have the rights of
Joe Streetwasher while pursuing
the illusive butterfly of knowledge?
SICK

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

challenged the facts, the series
stands as a sound journalistic
effort. It apparently was an accur accurate
ate accurate portrayal of the facts to the
end that the Alligators public
be served. It did not whine, hint,
or circumvent. It was the construc constructive
tive constructive presentation of a problem.
There must have been a time
when writer Eddie Sears held aloft
a set of moral scales--weighing
the welfare of an Individual or
two against the welfare of 18,000
University of Florida students.
In good journalistic tradition, he
had no choice. His allegiance

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FISH DINNER ___
79c MsU
COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE
|sntiid(ij fried
three 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
locations 114 NW 34th St
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

to the student body was well placed.
H. G. (BUDDY) DAVIS JR.
PROFESSOR
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 & Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.no. to 11
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
OR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10
50cc. Perfect condition, Only
,000 miles. SSOO FIRM. Call 378-
578. (A-42-10t-c).
965 YAMAHA, 250 cc, $450 or will
irade for smaller cycle. Call 378-
986. (A-43-10t-c).
URNT ORANGE Naguahyde Sofa
si $25.00 378-6792 after 5 p.m.
&-45-3 t-c)
OMPLETE SET OF 1966 Jack
ftcklaus woods and irons, Bag,
irt and covers included $125. Call
12-0869 after 5:30 p.m.
t-45-3t-c)
SDBILE HOME, 1966 Manatee, like
ew, 56x12, two bedroom. Priced
educed to S9OO an take up pay payrent
rent payrent of $51.97 per month. Equity
i large lot Arredonda Estates for
IDO if desired. 372-1079
lt-45-3t-c)
LANJO, VEGA, Model FW-5, slls
32-1079 (A-45-3t-c)
TERO CHANNEL MASTER turn
able. Model 6653, excellent con-
Ition will consider grade for corn cornarable
arable cornarable changer. Call 372-3709
fter 6 p.ro. (A-45-3t-c)
IEEDED BATTERY operated
ape recorder for use in Viet Nam;
rotild also like a player piano;
dll trade or sell 16 ft. cabin boat
nd 14 ft. runabout. Bunk beds
25 or trade for single bed. Would
Ike two girls bikes, if interest-
d, call 372-5269. (A-46-3t-c)
WO MAGNOVOX SPEAKERS in
e&utiful walnut cabinets, 20
aches high. Best offer. Call 378-
949. (A-46i3t-nc)
365 SUZUKI 250 cc. Runs and
xoks great;' only 2600 miles $325
.ran. Call Pete Jonas, 376-9217
A-46-2tp)
365 LAMBRETTA, 200 cc, ex exellent
ellent exellent condition with accessories,
est offer over $225; Bell crash
elmet with shield, size 7 $25;
'lympia portable typewriter $45.
all 378-3007. (A-46-3t-c)

rnfW7y7Tl FEATURE SHOWN AT t
IMUill I .1:10-3:20-5:25-7:35-9:45
N.W. 13th St.at 23rd Roadl 1
Telephone 378-2434 |
a* JCs) THE UQuioXTOR GOES
w jdCfA FROM OHE HOT-BED OF
TO MOTHER!
_
SSiiiioiiSiWN.. *j
THE LIQUIDATOR

| for sale
1965 HONDA SUPER Hawk. 300 cc.
excellent tires, new chain, only
250 miles since completion of a
top and over haul including: new
pistons, rings, valves ground. Call
376-0252 or 378-3781 $475.
(A-46-3t-c)
is
STEEL String Guitar $25. Call
378-5015, after 5:30. (A-47-3t-c).
1 FENDER JAQUAR Guitar and
Fender Princeton Reverb, good
condition. Reverb like new. Best
offer. Call 372-1071. (A-47-2t-c).
1966 YAMAHA 100 cc. Twin
cylinders, dual exhaust, perfect
condition. .must see to appre appreciate.
ciate. appreciate. 372-5451 after 5 p.m. (A (A---47-st-c),
--47-st-c), (A---47-st-c),
SHAKESPEARE TridentWonder TridentWonderbow,
bow, TridentWonderbow, laminated wood recurve, 40
pound pull, plus accessories, S2O.
.22 single shot rifle, scope and
case, S3O. Call Philip, 372-8748
before 10 p.m. (A-47-2t-c).
for rent
FOR RENT TRAILER home
8x36 foot in Hillcrest Trailer
Court, call 376-2265. (B-46-3t-c)
WHY LIVE IN A traffic jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of your parking problem. Fully
furnished, spacious, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, gas heat, fully equiped, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, including washing mach machine.
ine. machine. Call 372-3357
(B-46-10t-c)
ONE BEDROOM Apartment, one
block from Medical Center to sub sublease
lease sublease Jan. Ist. 1700 S.W. 16th
Court, Apt. E-23. (Summit House).
(B-47-3t-c).
wanted
NEEDED MUSICIAN to team with
lyracist with object to sell songs.
Talent essential, financial oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity unlimited. Call Frederick
376-9158. (C-47-2t-c).

; The Florida Alligator, Friday^Novembe^^^^^

Page 8

I wanted j
WANT FLO RIDA- Georgia tickets.
Call either 376-8714 or 378-4165.
(C-47- lt-c).
WANTED Fla. Geo. Tickets. 1,2
or 3. 372-5511 (C-45-3t-c)
FEMALE, ONE ROOM private bath
and carport. $45.00 Call 376-5673
after 4 p.m. (C-45-3t-c)
ONE WORKING GIRL or student
to share private home. $40.00 per
month. 372-3770 after 5 p.m.
(C-45-3t-c)
WANTED: 4 to 6 tickets together
for University of Florida Miami
game. West stand only. Dr. George
Dell, 372-0428. (C-43-st-c).
EASY GOING GUY with $39
per month to share large new house
in North East section. Relax,
enjoy living Call 378-5153
(C-46-st-c)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted for Fredericks Apt. S4O
a month, available immediately.
(C-46-3t-c)
help wanted
OFFSET PASTE-UP ARTIST
needed by Student Publications,
Student only, experience prefer preferred
red preferred but not essential. Night work,
hourly wages. Apply in person
to Ed Barber, Room 9, Florida
Union Bldg., anytime between 8:30
a.m. and 5: P.M. or 9: P.M.
and 1: A.M.
(E-40-tf-nc)

I THRU SAT s^fi|lf K I
1:00-2:55 ffiffc//
5:00-7:00 llff/' I
9:00 n r IV# 1
iB@RGMJN]
i OTNi
i plus "TUP I
'SKATERDATER 1 111 1
L _wr]
r sun -
, 4:40-7:00-9:15 W
I ggpfM* I
I luigsHSaS |

1 help wantedj
HELP WANTED Students who
type and students eligible for work
study program. For further infor information
mation information report to room 183, Bldg.
E on campus. (E-46-6t-nc).
WANTED: CARRIER TO DELIVER
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
WEEKDAYS MORNINGS, MUST
HAVE IST THRU 3RD PERIODS
FREE MONDAY THRU FRIDAY.
CONTACT GERALD JONES ROOM
9, FLORIDA UNION BASEMENT
BETWEEN 7 and 10 A.M. (E-47-
tf-nc). ]
HELP WANTED personality girl
learn to make hair pieces. Sa Salary
lary Salary plus commission. 30 hour
week, Contact Mrs. Grieves, Belk
Lindsey. (E-45-st-c)
>.W
MOO **** ""****
Box Office Opens 6:30
M-G-M *****
A. A IUZABCTH UWMNCi V
, O* TAYLOR-HARVEY
041 Hot CICUCD
Tin Hoof in I I
(LIZAMTH PkUL Bill IUR ROD
TAYLOR NEWMAN
ui " 52L
IVES rnmmam U-dWMMUIa
M K-Wit*St II
Cat at 7:07 & 11:05
Butterfield 9:13
NEXT WEEK
DEAR JOHN &
MOLL FLANDERS

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
I THE BANNERED ARMIES... ji I
I THE PLOTTING WARRIOR fa I
I STATES...THE WOMEN J
I medicl T SE 0F }
20th Century-Fo* Presents I
CHUUON IB | VI
HESION JMRISON I II
PRODUCTION of
TH EAGONY AN DTHEECStRSy I
MA n NiE 1 V. 25' 33 9 J
A-GO-GO ACTION 1
the bunniest picture ever
ANN MARGARET TONY FRANCIOSA

'help wanted
NEED ONE BELLHOP immediate-H|
ly 7-1 p.m. Apply in person at H
personnel office, Ramada Inn 1250 H|
W. Unlv. Ave. (E-45-4t-c) H
OF FLORIDA needs
12 clerks to work from November H
14 to December 2. Must have I
passed or be able to pass cleri- H
cal aptituded test. $1.25 per hour I
Apply Central Employment office I
Building E ext. 2645 (E-44-st-c) I
jSadfamP A
technicolor
I mmm MM W ;
Jr MJHVJH
INE-kSTMAN
Imm mai%to)fn
1 MURPHY McGAi_ll



mm imim
m v wm i mm mmmmm mmmsm. ml

autos
1955 CHEVROLET, V-8, power
steering, radio and heater, auto automatic,
matic, automatic, good condition asking $250.
Contact Joan 378-6247. (G (G---47-2t-c).
--47-2t-c). (G---47-2t-c).
XKE 1963 33,000 miles, excellent
condition. 372-4979 (G-45-st-c)
1963 VW, very clean, new tires,
extras, call 378-3886. $975. (G (G---43-st-c).
--43-st-c). (G---43-st-c).
1966 VOLVO PIBOO6, excellent
condition, good price. For infor information
mation information call Bob Wilson at 376-
3211, ext. 5414 until 5 p.m. or
376-3173 after 5 p.m.(G-43-st-c).
personal
WANTED A ride to New York
for Thanksgiving. Call 372-9353.
Allan Liebowitz. (J-46-lt-c).
DID YOU LOSE 4 TICKETS
TO THE FLORIDA GEORGIA
GAME? DON'T CALL UNLESS
YOU CAN GIVE CONTENTS OF
NOTE ATTACHED. 376-9979
(J-46-2t-nc)
REJOICE! The Deltas cometh .
to the Jennings Social See you
Friday night.
(J-44-4t-p)

G-A-T-O-R A-D-S
A G-R-E-A-T W-A-Y
T-O
C-O-M-M-U-N-l-C-A-T-E

____Friday L November 4, 1965, *yhe Florida Alligator,

personal
ATTENTION; DeMolay Chevaliers
The Annual Observance will be held
next Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Contact
Austin Funk, 372-1771, for reser reservations.
vations. reservations. (J-47-3t-c).
DESPERATE Need ride to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Friday, November 11, arrive
Atlanta before 7 p.m. Call Sue
Nunneley or Carol Jones, 372-
9311. (J-46-4t-p).
lost-found
WILL THE COUPLE that borrowed
my trench coat at "Growl" please
return it. H. Wm. Persons, Hume,
Room 4105, 376-9236. (L-47-lt-p).
FOUND ONE WATCH: Owner
may claim at 307 Florida Union
by identifying. (L-46-2t-c)
LOST GOLD WEDDING band
with inscription "To JL from IH"
REWARD Call 378-6120.
(L4s- 3t-p)
situations
wanted
RELIABLE COLORED WOMAN
desires house work. Have own
transportation and references.
Call 376-7079. (F-47-lt-c).

Page 9

services
FLAMENCO GUITAWST, Richard
Priest, every Thursday night 9:30
- 12:30 p.m. at Windjammer, 520
S.W. 2nd *ve. (M-45-2t-c).
i in .i i
DON'T MERELY brighten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre them, elim eliminate
inate eliminate resoiling. Rent electric
shampooer sl. (Lowry Furniture
Co.). (M-47-lt-c).
PAPERS or correspondence typed
in my home. Call 372-8396 between
11 a.m. and 4 p.m. (M-47-3t-c).
SEWING, KNIITNG: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
WILL CARE for your child in
my home. Ample opportunity for
working mothers. Day or night in
Northwest section. Call 37 8-6146.
(M-46-3t-c)
NEED TWO tickets to Florida
Georgia in Jacksonville Call
Wayne Mason 376-6461.
(M-46-2t-c)
TUTORING: Newly established
Fla. Tutoring Agency. Provides
tutors in all subjects. Competent
tutors, reasonable rates; 378-5518
or 372-6649. (M-42-6t-c).

I
iProfessor Studies
Speech Os Monkeys

By ALAN PARLAPIANO
Alligator Correspondent
Is it possible to teach monkeys
to talk?
Dr. Henry S. Pennypacker, pro professor
fessor professor of psychology, attempts to
answer questions like this through
research for the U.S. Public Health
Service.
We are trying to find out if
a monkey can use his vocal ap apparatus
paratus apparatus to affect changes in the
environment by the actions of oth other
er other monkeys/* he said. At pre present
sent present we can condition a monkey
to emit a certain sound in re response
sponse response to a given stimulus.
Currently we are applying the
methods of Pavlov to an investi investigation
gation investigation of the eye-blink/* he con continued.
tinued. continued. We want to know if the
laws governing the voluntary blink
are the same as those applying
to the involuntary blink.**
According to Pennypacker it is
possible that, with an under understanding
standing understanding of the reflex action, con control
trol control of such action might be of
value in medicine. Such a use
would be the study of reflexive
emission of adds in the body when
under stress with the resultant
danger of ulcers.
By- shooting a puff of smoke
in the monkey's eye at the same
time that a particular sound is
emitted, we eventually condition
the monkey to blink at the sound
alone,** Pennypacker said.
Pennypacker is using the Cebus
albifrons or cinnamon ring ringtail
tail ringtail monkey in his experiments.
He also has one of the species
as a pet.
Thelonius the pet monkey
gets along just great with my two
girls and boy,'* he said. Hethinks
he's a child too.**
The 29-year-old professor has
been at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida since 1962. He was born in
Missoula, Montana and received

STOP! f
DOflT MISS
our three wy
BOOR 8 RECOUP
/SALE
Z 5 4 (U 3 )
0 x/
\ji#m uk%//i[
and booksforell / IS
locA+ed in the

his Ph.D. at Duke University. Next
to his family and monkeys, he loves
automobiles of the genus Porsche.
United Fund
Launches
Campaign
The United Fund campaign on
the Florida campus, headed by Dr.
Robert R. Wiegman, was kicked
off with a goal set for $31,000
by Nov. 11.
We have divided the campus
into 25 divisions, each with a
captain,** explained Wiegman.
While our campus goal is $31,-
000, the medical center is not
included in our campaign. We are
expecting them to raise $9,000
on their own, bringing our over overall
all overall goal to $40,000.'*
Every Friday during the drive
the team captains will turn in
their weekly reports to Wiegman.
Though only one team, the Florida
Press, has filed any report thus
far, the team reported that it has
already almost doubled its
assigned goal.
We assigned each area a pro projected
jected projected goal based on a fair-share
plan,** Wiegman said. A few of
the faculty members have signed
up for the voluntary payroll de deduction
duction deduction plan. A small amount is
deducted. from their pay check
each month and then turned over
to us at the end of the year.
I would hope he would still
make at least a token pledge here
at school. I would much rather
reach our goal with 75 per cent
participation than with only one onethird
third onethird of the people contributing.**
Last year*s effort, headed by
Col. Boas of the Air Force ROTC
department, netted over $28,000.



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

Gator
Groups

Bv CAROL HEFNER
Alligator Society Editor
GRAHAM AREA
Graham Areas fifth annual
Playboy Party is expected to top
the past parties. The traditional
event with bunnies and two well wellknown
known wellknown bands is set for Nov. 11
from 8 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
To get the evening rolling a
formal dinner before the party has
been planned. The party will be
in the area lobby and recreation
room which will be transformed
into a night club setting com complete
plete complete with a dance floor, floor
A show and Playboy bar.
Reservations for the dinner are
available in the Graham Area Of Office
fice Office 7:30 to 10 p.m. on week days.
Dress for the dinner and night
club is semi-formal and casual
for the dance hall. Door prizes
will be given.
CHI OMEGA
Chi Omegas Snow Graves and
the Eleven Dwarfs brewed a tiger
stew and won the Most Humorous
Award for Homecoming house de decorations.
corations. decorations.
Participating in the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming parade were Sandra Stallings
who rode on the Engineering float,
and Nancy Calhoun, Pat Streetman
and Nancy Adams who marched
with Angel Flight.
Kind of old for trick or treat treating
ing treating but still feeling the spirit of
Halloween, the Chi Os donned
costumes symbolic of their sor sorority
ority sorority for a special dinner Mon Monday
day Monday night.
In the Florida Players next
production, John Brown's Body,
Chi O Patty Fielder will portray
the leading character.
Njmcy Pratt is a contestant in
the Gator Bowl Queen Contest.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
The AEPi's carefully and pur purposely
posely purposely dismantled their Fort Flor Florida
ida Florida Homecoming decoration Sunday

VIEW OF A HOUSEMOTHER

Around To Lend A Hand

By ALUE SHACKLETT
Alligator Correspondent
(Editor's Note: Presented here
and on the opposite page is
a brief glimpse into the lives
of two sorority housemothers who
are somewhat representative of all
the housemothers on campus.
These women are an intricate
part of the Greek system who
are much too often left behind the
scene.)
The television made low rumb rumblings
lings rumblings in the background as Mrs.
Bernice D. Blackburn, 68, turned
her attention away from the late
movie and focused it on the girl
who had come to see her.
Although it was late, about
11:30 p.m., she smiled warmly
and invited the visitor in. This
is standard in a days activi activities
ties activities for Mrs. Blackburn, house housemother
mother housemother for the Alpha Omicron
Pi's.
This trim, silver-haired woman
is known to the AOPis as
Mother B.
Mrs. Blackburns duties are
endless. They range from hir hiring
ing hiring the maids, cooks, andbusboys
to emptying ashtrays, from chap chaperoning
eroning chaperoning special events to pre presiding
siding presiding at dinner. Her door is
always open to anyone with a
problem.

and will rebuild it this weekend.
The wood has been donated to
the children of Flavet 111 and
* AEPi pledges will help them build
a fort of their own tomorrow
morning.
KAPPA DELTA
Homecoming for this year may
be over but the KDs wont forget
it for a long time. The sorority
had two members on the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Court and took
first place in house decorations
and fourth in skits.
In sorority intramurals the KD's
also have placed.. Last week the
KDs beat the ADPis for the
championship in Blue League vol volleyball
leyball volleyball competition.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Rush is so competitive that rush rushees
ees rushees dont really get a chance to
meet each other, according to the
D Phi E pledge social chairman.
So the pledges have planned a tea
this Sunday from 2 to 4 in honor
of all the sorority pledge classes.
This get together will give us
an opportunity to meet socially
and get to know each other,
said chairman Kathy London.
Three representatives from each
pledge class have been invited to
the tea at the D Phi E home.
Pretending to have serious mat matters
ters matters to discuss with the chapter,
chapter president Maureen Sch Schwartz
wartz Schwartz called a special meeting
Monday night. When the sisters
entered the recreation room they
were surprised with a Halloween
party given by the pledges. Fol Following
lowing Following the party the pledges went
out and collected funds for UNI UNICEF.
CEF. UNICEF.
Collecting honors D Phi E Eu Eunice
nice Eunice Tall has been appointed by
UF President J. Wayne Reitz to
the Board of Student Publications.
Anita Satloff has become sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart of Phi Epsilon Pi. Barbara
Gold and Maida Sokal have been
chosen for ATO little sisters. In

When Mrs. Joree McFarland,
housemother for the Sigma Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilons, retired in 1965,
Mrs. Blackburn assumed another
responsibility: senior housemoth housemother
er housemother on campus.
In this unofficial capacity, Mrs.
Blackburn welcomes the new
housemothers to the campus. This
year she greeted the new Dean
of Women, Dr. Betty Cosby,
in behalf of the sororities.
In her 19 years as housemother,
Mrs. Blackburn has accumulated
a storehouse of memories.
The most frightening exper experience
ience experience was the panty raid sev several
eral several years ago when the AOPis
lived on University Avenue in
what is now the Gatehouse res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, Mrs. Blackburn began
as she wrapped her quilted pink
robe more tightly around her.
Late one night I heard shouts
coming from the direction of
the Alpha Delta Pi house. When I
looked out the window, I saw
boys. Why, it seemed to me that
there were thousands of them,
Mrs. Blackburn recall ed, her
eyes sparkling.
As it turned out, they were
on a panty raid and hitting each
sorority house in turn. When
they broke in the front door, I
felt so helpless. Luckily, the
refrigerator got the worst of

alligator
SOCIETY

fHiSI \ Hf k U
' W jjreOMjf : wm / - m*
ij |§ isl Hkslv W
if 1 m Mlhriitf f i 3! t
/ *I! \
wiJ jI jipp Wk

PARTIES ARE GREAT --When
it comes to parties age does doesnt
nt doesnt matter; everyone likes to
have fun. The ATOs in one

Homecoming float competition the
chapter won a third place.
And recently collected pledges
are Gail Brodley and JoAnn Carr.
Pledge class officers are Laurie
Gilbert, president; Marsha Shaum Shaumberg,
berg, Shaumberg, vice-president; Dale Mich Michael,
ael, Michael, treasurer, and Lynn Marks,
secretary.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Hating to destroy their second
place float the Thetas found they
could put part of their float to
further use. They donated the roc-

the raid, although some of the
girls did lose some belong belongings
ings belongings when the boys ransacked the
drawers.
Things have settled down a
good deal since then. The houses
being so close together and across
campus from the fraternities help
that. But those days were certain certainly
ly certainly exciting, she concluded.
Mrs. Blackburn was born in Wal Waldo,
do, Waldo, Florida in 1898 and attended
school there. Later she got her
teaching degree from Florida State
University. She was pinned six
times in the process.
After graduation, she taught in
Inverness, Jacksonville and
Ft. Meade, where she met James
Edward Blackburn. In 1921, they
were married. Later they had two
children.
In 1946 Mrs. Blackburns hus husband
band husband was killed in a hunting acci accident.
dent. accident. The next year she be became
came became housemother for the AOPi
colony which gained chapter
status in 1948. Mrs. Blackburn
was made an honorary sister in
the sorority in 1949.
My biggest reward is seeing the
girls when they come back to
visit. Many are married and
have children. Almost all keep
in touch with me. Through the
years, its been such a success.
Im happy here, she smiled.

ket from the float to the Citys
annual childrens Halloween party.
Performing another service the
Thetas went trick or treating
at the fraternity houses Monday
night for donations to Dollars for
Scholars.
The Thetas recently initiated
eleven new sisters and won the
Orange League sorority volleyball
championship.
NEWMAN CLUB
For the fourth consecutive year
the Newman Club has wost first
place in off-campus Homecoming
decorations.
The club which seems to keep
activites rolling along as fast as
the trimester has planned for this
weekend a listening party and a
visit to Sunland.
DELTA GAMMA
Two DGs can take a deep sigh
now that Homecoming is past. Dor Doris
is Doris Buchanan was executive secre secretary
tary secretary for Growl and Susie Wright
was sorority liaison.
New ATO little sisters in the
house are Carol Clelland, Helen
McKee, Doris Buchanan and Car Carol
ol Carol Kelley. And new pledges in the
house are Frances Spoto and Ste Stephanie
phanie Stephanie Messana.
TAU EPSILON PHI
Attempting to smooth over some
of the hostility to be encountered
in Jacksonville this weekend at
the Florida Georgia game, the
TEPs have invited their Georgia
TEP chapter to a party following
the game. It will be the first
time that the two chapters have
officially gotten together.
TEP Paul Fletcher has been
awarded a Distinguished Military

This week the band will travel
to the Gator Bowl for the Georgi Georgia
a Georgia game.
The band show will include play playing
ing playing for the Alumni Barbeque and

of their many civic projects
this year threw a Halloween
party for local children.

Band Travels

Cadet Award in Air Force R. 0.-
T.C.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
The annual pledge scholarship
award for the newly initiated pledge
class was presented to Donna Walt Walter
er Walter last week. Judie Head received
the best pledge award.
In Homecoming activities this
past weekend Jana Davis rode on
the Fiji float as the Mad Hat Hatter,"
ter," Hatter," and Judy Rosenberger, Pat
Scott and Linda Hargett hosted at
the Alumni Barbecue Saturday
morning.
Alyce Schweyer, who has ap appeared
peared appeared in other Florida Players
productions this trimester, has
been selected for a part in the
organizations next presentationof
John Browns Body.
PHI KAPPA TAU
With second place spot in house
decorations the Phi Tau's feel
that their week of work was worth
it.
Along with the decorating last
week the Phi Taus won two foot football
ball football games to put them in the fi finals
nals finals against Beta, built a new
bandstand and made plans for a
visit to the Boys Club with their
little sisters.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
The AEPhis were pretty wrap wrapped
ped wrapped up in Homecoming activities
last week.
They put together a third place
skit for Gator Growl, Snow Ga Gator
tor Gator and the Seven Regents." Mimi
Buxbaumx was executive secretary
for the Blue Key Banquet and
Bonn! Tischler was chairman of
the Mortar Board Banquet. Patty
Effron, Carol Schwartz and Louise
Rothenberg rode on the SAE float.

the halftime show. The show wi
feature music by the Beatles am
will include Help and a march marching
ing marching arrangment of Yesterday
which features the Gatorettes.



