Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Tuition Ruling: A Confusing Picture

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
The portrait of a legal ruling
often paints a confusing picture
as UF sophomore Paul B. Rugh is
finding out.
Rugh, present student contender
in the residency reclassification
battle, is only one of hundreds in a
legal tie-up over residency.

Tlie Florida Alligat#r
Vol. 58, No. 17 University of Florida. Gainesville Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1965

Wooc/ys
In Court
By MOKxvm BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Oscar Woody will have his day
in court today.
The Leon County Circuit Court
will hear Woodys appeal at 11:30
a.m. to petition the UF to state
reasons why hes been denied re readmission
admission readmission since 1963.
Woody filed a mandamus saying
he received no specific reasons
for his dismissal and has been
denied a right to trial by the UF
administration.
Woodys counsel, Richard J.
Wilson, will oppose Ralph Odum,
Florida assistant attorney general.
The mandamus is against the Board
of Regents.
The administration has said he
was dismissed because of disturb disturbing
ing disturbing conduct and refusal to take a
prescribed course. They plan to
maintain their position that Woody
not be re-admitted to the univer university.
sity. university.
Woodys record shows prior to
denial of late registration he was
summoned before the Faculty Dis Disciplinary
ciplinary Disciplinary Committee on charges of
altering a registration card.
He was found not guilty of phy physically
sically physically altering the course assign assignment
ment assignment card.

IF STUDENT BODY APPROVES
UF Campaigns: One Week Less

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The campaign period for the UF
Student Government offices will be
shortened by one week if students
approve.
The change, which will be voted

|* 15 Skits Clear
| First 'Growl Hurdle
::* Fifteen skits cleared the first hurdle last night towards appear- g
:j: ance ln the 1965 Homecomings Gator Growl to be held Oct. 14. g
Si skits were judged by the Growl skit-judging committee.
& Next step Is the Plaza of the Americas Judging Oct. 6at 6:45
$ p. m studerfts will be able to see the skits at that time. g:
5 Eight fraternity, six sorority and one dorm skit survived the cut. :*
Eligible for the Oct. 6 eliminations are: Sigma Chi, Delta Phi g
6 Epsilon, Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, g
3 Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Epsilon, Kappa Alpha g
j:j: Theta, Kappa Delta, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Nu, g
g SUrma Phi Epsilon and Graham Hall. g
V< ** ... ..Ilium 111 in;r II mi
3>.w.ot.w. wW'KwkwaxvXW
/v.V.V.V.W.W.V.V

Cold Front Should KO Debbie

NEW ORLEANS (UP!) With
fingers crossed, weathermen said
Monday a cold front surging across
the Gulf of Mexico should knock
out a tropical disturbance named
Debbie before it could blow up
into a hurricane and threaten the
mainland.

His, like many others, is the
case of a registered Florida voter
denied residency status at a state
university. He did live in Florida
the required one year as a non nonstudent.
student. nonstudent. But he was not over 21
years of age at the time.
This morning at 11:30 another
step will be taken to determine if
Rugh must continue paying the ex extra
tra extra S2OO per trimester out-of-state

r.v 1,, /
\ a i.
UMBRELLA PROBLEMS
Rainy days at UF caue enough problems in keeping dry, but here
an ornery umbrella gives Terry Hall, lUC, another to overcome.

on in the SG erections, will have
spring elections on the fourth
Thursday after classes commence
for the winter trimester.
George Blaha, secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, and Dick
Thompson, SG vice president,

The Louisiana Gulf Coast, still
not recovered from the battering
of Hurricane Betsy almost three
weeks ago, kept a wary eye on
the tropical depression kicking
up heavy seas with 35- milean mileanhour
hour mileanhour winds that were about half
hurricane strength.

tuition fee. The case comes before
Judge Hugh M. Taylor of Leon
County Circuit Court in Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
~ The seeds of residency require requirements
ments requirements can be traced back to the
Buckman Act of 1905. This act
provided for state supported insti institutions
tutions institutions of higher learning to admit
Florida citizens at the lowest pos possible
sible possible cost.

worked on the proposed change.
Legislative Council passed the
resolution and the change now
needs a majority of tne student
vote.
The present period of cam campaigning
paigning campaigning is too long, Blaha ex explained.
plained. explained. During the last week it
gets anti-climatic.
He commented the change will
be beneficial to the students as
well as the candidates.
Fred Lane, 7AS, former SG
presidential candidate, stressed
the need for bipartisan support for
the proposal.
We need to cut down the elec election
tion election time, because students get
bored by the third week of the cam campaigns,
paigns, campaigns, Lane said. This will go
part way to cut down campaign
costs.
We hope the election law will
be revised further to reduce the
ridiculous campaign costs. The
amendment, by itself, doesnt go
far enough.
The proposed change reads:
Two general elections will be
held each year: Fall elections
shall be held on the fourth Thurs Thursday
day Thursday after first term classes com commence.
mence. commence. Spring elections shall be
held on the fourth Thursday after
classes commence for the first
term beginning after Jan. 1.

At this time, a prospective
university student had only to take
an oath that he was a Florida
citizen (in other words, planned to
become a permanent resident).
There was no minimum time of
residency required.
There was no mention of age
factor.
In 1949 the State Board of Con Control
trol Control adopted a double pronged

SG Underwrites
Lyceum $$ Loss
By EUNICE I. TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
Lyceum Council collected $8,700 from tickets sales last week for
the Henry Mancini Concert, but lost approximately $2,000, which
Student Government has agreed to underwrite.
Total costs added up to approximately $10,700, which included a
SIO,OOO artist fee, and S7OO for the publicity, ticket printing and chairs
in the gymnasium.

John Dodson, Lyceum business
manager, explained that, for Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum special attractions, Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council voted this summer to
underwrite the costs.
He cited last year's performance
of Ferrante and Teicher, which was
free to students because of Student
Government financial aid.
We expected to lose more
money than we did," Dodson said.
But at the last minute .we added
800 additional seats, of which 650
were sold."
Secretary of Finance Tom Back Backmeyer
meyer Backmeyer told The Alligator that when
the Mancini offer came up, the
Lyceum budget was already
passed.
So Student Government decided
to underwrite the loss, Backmeyer
said.
This is a very rare practice,"
he said, but we thought Mancini
was a good enough show to make it
worthwhile for the students.
We knew at the time that,we
would lose money."
Backmeyer said the $2,000 will
come out of the money allocated
to SG from the fee hike in regis registration.
tration. registration.
Additional seating was created
last week because the rear stands
were moved back to allow for the
chairs, Backmeyer said.

| Campus United Fund i
I Set For Kick-Off I
By CHEKXL KURIT
Alligator staff Wrltar
Preparation for the campus division of the United Community Fund
of Greater Gainesville is under way, and Col. W. N. Boaz, coordinator
of the military department, is heading the drive as campus chairman.
Kick-off for the campaign is Oct. 4. The drive will run through
Oct. 30, and is aimed at UF employees.
Boaz divided the campus into 24 separate units and assigned a mili military
tary military counterpart to each district to act as liaison men among the units.
The goal set for the campus is $28,000, with a goal set for each unit
based on the employes' payroll.
Dr. Benford L. Samuels, a Gainesville dentist and campaign chair chairman
man chairman for the entire drive, gave the area goal objectiveas $140,000.
Col. Boaz commented, If we can Impress other charity organiza organizations
tions organizations with our contributions, they might get on the bandwagon and join
the 15 agencies already connected with the United Fund. This might
eliminate a number of charitable drives and leave only one big drive
a year."
All UF employes are urged to give through the campus drive,
rather than through the off-campus drive," Boaz said.

ruling with regard to residency. (
A student had to declare intent to
become a permanent resident of
Florida and live in the state 12
months.
In addition, the rule prohibited
the student from counting anytime
while enrolled in school toward his
12-month residency requirement.
See TUITION on p. 3

Leg Council
Meeting Set
The last business meeiingof this
Legislative Council will be held to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 in the Florida Union
Auditorium.
Bruce Culpepper, student body
president, will address the council
on the progress and activities of
Student Government.
This report, the state of the
campus message, is required at
the beginning of every trimester
by the SG constitution.
Legislative Council will consi consider
der consider three special requests for
funds and a charter revision for
the Athletic Council. Rick Horder
substituted for Rob Blue who for formerly
merly formerly represented Murphree
Area.
Progress party will caucus at
7 p.m. in the Auditorium. Action
party will caucus in 218 Florida
Union at the same time.
CORSERI LAMPOONS
THE TRIMESTER ON P. 4



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
KOSYGIN ENDORSES PROFIT MOTIVE . Soviet Premier Alexei
Kosygin Monday called for liberalization of the nations economic
management with greater emphasis on the profit motive. Kosygin out outlined
lined outlined his proposals for moving the Soviet Union away from a strict,
state-planned economy in a report to the closed meeting of the 330-
member Central Communist Party Committee.
EXECUTIONS ASSAILED . Accusing the
\ ; et Congo/wantonmurder the U. S. charged
Monday that the execution of two American
priscners was indirect violation of the 1949
Geneva Convention rules of war. A similar
execution was held last June in response to
another South Vietnamese trial and execution
of Viet Cong terrorists.
NEW APPEAL UPCOMING . United Nations Security Council
members agreed to issue a renewed appeal to India and Pakistan over
what was described as a deteriorating cease-fire. Both sides reported
sharp fighting Sunday and each blamed the other for violating the
agreement to stop shooting as a first step toward settling the long
dispute over Kashmir. The council members agreed that the appeal
should be issued in the name of Ambassador Arthur Goldberg, as
council president, or of Secretary General U Thant.
National
HOUSE GETS HOME RULE BILL ..For the sixth time in 16 years
the District of Columbias home rule bill has come up in Congress
but for the first time in the House. Previously having been blocked by
a Southern-oriented committee, the bill should give everyone a side on
which to argue. It has racial overtones, a constitutional question, is
political in part, and the President is committed to its support.
RUSK AVOIDS INVOLVEMENT . .Aneffort
by Pakistan Foreign Minister Z. A. Bhutto to
involve the United States in the dispute over
Kashmir was sidestepped by Secretary of State
Dean Rusk as he reaffirmed U. S. neutrality in
the dispute. In an hour meeting between the two
officials, Rusk told Bhutto that the proper place
to present his case was before the United
Nations Security Council.
KKK STEPS UP DRIVE .. .Duringa Sunday rally at Covington, Ky.,
plans were announced to step up Ku Klux Klan membership drives in
five states. The rallies were planned for Virginia, Ohio, Indiana,
Pennsylvania and Kentucky with Michigan also under consideration as
a site for Klan activity. Police said an estimated 300 attended a Satur Saturday
day Saturday night rally but only a handful showed up for the meeting Sunday
afternoon.
Florida
CAROL AND DEBBIE DRIFT . Hurricane Carol continued to drift
aimlessly far from land in the Atlantic as tropical depression Debbie
moved northwestward at a pace of seven miles-per-hour. Though still
undersized with 35 miles-per-hour winds, Debbie continued moving
through the Gulf of Mexico gathering strength for a possible attack
on the heavily populated U. S. Gulf Coast.
PHANTOM JET CRASHES ... Both crewmen
were killed when an Air Force F4C supersonic
jet crashed and exploded in an orange grove
near Lakeland Monday. The twin-engine fighter
from Mac Dill Air Force Base at Tampa was on
a routine mission. Small bits of the
wreckage were spread over an acre and a half
of the orange grove.
~ <
ADAMS QUALIFIES FREEDOM . Secretary of State Tom Adams
told a Negro voter organization in St. Petersburg Sunday that the
government can provide freedom but the world owes no man a living.
In the address to the Voters League, Adams said the government has
the responsibility to guarantee equality and protect the rights of its
citizens but the rest is up to the individual.
The Florida Alligator is an official publication of the University
of Florida and is published daily, Monday through Friday morn morning
ing morning during regular trimester and twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays and vacation periods. Entered at
U. S. Post Office as second class matter.