Last Os A Series

Poll Calls For Greek Change

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Writer
Most everyone has an opinion
about fraternities and sororities.
We need more Greeks or fewer
Greeks, to change the system or
leave it alone. Whatever the stand,
theres someone to back it up.
Do UF Greeks meet the need?
In the past few weeks there have
been articles in the Alligator at attempting
tempting attempting to answer this question.
Greek advisors Dr. Betty Cosby
and Harvey Sharron said changes
are needed. Dr. Cosby said we
need more sororities. Sharron said
fraternities need internal im improvement
provement improvement before bringing addi additional
tional additional ones here.
Fraternity and sorority presi presidents
dents presidents agreed in general that
changes are made. Opinion was
divided on whether to improve
the present system or to attract
new organizations.
This week independents have
their say. A poll was taken among
non-Greek students, and here is
a sample of their comments:
Jim Kurtz, 3EG: Fraternities
meet the need. Theres a diverse
enough group to offer guys what
they want. They can go into a
small or large house. I think rush
is effective and reaches those who
are fraternity-minded.

Phi Sigma Sigma Quick Answer
To Need With Rush On Sunday

By LORI STEEL
Alligator Society Writer
Phi Sigma Sigma, a new soro sorority
rity sorority coming to UF, will have a
rush party at the Ramada Inn,
November 6, at 1 p.m. for all
Interested girls.
, a
Special guests at the party will
be Mrs. Robert Rosen, national
president of Phi Sigma Sigma;
Mrs. Joseph Klein, executive sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Miss Audrey Borok, na national
tional national chairman of pledge edu education;
cation; education; Miss Bobbi Ossip, chair chairman
man chairman of southeastern expansion;
Mrs. Myles Eaton, alumnae co coordinator;
ordinator; coordinator; Dr. Betty Cosby, dean
of women; and the executive coun council
cil council of Panhellenic. Thirty-five
members from the University of
Miami chapter, the only other
chapter of Phi Sigs in Florida, and
members of the Miami alumnae

VIEW OF A HOUSEMOTHER

Being One Os The Girls Hard

By GRACE SPILLER
Alligator Correspondent
It was Grub Night at the
Kappa Deta sorority house.
A slim feminine figure appeared
at the head table, attired in stretch
pants and a red polka dot scarf.
A KD sister? A pledge?
No, it was Mrs. Ruth Boyce,
Kappa Delta housemother.
It was my idea of a hint,
explained Mrs. Boyce. 1 keep
hoping that the' girls will quit
taking the name 'grub* so lit literally.
erally. literally.
The graying grandmother of four
strongly believes in being more
than just a chaperone for the
Kappa Deltas.

Barry OMally, 3AS: I cant
see changing the fraternity system.
I havent discovered it being terri terribly
bly terribly against anybody. I think its
easier for a boy to get into one
of the fraternities here than for a
girl to get into a sorority. I have
nothing against fraternities.
Theyre fine if you have the time
and the money.*
Jim Roberson, 4AG: We need
more fraternities for those inter interested
ested interested in them. Its hard to have a
fraternal feeling among brothers in
a large house. How canyoufrater canyoufraternalize
nalize canyoufraternalize with them unless, of course,
you have a good memory? Some
fraternities are supposed to be for
scholarship, but they dont get
the idea across at all.*
Carolyn Levin, 3AS: Most
sororities are oriented toward
certain groups. I think we need
more sororities because the ones
we have do not represent all of the
different types of people on cam campus.
pus. campus. This makes it difficult for a
girl who might have a desire to
belong to one of them to find one
into which she best fits.
Trudy Nelson, lUC: We have
enough sororities, but should in increase
crease increase their quotas. This would
limit the selective snobbery. If
we had more sororities, the rival rivalry
ry rivalry among women students would
cause more diversity rather than
mity.

chapter are chartering a bus to
attend the rush party. Presidents
of various sororities on campus
will serve as hostesses.
Pledging will begin November
13. New members will not only
be starting a colony, but will be
charter members of the chapter.
A new house is expected by Septem September,
ber, September, 1967.
Invited by the student activities
committee, Phi Sigma Sigma is
the second social sorority chapter
formed here since 1948. Founded
in 1913 by ten girls, there are
now 12,000 members in every
state and in Canada. Phi Sigma Sig Sigma
ma Sigma is also a member of the
National Panhellenic Conference.
Besides local and national phil philanthropy,
anthropy, philanthropy, mainly in the area of
cardiology, the Phi Sigs have spon sponsored
sored sponsored a traveling art exhibit, 50
Years of American Art. The

I try to become a real friend
to all of the girls. I want them to
confide in me, to accept me as
one of the girls yet still respect
my authority, she said.
Mrs. Boyce loves and enjoys
her work. Her only criticism of
it is that it is confining.
The hours are somewhat long
and always full. My job keeps me
in the house itself every night
and a good many hours of the
day, she explained.
The extended summer vacation
months are well- suited to Mrs.
Boyce, who admits to being a bit
of a traveler.
I just love to take trips, she
smiled. This summer I went
around the world, but I usually

Esther Kaplan, 4AS: We need
more sororities because sorori sororities
ties sororities are too selective. There
should be a sorority for every girl
who wants to get in. Its harder
to get into some sororities on
this campus than it is to get into
some universities. Rush is too
early in the year; its in the mid middle
dle middle of registration, and many stu students
dents students havent gotten their bearings
yet.*
Kit Murray, 4ED: I think the
sorority system is fine for those
who think they need sororities. It
would be good to enlarge quotas,
but this brings up other problems.
Dining room size and house size
may not be adequate.
Most students questioned, both
Greeks and independents, said that
to meet the need, some changes
are needed. A chapter of Phi
Sigma Sigma sorority is organi organizing
zing organizing on campus. Sorority quotas
are up over last year. Dean
Sharron said fraternities are chan changing
ging changing in image from hell-raisers*
to that of mature, responsible
students.
These are all positive and needed
steps. They are a start in an
attempt to make the Greek system
at Florida truly representative of
all its students.

exhibit consists of various phases
of American art by well-known
and less well-known artists.
Some outstanding alumnae
include Sylvia F. Porter, only
woman financial columnist in the
country; Dr. Jessie Marmorston,
professor of medicine at Univer University
sity University of Southern California and
world famous authority on cardi cardiology
ology cardiology and endocrinology; and Irna
Philips, author of the television
serials Another World, Guid Guiding
ing Guiding Light, and Masquerade.
The three social alumnae who
will advise the chapter, Mrs. Har Harold
old Harold Levinson, Mrs. Eugene Brams,
and Mrs. Norman Enteen, are
hoping for a large turnout at the
rush party. Phi Sigma Sigma is
the answer to the need for a new
sorority on campus, and its advisor
feels that many girls will respond
to this organization.

stay inside the United States.
Being a sorority housemother
entails the mammoth job of run running
ning running a home for many tens of girls.
Mrs. Boyce is in charge of hiring
and firing all house servants, plan planning
ning planning and grocery shopping for three
meals a day and keeping the house
repaired.
Despite these many activities,
Mrs. Boyce still finds time to sew
and knit. She makes nearly all of
her own clothes and is always ready
to do a quick mending job for the
KDs.
She has even made a wedding
gown for one of her girls.
It can be said that Mrs. Ruth
Boyce is more than a house housemother.
mother. housemother. She is Mom B.

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

HAIRPIN
By RICK FROMME a
Alligator Columnist
A DIGRESSIONS Juan Emanuel Fangio would have liked Steve
Orr Spurrier. Fangio did the uncommon thing commonly well.
So does Spurrier. It has been said that Fangio did not know when
he was beaten. Neither does Spurrier.
Reeling across the drill field after Saturday's game, I over overheard
heard overheard this conversation between two Alum's: What else can the
kid possibly do? What do you do for an encore to that (referring
to Spurrier's performance in Saturday's game)?'' The other Alum
drawled, Graves will probably flood the Gator Bowl with water
and see if Spurrier can walk on it!'' I don't really think that you
would find many people that would bet against him.
Steve Spurrier, you are the greatest! Even Sports Illustrated
thinks so! As a wise?" ROTC prof once said, there are always
10% who never get the message, or don't get it till the end."
Time, Inc. seems to be a permanent member of this elite group.
Welcome aboard the band wagon.
CHAPARRAL 1966
After a performance like '65 people expected Hall and Sharp
to come back with a Spurrier like performance.
There were rumors about an FIA GT super machine. Car &
Driver ran a cover story titled The Texas Raider Invades Europe."
Amid all the pre-season publicity Hall and Sharp steadfastly
maintained that they were going to Europe to see what all this
Le Mans type stuff was about." -n
In their haste to see the automatic transmissioned car trounce
all comers, the sports car world forgot Hall and Sharp's fetish
for perfection. The super car was designated 2D." It was a
coupe with gullwing" type doors, and was reportedly 20 m.p.h.
faster than the '65 2C's."
I first saw the 2D" at the Daytona Continental. In '65 Bill
France Jr. had stretched the race to 24 hours to give America
an equivalent to Le Mans. I am inclined to think he did it to up upstage
stage upstage Sebring, which is run one month later.
Hal and Sharp had hired Phil Hill and Jo Bonnier to do their
distance driving for them. The Chaparrals took the track and
right then and there started having troubles. The lone 2D"
qualified second at Daytona and looked as if it would hold the prom promise
ise promise everyone expected it to. By the sixth hour the Chaparral had
dropped out. It had had sterring seizure at first and had finally
been forced out with a broken suspension.
Hie two 2D*s" entered at Sebring were doomed from the
beginning. Both of them arrived after the final inspection date.
Halls Chaparral had oil problems from the very beginning, even
with a change of engine. Hill and Sonniers 2D" ran well in the
beginning but collapsed its suspension in the second hour. Hall &
Co. packed up the whole mess and were gone before the race
was half over. Rumors flew. Was the Chaparral racing effort
through? What happened to the car that won everything in sight in
1965?
A CHANGE IN OUTLOOK
What had happened was the Chaparral team had bit off more
than it could chew. In 65 Hall had concentrated on one racing
effort the U. S. Road Racing Championship. In 1966 Hall was
preparing both a sprint" and an endurance" car.
The endurance car plan was to fly one Chaparral to Europe
after Sebring for Le Mans and Targa Florio practice. The other
car would be set up for Targa and Monza from the information
provided by the car in Europe. The first car would be raced at
Spa and Nurburgring after its initial outing. After' those two
races it would be exchanged for a Le Mans car. With the disaster
that befell the team at Sebring, plans had to be changed. Instead
of racing all over Europe it was decided that the team would race
at the Ring" and Le Mans.
Le Mans was a bust. The Chaparrals didn't hold up long enough
for anyone to get an idea of how they were doing against the
competition. Le Mans was Fords race and nobody, but NOBODY
was going to mess it up.
The Ring" was a different story. It was no walk away for
anyone. The Ferrari's were in there pitching till the end. But,
in the end the Chaparral was supreme. It was a brilliant race.
Phil Hill and Jo Bonnier finally had their car up to stuff" and
the whole thing looked like Sebring '65. The sleek Chevy-
Chaparral" (A tag Europeans insist on tagging on to Hall's car)
led a parade of foreign" competition for a merry 1000-kilo 1000-kilometer
meter 1000-kilometer chase. Ford was too busy preparing for Le Mans to offer
any serious competition, and left Hall to carry on the American
colors.
And carry them is exactly what he did; right into the Winner's
circle. It was Chaparral greatest race since Sebring '65, and
many will tell you that it was Chaparral greatest race ever.
The Chaparral is anything but through. After the Ring" I
'spect your gonna hear a lot more about the boys from Midland,
Texas.
-

Page 11



Page 12

* The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

7 VOU HAD A OWE, JUHSB4W/) TWI/f/BUT | IT'S A SORT Of=J
i THE ONE THE OiP IAOY Vi WOULD j 6000 i-OCK
I GAVE MOU WHEN WE < AfOVOM '-r

B
A
T
M
A
N

Escape!
Get out from under this weekend. Fly some- of driver's license, birth certificate or pass passplacefor
placefor passplacefor half fare on Eastern. port) to Eastern Airlines, Department 350,
Visit a friend in another town. See an 10 Rockefeller Plaza, N.Y.,N.Y. 10020 I
"away" game. Change the scene. Leave late, With your Youth ID Card, you can get
come back late, enjoy a long weekend an Eastern ticket for half fare. No advance
without cutting classes. reservations are permitted. But if there's a
Use your Eastern Youth ID Card, or an- seat free at departure time, after passen passenother
other passenother airline's version. If you don't have one gers holding reservations and military per perand
and perand you're under 22you really ought to. sonnel have been seated, you can fly to
To get your Youth Fare Card, send as 3 any Eastern city in the United States. And
check or money order, proof of age (copy look down on all the drivers.
A EASTERN
Ebb I II NUMBER ONE TO THE FUN
l-!X:X:Xxo|^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H£*XvX*xXxXxX:X;X;X;X&XvXg^B-
XvXvX;Xv X-X-X-X^-XvXvX&a^B*
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t; &
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£-.y v
"

The most
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Campus are
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in all the favorite colors, at
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Also available in blends of
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worsted wbol, or "Dacron
with Orion.
do Pont Re g. T. M.
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JS:
Silwhmon2.
225 W. Univ. Ave.



(BOROUGH,
T TO BE HERE

I IT A1 (The King) Hirt
Glenn Yarborough will
Council features dur durr
r durr trimester says Reid
urn Council faculty ad adpresent
present adpresent his show Feb.
d Yarborough will per per-31,
-31, per-31, 1967.
d that between 20 and
srs were contacted by
i Council in attempts
shows during the fall,
wever, that TV shows
1 appearances have be beicrative
icrative beicrative that the fees
ay some top artists
i unreasonable,
these performers have
selves out of the mar mar'oole.
'oole. mar'oole.
d that the Henry Man Man:n,
:n, Man:n, which was presen presenthe
the presenthe 1965 fall trimes trimesiked
iked trimesiked for a flat SIO,OOO.
armers contacted for
:er asked for $15,000.
plained that the per perse
se perse is not all the ex exmust
must exmust be paid. Such
AUCTION
Bg planned
BBBr nival, carwash, wishing
i slave auction are some
ivities planned by girls
dorms to raise money
s for-Seholars. ~
Hall is planning a car-
Sunday. Each floor will
aoth. Fourth floor, for
Is having a kissing booth,
tval was very success successear,
ear, successear, said Farrell Kauf Kaufil
il Kaufil chairman,
all is planning a movie
according to Yule Pre Preada
ada Preada Johnson. They hope
i profit for Dollars for
by selling sandwiches
> at the movie,
i Hall plans include a
shing well and carwash,
to Terrie Turner, Dol-
Scholars activity chair chairshing
shing chairshing well is going to
Broward lobby for the
me and the carwash date
e.
s Hall is planning a
uction in cooperation
e Hall. Peggy Rosenber Rosenberiings
iings Rosenberiings Dollars for Scho Schoman,
man, Schoman, explained that the
go to Hume Hall Sun Sunnoon,
noon, Sunnoon, Nov. 13, to be
le highest bidder. The
clean and iron for their
|Hsters for a few hours that as as

GIVE WHO HELL???
I b g
*
o
R
G
/
A

items as lighting, advertising,
printing tickets, staging and other
preparations can bring the cost
of a production to nearly $20,-
000.
According to the chairman, the
difference between this cost and
the ticket receipts must be made
up out of the budget provided for
by Student Government.
Performers are booked through
agents or agencies, Poole said.
You might say that there is
a complete spectrum from very
fast bookings to those that re require
quire require weeks of negotiations Poole
said.
But more deals do not work
out than those that do.
Poole added that negotiations
are often complicated because of
other functions occuring in the
gymnasium.
My firm conviction is the UF
could have a better series if fur further
ther further revisions were made in the
policies under which we operate.
Poole was referring to the lack
of coordination among campus
groups which sponsor activities.

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sp&aks vout anc/me,
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Demonstrated ability in
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Where to g 0... what to do
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... where imagination is the essential qualification

Eunice Tall
Represents
Mademoiselle

Mademoisele Magazine has an announced
nounced announced that Eunice Tall, 20, is
their Campus Marketing represen representative
tative representative at UF.
Miss Tall, a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon sorority and the Board
of Student Publications, will gra graduate
duate graduate this April in the news newseditorial
editorial newseditorial sequence from the School
of Journalism and Communi Communications.
cations. Communications.
A campus marketing represen representative
tative representative will coordinate specific pro projects
jects projects at her university to obtain
students' views and opinions for
Mademoiselle.
Miss Tails first project will
be held Saturday, Nov. 5, at the
Bent Card, 1826 W. University
Ave., when she will hostess a
Coffee House Rendezvous par party.
ty. party.
All students are welcome to
attend. The admission is free,
she said.
The coffee house party will be
held from 9:30 to 11 p.m. In ad addition
dition addition to entertainment, a short
film entitled, Coffee House Ren Rendezvous
dezvous Rendezvous will be shown.

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Approval Sought
For Music Building

Plans are being made for a
new music building, which may
be completed by 1969, Reid Poole,
director of the Department of Mus Music,
ic, Music, said Tuesday.
But first the matter has to be
approved by the Board of Regents
and the Cabinet when they con consider
sider consider the Capital Outlay Budget
for 1967.
According to the office of Wil William
liam William E. Jones, director of plan planning
ning planning for UF, revealed that a new
music building is third on aprior apriority
ity apriority list of 16 items in the bud budget.
get. budget.
Meanwhile, $54,000 has been
appropriated by the UF for plan planning
ning planning the building, Poole said,
f I expect that the building could
be under construction before the
end of 1967, Poole said.
We hope to be in it by 1969.
The proposed si s i i> now oc occupied
cupied occupied by temporary buildings and
a parking lot south of the Cen Century
tury Century Tiwer and the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.

The building, according to Poole,
is needed because of a lack of
space.
We are bursting at the seams,"
Poole £id.
There are some rooms with
no ventilation and no outside win windows.-"
dows.-" windows.-"
There is also a lack of storage
space, Poole said.
Poole also stated there was not
sufficient sound isolation between
the rooms.
The music department is now
housed in one of the UFs tem temporary
porary temporary buildings, which was orig originally
inally originally a gymnasium. It was sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for destruction in 1949.
The building has served well,
considering it has been in use
by the department for 17 years,
Poole said.
The UF has done everything
in its power to keep the building
usable, Poole remarked.
They rewired it during the last
two years to provide better light lighting.
ing. lighting.

Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

CAMPUS BRIEFS
Dr. Coleman Goin, Professor of Biology, is the second speaker
in the series on The Destructive Drives in Man, sponsored by
the Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship of Gainesville. Goin will speak
at 11 a.m on Sunday on the phylogeny of animal behavior from the
lowest form of life to the mammals.
Goin and his scientist-wife spent the last summer in the trop tropical
ical tropical jungles of Surinam, South America, studying the behavior of
unusual species of frogs, including the poison arrow variety.
* *
Students interested in a career in public administration in the
national, state or local government are offered an opportunity to
apply for a fellowship to study at three different universities.
Candidates must be American citizens who have completed or who
will complete a bachelor's degree with any recognized major by
June of 1967. Each fellorshlp has a total value of $3,500. The sti stipend
pend stipend is $2,500 and the remainder of the grant consists of fees and
tuition at the three cooperating universities.
Beginning this June, fellows will serve a three-months intern internship
ship internship with a government agency in Alabama, Kentucky, or Tennessee
such as the TV A, the Marshall Space Flight Center, or a depart department
ment department in one of the state governments. During the 1967-68 academic
year, they will take graduate courses in public administration at
ttie universities of Alabama, Kentucky, and Tennessee.
Completion of the twelve-months training period entitles fellows
to a certificate in public administration. They can be awarded a
masters degree at one of the three universities attended upon com completing
pleting completing a thesis and passing appropriate examinations.
For information and applications, students should write to Coleman
B. Ransone, educational director, Southern Regional Training Pro Program
gram Program in Public Administration, Drawer I, University, Alabama.
The deadline for submitting applications is March 1, 1967.
* *
The Naval officer recruiting team of Jacksonville, will be on
campus Monday through Thursday, November 14-17 from 8:30 a.m.
until 4:30 p.m. to discuss the many navy officer programs.
* *
"Cristian Agnosticism Looks at Jesus" will be the title of Dr.
Kenneth Stokes sermon Sunday at 9:45 a.m. at the United Church
of Gainesville. It is the second in a series of sermons being preach preached
ed preached by Stokes at approximately one month intervals which seek to
examine the great doctrines of the Christian faith in the light of
modern Biblical scholarship and In the context of contemporary
living.
Three new six-week Adult Seminars will also begin Sunday at
the United Church of Gainesville. The local churchs seminar pro program,
gram, program, which has evoked considerable interest not only in Gaines Gainesvie
vie Gainesvie but throughout the country, is open to any who wish to parti participate.
cipate. participate.
"The New Morality" is the theme of one adult seminar which will
concern itself with the question of the nature and role of a Christ Christian
ian Christian ethic in todays increasingly secular society. Some Christian
people hold that ethics are and must always be absolute and never neverwavering;
wavering; neverwavering; others hold that ethics are wholly relative and bound to
no absolutes. A third position, suggested by the book Situation Ethics
by Joseph Fletcher states that a creative "middle gound" holds the
best possibility for a meaningful ethic for today. This book will be
read and discussed by members of this seminar. Robert Atkins will
serve as moderator.
* *
Dr. Harry R. Warfel, professor of English at the University of
Florida, will present a series of lectures Monday through Nov. 9
as a visiting professor at Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
Warfel, author of biographies and books on language, will give
a public lecture Nov. 9 on "Language and Human Stability." other
lectures will be presented to student groups in the Department of
English He also will consult with faculty and students at VPI.
Warfel has developed a number of new theories concerning the
relationship of language and literature.
CUAR- BWU£D
K.C. STRIP STEAKS
$1.50 $1.95 $2.35
(8oz) (12oz) (14oz)
LONDON BROIL STEAK-$1.15 W§
Complete With Potato, j
Salad, Rolls & Butter I
WONDER HOUSE
RESTAURANT \(
| W 14 S.W. First St.

fgig Wm£ I <1
It's trade-in time
for tired old myths.

I Like the one about business. Especially
I big business. That it is beyond the rugged
I individualists wildest daydream to enter
I this holy of holies because hell lose some-
I thing thats very sacred like his inde inde-1
-1 inde-1 pendence.
I Sure, it can happen. If a guy or gal
I wants to hide, or just get by, or not accept
I responsibility, or challenges.
I Were not omniscient enough or stupid
I enough to speak for all business, but at a
I company like Western Electric, bright
I ideas are not only welcome, they are en-
I couraged. And no door is shut. Create a
I little stir, go ahead, upset an old apple-
I cart (we replace shibboleths at a terrific
I pace we have to as manufacturing and
I supply unit of the Bell System in order
I to provide your Bell telephone company
a with equipment it needs to serve you.)
I Theres an excitement in business. True,
I were in it to make a profit, but working to

find new and better ways to make things
that help people communicate is very re rewarding
warding rewarding and satisfying. Did you ever hear
these wry words of Oliver Wendell
Holmes? Never trust a generality not
even this one.
Thats how we feel about the generality
that claims youll just become a little cog
in a company like Western Electric. You
might, of course, but if you consider your yourself
self yourself an individual now, odds are 10 to 1
that youll keep your individuality. And
cherish it. And watch it grow. Even at big,
big Western Electric.
You know, thats the only way wed
want you to feel. If you feel like coming
in with us.
Western Electric
yrry MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM



Orange a nd

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

Campus Calendar

Friday, November 4
MENSA: Dr. John V. McQuitty, Testing and College
Credit. 103-B AFA; 7:30 p.m.
Hillel: Eugene Eifin, Jewish Community Service,
Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
Phi Kappa Psi social fraternity: Smoker by invita invitation,
tion, invitation, 212 FLU, 7:30 p.m.
History and Philosophy of Medicine Lecture: Dr.
Thomas M. Durant, Motivation in Medicine,
MSB Aud., 12:00 p.m.
Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship: Fred Bevensee,
The Anthropological and Linguistic Problems of
the Missionary, Flu Johnson Lounge, 7-8 p.m.
Nuclear Sciences-Radiology Seminar: Dr. C.C.Lush C.C.Lushbaugh,
baugh, C.C.Lushbaugh, Some Uses of Whole Body Counter in
Clinical Medicine, and Clinical Use of Red Blood
Cell Sizing, M-523 MSB, 4 p.m.
Chess Club: Chess Games, 215 Flu, 7-11 p.m.
Movie: Night Walker, 7:35 & 10:45 & The Son
of Captain Blood, 6 & 9:10 p.m. MSB Aud.
Saturday, November 5
Football: Fla. vs. Georgia at Jacksonville
Hillel: Eugene Eifin, Bnai Brith and Your Com Community,
munity, Community, Hillel Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
First Lutheran: Theatre party and discussion, Med
Center lobby, 8:45 p.m.
First Lutheran: Listening party, new student lounge,
2 p.m.
Newman Club: Listening party, Catholic Student
Center, 2 p.m.
Childrens Ceramic Class: Flu Craft Shop, 9:00 a.m.
Movie: Lilies of the Field, 7 & 8:45 & 10:40 p.m.,
MSB Aud.

RUMMAGE SALE: The Medico Wives Rummage
Sale will be held Friday, Nov. 4,7 a.m.-5 p.m.
at the entrance of the University Health Center in
the room next to the gift shop. Satie proceeds sure
used in service projects both at the Medical Cen Center
ter Center and in the community.
GRADUATE FACULTY MEETING: A meeting of
the Graduate Faculty will be held Wednesday, Nov. 9,
at 4 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium.
MARKETING MAJORS: All marketing majors (bus (business
iness (business administration) must report immediately to
Matherly 209 to receive counseling appointments.
Counseling will take place through Nov. 8.
PRE-VETERINARY STUDENTS: Applications for
the School of Veterinary Medicine, Auburn Univer University,
sity, University, are available in Dean Brookers office, 124
McCarty Hall.