Lack Os Understanding (
Called Biggest Problem j

NEW YORK (UPI) The boy from the wrong
side of the tracks doesnt dig the ways of the rich.
The rich boy from the other side of the tracks
cant understand the life and times of poor children.
Problems of the two boys add up to what well may
be Americas greatest problem that of getting its
vast middle class youth and its impoverished youth
to understand each other.
Sterling W. brown, who says so, is president of
the National Conference of Christians and Jews.
Prejudice is a mutual thing, he said.Thepoor
of America misunderstand the more privileged and
the average American shields himself from the youth
of the disadvantaged.
Both are prejudiced against the other because
they have no knowledge, no contact with each other.
Almost the same communication gap prevails be between
tween between youth and parents. They never listen is the
opinion expressed most often between youth talking
about parents.
In turn, parents are baffled by the almost complete
absorption of youth in their own world.

I Tom Richey, BSEE, December,64, invites you
to interview the Bell System Employment Team.
On campus October 5 & 6.
As a team member, Tom will be on hand
to answer questions on why he planned a career
in communications.
Join him and learn about your future with
the Bell System.
To schedule interviews see the Placement Office.-
(Interested? Come to a meeting Oct. 4,5:00 pm, in the Florida Union.)
.as Ib
H A
Bell System
wjiikl American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies

The National Conference of Christians and Jews
(NCCJ) is trying to close both communication g ap |
simultaneously by bringing together its program!
with youth and parents.
The NCCJ youth and parents education program
under the direction of Dr. James ,M. Eagan, fc
attempting to bring both together so they can discus;
problems in a free and open relationship.
Better understanding is often promoted, not simply
by talking about it but rather by working together on
common projects.
Participants in the NCCJs program service
understanding, cooperation are trained to listen
as well as to talk. Above all they are given an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to act.
Thus, brotherhood becomes a concern of everydaj
life in nousing, in education, in employment, Browi
said.
The age of high-sounding oratory and promise:
is over. What matters to parents and youth is deliver
in terms of action.



c am pus
a 1 j e |**|cl a T

LATIN AMERICAN CLUB: Today, 8 p.m., Students Seminar on
Latin America: Venezuela Today. Room 324, Florida Union.
PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Today, 7:30 p.m., Room 121, Law School.
Talk on Careers in Law by Dean Frank E. Maloney.
PROGRESS PARTY: Today, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., Political rally in
Broward Hall Rec. room.
AMERICAN FINANCE ASSOCIATION: Today, 7:30 p.m. Speaker:
Charles Thompson. Room 215, Florida Union.
CIRCLE K: Today, 7:30 p.m. Room 212, Florida Union.
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL: Today, 7:30 p.m., Florida Union Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Progress Party caucus, 7 p.m., Auditorium; Action Party
caucus, Room 218.
INDIA CLUB: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Florida Union Auditorium.
Talk: Indias Stand on Kashmir, by Prof. Sher Singh.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m,, Florida Union, Johnson
Lounge. Speaker: Bob Treweek on How To Start An Agency.
OFF-CAMPUS MARBLES TOURNAMENT: Postponed until later
this week.
Official Says Secrets
Handed To Russia

OSLO, Norway (UPI) Top
NATOsecrets may have been handed
over to the Soviet Union in Nor Norways
ways Norways latest spy case, informed
sources said Monday.
A prominent Norwegian politi politician
cian politician who declined to let his name
be used said he was told the na nations
tions nations entire security and intelli intelligence
gence intelligence service will have to re reorganized
organized reorganized as a result of the third
espionage in less than a year.
The politician, emphasizing the
seriousness of the case, pointed
I Puts You
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1 Come out anytime
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I Special
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CASSELS
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out that the headquarters of the
NATO northern command was lo located
cated located in Oslo.
The suspect in the latest case
was Ingeborg Lygren, 52, a senior
employee in the intelligence sec section
tion section of the Norwegian defense staff.
The woman, arrested Sept. 18, has
been charged with attempted es espionage
pionage espionage for a foreign power,
presumably the Soviet Union.
Defense officials again denied
reports that Col. Wilhelm Evang,
head of the intelligence section
and Miss Lygren's immediate
superior, has been relieved of
some of his duties.
However, reliable sources said
Evang has been sent on a
mission outside Oslo while an
official investigation commission
goes into the case.
Miss Lygren, who speaks fluent
Russian and once served two years
in the Norwegian Embassy, Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, lived several doors away
from a Russian journalist who left
suddenly for Moscow.

See Whats
The Brewse Shop
BABYLON REVISITED & OTHER STORIES.. .Eitzgerald
100 POEMS E. E. Cummings
THE MASTERS C. P. Snow
THE SUN ALSO RISES Hemingway
NAKED CAME I David Weiss
ARMAGEDDON Leon Uris
LORD JIM Conrad
MYTHOLOGY Edith Hamilton
THE GREAT GATSBY Fitzgerald
THE HEMINGWAY READER Poo
Crapes Shop t Bookstore
-

..i -mu :=l: ;

ifcx
11 11 1 m
JEaKWiiliy- I^JLSB i *§? I yi I I 9
SHE HAS THE GATOR BY THE TAIL

Linda Bales, 4AS irom Pensacola, is planning to
enter med school. Until the time comes sh* occupies

Tuition Ruling: Confusing Picture

The Board of Control became
concerned about the validity of this
rule, so they asked Fla. Atty. Gen.
Richard W. Ervin to give an opin opinion
ion opinion on the matter.
Ervin ruled the policy valid. But
Rughs attorney, Richard J. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, contends that Ervin meant the
policy to be a guideline, not a rigid
rule.
It only gave universities author authority
ity authority to require students to produce
proof of citizenship, argued Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. And Wilson feels that if a per person
son person is citizen enough to be a
registered voter, he is citizen
enough to be considered a resident
for tuition purposes.

Tuesday / Sept. 28 / 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Continued from Page 1

Rugh registered in Hillisborough
County during March, 1964.
The problem of Rugh and many
other Florida university students
centers on technicalities of the
double pronged ruling by the Board.
Nothing prevents a 19-year-old
(as Rugh was when he came to
Florida in 1962) from living and
working in Florida.
But the law DOES prevent this
19-year-old from declaring intent
to become a resident. In the eyes
of the law, a minor is incapable of
stating intent of residency.
As a result ma*, out-of-state
university students are confronted
with the choice of dropping out of
school for a full year after they
reach 21, or paying the extra tui tuition.
tion. tuition.
The $64,000 question, as Wil Wilson
son Wilson puts it, is how a person can

Its
Steal^r^^t
TUESDAYS
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M.
Large Del Monico
Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Hot Buttered Rolls $1.07
LARRYS
RESTAURANT
\l'ls W. University Just 1/2 Block From Campus

herself with being a Sigma Kappa and ATO Little
Sister.

become a Florida voter without au automatically
tomatically automatically becoming a full fledged
citizen.
*
For residency classification tne
original 1905 Buckman act re requires
quires requires only that a student be a
Florida citizen. Rigid time and ag
requirements, Wilsonfee 19* fly in
the fact of the statutes.
So Wilson and Rugh now stand
before court in Tallahassee while
a writ of us filed by Wilson
requires the state to show cause for
denial of reclassification.
If Rugh wins, tne ur will nave
to reclassify him and make ad adjustments
justments adjustments for what he has already
paid in extra tuition.
And in the meantime, round one,
at least, appears to be Rughs.
The Board of Re gens Friday as assigned
signed assigned Asst. Att. C en. Ralph Odum
to try and work out a compromise.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday / Sept. 28, 1965

Page 4

revisited
She true story of the Bay of
Pigs disaster seems to be
coming out in bits and pieces. A
very large piece is put in place in
the new Kennedy book by Theodore
Sorensen to be published next
month.
In portions of the book released
in advance Mr. Sorensen, a close
Kennedy aide, relates a shocking
story of how the President was
misled by his advisers in this ill illfated
fated illfated attempt to free Communist
Cuba.
The authors of this tragedy, in
Mr. Sorensen*s book, were the
agents of the Central Intelligence
Agency.
The details are impressive.
Listed are five important gaps be between
tween between what Mr. Kennedy, new in
office, thought he was approving
and what the CIA actually planned,
even down to the press announce announcements
ments announcements of victory to be issued
through a New York publicity firm.
Failure, hindsight seems to in indicate,
dicate, indicate, was built into the scheme.
Mr. Sorensen*s criticism is de devastating.
vastating. devastating. It will give aid to a group
in Congress that seeks to put the
CIA on tighter leash Others as
well are dismayed by the ClA*s
power to involve the honor and
even the security of the U. S. by
secret deals.
It was a dark chapter in Amer Amer
Amer n history. Except for the young
i sident who was yet to arrive
a ais full stature, it might have
been much worse.
- The Miami Herald
LETTER
he likes America
editor:
One dark, cloudy night this year, I found myself
walking along a very deep river. While walking, my
preoccupied mind was searching for the truth of this
life, for some ideal to follow. Suddenly a light flashed
in the distance, probably coming from a fishing boat,
and then the truth came to me. Today, here in hell,
I still ask myself how was it possible for me to re remain
main remain blind for so long. A Communist life that was
the truth I discovered that dark, cloudy night.
Just think! A place so wonderful that everything
belongs to everyone and nothing belongs to any one.
Or, heaven on earth! A place where every idea that
doesnt agree with my Communist ideas can be com completely
pletely completely eliminated. Thanks Russia, thanks for this
heaven! A place where by belonging to the police I
can let my sadistic pleasures run wild (e.g., in
Communist Cuba, rolled up towels soaked with hot
water are used to flagelate those concealing infor-.
mation from the government). Thanks mother for
the liberation of my passions! A place where in intellectual
tellectual intellectual perfection is so great that I dont have to
worry about what I will be for it is chosen for me at
a very early age. Oh, Jefferson, you just dont know
what you missed! A place where I am only taught what
I should know; where freedom, private ownership and
religion are almost unheard of. Thanks Father Lenin
for your great legacy. A place where the interests
of all the citizens are decided by a select few.
Happiness of the soul, not having to decide.
Now that I have told you of my place you probably
want to steal it from me, so I had better get on with
my story. Walking and walking, while thinking of my
place, I fell into the river. Drowning and thinking, I
finally woke up, and right there in the middle of the
night, I thanked God for allowing me to live in this
American hell.
Mario R. Perez, 2UC

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor mmlff Editor

I r
Headache
Florida Politics
by Mike Garcia
/jt ongratulations are in order for Dr. Reitz. His speech to the
Vil' Florida legislators last Saturday was highly commendable.
Dr. Reitz spoke out against the antiquated system of processing
university appropriations and governing procedures.
Under the present system, a request by a university must go
through a veritable maze of political red tape before it can
become a reality. The *st must first go to the Board of Regents,
the Regents then submit the proposal to the Budget Commission
the Budget Commission then turns it over to the legislature.
* After all this, the university must submit its budget to the Budget
Commission. The Budget Commission then evaluates the budget
in terms of money available; the Budget Commission then advises
the university and the -Board of Regents of its decision. By the time
a request has been budgeted, commissionized, legislativized
Board of Regentized and finally cut up into several hundred
parts youve got less than what you started with.
Dr. Reitz argues that the Board of Regents should have full control
and final say on all operating budgets and procedures.
.. U Fe !, de f haS 3 hard Ume under standing the above, think of
the job the administration has trying to get its money.