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: (Students must be
registered with the University Placement Service
to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two weeks in
advance of the interview date at Building H. All
companies will be recruiting for December, April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated. $
hiring juniors for summer employment).
tr>
NOV. 7: PENNSYLVANIA DEPT. OF HIGHWAYS
CE.* TENNECO CHEMICALS, INC. ~ ChE, Chem.

no longer limited in your credit union I
1 Building J Radio Road KI I
1 rv j a No Increase
I 5!4% Serving Uof F Employees Since 1935 I
| Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union ns
*

Administrative Notices

Placement Notices

BLUE BULLETIN

Sunday, November 6
Lutheran Student Assoc: Lutheran Student Center,
6:30 p.m.
Lecture: 105 B AFA, 3 p.m. The State of Art in
Fla. Today, Mr. James R. Camp, Curator of
Galleries, U of S. Fla.
Gamma Beta Phi: Reception, Flu Johnson Lounge,
2:30-4:30 p.m.
Music Dept.: Woodwind Quintet, P.K. Yonge Aud.,
4 p.m.
Newman Club: Meeting, Catholic Student Center,
following 11:00 mass
Newman Club: Sunland visit, meet at Center, 2 p.m.
Unitarian Fellowship: Church services, Flu Aud,
11 12 a.m.
Union Board: 215 Flu, 1:30 p.m. Duplicate Bridge
Christian Science Sunday School: Guaranty Federal
Bank, 9:30 a.m. For students up to age of twenty
Monday, November 7
Flu Trip to New York City: Dec. 27 Jan. 4th
Collegiate 4-H Club of the Univ. of Fla.: 4-H State
Club Office, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527 Eng., 8:00 p.m.
Everyone interested in Amateur radio is invited.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets on sale for
Jules Feiffer, Serendipity Singers, The Royal Ballet,
and the Gville Little Theatres production of Our
Town

ID CARD PHOTOS: Students will be photographed
for lost or stolen ID cards on Friday, Nov. 4, 8 a.m.
12 noon at Photographic Services, Building L. Cards
will be available later that afternoon.
SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS: Scholarship funds for Fall
Trimester, 1966-67, are now available for State
Teacher and State Nursing Scholarship Loan Holders.
Contact Scholarship Section, Student Service Center.
WUFT PROGRAM: A discussion of the tax taxsheltered
sheltered taxsheltered annuities program at the University of
Florida will be presented over WUFT Channel 5, 10
p.m. on Nov. 10 and 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 14. All faculty
and staff members are urged to view one of the pro programs.
grams. programs.

CHASE MANHATTAN BANK Bus. Ad., Lib. Arts.
UNION CAMP CORP. Chem, ChE.
NOV. 7,8: INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES
CORP. Eng, Math, Physics, Bus. Ad., Acctg.
PHILLIPS PETROLEUM CO. Chem, ChE, IE, ME,
EE, CE, MetE.
NOV. 8: J. C. PENNY & CO. Mktg., Bus. Ad.
OFFICE OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL Acctg.,
Law.
NOV. 8,9: MOBILE AIR MATERIEL AREA EE,
IE, ME. TRANE CO. All engineering.

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

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

General Notices
COFFEE HOUSE RENDEZVOUS Everyone's in invited
vited invited to a Mademoiselle Magazine Coffee House
Rendezvous" party Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Bent
Card, 1826 W. University Ave., 9:30 11 p.m.
Admission is free.
Progress Tests
PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses
are expected to take the following tests. Each stu student
dent student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will be
required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.)
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 8,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with:
(A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh
207; (D) report to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) re report
port report to GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216
or 219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114;
(H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
(I J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (IQ report to
Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to GCB
201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215,
217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to GCB
233 or 235; (O) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P Q)
report to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd
108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium; (T V)
report to GCB 101 or 109; (W Z) report to Walker
Auditorium.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
Nov. 8,7 p.m. Students report to Matherly 2,3,
4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13,14 and 16.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST*T
Tuesday, Nov.B, 7 p.m. Students report to Mather-''"
ly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 and 119.
CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10, 7
p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A- L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11,
12, 13, 14 or 16; (M Z) report to Matherly 102,
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, li6, 117, 118 or 119.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody
1,2, 4,5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207;
(D) report to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to
GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219;
(G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H)
report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or 209; (I
J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker
301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to GCB 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to GCB 233 or 235;
(O) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to Flint
101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to
Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to GCB 101 or
109; (W-Z) report to Walker Auditorium;
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10,
7 p.m. Students report to Walker Auditorium.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

IN JACKSONVILLE GALLERY

University Faculty Present£ Art Exhibit

By JOEL GAMES
Alligator Correspondent
This is the first time that a UF
faculty exhibition has appeared
outside the university. The Second
Annual Faculty Exhibition of the
University Department of Art left
the University Gallery bound for
the Cummer Gallery of Art in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
The faculty decided to start
numbering from the first in the new
gallery facilities but there has been
annual faculty exhibits for the 13
years Ive been here, explained
Roy C. Graven, assistant professor
of art and director of the Univer University
sity University Gallery.
The strong point of the exhibit,
Craven said, was the diversity of
the works. It gave professionals,
students and laymen a chance to
compare styles ranging from
photographic realism to abstract
social comment.
The exhibit closed at the Uni University
versity University Gallery Sunday. Total
attendance for the month long
showing was over 5,000, an average
of about 200 per day. The usual
weekend attendance nearly doubled
ring homecoming.
Student attendance, however,
wa>\less than it should have been,
according to Craven.
The next showing of 31 works
from the 1966 Florida State Fair
Fine Arts Exhibition opens Nov.
6 at the University Gallery.
UF Quintet
Will Perform
Concert
The debut concert of the newly
formed Florida Woodwind Quintet,
made up of five faculty artists
from the Department of Music,
will be presented in the P.K.
Yonge Auditorium this Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, Nov. 6, at 4 p.m.
The personnel of the Quintet
includes Dean Robert S. Bolles,
the flutist with the group who is
Dean of the College of Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts and formerly
Chairman of the Department of
Music. Dean Bolles, before com coming
ing coming to UF, played for many years
as a professional flutist in the
New York area. He has studied
with some of the finest flute tea teachers
chers teachers in America.
The oboist with the Quintet is
G. Phllp Koonce, a graduate of
the University of Illinois, who
holds the Masters degree from
Florida State University. Koonce
played formerly with the Indiana Indianapolis
polis Indianapolis Symphony and with the Bre Brevard
vard Brevard Festival Orchestra of Bre Brevard,
vard, Brevard, North Carolina.
Assistant Professor Terence S.
Small is the clarinetist with the
group. Mr. Small is a graduate
of the University of Michigan and
received his Masters degree from
Western Reserve University. Be Before
fore Before coming to the UF, he was
Director of Bands at Western Re Reserve.
serve. Reserve.
John S. Kitts, the bassoonist
with the Quintet, joined the UF
faculty in September of 1966. Kitts
has performed for the last nine
years with the Indianapolis Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra.
Sundays program includes the
Beethoven Quintet in E-flat Ma Major/
jor/ Major/ Opus 70; the Kortum-Ser Kortum-Serenade,
enade, Kortum-Serenade, by Erich Sehlbach; the
famous Kleine Kammermusik,
by Paul Hindemith; and the humor humorous
ous humorous Three Shanties for Wind
Quintet, by Malcolm Arnold.
The concert is free.

The touring exhibition, on dis display
play display through Nov. 27, contains
oil paintings, drawings, prints and
sculptures selected from 110 en entries
tries entries by Florida artists.
The exhibition opens with a
discussion on The State of Art
in Florida Today by James R.
Camp, curator of galleries at the
University of South Florida, Sunday

What you do on
November 7-8
may affect
the rest of your life!
r v
v
ft
I

Thats when the IBM interviewer will be on
campus. When hed like to talk with you youwhatever
whatever youwhatever your area of study, whatever your
plans after graduation.
Youll find job opportunities at IBM in six ma major
jor major areas: Computer Applications, Program Programming,
ming, Programming, Finance and Administration, Research

. r
Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever your area of study,
sign up for your on-campus interview with IBM, now.
(
* If, for some reason, you arent able to arrange an interview, drop us a line. Write to: Manager of College Recruiting,
IBM Corporation, Room 810, 1447 Peachtree Street, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

at 3 p.m., in room 105-B in the
Architecture and Fine Arts
complex.
Camp, long active in state art artcircles,
circles, artcircles, is an adviser to the Flor Florida
ida Florida State Fair Exhibition and a
member of the executive board
of the Florida Arts Council.
An oil painting, Woman and
Parquet n.* by James W. Sa Sajovic,

jovic, Sajovic, Is one of five SSOO merit
award winners displayed in the
exhibition.
Sajovic won the award last Feb February
ruary February while he was a graduate
painting student at UF. He is
now an instructor of graphics in
the Department of Architecture.
Other Gainesville artists re represented
presented represented in the exhibit are J.

and Development, Manufacturing and Mar Marketing.
keting. Marketing.
Some of these areas may not mean much to
younow. But just let the IBM interviewer
explain a few of them. One may be just the
career youre looking for. It could be the start
of something bigyour future with IBM.

C. Naylor, assistant professor of
art at the UF; Michael Stack and
Raymond Stel&nelli, both former
graduate students at UF.
t
The show is on loan from the
i University of South Florida and
features several life-size portrait
figures printed from a single wood wooden
en wooden block plate.



Spurrier Leads Nation
Steve Spurrier, a 6-foot-2, 205-pounder, doesn't quite have all
the national leaderships but the Johnson City, Tenn., native Is
making a run at most of them.
Spurrier leads the nation in pass completions 117 passing per percentage
centage percentage .661, fewest interceptions 2 in 177 attempts, and points
passed for or scored 101.
*
There was a young man who thought cereal
Would make him grow up to be virial.
When a friend named McDuff
Told him the stuff... I
He drank it and man, what a burial!

I GET WITH M
THE ACTION^!
a 1
JKkWr W
I ...INTHE SPORTY LOOK
Another fine product of cP Kayier-Roth


THOMPSON CALLS GEORGIA

'Best Team Weve Faced

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer
Saturday theFightin' Gators face
their greatest challenge of the
season. And the stakes are high.
Georgia is a well-balanced,
hard-nosed football team.
A Georgia victory would destroy
the Gators dream season of 10-0
and a shot at Alabama in a bowl
game. For the once-beaten Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, it would most likely give them
a berth against 'Bama.
Georgia is the best team we've
faced this season,*' says Coach
Jack Thompson who has scouted
the Bulldogs. They are quick and
aggressive. They come right out
there after you and knock you off
the line of scrimmage.*'
Georgia's record shows it. They
have a 6-1 record with a 7-6 de defeat

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

feat defeat to Miami the only blemish.
Their record in the SEC is 4-0
the same as the Gators'.
This Georgia team likes
to cram the ball right down your
throat," said Coach Thompson.
They concentrate on the runn running
ing running game, passing only to keep
the defense honest."
The Budogs stand at the top
of the SEC in rushing. They have
two of the best running backs in
the SEC in Ronnie Jenkins and
Kent Laerence.
Jenkins, 6-0, 215 pounds, is
known on the Georgia team as
Mr. Inside** and Kent Lawrence
as Mr. Outside." Jenkins leads
the team with an average of about
4.5 yards a carry. Last season
he was named SEC sophomore
back of the year. He is a bruis bruising
ing bruising runner and enjoys running over

people. Lawrence is a speedster.
He runs track for Georgia and does
a 9.5 in the 100 yard dash.
Jenkins and Lawrence are two
tremendous football players,"
says Coach Hiompson. They
give their running game fine
balance."
Unfortunately, Jenkins and Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence are not the extent of the
Bulldogs* ground game. Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Kirby Moore, who South
Carolina head coach Paul Die Dietael
tael Dietael calls the quickest quarter quarterback
back quarterback I've ever seen," stands right
behind Jenkins in rushing with 4.2
yards a carry. He was hurt two
weeks ago but will be ready for the
Gators.
Moore mostly will run keepers
off options and rollout plays. He
passes well enough so that when
he does roll out the defense can cannot
not cannot come up right away to stop
him.
The Bulldogs* two offensive
ends, Frank Richter and Billy
Payne, are both capable receivers.
Lawrence, with his tremendous
speed, is a threat on the bomb
play.
When the Gators get the ball,
things will be no easier. Georgia
emphasizes defensive ball. They
should. They've got one of the
best defenses in the SEC, accord according
ing according to Thompson.
This is the best defense we
have faced this season. We are
going to have to work to move
the ball on Georgia,* Thompson
stated.
The Georgia front line is as
solid as an ancient phalanx. They
have two of the best tackles
in America in All-America
George Patton and sophomore
sensation Bill Stanfill. Patton is
6-3, 215 pounds and Stanfill
is 6-5, 224 pounds.
Almost every man on the de defensive
fensive defensive team started last season
for Georgia. Ends Larry Kohn
and Jerry Varnado and guards
Jimmy Cooley and Dickie Phi Philips
lips Philips all started against Flor Florida
ida Florida last season in a game in which
the Gators managed only two touch touchdowns,
downs, touchdowns, winning 14-10.
Georgia's defensive secondary
is even more talented. They
lead the SEC in pass intercept interceptions
ions interceptions with 15. Terry Sellers and
Lynn Hughes are two of the best
defensive backs in the country.
Hughes was All-SEC last sea season
son season and this year was a pre preseason
season preseason All-Am erica. He is also the
second string offensive quarter quarterback
back quarterback who in Moore's absence
directed last weeks Georgia vic victory
tory victory over North Carolina.
Georgia's kicking game is also
very strong. Moore will do the
punting for the Bulldogs. He
averages about 39 yards a kick.
In Bob Etter, Georgia has a
great field goal kicker. He has
hit on seven of nine field goals
this season, and he's 11 for
11 on extra points.
This years Georgia Florida
game is an important one.
For bowl scouts who will
flock to Jacksonville Saturday,
it should provide at least one
football team for a New Years
Day bowl game.
blues JAZZ
New Orleans in Gainesville
COME AND SWING
At The
THE ORIOLE
2 Mi. West of 1-75
Call
372-6500

Page 17



Page 18

The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

top B'FFJTQ Dick Ed And\ Bob Bob Judy Nick Steve Col. Col. Fred Bob
Dermis Sears Moor Menaker Beck Redfem Arroyo Bull Mitchell Boaz Breeze Imholte Consensus
TOUGHEST _____ ___ mm mm
TWENTY w 3 35-2 99 39 2 98-40-2 95-48-2 95-43-2 95-43-2 94-44-2 93-45-2 Army Air Force Stg'Body f
J 46 .717 .710 .688 .688 .688 .681 .673 PMS PMS Vice Pres )) .708
FLORIDA at Georgia F F F F G F F ~ F F F F F F
LSU at Alabama A AAA A A A A A A A A A
Auburn at Miss. State A A M A AAAAAAAA A
Texas at Baylor T T T T B B T T B T B T T
N. Carolina at Clemson C N C C cCCNCCNN C
Colorado at Missouri C M C C CMC m C C C M C
Duke at Navy N N N N N D N N N N N N N
FSU at S. Carolina FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU
Harvard at Princeton H H H H H H H H H H H H H
Illinois at Michigan M MM M MM M M M M I M M
Vanderbilt at Kentucky K K V K KVVKKKKK K
Maryland at N.Carolina St. N N N M N M N N N N N N N
Miami (Fla.) at Tulane T M T T M T M M M. M M M M
"' >
Minnesota at Northwestern M M M M M N M M M M M M M
Oklahoma St. at Texas Tech 0 TT TT 0 0 0 0 TT O TT TT TT 0
Texas A & M at SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU A&M SMU
VPI at Wake Forest VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI
UCLA at Washington UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA
Syracuse at Penn State s S P S S P S S S S S S S
Air Force at Stanford S As 5 S S A A A. A* S S S

Coaches, Marks, Honors;
All Rank Spurrier Tops

By DAVE HUSKEY
Alligator Correspondent
Just how good is this fellow
Steve Spurrier?
If you go by what opposing coach coaches
es coaches have to say, records broken,
honors received, or just plain ex excitement
citement excitement generated, Steve Spurrier
has to rank among the all-time
greats.
Take for instance what the seven
apposing head coaches have to
say about Gator lands miracle miracleworker.
worker. miracleworker.
Northwesterns Alex Agase ....
great!
Mississippi States Paul Davis
. . a real smart football
player. Hell pick you to death.
Hake a mistake and hes going
to beat you.
Vanderbilts Jack Green ....
Steve Spurrier really amazed me.
He was throwing under his leg,
side-arm, and behind his back and
still completing the things.
We knew he was great. Spurrier
Just puts the ball where he wants
to, and he gets better under pres pressure.
sure. pressure.
Florida States Bill Peterson
. . a tough son-of-a-gun-
North Carolina State's Earle Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. . he took us apart
LJs.U.s Charlie McClendon ..
. .Hes just something else. He
gets better with every game. He
does have a million dollar arm.
Auburns Shug Jordan ....
He is just great. He runs, pass passes,
es, passes, punts, kicks field goals, di directs
rects directs the team. I can't think of
anyone that deserves the Heisman
Trophy any more.
The eighth dwarf, Georgias
Vince Dooley said, Ive never
seen a better college quarterback
lian Steve Spurrier.
Although running out of new
superlatives, Head Gator Ray
Graves said that Spurrier is

absolutely the greatest clutch
athlete I have ever seen.
A high school All-America
quarterback at Science Hill High
School*'in Johnson City, Tenn.,
Spurrier was selected by the Foot Footba
ba Footba Writers Association of Amer America
ica America as Look Magazines All-
America quarterback in 1965.
He also won the Miller-
Digby Trophy as the most out outstanding
standing outstanding player in the 1965
Sugar Bowl Game, the only
player on a losing team so
honored in the Bowl's history.
He was also the first team
quarterback on both the AP
and UPI All-SEC teams in
1965.
Leading the Gators to seven
straight victories this year,
Spurrier has been the most
frequently honored player on
the AP and UPI national and
SEC Back of the Week se selections,
lections, selections, and appears to be
out-distancing the field in the
race for this years Heisman
Trophy nomination.
As a generator of excite excitement,
ment, excitement, Spurrier is unsurpassed.
The Gator come-from-behind
victories over the past three
seasons are too numerous to
list. Spurrier runs the two twominute
minute twominute offense like he had a
patent on it.
Plaudits, statistics and honors
have a funny way of not register registering
ing registering with some people. But these
few do understand the universal
language of cold hard cash.
Head Coach Allie Sherman of the
New York Giants understands this
language. His football team has
been suffering at the gate. Tucker
Frederickson, former Auburn full fullback,
back, fullback, is the Giants biggest drawing
card. New York fans are lured to
the AFL Jets and their quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, Joe Namath.
Namath played his college foot-

STEVE SPURRIER
. . Giants-bound
ball at Alabama. He set a lot of
SEC records. He was considered
the best college quarterback in
the nation. The Jets paid $400,000
for his services. Attendance has
been on the rise ever since.
Spurrier broke evejry record
Namath set in the SEC, except for
completion average, and Spurrier
is currently well ahead of Na Namaths
maths Namaths mark this year. Consid Considered
ered Considered the best college quarterback
in the nation, Spurrier would have
to be considered an equal for fan
appeal in the New York area*
Although Allie Sherman insists
he was in Florida vacationing
last week, Gainesville seems
hardly the place, and the Gator
practice field even less likely for
a vacationer from New York.
Allie Sherman understands plau plaudits,
dits, plaudits, statistics and honors.
Allie Sherman also understands
cold hard cash.

-j
Spurriers Records
Steve Spurrier wont be breaking many more records at the
University of Florida. There arent many left. But he will
continue to re-set them. He holds the following single game
and season records:
Most plays in a single game, 59, against Auburn in 1965
(also a SEC record).
Most passes attempted in one game, 43, against Auburn
in 1965 (also a SEC record).
Most passes completed in one game, 27, against Auburn
in 1966 (also a SEC record).
Most yards passing in one game, 289, against Auburn in
1965 (also a SEC record).
Best total offense in onp game, 317, against Auburn in
1965.
Best average gain in one game, 8.1 yards, against Au Auburn
burn Auburn in 1965 (also a SEC record).
Most plays in one season, 410, in 1965 (also a SEC record).
Most passes attempted in one season, 287, in 1965 (also
a SEC record).
Most passes competed in one season, 148, in 1965 (also
a SEC record).
### Best pass completion average in one season for 25 passes
or more, .574, in 1964.
Most yards passing in one season, 1893, in 1965 (also
a SEC record). f
Most touchdown passes thrown in one season, 14, in 1965
(tied after 7 games in 1966).
Best total offense in one season, 2123, in 1965.
Best total offense average per game for one season,
212.3, in 1965 (also a SEC record).
Spurrier broke five Sugar Bowl records in the Gators
18-20 loss to Missouri: 45 pass attempts, 27 completions, 352
yards passing, 52 plays and 344 yards total offense.
At the end of his junior year, Spurrier held six Florida
career records, and has added to those in every game this
season.
Included are: most pass attempts, 401 (now 578); most
passes completed, 213 (now 430); most passing yardage, 2836
(now 4673), and best average gain per game, 160.6 (plus 208.7
for seven games this year).
SAE Protest Brings Results
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) received a boost in defense of
their Orange League Crown as Pi Lambda Phi who defeated
them 32-7 Monday for their bracket championship was forced
to forfeit the game.
SAE protested the game on the grounds that Pi Lam used
a player who was not included on the fraternity rolls which are
kept in the Dean of Mens office. After checking with the Deans
office, the intramurals board upheld the SAEs protest and de declared
clared declared them the winner.
' Frank Silow, Student Director of Intramurals said, Its an
unfortunate situation but we must go along with the Deans
decision in determining who is on the rolls.



FOES SINCE 1915

Gators, Dogs Renew Old Rivalry

By LYDON KUHNS
Alligator Correspondent
J
The Florida-Georgla game this
weekend is the latest of a tradi traditional
tional traditional rivalry between the two
schools.
The Gators first met the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs in 1915, losing 35-0, Defeat
became a habit with Florida until
1928 when they beat Georgia by
the respectable score of 26-6.
The game was moved from the
two home fields to Jacksonville in
1933. There were more hotel and
motel facilities there. And Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville could be considered neu neutral
tral neutral ground for both teams.
Florida lost 14-0 before a crowd
of 20,000.
The early games were played in
Jacksonville Municipal Stadium.
From the late 19405, they have
been played Tn the Gator Bowl.
In 1942, Florida suffered its
worst disaster to the Bulldogs.
Lobbed Gator passes were inter intercepted
cepted intercepted to help pile up 75 points
for Georgia. The hurtin' Gators
did not score.
Florida lost again in 1946, 33-
14. But they were facing the only
unbeaten, untied team in the nation.
Charles Chuck Hunsinger,
twice All-SEC and one of Florida's
greatest all-time halfbacks, ran
for three touchdowns in a Florida
victory in 1949.
The Gators' greatest victory
came in 1952 with a score of
30-0, thanks partially to the skill
of fullback Rick Casares.
In the 1950's and 60's Florida
dominated the rivalry, winning 11
VISIT
itye Bet) Uton
Where Everyone
Meet*

Please dont
zlupf Sprite.
It makes
plenty of noise
all by itself.
Sprite, you recall, is
so tart and tingling,
we just couldn't keep
it quiet.
gurgling, hissing and \
WjjLJL
What is zlupfing?
Zlupfing is to drinking what
smacking one's lips is to
eating.
rot) It's the staccato buzz you
make when draining the last few
CM deliciously tangy drops of
Sprite from the bottle with a
Zzzzzlllupf!
It's completely uncalled for.
Frowned upon in polite society.
CSSIB And not appreciated on campus
VH||j| But. If zlupfing Sprite
[ltt is absolutely essential to your
enjoyment; if a good healthy
*zlupf is your idea of heaven,
fr well. .all right.
# % But have a heart. With a
ivftyrfA. drink as noisy as Sprite, a
little zlupf goes a long, long
sprite, so tart and
Jm TINGLING. WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIETL

jlj & i
j W '&% W** .<** m- m- YiflnSy *. Fjr? >
IV 4 a m* 'ifcu m*. i m. I
a ££ # M .< AT r -jaWF w.Ba W IVwpw .jgf i ISt a
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WHERE THE ACTION IS THIS SATURDAY
... typical Georgia Florida game

out of the last 14 games played
in Jacksonville.
Last year, the Gators entered
the Gator Bowl with a 4-2 record
and won in the fourth quarter, 14-
10.
Both Georgia and Florida are 4-0
this year in the SEC. Overall,
Georgia is 6-1 to Florida's 7-0.
Florida is the slim favorite.
Over 60,100 will view the out outcome
come outcome in the Gator Bowl.