Sen. Nick Conner, president of the Florida Senate, collapsed after
the football game Saturday. His collapse was reported toliavebeen
from heat exhuastion. I wonder if that third down punt had anything
to do with it? 6

Rep. D R. (Billy) Matthews (D-Fla.) spoke to the Young Demo Democrats
crats Democrats last weekend. The Congressmans speech outlined the Johnson
Administrations fight with world communism. A very original toDic
Matthews will run against Rep. Don Fuqua in T 966 Sew
Sets " ' rmed by combim " he eighth and ninth
Matthews, born in Micanopy, has served in the House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives for 14 years. He is a member of the Committee nf
Appropriations. Fuqua, a resident of Altha, is now serving his
second term in the House. He is a member of the Committee on
Science and Astronautics. ee on
Matthews visit with the Young Demos was not solely for thp
purpose of glVlng a speech on communism. One would assume he
might be trying to enlist the Demos support in the 66 election.

Don Fuqua, however, is not without his own eyes and ears*
in the Gainesville area. Herb Wadsworth, a Fuqua staff member
is reported to be quietly enlisting support around North Florid
Wadsworth is reported to have left Washington to reside in Live
Oak, where he will be carrying on his advance-man duties ud until
the time of election. F

GARY CORSERPS
-CUT OUTS-1
agarity was late. Smythe had known Ho
would be late. He was always late T** 1
had been waiting for Hagarity for two ye
was just about to leave when he saw u*'
approaching him. W Ha^
Youre late, Smythe said.
Im always late, Hagarity said.
How many are coming? Smythe asked.
Just you and me, said Hagarity.
want to, dont you? stlU
Yes, Smythe affirmed. What did you w wHere,
Here, wHere, look. Hagarity brandished the ranter
He gave Smythe the .45. Youd better take some of
these, too. He gave Smythe the hand grenade
This ought to do it, Smythe noted.
IF THESE fail, Ive one other thing. Hagarity
removed a hairy blob from his pocket. Palpitating
in Hagaritys hand, the blob, fist-size, looked at
Smythe. Trying to be nonchalant, Smythe swallowed
turned his head, barfed, and calmly asked Hagarity
what the blob was.
Hagarity smiled, pleased. Its a geech, said
he.
Good Lord! Smythe casually exclain.ed. is
that what they look like?
More or less, Hagarity explained. Eyeing
Smythe contemptuously, the geech rolled back and
forth in Hagaritys palm, making obscene gestures.
Smythe laughed nervously. Hagarity hit the geech
with a hammer. The geech grew quiescent and
Hagarity placed it in his back pocket. Hagaritys
pocket began to quiver. Hagarity screamed. Smythe*
hit at the pocket with the hammer until the geech
was still. Hagarity tried to smile. He was sweating.
Frisky, Smythe said blandly.
Wed better be going, Hagarity said.
HISTORY will be made today, Smythe mused.
Hagarity studied his friend. They smiled at each
other. They shook hands. They exchanged hand
grenades.
Yes, said Hagarity, chokingly.
Ten minutes later the pair were in front of Tigert
Hall. They reconnoitered. Just like the movies,
Smythe thought as he knocked out a dean standing
guard by the door. Whats clear? he said at
last. Smythe, unperturbed, explained that they might
go in. Hagarity paused. His bulbous nose profiled
against the full moon, his glabrous head shining,
a man of purpose and principle, he spat upon the
steps at Tigert Hall and gave the coqyn and to charge.
They broke the windows to get in. The doors were
opened, but they wanted to break the windows any anyway.
way. anyway. The pretty young thing behind the information
desk asked if she could be of assistance. Smythe
pointed, the revolver at her. Hagarity brandished
the rapier. My God! she thought, Freshmen!
We want the It, Hagarity said.
We want the It, Smythe echoed.
WE WANT the It, they sang in chorus to the
tune of Swanee.
The young woman turned pale. Reality hit her on
the head like a ton of bunions. You cant have the
It, she said bravely. No one gets the It.
Hagarity saw that Smythe was getting nervous.
When Smythe became nervous, he invariably barfed.
It always depressed Hagarity to see Smythe barf.
He decided theyd better leave.
Thank you for your time, said Hagarity, polite 1).
The receptionist bit her nails.
Upstairs they came before the room. It was Room
101. It was on the second floor, but they called it
Room 101 just the same. Hagarity turned to Smythe
who was nervous. Youre sure? he asked.
Smythe swallowed hard. He choked on what he
swallowed. He wiped his wet forehead with hi
wet shirt. Im sure, he said.
THEY BROKE the door down. The door would
have opened if they had tried it, but they wanted
to break it anyhow.
There, before them, the It stood in all its terri e
glory. The sight of the It made Smythe nervous.
Hagarity, intrepid, lunged at the It with the rapier*
The It swallowed the rapier. Smythe continued to
nervous. Hagarity threw the geech at the It. e
geech became profane. The It swallowed the g eeC
Hagarity quite suddenly wished he was back
kindergarten playing with blocks. The It swallow e
Hagarity.
Smythe watched the It approach him. There V*
stood, the perfect monster, superb in equilateral
symmetry, a thing of beauty, the quintessence
of linear configuration, the Triangle. Its three
sides shook paroxysmically as it began to Uug
Smythe, because he didn't know what else to o.
also began to laugh. The Triangle swallowed Smythe.
It went down stairs and swallowed the receptioni receptionias
as receptionias she was biting her nails. It swallowed the deans
of University College. It swallowed Tigert Ha
Still laughing, it swallowed the university and allt a
people..
Now only the Triangles remain. Tbey are, to
sure, quite civilized. They put on clothes and they
drive sports cars and they send their sons an
daughters to universities. At one such university
some enterprising professor, hoping to save time,
eager for advancement, has conceived the idea of
quadrimester. There has been some agitation.



letters

I look homeward
Iditor:
T In your editorial of September 23, entitled The Truth, you call
Attention to ihe problems existing in the secondary school structure
bf Duval County. You failed to mention that the electorate, exercising
its sovereignty, consistently voted for a tax assessor who pledged no
tew taxes, and who persistently refused to implement the Just Valuation
Law of Florida. There were candidates who stood for revaluation of
troperty and increased local support for schools, but they were voted
Mown. Revaluation would have provided needed school revenues. In your
own words, the people of Duval County preferred skyscrapers to
scholars.
YOU COMMENT that the rich counties can afford good schools.
The Duval area, with its regional commercial importance, and with
its elaborate industrial complex, is rich. The problem is that not
all counties have provided their school systems with adequate tax
foundations. In my home county, only 15 per cent of the population
pays school supporting taxes. The Tax Assessor has refused to re revalue
value revalue property in accordance with Florida law until this year, when
problems of crisis proportions were faced by my home county school
system.
He consented to obey the law only after intense public pressure.
These problems are typical of many Florida counties. We cannot lay
the blame entirely on the shoulders of state officials when our locally
elected officials fail to carry out the law.
YOU FLATLY assert that the state cannot meet and solve the prob problem.
lem. problem. The state and county governments can cope with the problems.
The citizens of our state must come to the conclusion that one of our
most vital investments is the maintenance of an excellent educational
system.
The state can meet the problems, uovexnor Terry Sanfords ad administration
ministration administration in North Carolina is a good example of an education
oriented administration. Higher education received larger appropria appropriations
tions appropriations from the state government in North Carolina during his adminis administration.
tration. administration. The same can happen in Florida.
Due to modern complexities of urbanized society, our federal govern government
ment government has expanded its services and programs to tremendous pro proportions.
portions. proportions. Our state and local governments have likewise enlarged their
activities, controls, and services, where the public interest required it.
IN ORDER for our system of federalism to function effectively, it
must operate on a basis of state and local responsibility in meeting
state and local needs. There is no doubt that Florida has dragged its
feet.
You suggest a campaign to increase the demand for federal aid to
Florida schools. Why dont you suggest an intense state and local
campaign to convince our elected representatives of our support of
education? This to me seems like the proper place to begin our efforts.
When we look to Washington for aid, we prove our inability as
citizens to meet our local problems with local action. Before turning
to Washington, D. C., we can obey the existing state laws and campaign
for state appropriations that will provide the life blood to our expanding
Universities and Junior Colleges. If this fails, then we can ask Wash Washington
ington Washington for help. But when we are finally compelled to seek federal
help and the eminent controls, we will know that we have done every everything
thing everything possible on the state and local levels to meet our own respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities by providing an adequate educational program for our Florida
citizens. Then we will be able to assert that the state cannot cope with
the problem.
J. Lester Dinkins, 3ED
I object
Editor:
As a student, I object to the fact that Mr. Richer is allowed to write
a weekly column in The Alligator. Mr. Richer is not on The Alligator
staff and, to the best of my knowledge, has no official connection what whatsoever
soever whatsoever with the UF at this time.
His views are already well known to most of the student body and
have been decisively rejected in at least two instances: His creature,
Freedom Party, polled barely 10 per cent of the vote in the last student
government elections; his own well-publicized petition was received
just as coldly by the students last spring. Why then, is Mr. Richer
given such a platform each week by The Alligator to desseminate his
stale propaganda?
I do not question Mr. Richers right to be heard, but I do not believe
that he is entitled to a personal column in The Alligator. Let him
express his views in the Letters to the Editor column as the rest
of us must do.
Richard C. Aasness, 4AS

t V .'.V,.',*"//, ri m m rm ** #~w rr r*
gator ADS SELL!
XEROX
COPIES
NEW LOW PKICES AT
QUIK SAVE
u l9 Copies, 10$ ea.- 20 &
Over, 9?
COPIES MADE
WHILE YOU WAIT
Service Available FFom
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK SAVE
[ Atm w. University ave.

Shoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I

mfM
jgglrXiiu \
Robert J. Heisterman
A former UF student, Robert J. Heisterman, carries the spirit of
the Gators to Viet Nam with an Alligator on the door of his heli helicopter.
copter. helicopter.
A distinguished military graduate in April, 1964 and a member of
Scabbard and Blade, Heisterman is presently stationed in the Pleiku-
Kontum area, 250 miles north of Saigon.
Heisterman is presently flying a gun ship, which is an armed heli helicopter.
copter. helicopter. His helicopter is paired with a troop and cargo ship and his
job is to escort the ship into outposts for medical evacuation.
Heisterman, a member of Phi Gamma Delta while at UF, is pictured
next to his helicopter which bears the insignia of an Alligatoron the
door. Even the Viet Cong can feel the strength of the mighty Gators!
New Scoring Formula
For UF Progress Tests
By SHARON ROBINSON
Alligator Staff Writer
A new scoring formula will be used when the first progress tests
are administered by the university board of examiners on October 5 at
7 p.m. The courses tested on that evening will be CPS 121, CPS 122,

and CY 215.
The new system, which has been
designed to eliminate guessing,
will simply be scoring the number
of right answers the student marks.
For example, if there are 100
questions on the test, and the stu student
dent student misses 20, his grade will be
80. Under the old system, scoring
.he number right minus the number
wrong over four, if the student had
missed 20 out of 100, his grade
would have been 75.
According to Vernon Voyles,