801 l Paces Scoring Derby;
'' -'> v- .;- ..' '.' V ;. .; . '
Leads Nations Rushers
NEW YORK (UPI) Jim Bohl of New Mexico State, who scored
22 points in a 50-13 rout of Eastern New Mexico last Saturday
night, has taken over as the leading point-getter in the weekly
major college statistics released Wednesday.
Bohl, who also paces the nation in rushing, has tallied 70 points
thus far this season and is the fifth different player to top the scor scoring
ing scoring derby in the past six weeks.
This weekend, though, the senior tailback will be idle and an
even dozen players will have a good chance to overtake him.
Last week's leader, Mel Farr of UCLA, is Bohl's closest rival
with 62 points.
ft SENIORS GREEKS "~)
k RETURN YOUR f
*} PROOFS >
for YEARBOOK
PORTRAITS
*' " ~ -'"^'"lliWlgllT **^~
wi 222 PARK AYE -J t :-- W L W YOR>( ,000 y
\BY Monday /
-
/ 7

Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Albert Predicts
By Albert the Alligator
as told to Bob Larec
Pm sure all you fans remember
that Albert picked Miami over Sou Southern
thern Southern Cal last week, Alberts up upsets
sets upsets have been so successful that
hes going to retire them this week.
In next weeks column they will
return, but Albert didnt have any
inspirations this week.
Last weeks 18-5-1 brought Al Alberts
berts Alberts total record to 121-35-4,
for a .776 percentage.
Not bad.
Florida over Georgia This
game will produce some bruises
for both teams. The Gators will
m&ke it eight in a row 21-10.
*
In the words of the immortal
Bob Dylan, well knock em clean
right out of their spleens.
Florida St. over South Carolina-
The Seminoles are up and down a
lot.
Syracuse over Penn St. Penn
St. finally won a game last week
lightning never strikes twice in a
row.
Alabama over LJS.U. The
Tigers are still remembering us.
Georgia Tech over Virginia
The Virginians are hopeless.
Miami over Tulane Watch
out! Tulane is no pushover.
Virginia Tech over Wake Forest
Here go the Trees again.
North Carolina St. over Mary Maryland
land Maryland Slight upset here.
Nebraska over Kansas How
can they be rated higher than us,
playing teams like this.
Michigan St. over lowa Last
week was lowas first Big 10 win
in two years and probably their
last for another two years.
Michigan over Illinois Michi Michigan
gan Michigan is the best in the Big 10
next to Michigan St.
Minnesota over Northwestern
Bleah!
Notre Dame over Pittsburgh
What a tough one.
Purdue over Wisconsin Did
you hear about the dishwasher who
became a missionary? He put the
Wisk-on-Sin.
Arkansas over Rice The Hogs
eat Rice:
Texas over Baylor Baylor
disappointed me last week.
S.M.U. over Texas A&M The
Mustangs are hoping for a bowl bid.
Southern Cal over California
Crunch!
U.C.L.A. over Washington
Would love to see a surprise here.
U.C.L.A. is overrated too.
Dooley Calls
Spurrier Best
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) Georgias
head coach Vince Dooley said
Thursday that Steve Spurrier of
Florida was the best college foot football
ball football quarterback he has ever seen.
I would say that only Joe Na Namath
math Namath was in the same class physi physically
cally physically with Spurrier.
Tarkenton and Sidle and some
others were great, but not as good
in college as this guy.
Dooley's once-beaten Bulldogs
take on Florida this Saturday in
Jacksonville and orders have al already
ready already been given to stop Spurrier.
The Bulldogs hope to put a very
hard blitz on Spurrier, who
leads the nation in passing.

Page 19



Page 20

Hf Wi s i z

I The Harmon Football Forecast mjlalpp
HONDA SUPER 90 TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 999 right, 329 wrong, 35 ties 752)
1- NOTRE DAME 6-TENNESSEE 11-PURDUE 13-HOUSTON #
2- STATE 7-ARKANSAS 12-S.M.U. 17 MIAMI, FLA. f"
3- 8-FLORIDA 13-MICHIGAN 18-SYRACUSE V O
A Cl cc|( 4 U.CJ..A. 9 NEBRASKA 14-GEORGIA 19-COLORADO
JLCC,X 5-GEORGIA TECH 10-SOUTHERN CAL 15 MISSISSIPPI 20-WYOMING
SPORTS MACHINE Saturday, Nov. 5 Major Colleges
___ A'abama 23 L.S.U 7 HIGHLIGHTS FOR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5 /
POD P npp <; Arizona State 21 Utah 20
TWA Kiurciw Arkansas 24 Rice 6
WHO PREFER &n ::::::::::: U K&i P l?* s si 0 ". i? me bw e for the spot m the Pacific rr. L oirtn .
Boston u 18 Connecticut 7 Coast Conference gets back into high gear this v*riH OtnpCQ UXIOrCI
A LIGHTWEIGHT Buffalo Green .:::::' 19 Delaware 14 week. Both 4th-ranked U.C.L.A. and 10th-
Wn 1 ciemson 22 North Carolina 21 ranked Southern Cal, fighting for a berth in the
Colorado 17 Missouri 15 Rose Bowl, will be favorites against West Coast Gant spreads Stripes
Coiwajto state u. 26 g.wjiiexico Rivals Washington and California. The Uclans wider apart and frames
osan. rrr 8 Sg 1 should top the Huskies b>-IS points and the with a second
Florida 24 Georgia 21 Trojans will bump the Bears by eighteen. A
S v *Number One and Number Two will con- COiOI*. ratted: a xiand-
Harvard 20 Princeton 7 tinue to roll. Notre Dame is a one-sided 47- SOHie, Subtle expreS"
m § LoSitviiie " 13 P lnt favorite over Pittsburgh, and Michigan Sion in striped button-
Honaa £££?., u ".58 sta e will by iowaby 36 points. downs. In gold stripes
Slhop irr g mfcgfi ~ u f ad 8 er Big Ten runner-up Purdue, 11th in ~_ B B ...
818 W. University Ave. 15 Ke h^stern ::::...:. Rose Bowl trip. The Riveters are 20 points pumpkin framing; all on
KSth S Sroiina i?
North Texas 20 Cincinnati 8 be favored by big margins over both Minnesota u.. ffffor Qnnorinr
SfeJEVrrr ll BBST :::::::::::::::: Jt remaining hurdles to their "Sger body. Superior
Ohio u 17 western Michigan .. 14 first trip West on January Ist. tuuun UAiuru,
Oregon* io wasfungtoif'state 10 me Southeast Conference will have only two
tL. I ;|. St te 27 Wisconsin 7 leaders after Saturday as Florida and Georgia
| 110 vOIIBfIB Life Richmond 18 Furman 14 meet to see who sits with Alabama at the top.
~ state 20 The Bth-ranked Gators will needle the Bull- (j&StV
Football Forecast sssr."...-:-s t ?** #1 4 -" f th e ;?, be s ting th : r by (ml
Southern Miss 21 v.m.i o three points. 3rd- ranked Alabam may not have VKg&x
lyracuse 23
Tennessee 38 Chattanooga 0 picked over L.S.U. by 16 points.
|B Texas Tech 20 Oklahoma state 16 Nebraska not only bounced all over Missouri L
Texas Western 30 Brigham Young 14 last week, but they bounced up the national tMIVr
utah state 20 Pacif 'c 14 ladder from 17th to 9th. Possibly they belonged
west Texas 22 NoShemArizona o there previously; however, they didnt prove it
B -\ v west Virginia 24 The Citadel 7 until last Saturday. The Cornhuskers will slap II
Wyoming 33 Wichita o down Kansas by 23 points this week. 11l
Yale 15 Penn syivania 6 The air at the top of the Southwest Conference
Other Games South end Southwest will clear a bit more after Saturday. 7th-ranked /1
Arkansas'^ 1 & m 13 LivSon 3 ". ::! Arkansas is favored over a dangerous Rice f J7 \
Arkansas State 14 SW Louisiana 7 Owl by eighteen points, and S.M.U., #l2, should A \\VJ. \
Arlington 23 Abilene Christian 7 ~ .. .. ** /* %\\ I \
THE r.AMFS Austin Peay 17 East Tennessee 10 Clip Texas A&M by ten points. / f V V
cincinT 5 S irr.nd Henr, No,re Dame d State arent alone j
Florida vs. Georgia Et W Texa s l? Sam H'iultS ln taVing acheduled ruled-dayi. Georgia Tech, // /
Florida State VS. South Carolina Eastern Kentucky .... 14 Tennessee Tech .... 6 ranked sth, will rock Virginia by 32 points,
Miami vs. Tuiane S g %£\
Alabama VS. LSU Hampden-Sydney 18 Frederick 7 38.
Auburn vs. Mississiw>i State Jacksonville ...Z. 21 Deita erS n ZZZZ 19 The remaining six members of the top 20 are MeW |/||| AFT
Kentuckv vs Vanderbilt Umar Tech Z 2 Trinity 6 all favored to stay in the top echelon. (Or iIF IMh \
Tennessee Is. Stanza BSf7u o? Tennj ?i ?^ LO :ZZ ll How to Invite Upsets!) Michigan, #l3, will whip IJf MH U J
Arkansas vs. Rice aRSTp.^T" J S
Texas vs. Baylor Morehead 16 Western Kentucky .. 7 will tenderize Tulsa by 11. % § §\fj C
Ciemson vs. North Carolina NW Louisiana 20 McNeese 9 n this week, Miami will squelch Tuiane
Ouachita 18 Arkansas Tech 14 by nineteen points. .Syracuse, a newcomer in
samford 17 Carson-Newman 8 #lB s Pt is favored over Penn State by a A Igll
fil£r. !i rtsLiS":=. nl "f- 19th : rit .!? Colorado > anolhcr newx A(*l A |NI
n Texas A& l 20 Howard Payne 10 will squeeze by Missouri by two.. .and Wyoming, f^WF^llla
|P woffort 40 & Lee 13 ;;zzz:z l l #2O should clobber Wichita by 33.
I ~ L Do. Wiggins Wi h N W I.OCatio
:' W .vi. Jl ||T Y Yf 0110$ GREATEST
- Guest Prognosti gators .. .the only company selling HAMBURGERS
exclusively to college men. \B B
CLICA DELTA CHI GEORGIA SEAGLE 7 NOW Oil
Florida State Florida State Florida State CoiieglT Life M University Avenue
Miami Miami Miami Inciipanra BP vUU Jfosl|
Alabama Alabama Alabama insurance JWW AffACC IrhlK ah llAriVtC
Auburn Auburn Auburn. rnitmonu a#
Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky OT America ll C A h|L
Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Vic McKenzie & Associates 0j AIIO 30UII1
Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas 4115 N. W. 13th St A s ..
Texas Baylor Baylor 378-2476 Os COHIDIIS Oil U.S. 441
Ciemson Ciemson Ciemson
i 1 ;I
- - -) -Z
* inww 11

), Tbe Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966

1 a ...i <3/\rvlT
I jjjWIICMK |



Full Text

PAGE 1

GATORS THRIVE ON DOG MEAT .Exciting Details On Page 17 F The lorida Alliga tor Vol. 59, No. 47 University of Florida Friday, November 4, 1966 FORD TELLS FORUMS AUDIENCE MinorityRole Exceeds Loyal Opposition Idea By GENE NAIL Editorial Assistant The new unbalance in the federal government makes it importknt for the role of the minority party to exceed that of the traditional "Loyal opposition," House Minority leader Gerald Ford told a Forums Committee audience Thursday night. Ford, who was named minority leader in 1965, followed St. PeNeed We Explain? UF Lecturer Regent's Operating Code Is Awarded By FRANK SHEPHERD Alligator Staff Writer TALLAHASSEE -The Board of Regents Policy Handbook and "new" operating code in no way endangers the freedoms of a university student. This opinion of administration officials and the Board of Regents has not been accepted by certain UF groups, who argue that the updated policy handbook established a restrictive code which was superimposed by the Board of Regents and the State Cabinet on the state university system. Corporate secretary of the Board of Regents, Hendricks Chandler, who was directly responsible for the policy manual stated that the policy is "a pulling together of the elements of the student handbooks of the state universities." "It had nothing to do with junior colleges," Chandler said, noting that several junior college newspapers in the state had editorialized on the manual. Chandler described the policy as no more than a "statement of policy" and said that his actions were merely implementations of suggestions by the deans of students of the various state institutions. "It parallels a similar policy of academic freedom and responsibility which was drawn up for faculty in 1962," he said. "There is no additional delegation of authority. It is a joint statement of position by the university as a system. Each university previously had its own policy." According to Chandler, the governor and the cabinet at no time questioned the policy which Alligator editorials and student groups have questioned. Commenting on the statement of the handbook which says that (SEE "REGENTS" PAGE 3) LBJ Plans Operation WASHINGTON (UPI) -President Johnson announced Thursday he will undergo abdominal and throat surgery within 15 days and he must cut down on his activities in advance of the operation. Johnson, who returned Wednesday'night from a 31,500-mile trip to Asia, personally read a statement to newsmen disclosing plans for the operation. He said he would enter the hospital for repair of a "defect" at the site of his gall bladder operation 13 months ago and for the removal of a small polyp on his right vocal chord. THERE'S NO DOG LIKE DEAD ONE The pep rally Thursday afternoon attracted over 1,500 students. The students were entertained by the cheerleaders, pep band and majorettes. The majorettes introduced an "original" song about Vince Dooley, the Georgia football coach. Steve Spurrier told the crowd that the Georgia football team was going t6 feel like a dog after the game and center Bill Carr noted there was no dog like a dead dog. Nobel Prize By MARGIE GREEN Alligator Staff Writer Dr. Robert S. Milliken, a lecturer at the UF Quantum Theory Winter Institute won the Nobel Prize Thursday for his pioneer work in chemical bonding. "He has worked on this project for almost four decades," said Dr. H. H. Sisler, chairman of the department of chemistry. "He is one of the really tremendous scientists of our times and a very humble man." Milliken worked on the wartime Manhatten Project which developed the atomic bomb. He is now working on advanced computer research at the University of Chicago where he is a faculty member. Milliken has ties with both the UF and Florida State University. At the present time he is teaching at the FSU Institute of Molecular Biophysics. He has lectured here every winter for the last five years at the Quantum Theory Institute. The institute is sponsored by the department of chemistry and physics. One of the important concepts Milliken helped to develop was the concept of molecular orbital. This is a description of how an individual electron moves in the field of all the atoms in a molecule. "He is greatly admired by the administration here, said Sisler. "And he appears to like it here too." Along with the prize he will receive $60,000. Milliken was born in Newburyport, Mass. 70 years ago. He earned a B.S. degree from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1917 and received his Ph.D. in physical chemistry at the University of Chicago in 1921. During World War I he worked in chemical warfare for the Army. tersburg Mayor Herman Goldner in the second of a series ofI"Florida Crossroads" presentations. By only a slim margin, Ford took over the GOP reigns as the Republican leader from Charles Halleck of Indiana. Ford said the party needed a "fresher, younger image." "The minority party in our political system has an obligation to its voters and the entire nation to provide a system of checks HERMAN GOLDNER .St. Pete. mayor SPECIAL MONDAY Monday the Alligator staff will present an "Election Special It's a look at the upcoming state, national and local elections. BULLSEYE!% hid fligsid :Today's .Al ig ato r 0 Today's Bullseye centers on the No. 1 soul brother in the country -Brother James Brown. See page 2. V UPI News. .4 0 Editorial. .6 More Infirmary ...7 .Society.10-11 *0Sports. .17-20 and balances within the political system," the 53-year-old Michigan representative said. Ford said the present situation looks good for the growth of the Republican Party. "Straws in .the wind -and that is really all a politician has to go by -tell me that the future of the Republican' Party is becoming brighter," he said., "We have the issues. We have the candidates, and we are working." .States rights and responsibilties, separation of power and a strong two-party system are the three cornerstones which make the American form of government great, Ford said. "The minority party has an obligation to rebuild its strength so that it may again provide a healthy balance in the American system." "I say the mission of the minority is to become the majority," Ford added. Competition in the politicalsystem is just as important as it is in the industry, Ford said. The entire basis of our political system rests on the public support of the minority, he said. "But I must also warn that if the voters fail to give the minority strength and voice at this point in our political history,.the true progress of our nation will be impeded and we will fall short of desirable goals," the minority leader Said. Ford said he agreed with the political philosophy of the late Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter of judicial restraint, "a course ofaction Ibelieve should be more closely followed by the courts." "It is most significant that those who authored the Constitution insisted on strength in each of the three branches and gave no superiority to any one branch," Ford said. The executive branch has increased its power, Ford said, "especially in the past three or four years." It is a powerful organization, he said, as indicated by the fact that this year alone "it had the right to spend out of the federal treasury more than $145 billion." Ford charged the White House with using Its medium of communication with the public to enhance its powers. "Executive accomplishments are detailed to the nation, too often, by the device of news releases, at times distributed in flurries. Federalagencies are directed to provide Information to the White House, which itself often the credit," he said. (SEE "MINORITY" PAGE 3) No Limit' On Students pl ---I ....-I -.I I I

PAGE 2

Page 2, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 Soul Brother Brown Fall Frolics Star By AGGIE FOWLES Alligator Staff Writer James Brown, Ameriba's No. Friday, Nov. 18, for Inter-Frate p.m. in Florida Gym. IFC Social Chairman Bob MI ever." "'James Brown is what's happen Silent Film Performance To Repeat Overwhelming response to the first "Silent Film Festival" last month has prompted Florida Players. Lab Theatre to schedule a second series of early films for Sunday, Nov. 13. "Son of Silent Film Festival" will feature scenes from the major features of Rudolph Valentino, Mary Pickford, Marie Dressler, William S. Hart, Lon Chaney, Will Rogers, Douglas Fairbanks, Charlie Chaplin, the Keystone Cops and many others. Also included are clips from early newsreels, one of which is the 1905 Miss America pageant. Finally, silent film versions of the two greatest stage melodramas, "The Drunkard" and "East Lynne," are featured. An added attraction on the program will be a short British film, "The Case of the Mukkanese Battie Horn" staring Peter Sellers. This wild spoof on Scotland Yard has never been seen here. The films will be shown at the Medical Science Building Auditorium at 6 and 8:30 p.m. Admission is 259. I "soul brother,"' performs here ernity Council Fall Frolics at 8:15 ms predicts "the wildest frolics ing," Mims said. Brown is sometimes referred to as "Mr. Dynamite" because of his explosive performances. In addition to being writer, composer, arranger and producer of most of his records, he is noted as being one of the hardest working men in show business. A troupe of approximately 40 will appear with Borwn. Included in this James Brown Show are a comedy act -"Butter Beans and Dixie," a 10 member band, "The Jewels Singing Trio," and Brown's go-go girls. BULLSEYEI The famous "Flames" featuring Bobbie Byrd and James Crawford will also perform. Brown does almost constant onenighters all year long and the amazing thing about it is that he puts so much into the costuming, dancing and showmanship of his performances, Mims said. An unheard of precedent was set by Brown when he appeared on the Ed Sullivan show last Sunday. He sang for 10 solid minutes to the screaming joy of his audience. Over 40 hits have been cut by Brown. He has sold over 15 million records. To his credit are such songs as "Don't Be a Dropout," "'It's a Man's World," "Out Alligator Staff of Sight," and "I Feel Good." Tickets for the show will be M makes Changes $2.50 each for independents and $3.50 per couple for fraternity Alligator Editor Eddie Sears members. announced a shakeup in the ediProfits from the show go into torial staff Thursday to go into the IFC short term loan fund and effect next week. a part of the proceeds will be Wire editor Newt Simmons will donated to the Gainesville Boys' be moved to editorial assistant Club, Mims said. along with Gene Nail. Nick TaEarly in the summer booking tro, former assistant wire editor, for the appearance was made is the new wire editor. through Univesal Attraction -in Also Tyler Tucker will become New York. the assistant managing editor. Brown and his troupe will traTucker is the former assistant vel to Gainesvile in their trasporta editor. ditional purple buses. S 0 -TO ALL STUDENTS N AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T .11:302:00 ME WA 4:31 :0q 1212 P.'NM NSL.(4 min. from camps) GaUMeV11l9 Shobpnter I% neMMe AwW serourvw s ri s Mlt eft poplpMW I tm ofr aUadvordsmmM OW 6~ VBs n am eW vf umma dws IUldle WSPMIW~al~3m MD eIn W NGSRAX N ovo 5 -In e wg be g rpooble. NhU AnfliS AmN b r NAM s@ OaN bIshrMet00Aesmeer ioagste SN& __ L enieewewimm &m enlg rsmiss h ewm i shimu I m isR pmne a enswaimus sessane s mna 0) hbmud awavs"Whumahmbmmsebwesim sdMW bm d au maiO r mfts M~W "SObvNdeW i Vmtb -Mm ftmNO GMmsd OsvJ s Mob adwedw s d -saw a a on iift taP mma mmm.~ bsuimmi NO ESTABLISHED PROCEDURE Appointments Fair? By MAURY OLICKER NiIptor Staff Writer A fight is developing in Legislative council over the method of appointingccouncil members to seats on committees. According to SG Vice President Fred Breeze, there is presently no established procedure for giving out committee posts. In the past, selections have been made by the Judiciary committee and not subject to any kind of approval. This has resulted in membership on committees changing frequently with committee members often having no knowledge on the subjects they are called upon to judge. Changing this policy was inspired by the case of Budget and Appropriation Bill Considered A bill now under study in the legisative Council would bar all special requests for funds from being considered by the Council for approximately one month before spring elections. The purpose of the bill is to prevent special interest groups from promising bloc votes for a certain ticket in return for extra funds. The bill's sponsors hope this measure will eliminate much of the pre-election log rolling that goes on every year in the Council. The main concern over the bill is the fear that it may be unconstitutional. The SG constitution provides that the Council shal have con-. trol over the disbursementof funds to student organizations, and furthermore that no law shall be made abridging this control. Finance committee Chairman David Vosloh. Although he asked to be reappointed to the post he held last trimester, Vosloh was not only cut off budget and finance, he was not given any committee assignment. According to Vosloh, the move was "substituting politics for finance" and can only hurt the student body. Breeze also cited the cases of Jim Murray and Ed Dunn, both law students who were not reappointed to the Judiciary committee. The new judiciary committee does noat have any law st dents, says Breeze, again a uation where politics has subs tuted for responsible hJdgme Voslob and Breeze hope toa a bill on the floor of the Co cii establishing a procedurefor ture appointments and requir that these be approved byc entire Council before taking fect. Meanwhile, in the abse of rules to follow, Breeze, presiding officer of theeCon has ruled the new slate of co mittee appointments invalid u it is approved by the body a whole. The Store For Men ODROW In Gainesville WOULD IYOUW5S1 BELIEVE.__ You can find the finest selections o f quaI ty Me n's su i ts, spo rt coats dress and casual slacks, d ress and sport shirts, sweaters, jackets, dress and sport belts, neckwear, men'sjewelry, and all accessories in one fine store. Plenty of free, easy parking available. YOU HAD BETTER BELIEVE IT Stop out today. Let us prove it GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER No. Main Street at 10th Ave. IANOTHER HUMOR MAGAZ INE? fELEASE is not merely a humor magazine. fELEASEwill contain opinions of people who affect the' student, interviews with people who are IN (and OUT), informative articles concerning developments in the arts, politics, religion science, as well as the satire and humor which are the stock-in-trade of a college magazine. In fact,flE LEASE sets a new pace in style, content, and design for the campus mag. Interested? See the first issue for sale ON CAMPUS November 16 -U U I fe a I tint. get is the ef n nt ie .s

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Regents (FROM PAGE 1) student activities are to be limited to the "educational goals of the university," Chandler said that this is the purpose of the University. He did not describe it as a limitation on student activities. "An organization has no purpose on a university campus unless it ties in with education. The university is not designed either to make money or espouse a cause," Chandler said. Governor Haydon Burns was not available for comment. Worse. Can't decide on a job. Castro PHARMACEUTICAL SALES -VALDOSTA, GA. OPENING AYEIRST LABORATOIIES -Div. American Home products Are you interested in joining an established growth -company in the pharmaceutical industry? A company with unlimited opportunity whose greatest need is personnel who can take on more responsibility. Ayerst Labs is expanding its sales force and needs salesmen with these qualifications: -College graduate strong in the sciences -Age.25-35 We offer: -Free retirement program -Compensation open -Medical and Life Insurance -Salary plus bonus plan -Cover all business expenses -Company car -Paid vacations For additional Information, send resume to L. R. Martin, 4100 Indian Lakes Circle, Rt. #3,'stone Mountain, Georgia. -A 1. What's eating you? Can't decide on dessert? Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 3 Duarte Blasts 2. 1 low come? The recruiters are swarming the campus. The kind of job I want just doesn't exist. 4. You can get a job like that with your eyes closed. The trouble is, I also want a slice of the pie. 3. Give me the picture. I'm searching for meaning. I want to be of service to mankind. 5. Then why don't you get in touch with Equitable. Their whole business is based on social research. As a member of their management development program, you'll be able to make a significant contribution to humanity. And pie-wise, the pas is fine. Make mine blueberry. For career opportunities at Eqitable, sce your Placement Officer, or writc to Patrick Scollard, NManpower Devlopimient lDivision. The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States 115mt office: 1285 Av. of the A mericias, New York, N.Y. 10019 5E(jlitable 1966 An Equal Opportunity Emplyer, M/IF FOR NON-HIDRmsNATORS A bearish cill will soon be upon us all.Therefore, a visit to the Proprietor's excellent collection of outer garments is urged. While less vigorous species hibernate by the fire, the outdoorsman can face the cold undaunted, in any of these stoutly crafted coats. z/7 L & L 's 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. AFA -P'66 -Ad 32 By HARVEY ALPER Alligator Staff Writer Speaking before the UF Latin American Club, Cuban exile Jose A. Duarte refuted several general conceptions about Cuban government. "Th1ere Is no communism in Cuba,"' Duarte said, "And there is not even socialism in Cuba." Duarte was captured by Cuban. dictator Fulgenclo Batista and tortured until near death for his opposition to the Batista regime. Duarte worked with Castro until the revolutionary movement turned into what Duarte terms a "totalitarian" movement. Duarte launched frequent and vicious attacks against Castro during his speech. He said that Cuba is a ruthless police state which enforces a "most monstrous dental of human rights." Duarte also charged that "the same old faces that cooperated with Batista march arm and arm with Fidel today." He stated bitterly, "We were more than naive -stupid, to trust Castro. "1The people today feel and know their country is being turned into a communist colony," the exiled Cuban said. This is happening "only 90 miles from the greatest democracy in the world," he continued. However, Duarte's most fierce attacks were not against com munism. "Communism is a way of TYPEWRITER RENTALS Manuals & Electrics Student Desks & Chairs KISERS Office Equipment 604 N. MAIN ST. 's Cuba government," he noted. But, in "Cuba there is nothing but a totalitarian police state." Duarte charged that "there is no difference between Cuba and Nazi Germany?' "'There is no power in Cuba besides Fidel Castro," Duarte said. "Fidel Castro rules the country according to his own whims." Duarte noted tht he doe not eien consider a Castro a puppet of Russia. "He (Castro) is blackmailing the Soviet Union," Duarte said. Lashing out at Castro, Duarte called "'Fidel Castro the most expensive toy that Soviet Russia ever had the misfortune to play with." Turning to his own countrymen Duarte declared, "Almost everyday people are being shot for their dissatisfaction." Moreover, Castro is, in Duarte's opinion, running slave labor camps for agricultural production. Duarte says that opposition to Castro is strong. "Everyday in the fields or in the cities there are signs of sabatoge." Such sabatoge, he maintains, is not organized but rather of the grass roots variety. In concluding, Duarte called totalitarianism in Cuba a "total failure." .He said, "We are determined not to let totalitarianism perpetrate itself in Cuba." Marching Guard UF's prize-winning Gator Guard will go to Ocala this Saturday to march intheOcalaSunshine Christmas Festival. Forty strong, the Guard is led this year by Cadet Capt. Glade Liggett. Accompanying the Guard, in his capacity as faculty adviser, will be Maj. Russell Ramsey. Minority (FROM PAGE 1) Along with the executive branch, Ford said the "accelerated trend in the Federal Judicary is upsetting well-established practices." "By taking action which in effect makes new law, the Supreme Court is adding to the lack of balance," he said. "Looking at the current situation purely as a student of government, I call for new strength for the minority so that it may not only serve as a counterweight, but also initiate positive and constructive legislative proposals." With the We of Visual aids Goldnwr told 'the aatiecbees of the growth of St. Petersburg from a "little fishing village" to its present population of over 200,000. Goldner gave the first public showing of plans for the redevelopment of downtown St. Petersburg. The unique venture is being done through joint city-private enterprise efforts after the city's voters have twice turned down proposals for an urban renewal project. Departing from his prepared text, Ford complemented Goldner's statements about private enterprise being able to handle many projects the present administration is placing in the hands of the federal government. The present administration wants to do it all, Ford said, "But the alternative is to encourage industry to (Jo itthrough the use of tax credits," he said. In a question and answer period following his address, Ford accused the press of "blowing out of proportion the slight differences" with Senate Minority Leader Everett Dirksen. He said their differences have been few. The latitude of disagreement is necessary, he added, to make a party "wholesome." Fenneman in Batman HOLLYWOOD (UPI) George Fenneman, Groucho Marx's old announcer, will play a role in a segment of "Batman." I