ZENITH TV
N ow Asm $99.95
SEE NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST
DISPLAY OF ZENITH TV
PERFORMANCE GUARANTEED BY
COUCHS FINE ZENITH TECHNICIANS
"ASK YOUR FRIENDS OR NEIGHBORS"
608 N. COUCHS MAIN ST. I
SELLING AND SERVICING SINCB 1933

Tuesday. Sent. 28, 1965. The Florida Alligator,

assistant university examiner, the
main purpose for switching scor scoring
ing scoring formulas is an effort to make
the students attempt every ques question.
tion. question.
The progs themselves have a
two-fold Intent. The purpose of
any test is to find out whether or
not the student is performing at
the rate he should, Voyles said,
and to see if the teaching staff is
disseminating to the student the
Information he should be getting.

Hons Wont Lay:
Havana Rations
HAVANA (UPI) Eggs will go
>n ration in Havana province Tues Tues
- Tues because of a seasonal
lecline in production, the Na Naional
ional Naional Poultry Farmers Coopera Coopera:ive
:ive Coopera:ive announced Sunday.
Residents of this province will
je cut down to a dozen eggs a
month. In the rest of the nation
hey will continue to go unrationed.
§^fVlasta
TYPEWRITERS
KISERS
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN ST
NEW OLYMPIAS
AND NEW PORTABLE
SMITH CORONAS r
Used--All Other Makes Port Portables,
ables, Portables, Manuals., Electrics.
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS AND
MONTHLY TERMS
odd Home BaKEdI
Lasa§na: I
THE Hir OF The I
UIHOLF CAHpIIS I
Carman el la's I
3Clijr I
706 West Universitv Avenue I
HULLS
Brake Service
& Supply
* Complete Brake
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera Generators
tors Generators & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
To Serve You.
Mem be i vs
Independent Garage
Owners of America, Inc.
1314 S. Main St.
PR 372J[497'

Page 5



>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1963 TRIUMPH TR-6 Motorcycle,
650 cc. 15,000 carefully-maintained
miles. Never lugged or over-reved.
$725. Call Bob Gould, TEP House,
372-9353. (A-17-3t-p).
GRADUATING, must sell 1964 Sky Skyline
line Skyline Mobile Home. 10x52\
Bedroom kitchen, Early American
decor. Wood paneling throughout.
Air-cond. Central Heat. $440 cash
or best offer. Phone 376-2787
after 5 or weekends. (A-17-3t-p).
4 SPAULDING WOODS, 10 execu executive
tive executive irons, Kangaroo bag with head
covers to match* Used less than
one year. New outfit price $475.
Now $250. 4 McGregor Woods,
8 Haig ultra irons with bag $l5O.
3 Spaulding Top Flite woods and 10
Spaulding Top Flite irons with
putter and bag S2OO. Several sets
of used clubs from $35 up. Call
FR 2-0961. (A-16-4t-c).

M |||||
I #//V X
9 / U mm JBt
Issssssssssss
ONE MOMENT
************ I
I You COULD have used I
I this space to advertise I
I to the I
IeNTIRE FLORIDA CAMPUS!
sPann"-
for sale
1961 TRIUMPH Tiger Cub, motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, recently overhauled, good
good transportation. Call
372-6811 after 6 p.m.(A-17-3t-c).
OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD TYPE TYPEWRITER,
WRITER, TYPEWRITER, in good condition, very
portable and convenient. $25. Call
2-6019. (A-15-ts-c).
FOLK GUITAR excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 3 years old. Rose wood back,
good action. Reasonable price.
Call Matt Schur at 378-4303 after
6 p.m. any evening. (A-15-3t-c).
HOUSE TRAILER, Great Lakes
2 bedrooms, full bath, living room,
combined kitchen and dining area,
$1,600. Call 376-5826. (A-15-
3t-nc).
3/4 SIZE BED, foam mattress,
box springs, brand new $35. 175 cc
Matchless Pinto, broken crank crankshaft,
shaft, crankshaft, sell for parts, 378-2018.
(A-14-st-c).

lost & found j
LOST Gold charm bracelet.
Vicinity of Grove Hall. Please call
FR 8-2509. (L-17-3t-c).
LOST Black wallet around cen central
tral central part of campus. If found,
please return no questions asked.
Need papers inside. Phone Howard
McAllister 378-3491. (L-15-ts-c).
autos
1964 CHEVROLET IMP ALA. Sin Single
gle Single owner, excellent condition.
Balance $2,068.93. Financed G.M.
A.C. Call 6-1564 after 5 to discuss
small equity. (G-17-2t-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne. One
owner, good condition, $550. Call
372-6450, after 6 p.m. (G-17-
3t-c).
1960 PORSCHE, 1600 Super
Cabroilet convertible. Excellent
condition. Michelin-X tires. AM AMFM
FM AMFM radio, new interior. Call 6-
1155 after 6 p.m. (G-12-tf-nc).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).
1959 FORD Station Wagon. V-8,
radio and heater, brand new tires.
Student must sell. $495. FR2-6381
ask for Judy, Room 2312. (G-14-
st-c).
for rent
. .. i
FURNISHED TWO bedroom house.
S7O monthly. 3117 NW 6th Street.
Call 376-3261, ext 27 between 8-9*
or 372-7427 after 5. (B-17-2t-c).
CONCRETE BLOCK HOUSE. 2
bedrooms, tile bath, wall to wall
carpeting throughout except in
kitchen and dining area. Hot water
heater and stove. Will furnish
refrigerator if necessary. Call
Waldo 468-1980, after 6:00 p.m.
(B-16-ts-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT: Lovely 8
x4o air-conditioned mobile home
in Hillcrest Trailer Court. D-7.
Call 376-9864. (B-15-3t-c).
APARTMENT for University man.
2 rooms and a bath. Can be seen
at 111 SW 3rd Ave. until 2:00 p.m.
(B-15-3t-c).
ROOM for 1 man in double occu occupancy
pancy occupancy room, across from hand
ball courts. 1826 W. Univ. Call
376-7514. (B-15-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges
$35 monthly. Call Mr. Kaplan, 372-
0481. (B-l-ts-c).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television, phones,
and daily maid service. Air-Con Air-Conditioned
ditioned Air-Conditioned and Central Heat. Rooms
available for all University events.
Phone Willis ton 528-4421. (B-6-
ts-c).