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Page 4, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 FROM THE WIRES OF Interational STAYS AND FIGHTS .PANMUNJOM ...A U. S. patrol ambushed by North Korean invaders fought back to fiercely before it was wiped out that one of Its members will be nominated posthumously for Medal of Honor -the nation's highest award for valor. The commander of the 2nd Infantry Division identified the hero as Pvt. Ernest D. Reynolds, a 20-year-old from Kansas City, Mo. who chose to stay and fight rather than slip away to safety when the Cmmunlsts attacked. Both attacks occurred just as President Johnson was winding up an official visit to South Korea. He had toured the vicinity of the attack Thursday. The attacks were interpreted as a face-saving gesture by the Communists to show some defiance in the face of Johnson's visit and reports of a build-up of South Korea's defenses. MINISTER RESIGNS .COPENHAGEN, Denmark .Prime Minister Jens Otto Krag resigned Wednesday night when the Danish Parliament refused to go along with his taxation policy. New elections will be held on Nov. 22. Krag, a Social-Democrat, has headed a minority government since 1962. In a statement to Parliament, Krag said "lack of cooperation in this major problem of establishing a pay-as-you-earn tax system," caused his resignation. MILITANT ARCHBISHOP ..SYDNEY, Australia ...The Anglican archbishop of Sydney, the Most Rev. Marcus loane, Monday adopted a militant stand in support of the Viet Nam war and warned the allies against being drawn into a stalemate. "A stalemate would be full of danger. China would like to see a stalemate to keep American forces tied down In Viet Nam." TRADE BLOWS ...LONDON ...Prime Minister Harold Wilson and opposition Conservative party leader Edward Heath Thursday traded charges of "distortion" and "frivolity" over Britain's possible entry into the European Common Market. The row caused a wild uproar in the House of Commons. It followed a new meeting of Labor government leaders on prospects of Britain entering the market. National SIGNS APPROPRIATION ...WASHINGTON ...President Johnson has signed legislation appropriation $979,570,000 for construction of U. S. miltary facilites in the United States and abroad,t the White House said Thursday. The money covers activity during the fiscal year that ends June 30, 1967. The final figure approved by Congress was about $135 million less than Johnson asked. REGISTRATION REPORT ...ATLANTA ...Approximately 52 per cent of eligble Negro citizens In 11 southern states are registered to vote next Tuesday, the Southern Regional Council reported Wednesday. The total estimate of 2,620,359 registered Negro voters was made. Tennessee led the South in percentage of eligible Negro voters registered with 71.7 per cent. Mississippi was lowest, with only 32.9 per cent of the 422,256 prospective voters registered. The list of states with number of Negro registrants and percentages of the total Negro voting-age population included: Florida -303,245 or 61 per cent. Florida SPACE BUS LAUNCHED ...CAPE KENNEDY ...A Titan 3C workhorse rocket hauled an unmanned Gemini and a "space bus" carrying three passenger satellites into space today in a spectacular two-in-one test debut for America's first military man-inspace program. RATES DOWN ...TALLAHASSEE ...Florida Power and Light Co. was ordered today to cut its rates more than $7 million, bringing total reductions ordered in the past two years in rates of this utility to $30,282,643. Earlier this week, the commission directed Southern Bell Telephone Co. to reduce its rates also. The commission said Florida Power & Light's rate of return was 7.53 per cent. The cut brings it to 6.95 per cent which it s s a "fair and reasonable" return. GAVE BRIBES ...ORLANDO, Fla. Vou sia County rncher Clyde E. Hart testified under oath at a bankruptcy hearing\ here Wednesday that he had given bribes to three state legslahws, including out-going House Speaker E. C. Rowell. The Samsula rancher testified at a hearing before bankruptcy referee Alexander L. Paskay of Tampa that he had bribed Rowell, State Sen. Mack Cleveland of Seminole County, and Rep. Gordon REWARD OFFERED ...TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Funeral services were held for Mrs. Helen Sims Wednesday while the reward for the capture and conviction of the unknown killer who murdered her, her husband and blonde daughter rose to $10,000. The city of Tallahassee, shocked by the tragedy, put up $3,500 to match a $5,000 state contribution and donations from individuals and commercial firms. US Warships Blast Coast Officials Cleared Convict Confesses FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPI) -A Raiford prison inmate and a Polk County woman were charged Thursday with the 1963 murder of service station attendant Floyd MacFarland, wrapping up a case that at one point spawned rumors the slaying involved high officials. Acting Broward County Sheriff Tom Walkee identified the suspects as Curtis Adams Jr., 36, currently serving a fourterm for armed robbery, and Mary Jean Akins, 30, of Bartow. Walker aid Adams had signed a statement, in the presence of his attorney and a court reporter admitting that he and the eachan each shot MacFarland once in the course of robbing him of $50. Rumors that began last year after the slaying had long gone unsolved implied that MacFarland might have been shot by a Broward official to cover up Involvement in the slaying by a Dade County official. Te rumors gained enough prominence to cause disinterment of MacFarland's body and a second autopsy to determine If he had any broken bones that would Indicate he could have been a hit-and-run victim before being shot. No broken bones were found. WE NEED A QUEEN Gainesville Cosmotology Association Needs A Queen To Represent Them For BEAUTY SALON WEEK The Girl Selected Will Ride In The Christmas Parade. Must Meet Qualifications And Have Good Hair. Call For Appointment And Interview. P-f r-Kl,.7(nil 1~7-"24 SAIGON (UPI) -U.S. spokesmen disclosed Thursday that American warships for the first time have moved into shipping waters along a 24-mile stretch of the North Vietnamese coast, fought gun duels with Communist shore batteries and bombarded vessels smuggling arms to Red forces in South Viet Nam. An official statement said that the offshore patrol strategy was "part of an overall plan to Impede the Illegal flow of men and equipment from North Viet Nam to South Viet Nam" and has been in effect since Oct. 25. The U.S. 7th Fleet ships were reported acting in International waters -not inside North Vietnamese territorial waters. Disclosure of the move, unprecedented In the Viet Nam war, coincided with a Saigon announcement that American military manpowe in Viet Nam last week soared from 336,000 to 345,000 while total Communist strength in the South remained unchanged at about 279,000. In addition to the Americans there are 652,000 allied troops in Viet Nam -about 600,000 of them South Vietnamese. They said the Communists fired first on each occasion. There was no report of any damage to either of the destroyers or to the Communist positions. Taking -advantage of improved weather, American aircraft Wednesday launched one of the war's greatest air raids -165 missions -against North Viet Nam. SNCC Leader Investigated WASHINGTON (UPI) -TheJustice Department reportedly is investigating "black power" advocate Stokely Carmichael to determine if he has broken any laws in his opposition to the Viet Nam war. Carmichael, chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, said recently he would rather go to jail than fight in Viet Nam if he is drafted. Last week he underwent examinations in New York to update his draft classification. Carmichael is classified 1-Y at the moment, which means he does not meet all physical or mental standards for military service. The Justice Department check apparently follows a-demand from Sen. James 0. Eastland, D-Mss., that action be taken against the Negro whose remarks, Eastland said, bordered on treason. WELCOME CoF E E R E -51 0 R T N OV. 5 AT BENT CARD 1826 W. Univ. Ave 9:30-11:30 P.M. No Admission Charge Press-Free Post-Grad Shirts and Slacks DACRON adds the extra wear power N e --_ ___ ------AVAILABLE AT THE STORWITH MORE 9.GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER 1302 NORTH MAIN STREEr 10 a.m.to9 P.M. FREE PARKI NG'J

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We admire your spirit, but you just don't fit In9to the teem. Coca-Cola is on everyone's team. That's because Coca-Cola has the taste you never get tired of always refreshing. That's why things go better with Coke ...after Coke. ..after Coke. 9.da.d.,A. .".Oy .Th. c.-c.a. c.y Pa Gainesville Coca-Cola Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 5 Firm Arranges World Travel For Handicapped By MURRAY J. BROWN UPI Travel Editor NEW YORK (UPD-Neither age nor disability need be obstacles for Americans who want to travel to faraway places. So insists Mrs. Helen Deal Dewing, who has been in the travel industry for 13 years and recently opened an agency which specializes in arranging tours geared for the physically and mentally handicapped and the elderly. The agency offers all-inclusive tours for the blind, deaf, mute and hard of hearing, senior citizens and persons confined to wheelchairs. It is also believed to be the first in the field to plan "Tours for Exceptional Persons' designed for the mentally retarded and their families. "A handicap is not a sickness,said Mrs. Dewing, a slender blonde, during a recent interview. "Sure, special arrangements must be made for transportation and accommodations but there is no real reason why these people should not have the opportunity to visit Europe, South America or other parts of the world." We spoke to Mrs. Dewing shortly before her departure by plane f or Europe as personal escort for three blind Americans -a married couple in their 50s and a 30-year-old woman. The 21-day tour included Denmark, Austria, Italy, France, Holland and England. On the schedule were an audience with Pope Paul VI, and special guided tours to museums, cathedrals and other top attractions in Copenhagen, Vienna. Rome and the Vatican, Paris, Amsterdam and London. There also w e r e cocktail parties. the theater and opera, night clubs and other entertainment. Itineraries of tours are available in printed forms, in Braille, on records and on tape. All tours start and end in New York and rates include air transportation, hotel accommodations, meals, tours, transfers, service charges, and certain taxes and tips. Students Protest Miniskirt Rule GREAT NECK, N.Y. (UPI) -she insisted on wearing the skirt Students at Great Neck North High again and again. School officials School believe boys should bepercould not convince her that the mitted to wear their hair as long miniskirt was a violation of tht and girls to wear their skirts as rules against extremes in dress. short as they like. She held that since boys were And apparently the length and permitted to wear their hair long style of the boys' haircuts was at the school, she could wear not causing trouble among school her skirts brief. administrators, but the brevity of Many of her schoolmates agreed, a young girl's skirt was. fo ny of haresentes ared It all began when Revett Hir-for Revett has presented a pechfield, 15, a pretty blonde sophtuition bearing more than 500 sigomore, walked into school with natures to school authorities, and a beige miniskirt that showed off leasmall"miniskirt demopstraher knees-plus three inches. Asto. sistant Principal Edmund FontanA school board spokesman said ea ordered her to sit in his ofhe believed the school authorities fice all day, allowing her out were within their rights barring only to eat lunch, any girl whose skirt was so short Well, Revett sat in the office it "was disruptive to the learnthe next two days as well, since ing process." aOBOX 36-UNNA0613 .s 3.63WW. cb-ant 6O1. 45n6 PLEASEs BOOKLETS AS CHECKED BEOW: 0A.ASA 1 an. Gkl. $1.00 L a. -7L A -c .' I s. O C.sd, Abr.d. ..-0 0. AsA e W P.aning Map. ..1.00 E. Lars ..............95 F. SA bI I p ....'. .....o, AA. ALL OF THE ABOVE INFORMATION 5.00 HANR -------. I Be I of 175,000 U.S. Students In Europe this Summer STUDY, WORK OR TOUR YOUR WAY THRU A FUN-FILLED VACATION IN EUROPE A. ASA EMPLOYMENT AND TOURING GUIDE 64 page book $1.00 Listings Of: Job opportunities abroad and many travel tips which will enable you to enjoy the entire summer at little cost. e American companies with plants abroad. e Steamship lines sailing to Europe. e Youth hotels and hostels-accommodations for students. Special opportunities and how to register for a job abroad. B. WHERE TM ACTION ISI $ .50 A booklet describing where to go, how to meet fellow students, male or female from 12 countries, where the "in spots" are where students congregate. C. STUDY ABROAD $ .50 Detailing what international scholarships are open, how to apply for them. Also includes summer courses abroad. D. ASA-TOUR PLANNING MAP BOOKLET $1.00 Lists student youth hostels, student's restaurants, best routes, best hitchhiking routes. L E'S GO $1.95 A student's guide to Europe. Published by Harvard Student Agencies. F. ASA MEMBERSHIP $1.00 If you plan to travel to Europe within the next three years, you should be a member of ASA now. AA. Five dollars brings you everything listed above. ASA P. O. Box 36087, Cincinnati, Ohio 45236. ASA is the sole authorized on-cempus distributor for the increasingly Jopular"lt's Go," the student guide to Europe published by the HradStudat nAgencies. 'IThe guidaanelk bas bsw aimed by the Time Mag en ."really --M Ruop." .Hugh Downes n the Today Show NBC-TV, as being of value to ..a ine. for finding the best bistro, buadanak d "And has received numerous other accolades rn nBuines Week Reder's Digest.Mademoi.ile, New York Timein.Londona Sun. Saturday Review and many others. I I LOOCoelaand "(oke" are rlaisterot trade-marks which Identify onlyrtheproduct of The Wia-Cola Company I to

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Page 6, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 The Florida Alligator LINME SEA= BOB MENAKER STEVE HULL E er Managiue Editor Executive Editor ANDY MOOR DICK DENN Eborki EsMor sports Ediu (pJi3o of onsamiset do mot necessarmiy reflect the edihdnntl viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official veino fite Aligaor staff is the eiorial In the lef The Week That Was An editorial look at the week that was: (1) We believe that the Legislative Council made the right move by slashing the financial request for the Veteran's Club from $1,763.27 to $375. The Veteran's Club request was entirely out of line, especially since the majority of the funds would be used to pay a secretary. We realize that the club -like every other organization of this campus -has its problems. But making outlandish demands on the student body for money certainly won't help the situation. (2) We congratulate the UF administration for recognizing the Socialist Union. The approval is not "permanent," however. It has only been approved by the committee. We feel that the committee has acted wisely and believe the other key members of the administration will follow suit. After all, the Union does have a right to be on campus. It's up to the atomic bomb of student and faculty opinion as to whether or not it will succeed on campus. (3) We question the political move in the Legislative Council removing David Vosloh as head of the powerful Budget and Finance Committee and replacinghim with a human echo -Terry Moore. Vosloh was re-elected to the Council this fall and as far as we are concerned has done an excellent job heading the committee. Moore, however, is sorely lacking in the experience the most powerful committee in Student Government needs. It was the same Terry Moore who wanted to censure the Alligator and if we "didn't roll over and play dead" then the Budget and Finance Committee would review the Alligator's budget. Now he heads that committee. (4) We hear rumblings that ACCENT has just started on its move to get "big names." And we believe it. So far the ACCENT committee has lined up Richard Nixon, Max Lerner, George Smathers, James Farmer and LeRoy Collins among others. In addition they are putting out a magazine that should be not an inch short of excellent. If they say they can get more bignames, we believe it. (5) Everyone, it seems, knows how to run the Alligator. Everyone from D. Anson to frustrated Orange Peel editors to part-time columnists. Let us clear up a few points. At no time this trimester has the Alligator "griped about its journalistic efforts." We welcome your criticism Mr. Anson, but we deplore your vague slices at our attitude. May we suggest that you come to our next critiquing session Mr. Anson. You may be surprised. And may we inform you that it is our right -although in your case we admit it was a poor job -to edit copy. And that is the ninth week that was. ( The Terribly Badguys stamped their feet in rage and said, "We're going to breed our own Psostla and when we do, we're going to turn them loose to eat up everybody in your stuffy old Club!", Some members were afraid. But the Goodguys said, IHmmrmph: Psnxtl breeding is a rare art form. Don't worry, it will be 20 years before such backward people as the Terribly Badguys car. breed a Psnxti." Everybody felt much better and the Goodguys and the Badguys sot around the Club admiring each other's Psnxtls, chatting about the moon and decrying the Terribly Badguys. In five years, the Terribly Badguys proudly showed off their first Psnxtl. Florida Alligator Staff NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant JO ANN LANGWORTHY General Assignment Editor NEWT SIMMONS Wire Editor STAFF WRITERS -Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barberl Gefen, Maury Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie Fowles, Justine lHartman. Tn ASSISTANT EDITORS -Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toxt Giliberti Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs, Ken Garsi, Margie Green. In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses reporters from the Sehool of Jouri and CommunicationsTheir bylines are followed by "Alligator Cbrrespondent" Application For UF's 'Finest' By NEWT SIMMONS There are many students on Firston r mp0111 C ,IdeI ByNWT IONS campus, one feels, that because would certainly recommend Pe Atiptor Wie EdW they kept their endeavors to one Boylbll. He has already shown, The news that Blue Key has field, rather than spreading their interest in Blue Key decided to widen its base of memtalents thin over several, can now apeared at oe Of their seet bership, by making it easier to be given the recognition they desessions in search of an applir get bnIs ladeed heartening. serve. --rion blank last spring, and od elp restore the sincerity Purpose that the group should hav Who could forget those mnanfcn -slogans, "Birthday Party Belev in Santa Claus," "Peter ROy boll ("'.) Stands Tall,''and-, IssueIs Radishes" coined A / tOuT'.the only truly independent candi. .N datee in last spring's elections? His many sterling characters MN6 (mainly height) make students all over the UF 1000k up to Bo NetnAmerica's future bst. nesmen would be proud t see one of their number sittingup there In Blue Keyland. For this, I vult suggest wel-known camps marketing expert Alan Levin. In a stirring example of god-old American initiative, Industry, enterprise and courage Levin began his small business at the doors of the UF Library last Spring, busily selling politicalpub. licatlons, Charlatans, odds and ends and partridges in pear trees to all comers. As it so often does, the heavy, oppressive hand of government (in the persons of deans) descended upon Alan Levin. True to American business traditions, Levin fought back. "Y' he told opponents Of free enterprise, touching off _m. AA.\ a low, exhaustive battle that led _ _ _to severe sanctions against him and the eventual closing of his little business. But Levin was not so easily By ART HOPPE stpe r-again and again het-ed, By AT IIPPEfigt %fter fight he fought Allgator Coumnis confident that right, or perhaps left, would eventually triumph. Once upon a time in the BeautiMore members were afraid. But And so It did. Somewhere ul Green valley where the the GoodgUys said, "Hmmmmph! around campus on the right days wildflowers grew an argument deIt's only a crude little Psnxtl. one can see the inspiring sight eloped over who shdbld be allowed Besides, they don't have any way of Alan Levin, small businessman, n The Club. to send it anywhere. What good's writer, publisher,proudly peddliAg There were lots of members. a Psnxtl you've got to keep at his 10 cent best-seller "PolitBut The Club was really run by home? Don't worry, it will be ten ical Meddling and the Florida he Goodguys who believed years before such abackward peoBoard of Regents" -an inn Wonderfulism and the Badple can perfect a delivery system." spiration for free enterprise, guys who believed in AwfulAnd everybody felt much better. the kind of person that Blue sm. That's because they were the The following year, the Terribly Key needs. only members who bred Psnxgls Badguys triumphantly showed off For his decisive leadership in -those voracious monsters their delivery system, complete the field of student publications, with gobbly jaws and poisonous with Psnxtl. It's about time Blue Key recogbreaths rightly feared by one and Just about every member was nized week-long editor Dres all. afraid. But the Goodguys said, Dobson. Who can forget DobIndeed, they were so frightening "Hmmmmph! It's only a cheap, son's words when asked if his that even the Goodguys and Badlocal delivery system, barelygood being put in as a replacement guys woudn't take their Psnxtis for sending a Psnxtl next door. for fired editor Benny Cason out for walks, for fear their breath Are you going to let those Terriwould be for the better? "Perwould poison the air, ortheywould bly Badguys force their way into haps It will, or will not." This get loose and eat everybody up. our Club? Don't worry, it will be is the type of decisive spokesSo the Beautiful Green Valley dwelt five years before they can put man that Blue Key needs to exin peace, the wildflowers flourtogether a long-distance delivery press their viewpoint to the world. shed and all were happy. system and send Psnxts all the Finally, lest their sacred svAll, that is, except for the Terriway across the Beautiful Green ereignty in the field of doing sly Badguys, who believed in the Valley to eat everybody up." things ("How could we have all Awfulest Awfulism. They were so So everybody felt much better. this without Blue Key .-' awful the Goodguys refused to nod Moreover, this time, lo and be challenged, I would suggest when they passed on the street. behold, the Goodguys' prediction that they tap the entire memAnd even the Badguys would say proved absolutely right. Almost bership of University Circle only snide and nasty things to them. to the minute. quick, before they can beginto Which was safe, for the Terribly *fnto sa sriegroup Badguys didn't haveasinglePsnxtl Moral: Better dead right than and give the stdentcbody a to their name. dead wrong. But not much, basis for comparison.

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'Matured' UF Student Recalls University Life EDITOR: Enclosed is a copy of a poem I wrote recently after reviewIng some of my old humanities notes. It seemed to me that all of the ancient philosophers stressed the joy of exercising the mind. I guess my mind is more like a muscle because when I first began to use it at this University it seemed to become very sore all the time. Now that I am nearing graduation I guess: I'm a little more cocky. I must be, or else I could never advocate such an emphasis on intellectuality. Perhaps someday you will have a blank space to fill. If so you may print it. Happiness, Joy, or Peace, what'ere it's called Is not of great expense, but free to all -And is not found in anyplace indeed We have to till the soil and plant the seed The richest crop of all we'll find Grows not without but deep within the mind Soul and Sense are Joy, Aristotle said Why then we search while they are in our head sX. And why we curse the soil when seeds don't grew We've merely failed to culture, learn and know When sad we wish we had something to do But Oh! When done, we're faced again with blue And days go by, we wait for sometime when Someone will come or something will begin Each second lost we'. never see again Our Souls and Sense are cost benumbed with pain Why should we net within our minds do turn And light a spark of Wit and let it burn To fire away the cobwebs from that tomb And guide us down the pathway from our gloom For God I'm sure would not have loaned us sense X If He had known our heads would be so dense Ignoring these who've learned and gone before Denying Wisdom, Wit and furthermore Continuing in sadness is a sin OPEN MINDSI And let some knowledge in CHARLES E. CRANE, 4AS EDITOR: Regarding your Infirmary series, critics have reproached you for identifying and revealing past histories of two principal figures --medical doctors Bradley and Ariail. The series was both regretable and necessary. The series was regretable because of possible adverse effects on the career of Dr. Bradley-although Alligator critics should remember the newspaper does not manufacture the facts but merely presents them. The series also was a necessity. It pinpointed and documented, at least partially, the reason for student dissatisfaction with the Infirmary--a dissatisfaction which is evident to the most casual observer. Since no one yethas successfully What A Second Crusader Rabbit? EDITOR.: Please add me to the list of crusader rabbits when it. comes to the UF police department. After leaving the Medical Center after my weekly doctor's appointment, I found a parking ticket on the window of my car. The offense that I had, committed was "parking out of zone." I looked at the sign near the car and read that the area that I had parked in was for patients and visitors. Ticket in hand I headed to our fine home of law enforcement There I was informed that I wasn't a citizen but a STUDENT (a dirty word I have discovered) and to top it all not a patient. I was informed that every Tuesday I would have to pick up a piece of paper at the police station to make me a citizen and capable of being a patient. But I have discovered that by registering here I suddenly lost all the rights that I had previously. Why can't I have the rights of Joe Streetwasher while pursuing the illusive butterfly of knowledge? SICK challenged the facts, the series stands as a sound journalistic effort. It apparently was anaccurate portrayal of the facts to the end that the Alligator's public be served. It did not whine, hint, or circumvent. It was the constructive presentation of a problem. There must have been a time when writer Eddie Sears held aloft a set of moral scales--weighing the welfare of an individual or two against the welfare of 18,000 University of Florida students. In good journalistic tradition, he had no choice. His allegiance to the studentbody was well placed. H. G. (BUDDY) DAVIS JR. PROFESSOR SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM XEROX COPIES 1-19 Copies, 10;ea. 20 & Over, 9; Copies Made Whale You Wait Service Available From 8am. to 11pm. SEVEN DAYS A WEEK QUIK-SAVE 1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE TUESDAY SPECIAL THE BOX Complete Chicken Dinner 89( WEDNESDAY SPECIAL LIVER DINNER 7"onmam 79( FRIDAY SPECIAL FISH DINNER 79(; COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE Kentucky fied Ckicku, t h r e e 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472 ocati ons 114 NW 34th St .372-3649 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959 Where Were Cheerleaders? EDITOR: I have just returned from greeting the team at the airport and was really disappointed in the size of the crowd and especially in the lack of music and cheerleaders. Evidently, beating Alabama is the only cause of the band members or cheerleaders to come out. The first team in 39 years to be 5-0 and a mere handful of people show up. I have always thought there was pretty good spirit on the campus but now I'm not so sure. What does it take to have even a few band members there? I think there is even less excuse for the cheerleaders to be absent. Keep up the good work, team. Some of us, at least, are behind you all the way. You sure have been playing exciting football! CAROL HAYNES Mudville Joy? EDITOR: There is much joy in Mudville, for the mighty OF and Blue Key have made a hit! A hit with four U. S. Marines and with servicemen stationed everywhere. Thanks, from a veteran. ED COX, 2UC livelier lather for really smooth shaves! 100 brisk, bracing the original spice-fresh lotion! 1.25 lasting freshness glides on fast, never sticky! 1.00 $CK EO ~2 SHAVE ~ RHO /7;)~i c ttrp ln aue o1 5 H U .with that crisp, clean masculine aroma! -------------------------------------" ------do ILTO N .) AJFriday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 7 Inf irmary Series Necessary

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GATOR CLASSIFIE DS Page 8, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 for sale 'OR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10 50cc. Perfect condition, Only ,00 miles. $500 FIRM. Call 378578. (A-42-10t-c). 965 YAMAHA, 250cc, $450orwill ade for smaller cycle. Call 378986. (A-43-lOt-c). URNT ORANGE Naguahyde Sofa 3d $25.00 378-6792 after 5 p.m. t-45-3t-c) COMPLETE SET OF 1966 Jack beklaus woods and irons, Bag, urt and covers included $125. Call 12-0869 after 5:30 p.m. t-45-3t-c) IDBILE HOME, 1966 Manatee, like ew, 56x12, two bedroom. Priced educed to $900 an take up payient of $51.97 per month. Equity t large lot Arredonda Estates for 100 if desired. 372-1079 &-45-3t-c) kA"JO, VEGA, Model FW-5, $115 42-1079 (A-45-3t-c) TERO CHANNEL MASTER turn able. Model 6653, excellent conAidon will consider grade for comerable changer. Call 372-3709 ter 6 p.m. (A-45-3t-c) NEEDED BATTERY operated ape recorder for use inViet Nam; rould also like a player piano; 411 trade or sell 16 ft. cabin boat ad 14 ft. runabout. Bunk beds 25 or trade for single bed. Would Ike two girls bikes, if interestd, call 372-5269. (A-46-3t-c) 'WO MAGNOVOX SPEAKERS in for sale 1965 HONDA SUPER Hawk. 300 cc. excellent tires, new chain, only 250 miles since completion of a top and over haul including: new pistons, rings, valves ground. Call 376-0252 or 378-3781 $475. (A-46-3t-c) STEEL String Guitar op25.Call 378-5015, after 5:30. (A-47-3t-c). 1 FENDER JAQUAR Guitar and Fender Princeton Reverb, good condition. Reverb like new. Best offer. Call 372-1071. (A-47-2t-c). 1966 YAMAHA 100 cc. Twin cylinders, dual exhaust, perfect condition. ..must see to appreciate. 372-5451 after 5 p.m. (A47-5t-c). SHAKESPEARE Trident"Wonderbow," laminated wood recurve, 40 pound pull, plus accessories, $20. .22 single shot rifle, scope and case, $30. Call Philip, 372-8748 before 10 p.m. (A-47-2t-c). for rent FOR RENT TRAILER home 8x36 foot in Hillcrest Trailer Court, call 376-2265. (B-46-3t-c) WHY LIVE IN A traffic jam? Walk to classes and be relieved of your parking problem. Fully furnished, spacious, one bedroom apartment, air conditioned, gas heat, fully equiped, kitchen, including washing machine. Call 372-3357 (B-46-10t-c) ONE BEDROOM Apartment, one block from Medical Center to subbeautiful walnut cabinets, 20 lease Jan. 1st. 1700 S.W. 16th aches high. Best offer. Call 378Court, Apt. E-23. (Summit House). 949. (A-4643t-nc) (B47-3t-c). 365 SUZUKI 250 cc. Runs and mks great only 2600 miles $325 .rm. Call Pete Jonas, 376-9217 w anted V-46-2t-p) THRU SAT365 LAMBRETTA, 200 cc, exellent condition with accessories. NEEDED MUSICIAN to team with 1:00-2:55 est offer over $225; Bell crash lyracist with object to sell songs. 5:00-7:00 elmet with shield, size 7 $25; Talent essential, financial oppor9:00 lympia portable typewriter $45. tunity unlimited. Call Frederick all 378-3007. (A-46-3t-c) 376-9158. (C-47-2t-c). FEATURE SHOWN AT 1:10 -3:20-5:25-7:35-9:45 N.13th Skat 23rd RoadTelephone 378-2434 PLUS 'SKATERDATER' ][Hu i TNE UQUIDA TOR GOES FROMt ONE HOTBED OF INTRIGUE TO ANOTHER! L-. 4 SUN--OPEN IL~ 4:40 -7:00-9:15 1: E L19=--R THE R9USS-1A-1S ARE COMINE OPAIAVISI0NMETR000L.R I HE KSSIA15ARE COMIN S .0-" ---THEATRE A-GO-GO ACTION THE BUNNIEST PICTURE EVER ANN MARGARET -TONY FRANCIOSA "THE SWING"

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autos 1955 CHEVROLET, V-8, power steering, radio and heater, automatic, good condition asking $250. Contact Joan 378-6247. (G47-2t-c). XKE 1963 33,000 miles, excellent condition. 372-4979 (G-45-5t-c) 1963 VW, very clean, new tires, extras, call 378-3886. $975. (G435t-c). 1966 VOLVO P18006, excellent condition, good price. For information call Bob Wilson at 3763211, ext. 5414 until 5 p.m. or 376-3173 after 5 p.m. (G-43-5t-c). personal WANTED -A ride to New York for Thanksgiving. Call 372-9353. Allan Liebowitz. (J-46-lt-c). DID YOU LOSE 4 TICKETS TO THE FLORIDA GEORGIA GAME? DON'T CALL UNLESS YOU CAN GIVE CONTENTS OF NOTE ATTACHED. 376-9979 (J-46-2t-nc) REJOICE! The Deltas COmeth ... to the Jennings Social See you Friday night. (J-44-4t-p) personal ATTENTION; DeMolay Chevliers The Annual Observance will be held next Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Contact Austin Funk, 372-1771, for reservations. (J-47-3t-c). DESPERATE -Need ride to Atlanta Friday, November l1,arrive Atlanta before 7 p.m. Call Sue Nunneley or Carol Jones, 3729311. (J-46-4t-p). lostm-found WILL THE COUPLE thatborrowed my trench coat at "Growl" please return it. H. Wm. Persons, Hume, Room 4105, 376-9236. (L-47-lt-p). FOUND ONE WATCH: Owner may claim at 307 Florida Union by identifying. (L-46-2t-c) LOST GOLD WEDDING band with inscription "To JL from IH" REWARD Call 378-6120. (L-45-3t-p) situations Wanted RELIABLE COLOREDWOMAN desires house work. Have own transportation and references. Call 376-7079. (F-47-lt-c). services FLAMENCO GUITARIST, Richard Priest, every Thursday night 9:30 -12:30 p.m. at Windjammer, 520 S.W. 2nd Ave. (M-45-2t-c). DON'T MERELY brighten your carpets. .Blue Lustre them, eliminate resoiling. Rent electric shampooer $1. (Lowry Furniture Co.). (M-47-It-c). PAPERS or correspondence typed in my home. Call 372-8396 between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. (M-47-3t-c). SEWING, KNITING: dresses, suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call 376-0748. (M-40-10t-c). WILL CARE for your child in my home. Ample opportunity for working mothers. Day or night In Northwest section. Call 37 8-6146. (M-46-3t-c) NEED TWO tickets to Florida Georgia in Jacksonville Call Wayne Mason 376-6461. (M-46-2t-c) TUTORING: Newly established Fla. Tutoring Agency. Provides tutors in all subjects. Competent tutors, reasonable rates; 378-5518 or 372-6649. (M-42-6t-c). A-D-S A G-R-E-A-T W-A-Y T-O -S-TOP Speech Of Monkeys By ALAN PARLAPIANO Atlipftr Cervspondent is it possible to teach monkeys to talk? Dr. Henry S. Pennypacker, professor of psychology, attempts to answer questions like this through research for the U.S. Public Health Service. "We are trying to find out if a monkey can use his vocal apparatus to affect changes in the environment by the actions of other monkeys," he said. "At present we can condition a monkey to emit a certain sound in response to a given stimulus. "Currently we are applying the methods of Pavlov to an investigation of the eye-blink," he continued. "We want to know If the laws governing the voluntary blink are the same as those applying to the involuntary blink." According to Pennypacker it is possible that, with an understanding of the reflex action, control of such action might be of value in medicine. Such a use would be the study of reflexive emission of acids in the body when under stress with the resultant danger of ulcers. "By. shooting a puff of smoke in the monkey's eye at the same time that a particular sound is emitted, we eventually condition the monkey to blink at the sound alone," Pennypacker said. Pennypacker is using the Cebus alblfrons or cinnamon ringtail monkey in his experiments. He also has one of the species as a pet. "Thelonius -the pet monkey -gets along just great with my two girls and boy," he said.I"He thinks he's a child too." The 29-year-old professor has been at the University of Florida since 1962. He was born in Missoula, Montana and received his Ph.D. at Duke University. Next to his family and monkeys, he loves automobiles of the genus Porsche. United Fund Launches Campaign Ie United Fund campaign on the Florida campus, headed by Dr. Robert R. Wiegman, was kicked off with a goal set for $31,000 by Nov. 11. "We have divided the campus into 25 divisions, each with a captain," explained Wiegman. "While our campus goal is $31,000, the medical center is not included in our campaign. We are expecting them to raise $9,000 on their own, bringing our overall goal to $40,000." Every Friday during the drive the team captains will turn in their weekly reports to Wiegman. Though only one team, the Florida Press, has filed any report thus far, the team reported that it has already almost doubled its assigned goal. "We assigned each area a projected goal based on a fair-share plan," Wiegman said. "-A few of the faculty members have signed up for the voluntary payroll deduction plan. A small amount is deducted. from their pay check each month and then turned over to us at the end of the year. "I would hope he would still make at least a token pledge here at school. I would much rather reach our goal with 75 per cent participation than with only onethird of the peoplecontributing." Last year's effort, headed by Col. Boaz of the Air Force ROTC department, netted over $28,000. DO$' q f$ OUR TPIEE DAY BOOK & RRCORP ASALEI Q d4books+ore I00 ed in '118 G -A-T-O-R CLAS FI E DSProfessor Studies Friday, November 1 e Florida Alligator, Page 9

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Page 10, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 G ator Groups ALLIGATOR OCIETY By CAROL HEFNER Alligator Society Editor GRAHAM AREA Graham Area's fifth annual Playboy Party is expected to top the past parties. The traditional event with bunnies and two wellknown bands is set for Nov. 11 from 8 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. To get the evening rolling a formal dinner before the party has been planned. The party will be in the area lobby and recreation room which will be transformed into a night club setting complete with a dance floor, floor show and Playboy bar. Reservations for the dinner are available in the Graham Area Office 7:30 to 10 p.m. on week days. Dress for the dinner and night club is semi-formal and casual for the dance hall. Door prizes will be given. CHI OMEGA Chi Omega's "Snow Graves and the Eleven Dwarfs' brewed a tiger stew and won the Most Humorous Award for Homecoming house decorations. Participating in the Homecoming parade were Sandra Stallings who rode on the Engineering float, and Nancy Calhoun, Pat Streetman and Nancy Adams who marched with Angel Flight. Kind of old for trick or treating but still feeling the spirit of Halloween, the Chi O's donned costumes symbolic of their sorority for a special dinner Monday night. In the Florida Players' next production, "John Brown's Body," Chi 0 Patty Fielder will portray the leading character. Nancy Pratt is a contestant in the Gator Bowl Queen Contest. ALPHA EPSILON PI The AEPi's carefully and purposely dismantled their Fort Florida Homecoming decorationSunday By ALLIE SHACKLETT Alligator Correspondent (Editor's Note: Presented here and on the opposite page is a brief glimpse into the lives of two sorority housemothers who are somewhat representative of all the housemothers on campus. These women are an intricate part of the Greek system who are much too often left behind the scene.) The television made low rumblings in the background as Mrs. Bernice D. Blackburn, 68, turned her attention away from the late movie and focused it on the girl who had come to see her. Although it was late, about 11:30 p.m., she smiled warmly and invited the visitor in. This is standard in a day's activities for Mrs. Blackburn, housemother for the Alpha Omicron Pt's. This trim, silver-haired woman is known to the AOPi's as bother "B." Mrs. Blackburn's duties are endless. They range from hiring the maids, cooks, and busboys to emptying ashtrays, from chaperoning special events to presiding at dinner. Her door is always open to anyone with a problem. and will rebuild it this weekend. The wood has been donated to the children of Flavet III and AEPi pledges will help them build a fort of their own tomorrow morning. KAPPA DELTA Homecoming for this year may be over but the KD's won't forget it for a long time. The sorority had two members on the Homecoming Sweetheart Court and took first place in house decorations and fourth in skits. In sorority intramurals the KD's also have placed. Last week the KD'sbeatthe ADPi's for the championship in Blue League volleyball competition. DELTA PHI EPSILON Rush is so competitive that rushees don't really get a chance to meet each other, according to the D Phi E pledge social chairman. So the pledges have planned a tea this Sunday from 2 to 4 in honor of all the sorority pledge classes. "This get together will give us an opportunity to meet socially and get to know each other," said chairman Kathy London. Three representatives from each pledge class have been invited to the tea at the D Phi E home. Pretending to have serious matters to discuss with the chapter, chapter president Maureen Schwartz called a special meeting Monday night. When the sisters entered the recreation room they were surprised with a Halloween party given by the pledges. Following the party the pledges went out and collected funds for UNICEF. Collecting honors D Phi E Eunice Tall has been appointed by UF President J. Wayne Reitz to the Board of Student Publications. Anita Satloff has become sweetheart of Phi Epsilon Pi. Barbara Gold and Maida Sokal have been chosen for ATO little sisters. In When Mrs. Joree McFarland, housemother for the Sigma Alpha Epsilon's, retired in 1965, Mrs. Blackburn assumed another responsibility: senior housemother on campus. In this unofficial capacity, Mrs. Blackburn welcomes the new housemothers to the campus. This year she greeted the new Dean of Women, Dr. Betty Cosby, in behalf of the sororities. In her 19 years as housemother, Mrs. Blackburn has accumulated a storehouse of memories. "The most frightening experience was the panty raid several years ago when the AOPi's lived on University Avenue in what is now the Gatehouse restaurant," Mrs. Blackburn began as she wrapped her quilted pink robe more tightly around her. "Late one night I heard shouts coming from the direction of the Alpha Delta Pi house. When I looked out the window, I saw boys. Why, it seemed to me that there were thousands of them," Mrs. Blackburn recall ed, her eyes sparkling. "As it turned out, they were on a panty raid and hitting each sorority house in turn. When they broke in the front door, I felt so helpless. Luckily, the refrigerator got the worst of PARTIES ARE GREAT --When of their many civic projects it comes to parties age doesthis year threw a Halloween n't matter; everyone likes to party for local children. have fun. The ATO's in one Homecoming float competition the chapter won a third place. And recently collected pledges are Gail Brodley and JoAnn Carr. Pledge class officers are Laurie Gilbert, president; Marsha Shaumberg, vice-president; Dale Michael, treasurer, and Lynn Marks, secretary. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Hating to destroy their second place float the Theta's found they could put part of their float to further use. They donated the rocket from the float to the City's annual children's Halloweenparty. Performing another service the Theta's went trick or treating at the fraternity houses Monday night for donations to Dollars for Scholars. The Theta's recently initiated eleven new sisters and won the Orange League sorority volleyball championship. NEWMAN CLUB For the fourth consecutive year the Newman Club has wofi first place in off-campus Homecoming decorations. The club which seems to keep activites rolling along as fast as the trimester has planned for this weekend a listening party and a visit to Sunland. Cadet Award in Air Force R.O.T.C. ZETA TAU ALPHA The annual pledge scholarship award for the newly initiated pledge class was presented to Donna Walter last week. Judie Head received the best pledge award. In Homecoming activities this past weekend Jana Davis rode on the Fiji float as the "Mad Hatter," and Judy Rosenberger, Pat Scott and Linda Hargett hosted at the Alumni Barbecue Saturday morning. Alyce Schweyer, who has appeared in other Florida Players' productions this trimester, has been selected for a part in the organization's next presentation "John Brown's Body." DELTA GAMMA PHI KAPPA TAU Two DG's can take a deep sigh With second place spot in house now that Homecoming is past. Dordecorations the Phi Tau's feel is Buchanan was executive secrethat their week of work was worth tary for Growl and Susie Wright it. was sorority liaison. Along with the decorating last New ATO little sisters in the week the Phi Tau's won two foOthouse are Carol Clelland, Helen ball games to put them in the fiMcKee, Doris Buchanan and Carnals against Beta, built a new 01 Kelley. And new pledges in the bandstand and made plans for a house areFrances Spoto and Stevisit to the Boys' Club with their phanie Messana. little sisters. TAU EPSILON PHI ALPHA EPSILON Pil Attemtin to sThe AEPhi's were pretty wrapof the hostilit o smooth over some ped up in Homecoming activitieS of Jaeko ty to be encountered last week. in Jacksonville this weekend at They put together a third place the Florida -Georgia game, the skit for Gator Growl, ''Snow GaTEP's have invited their Georgia tor and the Seven Regents." Nimi TEP chapter to a party following Buxbaumx was executive secretary the game. It will be the first for the Blue Key Banquet and time that the two chapters have Bonni Tischler was chairma0atOy OfficisTly gotten together. the Mortar Board Banquet. Patty TEP Paul Fletcher has been Effron, Carol Schwartz and .O tse awarded a Distinguished Military Rothenberg rode on the SAE float. Band Travels This week the band will travel to thedGator Bowl for theGeorgiaFlorida game. The band show will includeplaylog for the Alumni Barbeque and the halftime show.Theshow will feature music by the Beatles an will include "Help" and a marc ing arrangment of yesterdayay which features the Gatorettes. the raid, although some of the girls did lose some belongings when the boys ransacked the drawers. "Things have settled down a good deal since then. The houses being so close together and across campus from the fraternities help that. But those days were certainly exciting," she concluded. Mrs. Blackburn was-born in Waldo, Florida in 1898 and attended school there. Later she got her teaching degree from FloridaState University. She was pinned six times in the process. After graduation, she taught in Inverness, Jacksonville and Ft. Meade, where she met James Edward Blackburn. In 1921, they were married. Later they had two children. In 1946 Mrs. Blackburn's husband was killed in a hunting accident. The next year she became housemother for the AOPi colony which gained chapter status in 1948. Mrs. Blackburn was made an honorary sister in the sorority in 1949. My biggest reward is seeing the girls when they come back to visit. Many are married and have children. Almost all keep in touch with me. Through the years, it's been such a success. I'm happy here," she smiled. I VIEW OF A HOUSEMOTHER Around To Lend A Hand

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Poll Calls For Greek Change By STEFANIE JARIUS Alligator Society Writer Most everyone has an opinion about fraternities and sororities. We need more Greeks or fewer Greeks, to change the system or leave it alone. Whatever the stand, there's someone to back it up. Do UF Greeks meet the need? In the past few weeks there have been articles in the Alligator attempting to answer this question. Greek advisors Dr. Betty Cosby and Harvey Sharron said changes are needed. Dr. Cosby said we need more sororities. Sharron saidfraternities need internal improvement before bringing additional ones here. Fraternity and sorority presidents agreed in general that changes are made. Opinion was divided on whether to improve the present system or to attract new organizations. This week independents have their say. A poll was taken among non-Greek students, and here is a sample of their comments: Jim Kurtz, 3EG: "Fraternities meet the need. There's a diverse enough group to offer guys what they want. They can go into a small or large house. I think rush is effective and reaches those who are fraternityminded." Barry O'Mally, 3AS: "I can't see changing the fraternity system. I haven't discovered it being terribly against anybody. I think it's easier for a boy to get into one of the fraternities here than for a girl to get into a sorority. I have nothing against fraternities. They're fine if you have the time and the money." Jim Roberson, 4AG: "We need more fraternities for those interested in them. It's hard to have a fraternal feeling among brothers in a large house. How can youfraternalize with them unless, of course, you have a good memory? Some fraternities are supposed to be for scholarship, but they don't get the idea across at all." Carolyn Levin, 3AS: "Most sororities are oriented toward certain groups. I think we need more sororities because the ones we have do not represent all of the different types of people on campus. This makes it difficult for a girl who might have a desire to belong to one of them to find one into which she best fits." Trudy Nelson, lUC: "We have enough sororities, but should increase their quotas. This would limit the selective snobbery. If we had more sororities, the rivalry among women students would cause more diversity rather than -nity." Esther Kaplan, 4AS: "We need more sororities because sororities are too selective. There should be a sorority for every girl who wants to get in. It's harder to get into some sororities on this campus than it is to get Into some universities. Rush is too early in the year; it's in the middle of registration, and many students haven't gotten theirbearings yet." Kit Murray, 4ED: "I think the sorority system is fine for those who think they need sororities. It would be good to enlarge quotas, but this brings up other problems. Dining room size and house size may not be adequate." Most students questioned, both Greeks and independents, said that to meet the need, some changes are needed. A chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority is organizing on campus. Sorority quotas are up over last year. Dean Sharron said fraternities are changing in image from "hell-raisers" to that of mature, responsible students. These are all positive and needed steps. They are a start in an attempt to make the Greek system at Florida truly representative of all its students. Phi Sigma Sigma Quick Answer To Need With Rush On Sunday By LOt! STEEL Alligator Society Writer Phi Sigma Sigma, a new sorority coming to UF, will have a rush party at the Ramada Inn, November 6, at 1 p.m. for all interested girls. Special guests at the party will be Mrs. Robert Rosen, national president of Phi Sigma Sigma; Mrs. Joseph Klein, executive secretary; Miss Audrey Borok, national chairman of pledge education; Miss Bobbi Ossip, chairman of southeastern expansion; Mrs. Myles Eaton, alumnae coordinator; Dr. Betty Cosby, dean of women; and the executive council of Panhellenic. Thirty-five members from the University of Miami chapter, the only other chapter of Phi Sigs in Florida, and members of the Miami alumnae chapter are chartering a bus to attend the rush party. Presidents of various sororities on campus will serve as hostesses. Pledging will begin November 13. New members will not only be starting a colony, but will be charter members of the chapter. A new house is expected by September, 1967. Invited by the student activities committee, Phi Sigma Sigma is the second social sorority chapter formed here since 1948. Founded in 1913 by ten girls, there are now 12,000 members in every state and inCanada. PhiSigmaSigma is also a member of the National Panhellenic Conference. Besides local and national philanthropy, mainly in the area of cardiology, the Phi Sigs have sponsored a traveling art exhibit, "150 Years of American Art." The exhibit consists of various phases of American art by well-known and less well-known artists. So m e outstanding alumnae include Sylvia F. Porter, only woman financial columnist in the country; Dr. Jessie Marmorston, professor of medicine at University of Southern California and world famous authority on cardiology and endocrinology; and Irna Philips, author of the television serials "Another World," "Guiding Light," and "Masquerade." The three social alumnae who will advise the chapter, Mrs. Harold Levinson, Mrs. EugeneBrams, and Mrs. Norman Enteen, are hoping for a large turnout at the rush party. Phi Sigma Sigma is the answer to the need for a new sorority on campus, and its advisor feels that many girls will respond to this organization. VIEW OF A HOUSEMOTHER Being g One Of The Girls Hard By GRACE SPILLER Alligator Cormspondent It was "Grub Night" at the Kappa Deta sorority house. A slim feminine figure appeared at the head table, attired instretch pants and a red polka dot scarf. A KD sister? A pledge? No, it was Mrs. Ruth Boyce, Kappa Delta housemother. "It was my idea of a hint," explained Mrs. Boyce. "I keep hoping that th4 girls will quit taking the name 'grub' so literally." The graying grandmother of four strongly believes in being more than just a chaperone for the Kappa Deltas. "I try to become a real friend to all of the girls. I want them to confide in me, to accept me as one of the 'girls' yet still respect my authority," shesaid. Mrs. Boyce loves and enjoys her work. Heronly criticism of it is that it is "confining." "The hours are somewhat long and always full. My job keeps me in the house itself every night and a good many hours of the day," she explained. The extended summer vacation months are well-sited to Mrs. Boyce, who admits to being a bit of a traveler. "I just love to take trips," she smiled. "This summer I went around the world, but I usually stay inside the United States." Being a sorority housemother entails the mammoth job of running a home for many tens of girls. Mrs. Boyce is in charge of hiring and firing all house servants, planning and grocery shopping for three meals a day and keeping the house repaired. Despite these many activities, Mrs. Boyce still finds time to sew and knit. She makes nearly all of her own clothes and is always ready to do a quick mending job for the KDs. She has even made a wedding gown for one of "her girls." It can be said that Mrs. Ruth Boyce is more than a housemother. She is "Mom B." FROM THE HAIRPIN By RICK FROMME Alligator Columnist A DIGRESSION Juan Emanuel Fangio would have liked Steve Orr Spurrier. Fangio did the uncommon thing commonly well. So does Spurrier. It has been said that Fangio did not know when he was beaten. Neither does Spurrier. Reeling across the drill field after Saturday's game, I overheard this conversation between two Alum's: "What else can the kid possibly do? What do you do for an encore to that (referring to Spurrier's performance in Saturday's game)?" The other Alum drawled, "Graves will probably flood the Gator Bowl with water and see if Spurrier can walk on it!" I don't really think that you would find many people that would bet against him. Steve Spurrier, you are the greatest! Even Sports Illustrated thinks so! As a "wise?" ROTC prof once said, "there are always 10% who never get the message, or don't get it till the end." Time, Inc. seems to be a permanent member of this elite group. Welcome aboard the band wagon. CHAPARRAL 1966 After a performance like '65 people expected Hall and Sharp to come back with a Spurrier like performance. There were rumors about an FIA GT super machine. Car & Driver ran a cover story titled "The Texas Raider Invades Europe." Amid all the pre-season publicity Hall and Sharp steadfastly maintained that they were going to Europe to see what all this "Le Mans type stuff was about." In their haste to see the automatic transmissioned car trounce all comers, the sports car world forgot Hall and Sharp's fetish for perfection. The super car was designated "2D." It was a coupe with "gullwing" type doors, and was reportedly 20 m.p.h. faster than the '65 "92C's." I first saw the "2D" at the Daytona Continental. In '65 Bill France Jr. had stretched the race to 24 hours to give America an equivalent to Le Mans. I am inclined to think he did it to upstage Sebring, which is run one month later. Hal and Sharp had hired Phil Hill and Jo Bonnier to do their distance driving for them. The Chaparrals took the track and right then and there started having troubles. The lone "2D" qualified second at Daytona and looked as if it would hold the promise everyone expected it to. By the sixth hour the Chaparral had dropped out. It had had sterring seizure at first and had finally been forced out with a broken suspension. The two "2D's" entered at Sebring were doomed from the beginning. Both of them arrived after the final inspection date. Hall's Chaparral had oil problems from the very beginning, even with a change of engine. Hill and Bonnier's "2D1" ran well in the beginning but collapsed its suspension in the second hour. Hall & Co. packed up the whole mess and were gone before the race was half over. Rumors flew. Was the Chaparral racing effort through? What happened to the car that won everything in sight in 1965? A CHANGE IN OUTLOOK What had happened was the Chaparral team had bit off more than it could chew. In '65 Hall had concentrated on one racing effort -the U. S. Road Racing Championship. In 1966 Hall was preparing both a '"sprint" and an "endurance" car. The endurance car plan was to fly one Chaparral to Europe after Sebring for Le Mans and Targa Florio practice. The other car would be set up for Targa and Monza from the information provided by the car in Europe. The first car would be raced at Spa and Nurburgring after its initial outing. Afterthose two races it would be exchanged for a Le Mans car. With the disaster that befell the team at Sebring, plans had to be changed. Instead of racing all over Europe it was decided that the team would race at the "Ring" and Le Mans. Le Mans was a bust. The Chaparrals didn't hold up long enough for anyone to get an idea of how they were doing against the competition. Le Mans was Ford's race and nobody, but NOBODY was going to mess it up. The "Ring" was a different story. It was no walk away for anyone. The Ferrari's were in there pitching till the end. But, in the end the Chaparral was supreme. It was a brilliant race. Phil Hill and Jo Bonnier finally had their car "up to stuff" and the whole thing looked like Sebring '65. The sleek "ChevyChaparral" (A tag Europeans insist on tagging on to Hall's car) led a parade of "foreign" competition for a merry 1000-kilometer chase. Ford was too busy preparing for Le Mans to offer any serious competition, and left Hall to carry on the American colors. And carry them Is exactly what he did, -rWgt nto th# Winner's circle. It was Chaparral greatest race since Sebring '65, and many will tell you that it was Chaparral greatest race ever. The Chaparral is anything but through. After the "Ring" I 'spect your gonna hear a lot more about the boys from Midland, Texas. Last Of A Series Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 11 I

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-w Page 12, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 Get out from under this weekend. Fly someplace-for half fare on Eastern. Visit a friend in another town. See an "away" game. Change the scene. Leave late, come back late, enjoy a long weekendwithout cutting classes. Use your Eastern Youth ID Card, or another airline's version. If you don't have one -and you're under 22-you really ought to. To get your Youth Fare Card, send a $3 check or money order, proof of age (copy of driver's license, birth certificate or passport) to Eastern Airlines, Department 350, 10 Rockefeller Plaza, N.Y.,N.Y. 10020 With your Youth ID Card, you can get an Eastern ticket for half fare. No advance reservations are permitted. But if there's a seat free at departure time, after passengers holding reservations and military personnel have been seated, you can fly to any Eastern city in the United States. And look down on all the drivers. e EASTERN NUMBER ONE TO THE FUN B A N Si4m g 225 W. Univ. Ave. The most walked about slack; on Campus are HUBBARD slacks with "DACRON" Great Hubbard styling with the lasting neatness and care-free comfort of "Da. cron", in these slacks of 55% Dacron* polyester, 45% worsted wool. Styled in traditional Classic and Gay Blade plain front models, in all the favorite colors, at better stores everywhere. Also available in blends of 70% OrIon* acrylic, 30% worsted wdol, or "Dacron" with "Orton". *du Pont Reg. T.M. .fM Esca pe. V m

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BOROUGH, T TO BE HERE FrIday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, I Eunic Ta llFriday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, I Eunice T all Represents Approval Sought Mademoiselle For Music Building r Al (The King) Hirt Glenn Yarborough will Council features durer trimester says Reid eum Council faculty adpresent his show Feb. nd Yarborough will perh 31, 1967. Id that between 20 and ers were contacted by m Council in attempts shows during the fall. owever, that TV shows nal appearances have belucrative that the fees by some top artists me unreasonable. of these performers have mselves out of the marPoole. lled that the Henry Manram, which was preseng the 1965 fall trimesbooked for a flat $10,000. reformers contacted for ester asked for $15,000. explained that the perfee is not all the exat must be paid. Such E AUCTION G PLANNED nival, carwash, wishing "slave auction" are some ctvites planned by girls n dorms to raise money s for-Scholars. ry Hall is planning a carIs Sunday. Each floor will booth. Fourth floor, for e, is having akssingbooth. nival was very successt year, said Farrell Kaufcial chairman. Hall Is planning a movie 13, according to Yule PreLinda Johnson. They hope ke a profit for Dollars for s by selling sandwiches inks at the movie. rd Hall plans include a wishing well and carwash, ding to Terrie Turner, Dolfor Scholars activity chaire wishingwell is going to the Broward lobby for the e game and the carwash date ntative. wings Hall is planning a ve auction" in cooperation Hume Hall. Peggy RosenberRawlings Dollars for Schochairman, explained that the s will go to Hume Hall Sunafternoon, Nov. 13, to be to the highest bidder. The s will clean and iron for their ters for a few hours that afoon. GIVE WHO HELL??? 0 0 Rt 0 I A items as lighting, advertising, printing tickets, staging and other preparations can bring the cost of a production to nearly $20,000. According to the chairman, the difference between this cost and the ticket receipts must be made up out of the budget provided for by Student Government. Performers are booked through agents or agencies, Poole said. "You might say that there is a complete spectrum from very fast bookings to those that require weeks of negotiations'Poole said. "But more deals do not work out than those that do." Poole added that negotiations are often complicated because of other functions occuring in the gymnasium. "My firm conviction is the UF could have a better series if further revisions were made in the policies under which we operate." Pole was referring to the lack of coordination among campus groups which sponsor activities. /Al A NO! TIENG ONG ['OBOPI/IT BWII 5/3b1K national security agency Suite 10, 4435 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20016An equal opportunity employer M/F .where imagination is the essential qualification Mademoisele Magazine has announced that Eunice Tall, 20, is thcir Campus Marketing representative at UF. Miss Tall, a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority and the Board of Student Publications, will graduate this April in the newseditorial sequence from theSchool of Journalism and Communications. A campus marketing representative will coordinate specific projects at her university to obtain students' views and opinions for Mademoiselle. Miss Tall's first project will be held Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Bent Card, 1826 W. University Ave., when she will hostess a "Coffee House Rendezvous" party. "All students are welcome to attend. The admission is free," she said. The coffee house party will be held from 9:30 to 11 p.m. In addition to entertainment, a short film entitled, "Coffee House Rendezvous" will be shown. The building, according to Poole, is needed because of a lack of space. "We are bursting at the seam-,"' Poole pAid. "There are some rooms with no ventilation and no outside windows." '' There is also a lack of storage space," Poole said. Poole also stated there was not sufficient sound isolation between the rooms. The music department is now housed in one of the UF's "temporary buildings," which was originally a gymnasium. It was scheduled for destruction in 1949. The building has served well, considering it has been in use by the department for 17 years, Poole said. "The UF has done everything in its power to keep the building usable," Poole remarked. "They rewired it during thelast two years to provide better lighting.'" And furthermore, if you are especially adept in a foreign language, the National Security Agency is ready to give you immediate linguistic assignments or may even train you in an entirely new language. Demonstrated ability in language research can lead to more complex and sophisticated duties. The systematic accumulation of information, examination of data and preparation of special reports are important parts of these assignments. And scientific linguists will find nowhere else the opportunities for practical applications of their craft. At NSA you will be joining an Agency of national prominence-a unique civilian organization responsible for developing "secure" communications systems to transmit and receive vital information. NSA offers you this opportunity to further broaden your knowledge of modern language or area studies, and to use your talents in a challenging and rewarding career while you enjoy also the broad, liberal benefits of Federal employment. In return, we ask that you not only know your language, but that you be flexible, naturally inventive and intellectually curious. That's a lot to ask. Do you fit the picture? Where to go. what to do Language applicants must take the Professional Qualification Test (PQT) as a prerequisite to NSA interviews for employment. Pick up a PQT Bulletin at your Placement Office, the sooner the better. It contains a brief registration form which must be received in Princeton, N.J. by November 25 (for the December 10 test). Page 13 nsaL8l VLl ()g4y Plans are being made for a new music building, which may be completed by 1969, Reid Poole, director of the Department of Music, said Tuesday. But first the matter has to be approved by the Board of Regents and the Cabinet when they consider the Capital Outlay Budget for 1967. According to the office of William E. Jones, directo' of planning for UF, revealed that a new music building is third on apriority list of 16 items in the budget. Meanwhile, $54,000 has been appropriated by the UF for planning the building, Poole said. f "I expect that the building could be under construction before the end of 1967,'" Poole said. "We hope to be in it by 1969." The proposed s w i i -w o!cupied by temporal cy buildings and a parking lot south of the Centi' -'f)w'r and the University Auditorium.

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Page 14, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 CAMPUS BRIEFS Dr. Coleman Goin, Professor of Biology, is the second speaker in the series on The Destructive Drfves in Man, sponsored by the Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship of Gainesville. Goin will speak at 11 a.m on Sunday on the phylogeny of animal behavior from the lowest form of life to the mammals. Goin and his scientist-wife spent the last summer in the tropical jungles of Surinam, South America, studying the behavior of unusual species of frogs, including the poison arrow variety. * Students interested in a career in public administration in the national, state or local government are offered an opportunity to apply for a fellowship to study at three different universities. Candidates must be American citizens who have completed or who will complete a bachelor'5 degree with any recognized major by June of 1967. Each fellorship has a total value of $3,500. The stipend is $2,500 and the remainder of the grant consists of fees and tuition at the three cooperating universities. Beginning this June, fellows will serve a three-months' internship with a government agency in Alabama, Kentucky, or Tennessee such as the TVA, the Marshall Space Flight Center, or a department in one of the state governments. During the 1967-68 academic year, they will take graduate courses in public administration at the universities of Alabama, Kentucky, and Tennessee. Completion of the twelve-months' training period entitles fellows to a certificate in public administration. They can be awarded a master's degree at one of the three universities attended upon completing a thesis and passing appropriate examinations. For information and applications, students should write to Coleman B. Ransone, educational director, Southern Regional Training Program in Public Administration, Drawer I, University, Alabama. The deadline for submitting applications is March 1, 1967. The Naval officer recruiting team of Jacksonville, will be on campus Monday through Thursday, November 14-17 from 8:30 a.m. mnil 4:30 p.m. to discuss the many navy officer programs. "Cristian Agnosticism Looks at Jesus" will be the title of Dr. Kenneth Stokes' sermon Sunday at 9:45 a.m. at the United Church of Gainesville. It Is the second in a series of sermons being preached by Stokes at approximately one month intervals which seek to examine the great doctrines of the Christian faith in the light 3f modern Biblical scholarship and in the context of contemporary living. Three new six-week Adult Seminars will also begin Sunday at the United Church of Gainesville. The local church's seminar program, which has evoked considerable interest not only in Gainesvie but throughout the country, is open to any who wish to participate. "The New Morality" is the theme of oneadulseminar which will concern itself with the question of the nature and role of a ChristIan ethic in today's increasingly secular society. Some Christian people hold that ethics are and must always be absolute and neverwavering; others hold that ethics are wholly relative and bound to no absolutes. A third position, suggested by the book Situation Ethics by Joseph Fletcher states that .a creative "middle gound" holds the best possibility for a meaningful ethic for today. This book will be read and discussed by members of this seminar. Robert Atkins will serve as moderator. Dr. Harry R. Warfel, professor of English at the University of Florida, will present a series of lectures Monday through Nov. 9 as a visiting professor at Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Warfel, author of biographies and books on language, will give a public lecture Nov. 9 on "Language and Human Stability." Other lectures will be presented to student groups in the Department of English He also will consult with faculty and students at VPI. Warfel has developed a number of new theories concerning the relationship of language and literature. Lut# (a TM$$ 4A UT1PO&ED K.C. STRIP STEAKS $1.50 $1.95 $2.35 (8oz) (I2oz) (l4oz) LONDON BROIL STEAK -11.15 Complete With Potato, 4 Salad, Rolls & Butter RESTAURANT 14 S.W. First St. It's trade-in tim eI for tired old myths. Like the one about business. Especially big business. That it is beyond the rugged individualist's wildest daydream to enter this holy of holies because he'll lose something that's very sacred -like his independence. Sure, it can happen. If a guy or gal wants to hide, or just get by, or hot accept responsibility, or challenges. We're not omniscient enough or stupid enough to speak for all business, but at a company like Western Electric, bright ideas are not only welcome, they are encouraged. And no door is shut. Create a little stir, go ahead, upset an old applecart (we replace shibboleths at a terrific pace -we have to as manufacturing and supply unit of the Bell System -in order to provide your Bell telephone company with equipment it needs to serve you.) There's an excitement in business. True, we're in it to make a profit, but working to find new and better ways to make things that help people communicate is very rewarding and satisfying. Did you ever hear these wry words of Oliyer Wendell Holmes? "Never trust a generality -not even this one." That's how we feel about the generality that claims you'll just become a little cog in a company like Western Electric. You might, of course, but if you consider yourself an individual now, odds are 10 to 1 that you'll keep your individuality. And cherish it. And watch it grow. Even at big, big Western Electric. You know, that's the only way we'd want you to feel. If you feel like coming in with us. Westerti Electric MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM ADS

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Campus Calendar Friday, November 4 MENSA: Dr. John V. McQuitty,"Testing and College Credit." 103-B AFA; 7:30 p.m. Hillel: Eugene Eifin, "Jewish Community Service," Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m. Phi Kappa Psi social fraternity: Smoker by invitation, 212 FLU, 7:30 p.m. History and Philosophy of Medicine Lecture: Dr. Thomas M. Durant, "Motivation in Medicine," MSB Aud., 12:00 p.m. 'Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship: Fred Bevensee, "The Anthropological and Linguistic Problems of the Missionary, "Flu Johnson Lounge, 7-8 p.m. Nuclear Sciences-Radiology Seminar: Dr. C. C. Lushbaugh, "Some Uses of Whole Body Counter in Clinical Medicine," and "Clinical Use of Red Blood Cell Sizing," M-523 MSB, 4 p.m. Chess Club: Chess Games, 215 Flu, 7-11 p.m. Movie: ''Night Walker," 7:35 & 10:45 & "The Son of Captain Blood,"' 6 & 9:10 p.m. MSB Aud. Saturday, November 5 Football: Fla. vs. Georgia at Jacksonville Hillel: Eugene Elfin, "'B'nai B'rith and Your Community," Hillel Foundation, 11:00 a.m. First Lutheran: Theatre party and discussion, Med Center lobby, 8:45 p.m. First Lutheran: Listening party, new student lounge, 2 P.M. Newman Club: Listening party, Catholic Student Center, 2 p.m. Children's Ceramic Class: Flu Craft Shop, 9:00 a.m. Movie: "Lilies of the Field," 7 & 8:45 & 10:40 p.m., MSB Aud. Sunday, November 6 Lutheran Student Assoc: Lutheran Student Center, 6:30 p.m. Lecture: 105 B AFA, 3 p.m. "The State of Art in Fla. Today," Mr. James R. Camp, Curator of Galleries, U of S. Fla. Gamma Beta Phi: Reception, Flu Johnson Lounge, 2:30-4:30 p.m. Music Dept.: Woodwind Quintet, P.K. Yonge Aud., 4 p.m. Newman Club: Meeting, Catholic Student Center, following 11:00 mass Newman Club: Sunland visit, meet at Center, 2 p.m. Unitarian Fellowship: Church services, Flu Aud, 11 -12 a.m. Union Board: 215 Flu, 1:30 p.m. Duplicate Bridge Christian Science Sunday School: Guaranty Federal Bank, 9:30 a.m. For students up to age of twenty Monday, Novemjber 7 Flu Trip to New York City: Dec. 27 -Jan. 4th Collegiate 4-H Club of the Univ. of Fla.: 4-H State Club Office, 7:30 p.m. Gator Amateur Radio Club: 527 Eng., 8:00 p.m. Everyone interested in Amateur radio is invited. FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets on sale for Jules Feiffer, Serendipity Singers, The Royal Ballet, and the G'ville Little Theatre's production of "Our Town" General Notices COFFEE HOUSE RENDEZVOUS -Everyone's invited to a Mademoiselle Magazine "Coffee House Rendezvous" party Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Bent Card, 1826 W. University Ave., 9:30 -11 p.m. Admission is free. Progress Tests PROGRESS TEST: (Students in the following courses are expected to take the following tests. Each student must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.) CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 8, 7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) report to GCB 121, 125 or 127;'(E) report to GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or2114; (H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I -J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to GCB 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219, 221,223, 225 or 227; (N) report to GCB 233 or 235; (0) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P -Q) report to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium; (T V) report to GCB 101 or 109; (W -Z) report to Walker Auditorium. CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, Nov. 8, 7 p.m. Students report to Materly 2,3, 4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13,14 and 16. CBS 262b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TES-Tuesday, Nov.8, 7 p.m. Students report to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 and 119. CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10, 7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A -L) report to Matherly 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M -Z) report to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119. CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10, 7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A) report to Floyd 106 or 109; (B) report to Peabody 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 10 or 11; (C) report to Leigh 207; (D) report to GCB 121, 125 or 127; (E) report to GCB 113; (F) report to Matherly 213, 216 or 219; (G) report to Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) report to Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or 209; (1 J) report to Flint 110 or 112; (K) report to Walker 301, 303, 307 or 308; (L) report to GCB 201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) report to GCB 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or 227; (N) report to GCB 233 or 235; (0) report to GCB 237 or 239; (P-Q) report to Flint 101 or 102; (R) report to Floyd 108; (S) report to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) report to GCB 101 or 109; (W-Z) report to Walker Auditorium; CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, Nov. 10, 7 p.m. Students report to Walker Auditorium. RUMMAGE SALE: The Medico Wives Rummage Sale will be held Friday, Nov. 4, 7 a.m.-5 p.m. at the entrance of the University Health Center in the room next to the gift shop. Stle proceeds are used in service projects both at the Medical Center and in the community. GRADUATE FACULTY MEETING: A meeting of the Graduata Faculty willbe held Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 4 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium. MARKETING MAJORS: All marketing majors (business administration) must report immediately to Matherly 209 to receive counseling appointments. Counseling will take place through Nov. 8. PRE-VETERINARY STUDENTS: Applications for the School of Veterinary Medicine, Auburn University, are available in Dean Brooker's office, 124 McCarty Hall. PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: (Students must be registered with the University Placement Service to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two weeks in advance of the interview date at Building H. All companies will be recruiting for December, April and August grads unless otherwise indicated. *Indicates hiring juniors for summer employment). NOV. 7: PENNSYLVANIA DEPT. OF HIGHWAYS -CE.* TENNECO CHEMICALS, INC. -ChE, Chem. ID CARD PHOTOS: Students will be photographed for lost or stolen ID cards on Friday, Nov. 4, 8 a.m. 12 noon at Photographic Services, Building L. Cards will be available later that afternoon. SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS: Scholarship funds for Fall Trimester, 1966-67, are now available for State Teacher and State Nursing Scholarship Loan Holders. Contact Scholarship Section, Student Service Center. WUFT PROGRAM: A discussion of the taxsheltered annuities program at the University of Floridawillbe presented over WUFT Channel 5, 10 p.m. on Nov. 10 and 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 14. All faculty and staff members are urged to view one of the programs. CHASE MANHATTAN BANK -Bus. Ad., Lib. Arts. UNION CAMP CORP. -Chem, ChE. NOV. 7, 8: INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORP. -Eng, Math, Physics, Bus. Ad., Acctg. PHILLIPS PETROLEUM CO. -Chem, ChE, IE, ME, EE, CE, MetE. NOV. 8: J. C. PENNY & CO. -Mktg., Bus. Ad. OFFICE OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL -Acctg., Law. NOV. 8, 9: MOBILE AIR MATERIEL AREA -EE, IE, ME. TRANE CO. -All engineering. Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 15 O ra n o e and ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS TTTEI OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION LU BULLEjTIN MONTHLY DEPOSITS ARE NO LONGER LIMITED IN YOUR CREDIT UNION Building J Radio Road No Increase 7DivideiTRaFeIn Interest iv% R Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 Rate On Our Paid Semiannually Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union Administrative Notices Placement Notices I

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0Rod Page 16, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 IN JACKSONVILLE GALLERY University Faculty Presents Art Exhibit By JOEL GARIES The touring exhibition, on disat 3 p.m., in room 105-B in the jovic, is one of five $500 merit C. Naylor, assistant profess ligator Correspondent play through Nov. 27, contains Architecture and Fine Arts award winners displayed in the art at the UF; Michael Sta oil paintings, drawings, prints and complex. exhibition. Raymond Stlaenelli, both 4 is the first time that a UF sculptures selected from 110 enCamp, long active in state art Sajovic won the award last Febgraduate students at UF. exhibition has appeared tries by Florida artists. circles, is an adviser to the Florruary while he was a graduate the university. The Second The exhibition opens with a ida State Fair Exhibition and a painting student at UF. He is The show is on loan fro Faculty Exhibition of the discussion on "The State of Art member of the executive board now an instructor of graphics in University of South Florid sity Department of Art left in Florida Today" by James R. of the Florida Arts Council. the Department of Architecture. features several life-size pc versity Gallery bound for Camp, curator of galleries at the An oil painting, "Woman and Other Gainesville artists refigures printed from a single, mmer Galleryof Art in JackUniversity of South Florida, Sunday Parquet ]1." by James W. Sapresented in the exhibit are J. en block plate. What you do on November 7-8 may affect the rest Of your lie! sonville. "The faculty decided to start numbering from the first in the new gallery facilities but there has been annual faculty exhibits for the 13 years I've been here," explained Roy C. Graven, assistant professor of art and director of the University Gallery. Theastrng point of the exhibit, Craven said, was the diversity of the works. It gave professionals, students and laymen a chance to compare styles ranging from photographic realism to abstract social comment. The exhibit closed at the University Gallery Sunday. Total attendance for the month long showing was over 5,000, an average of about 200 per day. The usual veekend attendance nearlydoubled ,-ring homecoming. V'(udent attendance, however, wiVess than it should have been, according to Craven. The next showing of 31 works from the 1966 Florida State Fair Fine Arts Exhibition opens Nov. 6 at the University Gallery. UF Quintet Will Perform Concert The debut concert of the newly formed Florida Woodwind Quintet, made up of five faculty artists from the Department of Music, will be presented in the P.K. Yonge Auditorium this Sunday afternoon, Nov. 6, at 4 p.m. The personnel of the Quintet includes Dean Robert S. Bolles, the flutist with the group who is Dean of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts and formerly Chairman of the Department of Music. Dean Bolles, before coming to UF, played for many years as a professional flutist in the New York area. He has studied with some of the finest flute teachers in America. The oboist with the Quintet is G. Philp Koonce, a graduate of the University of Illinois, who holds the Master's degree from Florida State University. Koonce played formerly with the Indianapolis Symphony and with the Brevard Festival Orchestra of Brevard, North Carolina. Assistant Professor Terence S. Small is the clarinetist with the group. Mr. Small is a graduate of the University of Michigan and received his Master's degree from Western Reserve University. Before coming to the UF, he was Director of Bands at Western Reserve. John S. Kitts, the bassoonist with the Quintet, joined the UF faculty in September of 1966. Kitts has performed for the last nine years with the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra. Sunday's program includes the Beetoven "Quintet in E-flat Major," Opus 70; the "Kortum-Serenade,"' by Erich Sehlach; the famous "Klene Kammermusik," by Paul Hindemith; andthehumorous "bree Shanties for Wind Quntet," by Malcolm Arnold. The concert is free. and Development, Manufacturing and Marketing. Some of these areas may not mean much to you-now. But just let the IBM interviewer explain a few of them. One may be just the career you're looking for. It could be the start of something big-your future with IBM. Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever your area of study, sign up for your on-campus interview with IBM, now. If, for some reason, you aren't able to arrange an interview, drop us a line. Write to: Manager of College Recruiting. IBM Corporation, Room 810, 1447 Peachtree Street, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 30309. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer. That's when the IBM interviewer will be on campus. When he'd like to talk with youwhatever your area of study, whatever your plans after graduation. You'll find job opportunities at IBM in six major areas: Computer Applications, Programming, Finance and Administration, Research sor of ck and former m the a and rtrait woodAl This faculty outside Annual Univer the Uni the Cur dial

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Spurrier Leads Nation Steve Spurrier, a 6-foot-2, 205-pounder, doesn't quite have all the national leaderships but the Johnson City, Tenn., nitive Is making a run at most of them. Spurner leads the nation in pass completions 117 passing percentage .661, fewest interceptions 2 in 177 attempts, and points passed for or scored 101. There was a young man who thought cereal Would make him grow up to be virial. When a friend named MoDuff Told him .t& was the stuff. He drank it and man, what a burial! j UFriday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 17 THOMPSON CALLS GEORGIA 'Best Team We've Faced' By EVAN LANGBEIN Alligator Sports Writer Saturday theFightin' Gators face their 'greatest challenge of the season. And the stakes are high. Georgia is a well-balanced, hard-nosed football team. A Georgia victory would destroy the Gators dream season of 10-0 and a shot at Alabama in a bowl game. For the once-beaten Bulldogs, it would most likely give them a berth against 'Bama. "Georgia Is the best team we've faced this season," says Coach Jack Thompson who has scouted the Bulldogs. "They are quick and aggressive. 'Tey come right out there after you and knock you off the line of scrimmage." Georgia's record shows it. They have a 6-1 record with a 7-6 defeat to Miami the only blemish. Their record in the SEC is 4-0 the same as the Gators'. "This Georgia team likes to cram the ball right down your throat," said Coach Thompson. "They concentrate on the running game, passing only to keep the defense honest." The Budogs stand at the top of the SEC in rushing. They hive two of the best running hacks in the SEC in Ronnie Jenkins and Kent Laerence. Jenkins, 6-0, 215 pounds, is known on the Georgia team as "Mr. Inside" and Kent Lawrence as "Mr. Outside." Jenkins leads the team with an average of about 4.5 yards a carry. Last season he was named SEC sophomore back of the year. He is a brising runner and enjoys running over people. Lawrence is a speedster. He runs track for Georgiaand does a 9.5 in the 100 yard dash. "Jenkins and Lawrence are two tremendous football players," says Coach Thompson. "They give their running game fine balance." Unfortunately, Jenkins and Lawrence are not the extent of the Bulldogs' ground game. Quarterback Kirby Moore, who South Carolina head coach Paul Dietel calls the "qckest quarterback I've ever seen," stands right behind Jenkins in rushing with 4.2 yards a carry. He was hurt two weeks ago but will be ready for the Gators. Moore mostly will run keepers off options and rollout plays. He passes well enough so that when he does roll out the defense cannot come up right away to stop him. The Bulldogs' two offensive ends, Frank Richter and Billy Payne, are both capable receivers. Lawrence, with his tremendous speed, is a threat on the boomb play. When the Gators get the ball, things will be no easier. Georgia emphasizes defensive ball. They should. They've got one of the best defenses in the SEC, according to Thompson. "This is the best defense we have faced this season. We are going to have to work to move the ball on Georgia," Thompson stated. The Georgia front line is as solid as an ancient phaanx. They have two of the best tackles in America in All-America George Patton and sophomore sensation Bill Stanfill. Patton is 6-3, 215 pounds and Stanfill is 6-5, 224 pounds. Almost every man on the defensive team started last season for Georgia. Ends Larry Kohn and Jerry Varnado and guards Jimmy Cooley and Dickie Philips all started against Florida last season in a game in which the Gators managed only two touchdowns, winning 14-10, Georgia's defensive secondary is even more talented. They lead the SEC in pass interceptions with 15. Terry Sellers and Lynn Hughes are two of the best defensive backs in the country. Hughes was All-SEC last season and this year was a preseason All-America. He is also the second string offensive quarterback who in Moore's absence directed last week's Georgiavictory over North Carolina. Georgia's kicking game is also very strong. Moore will do the punting for the Bulldogs. He averages about 39 yards a kick. In Bob Etter, Georgia has a great field goal kicker. He has hit on seven of nine field goals this season, and he's 11 for 11 on extra points. This year's Georgia -Florida game is an important one. For bowl scouts who will flock to Jacksonville Saturday, it should provide at least one football team for a New Year's Day bowl game. BLUES -JAZZ New Orleans in Gainesville COME AND SWING At The THE ORIOLE 2 Mi. West of 1-75 Call 372-6500 I

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Page 18, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 1A Rank By DAVE HUSKEY Allgator Correepondent Just how good is this fellow Steve Spurrier? If you go by what opposing coaches have to say, records broken, honors received, or just plain excitement generated, SteveSpurrier has to rank among the all-time greats. Take for instance what the seven opposing head coaches have to say about Gatorland's miracleworker. Northwestern's Alex Agase "great',' Mississippi State's Paul Davis .a real smart football player. He'll pick you to death. Make a mistake and he's going k beat you." Vanderbilt's Jack Green 'Steve Spurrier really amazed me. He was throwing under his leg, side-arm, and behind his back and still completing the things. We knew he was great. Spurrier fast puts the ball where he wants k, and he gets better under pressure." Florida State's Bill Peterson ."a tough son-of-a-guni' North CarolinaState's Earle Edwards. "he took us apart,' L.S.U.'s Charlie McClendon .He's just something else. He gets better with every game. He does have a million dollar arm." Auburn's Shug Jordan "He -is just great. He runs, passes, punts, kicks field goals, directs the team. I can't think of anyone tht deserves the Heisman Trophy any more." The eighth dwarf, Georgia's Vince Dooley said, "I've never seen a better college quarterback fan Steve Spurrier." Although running out of new sverlatives, Head Gator Ray Eraves said that Spurrier is Spurner "absolutely the greatest clutch athlete I have ever seen." A high school All-America quarterback at Science Hill High Schoolrin Johnson City, Tenn., Spurrier was selected by the Footba Writers Association of America as Look Magazine's AllAmerica quarterback in 1965. He also won the MillerDigby Trophy as the most outstanding player inthe 1965 Sugar Bowl Game, the only player on a losing team so honored in the Bowl's history. He was also the first team quarterback on both the AP and UPI All-SEC teams in 1965. Leading the Gators to seven straight victories this year, Spurrier has been the most frequently honored player on the AP and UPI national and SEC "Back of the Week" selections, and appears to be out-distancing the field in the race for this year's Heisman Trophy nomination. As a generator of excitement, Spurrier is unsurpassed. The Gator come-from-behind victories over the past three seasons are too numerous to list. Spurrier runs the twominute offense like he had a patent on it. Plaudits, statistics and honors have a funny way of not registering with some people. But these few do understand the universal language of cold hard cash. Head Coach Allie Sherman of the New York Giants understands this language. His football team has been suffering at the gate. Tucker Frederickson, former Auburn fullback, is the Giant's biggest drawing card. New York fans are lured to the AFL Jets and their quarterback, Joe Namath. Namath played his college footTops STEVE SPURRIER ...Giants-bound ball at Alabama. He set a lot of SEC records. He was considered the best college quarterback in the nation. The Jets paid $400,000 for his services. Attendance has been on the rise ever since. Spurrier broke every record Namath set in the SEC, except for completion average, and Spurrier is currently well ahead of Namath's mark this year. Considered the best college quarterback in the nation, Spurrier would have to be considered an equal for fan appeal in the New York area Although Allie Sherman insists he was in Florida "vacationing" last week, Gainesville seems hardly the place, and the Gator practice field even less likely for a vacationer from New York. Allie Sherman understands plaudits, statistics and honors. Allie Sherman also understands cold hard cash. Spurrier's Records Steve Spurrier won't be breaking many more records at the University of Florida. There aren't many left. But he will continue to re-set them. He holds the following single game and season records: 000 Mostplays in a single game, 59, against Auburn in 1965 (also a SEC record). 000 Most passesrattempted in one game, 43, against Auburn In 1961 (also a SEC record). 000 Most passes completed in one game, 27, against Auburn in 1966 (also a SEC record). 0" Most yards passing in one game, 289, against Auburn in 1965 (also a SEC record). @0" Best total offense in or game, 317, against Auburn in 1965. 00 Best average gain in one game, 8.1 yards, against Auburn in 1965 (also a SEC record). 00O Most plays in one season, 410, in 1965 (also a SEC record). @00 Most passes attempted in one season, 287, in 1965 (also a SEC record). 000 Most passes competed in one season, 148, in 1965 (also a SEC record). 000 Best pass completion average in one season for 25 passes or more, .574, in 1964. @00 Most yards passing in one season, 1893, in 1965 (also a SEC record). 000 Most touchdown passes thrown in one season, 14, in 1965 (tied after 7 games in 1966). 00 Best total offense in one season, 2123, in 1965. 000 Best total offense average per game for one season, 212.3, in 1965 (also a SEC record). 000 Spurrier broke five Sugar Bowl records in the Gator's 18-20 loss to Missouri: 45 pass attempts, 27 completions, 352 yards passing, 52 plays and 344 yards total offense. 000 At the end of his junior year, Spurrier held six Florida career records, and has added to those in every game this season. 000 Included are: most pass attempts, 401 (now 578); most passes completed, 213 (now 430); most passing yardage, 2836 (now 4673), and best average gain per game, 160.6 (plus 208.7 for seven games this year). SAE Protest Brings Results Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) received a boost in defense of their Orange League Crown as Pi Lambda Phi who defeated them 32-7 Monday for their bracket championship was forced to forfeit the game. SAE protested the game on the grounds that Pi Lam used a player who was not included on the fraternity rolls which are kept in the Dean of Men's office. After checking with the Dean's office, the intramurals board upheld the SAE's protest and declared them the winner. Frank Silow, Student Director of Intramurals said, "It's an unfortunate situation but we must go along with the Dean's decision in determining who is on the rolls." THE WEEKS' Dick Ed Andy Bob Bob Judy Nick Steve Col. Col. Fred Bob TOUGHEST Dewlis Sears Moor Menaker Beck Redfern Arroyo Hull Mitchell Boaz Breeze Imholte Consensus TWENTY 103-35-2 99-39-2 98-40-2 95-43-2 95-43-2 95-43-2 94-44-2 93-45-2 Army Air Force StudBody Academic 9539 .746 .717 .710 .688 .688 .688 .681 .673 PMS PMS Vice Pres iAfairs Sec .709 FLBRIDA at Georgia F F F F G F F F F F F F F LSU at Alabama A A A A A A A A A A A A A Auburn at Miss. State A A M A A A A A A A A A A Texas at Baylor T T T T B B T T B T B T T N. Carolina at Clemson C N C C C C C N C C N N C Colorado at Missouri C M C C C M C M C C C M C Duke at Navy N N N N N D N N N N N N N at 8. llaa fSU SU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU FSU Harvard at Princeton H H H H H H H H H H H H H Ilinois at Michigan M M M M M M M M M M I M M Vanderbilt at Kentucky K K V K K V V K K K K K K Maryland at N.Carolina St. N N N M N M N N N N N N N Miami (Fla.) at Tulane T M T T M T M M M M M M M Minnesota at Northwestern M M M M M N M M M M M M M klahoma St. at Texas Tech 0 TT TT 0 0 0 0 TT 0 TT TT TT 0 exas A & M at SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU SMU A&M SMU VPI at Wake Forest VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VP! VP! VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI VPI CLA at Washington UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UCLA UC LA yracuse at Penn State S S P S S p S S S S S S S ir Force at Stanford S A S SS A A A A* S S S Coaches, Marks, Honors;

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-I By LYDON KUNS Alligator Correpondent The Florida-Georgia game this weekend is the latest of a traditional rivalry between the two schools. The Gators first met the Bulldogs in 1915, losing 35-0. Defeat became a habit with Florida until 1928 when they beat Georgia by the respectable score of 26-6. The game was moved from the two home fields to Jacksonville in 1933. There were more hotel and motel facilities there. And Jacksonville could be considered neutral ground for both teams. Florida lost 14-0 before a crowd of 20,000. The early games were played in Jacksonville Municipal Stadium. From the late 1940's, they have been played Tn the Gator Bowl. In 1942, Florida suffered its worst disaster to the Bulldogs. Lobbed Gator passes were intercepted to help pile up 75 points for Georgia. The hurtin' Gators did not score. Florida lost again in 1946, 3314. But they were facing the only unbeaten, untied team in the nation. Charles "Chuck" Hunsinger, twice All-SEC and one of Florida's greatest all-time halfbacks, ran for three touchdowns in a Florida victory in 1949. The Gators' greatest victory came in 1952 with a score of 30-0, thanks partially to the skill of fullback Rick Casares. In the 1950's and 60's Florida dominated the rivalry, winning 11 VISIT t ebhLionI Where Everyone Mees 'kf iTHE AUTIUN IS TkiS SATURDAY .typical Georgia -Florida game out of the last 14 games played in Jacksonville. Last year, the Gators entered the Gator Bowl with a 4-2 record and won in the fourth quarter, 1410. Both Georgia and Florida are 4-0 this year in the SEC. Overall, Georgia is 6-1 to Florida's 7-0. Florida is the slim favorite. Over 60,100 will view the outcome in the Gator Bowl. Please donut zlupf Sprite. It make s plenty of noise all by itself. Sprite, you recall, is the soft drink that's so tart and tingling, we just couldn't keep it quiet. Flip its lid and it really flips. Bubbling, fizzing, gurgling, hissing and carrying on all over the place. An almost excessively lively drink. Hence, to zlupf is to err. What is zlupfing? Zlupfing is to drinking what smacking one's lips is to eating. It's the staccato buzz you make when draining the last few deliciously tangy drops of Sprite from the bottle with a straw. Zzzzzlllupf! It's completely uncalled for. Frowned upon in polite society. And not appreciated on campus either. But. If zlupfing Sprite isabsolutely essentialto your enjoyment; if a good healthy .zupf is your idea of heaven, well.all right. But have a heart. With a drink as noisy as Sprite, a little zlupf goes a long, long way. SPRITE. SO TART AND TINGLING, WE JUST COULDN'T KEEP IT QUIET. SENIORS -GREEKS RETURN YOUR PROOFS 222 PARK AVE., ., NEW YORK 10003 BY Monday, Nov.*,7 Albert Predicts By Albert the Alligator as told to Bob LaBrec I'm sure all you fans remember that Albert picked MiamioverSouthern Cal last week, Albert's upsets have been so successful that he's going to retire them this week. In next week's column they will return, but Albert didn't have any inspirations this week. Last week's 18-5-1 brought Albert's total record to 121-35-4, for a .776 percentage. Not bad. Florida over Georgia -This game will produce some bruises for both teams. The Gators will mAke it eight in a row 21-10. In the words of the immortal Bob Dylan, "we'll knock 'em clean right out of their spleens." Florida St. over South Carolina The Seminoles are up and down a lot. Syracuse over Penn St. -Penn St. finally won a game last week -lightning never strikes twice in a row. Alabama over L.S.U. -The Tigers are still remembering us. Georgia Tech over Virginia -The Virginians are hopeless. Miami over Tulane -Watch outl Tulane is no pushover. Virginia Tech over Wake Forest --Here go the Trees again. North Carolina St. over Maryland -Slight upset here. Nebraska over Kansas -How can they be rated higher than us, playing teams like this. Michigan St. over Iowa -Last week was Iowa's first Big 10 win in two years -and probably their last for another two years. Michigan over Illinois -Michigan is the best in the Big 10 -next to Michigan St. Minnesota over Northwestern-Bleahi Notre Dame over Pittsburgh -What a tough one. Purdue over Wisconsin -Did you hear about the dishwasher who became a missionary? He put the Wisk-on-Sin. Arkansas over Rice -The Hogs eat Rice. Texas over Baylor -Baylor disappointed me last week. S.M.U. over Texas A&M -The Mustangs are hoping for a bowl bid. Southern Cal over California -Crunchl U.C.L.A. over Washington-Would love to see a surprise here. U.C.L.A. is overrated too. Dooley Calls Spurrier Best ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) -Georgia's head coach Vince Dooley said Thursday that Steve Spurrier of Florida was the best college football quarterback he has ever seen. "I would say that only Joe Namath was in the same class physically with Spurnier. "Tarkenton and Sidle and some others were great, but not as good in college as this guy." Dooley's once-beaten Bulldogs take on Florida this Saturday in Jacksonville and orders have already been given to stop Spurrier. The Bulldogs hope to put a very hard "blitz" on Spurrier, who leads the nation in passing. Boll Paces Scoring Derby; Leads Nation's Rushers NEW YORK (UPI) -Jim Bohl of New Mexico State, who scored 22 points in a 50-13 rout of Eastern New Mexico last Saturday night, has taken over as the leading point-getter in the weekly major college statistics released Wednesday. Bohl, who also paces the nation in rushing, has tallied 70 points thus far this season and is thefifth different player to top the scoring derby in the past six weeks. This weekend, though, the senior tailback will be idle and an even dozen players will have a good chance to overtake him. Last week's leader, Mel Farr of UCLA, is Bohl's closest rival with 62 points. U a FOES SINCE 1915 Gators,I --1 -.!w.A Friday, November 4, 1966, The Florida Alligator, Page 19 Dogs Renew Old Rivalry U Ao

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Page 20, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 4, 1966 / /9'/ HONDA SUPER 90 A SLEEK SPORTS MACHINE FOR RIDERS WHO PREFER A LIGHTWEIGHT *tx'4eit' m 818 W. University Ave. The College Life Football Forecast 1*.* THE GAMES Florida vs. Georgia Florida State vs. South Carolina Miami vs. Tulane Alabama vs. LSU Auburn vs. Mississippi State Kentucky vs. Vanderbilt Tennessee vs. Chattanooga Arkansas vs. Rice Texas vs. Baylor Clemson vs. North Carolina 44 Guest Prognosti gators CLICA DELTA CHI GEORGIA SEAGLE Florida Florida Florida Florida State Florida State Florida State Miami Miami Miami Aaftnam Alabama Alabama Adiern Auburn Auburn entucky Kentucky Kentucky 3 me .,see Tennessee Tennessee Mags Arkansas Arkansas 0in Baylor Baylor Clemson Clemson The Harmon Football Forecast TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 999 right, 329 wrong, 35 ties ..752) 1 -NOTRE DAME 6-TENNESSEE 2 -MICH. STATE 7-ARKANSAS 3-ALABAMA 8 -FLORIDA 4 -U.C.LA. 9NEBRASKA 5 -GEORGIA TECH 10SOUTHERN CAL Saturday, Nov. 5 -Major Colleges Alabam a .23 L.S.U. .7 Arizona State 21 Utah .20 Arkansas ..24 Rice ..6 Army. 21 George Washington 7 Auburn 20 Mississippi State 17 Boston U. 18 Connecticut .71 Bowling Green 24 Marshall 17 Buffalo 19 Delaware 14 Clemson 22 North Carolina 21 Colgate ..17 Bucknell ,. .7 Colorado 17 Missouri 15 Colorado State U 28 New Mexico. Cornell .32 Brown .7 Dartmouth .30 Columbia 0 Dayton .S. 0 Xavier. 7 Florida ..24 Georgia .21 Florida State .20 South Carolina 10 Georgia Tech 32 Virginia .0 Harvard .20 Princeton .7 Houston .21 Tulsa .10 Kent State .15 Louisville ..13 Kentueky. 13 Vanderbilt 10 Massachusetts 1. 4 Holy Cross ..10 Miami, Fla. 26 Tulane .7 Miami. Ohio 21 Toled. 7 Michigan .24 Illinois .14 Michigan State 36 Iowa ...0 Minnesota 18 Northwestern 1 4 Navy .17 Duke .6 Nebraska 30 Kansas. .7 North Carolina .57 Maryland .155 North Texas 20 Cincinnati. 8 Not, Dame. 47 Pittsburgh .0 Ohio State .21 Indiana .12 Ohio U. .17 Western Michigan 14 J Oklahoma .25 Kansas State .0 Oregon .20 Washington State .t1 Oregon State 21 Arizonas.n .8 Purdue ..27 Wisconsin .7 Richmond 18 Furman 14 Rutgers .20 Lafayette .13 San Jose State .23 Idaho 20 Southern Cal ..24 California 6 S.M. 17 Texas A & M 7 Southern Miss 21 V.M.I. Stanford .20 Air Force .14 Syracuse 23 Penn State 14 Tennessee 38 Chattanooga S_ Texas ..21 Baylor ...14 Texas Tech 20 Oklahoma State 16 Texas Western 30 Brigham Young 14 U.C.L.A. 21 Washington. 6 Utah State 20 Pacific ..14 V. P.l .20 Wake Forest 9 West Texas 22 Northern Arizona 0 West Virginia 24 The Citadel 7 William & Mary 20 toston College 18 Wyoming 33 Wichita S. Yale 15 Pennsylvania 6 Other Games -South and Southwest Appalachian 14 Presbyterian 12 Arkansas A & M 13 Livingston .. Arkansas State 14 SW Louisiana .7 Arlington 23 Abilene Christian 7 Austin Peay. .17 East Tennessee 10 C. W. Post .I. 21 Guilford ..14 Concord 16 Emorydand Henry .7 Conway .20 Miss. College .19 East Texas 15 Sam Houston 14 Eastern Kentucky 14 Tennessee Tech 6 Fairmont ..21 West Liberty .20 Glenvillet 13 West Va. Tech 12 Hampden-Sydney 18 Frederick .7 Harding .17 Henderson .7 Jacksonville 21 Delta 19 Lamar Tech .3. 2 Trinity .6 1 Louisiana Tech .22 SE Louisiana 21 Martin (U of Tenn) 21 Troy 12 Middle Tennessee. 32 Murray. ..0 M illsaps .15 Maryville .0 Morehead .16 Western Kentucky .7 Newberry .19 Elon .7 NW Louisiana .0. McNeese .9 Ouachita .18 Arkansas Tech .14 S F Austin .17 SW Texas ..13 Samford .17 Carson-Newman .8 Sul Ross .21 McMurry .6 Tampa ..15 NE Louisiana 1 4 Texas A & I .20 Howard Payne .10 Washington & Lee 14 Sewanee .13 Wofford .13 Catawba .6 11 -PURDUE 12 -S.M.U. 13 -MICHIGAN 14 -GEORGIA 15 -MISSISSIPPI 15HOUSTON 17 -MIAMI, FLA. 18SYRACUSE 19-COLORADO 20WYOMING HIGHLIGHTS FOR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5 The battle for the #1 spot in the Pacific Coast Conference gets back into high gear this week. Both 4th-ranked U.C.L.A. and 10thranked Southern Cal, fighting for a berth in the Rose Bowl, will be favorites against West Coast Rivals Washington and California. The Uclans should top the Huskies by 15 points, and the Trojans will bump the Bears by eighteen. "Number One" and "Number Two" will continue to roll. Notre Dame is a one-sided 47point favorite over Pittsburgh, and Michigan State will bury Iowa by 36 points. Unless it stumbles over a headline or a Badger, Big Ten runner-up Purdue, 11th in the nation, can just about start packing for its Rose Bowl trip. The Riveters are 20 points too strong for Wisconsin this Saturday, and will be favored by big margins over both Minnesota and Indiana, the remaining hurdles to their first trip West on January 1st. The Southeast Conference will have only two leaders after Saturday as Florida and Georgia meet to see who sits with Alabama at the top. The 8th-ranked Gators will needle the Bulldogs, #14, out of the lead, beating them by three points. 3rdranked Alabam' may not have an easy time staying undefeated. ..they're picked over L.S.U. by 16 points. Nebraska not only bounced all over Missouri last week, but they bounced up the national ladder from 17th to 9th. Possibly they belonged there previously; however, they didn't prove it until last Saturday. The Cornhuskers will slap down Kansas by 23 points this week. The air at the top of the Southwest Conference will clear a bit more after Saturday. 7thranked Arkansas is favored over a dangerous Rice Owl by eighteen points, and S.M.U., #12, should clip Texas A & M by ten points. Notre Dame and Michigan State aren't alone in having scheduled filled-days. Georgia Tech, ranked 5th, will rock Virginia by 32 points, and Tennessee, #6, will bomb Chattanooga by 38. The remaining six members of the top 20 are all favored to stay in the top echelon. (Or How to Invite Upsets!) Michigan, #13, will whip Illinois by ten points, and 16th-ranked Houston will tenderize Tulsa by 11. In 17th this week, Miami will squelch Tulane by nineteen points. ..Syracuse, a newcomer in the #18 spot, is favored over Penn State by nine. ..19th-rated Colorado, another new face, will squeeze by Missouri by two.and Wyoming, #20, should clobber Wichita by 33. 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