EEE2EZ9 "A thinking man s SOLDFINGER!~^\
isii,3ni2 (m* the ass? )
5:13,7:14 IPCRISS J
9:15 FILE

real estate
FOR SALE or long term lease.
5 room CBS house by owner.
Good condition, large, well
elevated lot. City sewage. Low
monthly payments on FHA Mort Mortgage.
gage. Mortgage. Phone 2-3118. (I-IV-st-c).
3 BEDROOM 2 1/2 baths, near
school. Livingroom, dining room,
family and Florida rooms, kitchen,
built-in oven, stove, refrigerator,
dish washer. Central Heating.
Large lot. Call 2-8175/I-16-tf-c).
help wanted
MI. I . II
6 MALE STUDENTS needed to help
promote new product. Call Miss
White at 8-2966 between 11:00 a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. for personal inter interview.
view. interview. (E-13-ts-c).
PART-TIME Student help. Work in
2 hour shifts. Hours, 11:30 1:30
or 4-8. LONGS CAFETERIA,
313 W. Univ. Ave. (E-16-st-c).
wanted
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE. $35 I
monthly. 1918 NW Ist Ave. Call I
378-3017. (C-17-4t-p). I
NEED ROOMMATE. If interested, |
please contact Michael Noe, 372- I
4838. (C-14-st-c). j
services
APPLICATION, PORTRAITS, I
GROUPS,COPIES,ORGANIZATION I
PHOTOS. SNEERINGER PHOTO- I
GRAPHY 378-1170 1013 1/2 I
W. University Ave. (M-15-3t-c). I
WILL DO IRONING in my home. ]
Call 376-4086 after 5:00 p.m. (M- I
14-10 t-c).
PARKING S2O per trimester. I
Convenient to campus. 1729 NW
2nd Ave. Call 378-1407. (M-13-
st-c).
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. 35
years experience. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Mrs. Stella Manookian
at 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist Avenue.
(M-7-15t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M----
---- (M---- c).
We love 'Gator ads
jules & jim
TRUFFAUT'S \
/Jules & Jim\
| Jeanne Moreau
Plus Pete Sellers Short ~
\ >,3,5,7 & 9 /
ENOS WED. f
SIBTC

personal
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you
purchased a Seminole last year,
bring your receipt by Room 9 in
the Florida Union and claim your
book. All unclaimed books will go
on sale Oct. 15. '(J-16-lOt-nc).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount on
Instruments And Accessories.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
Street. (J-5-15t-c).
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL.
Gainesvilles oldest. Visit us and
see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-c).
SPUDNUT DONUTS that are dif different.
ferent. different. 32 delicious varieties made
fresh for you! OPEN TIL Mil*
NIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017
W. University. (J-9-ts-c).
TEN A FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 372-
5549. Specializing in hair coloring,
cutting natural curly hair, also
specializes in childrens hair cuts.
(J-6-ts-c).
(tew
I I
12 COLOR HITS! I
THE BEATLES I
i EASTMANCOLOI UNITED ARTISTS RELEASE i
1 PLUS TiuT BIG HIT
\ Robert Carroll
I Mrtchum Baker I
I.THE FTWX BOSS
I WSflerHosesr I
itoemir **** awta artbti J I
rTgr^m rTgr^mr£umwn
r£umwn rTgr^mr£umwn
k.
l
living it up
TECmOtOMM^
TMDNEIs 7



Seiple Wins Back Award

ATLANTA (UPI) What do you
w ith a fellow who is instructed
)Un t on a fourth-and-41 situation
decides instead to run?

t Might Have Been
URRIER PASS OVERSHOOTS CASEY IN END ZONE:
) Defenders out of sight as Casey streaks to end zone,
) Eyes ball above, (3) Ball falls out of reach, (4)
isey falls to ground as ball bounces.
t ******
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I# n|
If the card in your wallet
*ays you're a Kappa Alpha, Chi Omega, Lambda
Chi Alpha or Phi Kappa Tau, then TODAY is the
day you should report for your SEMINOLE picture.
If you're in Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Gamma Rho
or Alpha Tau Omega, ora student in Health Re Related
lated Related Professions or Arts & Sciences, you have the
rest of the week (through Saturday) to do it.
Time: Monday thru Friday, 9:00 to 12:00; 1:00 to 5:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
Sunday 1:00 to 5:00
Dress: Men should wear a coat and tie. Women are requested
to wear a skirt and blouse as their pictures will
be taken in drapes. ;
Pri ce: $1.50
IMPORTANT: No photographs will be in the yearbook unless
taken by the SEMINOLE photographer at this
time.

If he's Larry Seiple of the Uni University
versity University of Kentucky, who ran 70
yards for the touchdown that
clinched the Wildcats 16-7 victory

over Ole Miss, you do just what
United Press International did
Monday name him Southeastern
Conference Back of the Week.
Seiple, a 195-pound junior from
Allentown, Pa., was switched from
wingback to tailback Saturday night
to fill in for the injured Rodger
Bird.
He gained 159 yards running, in including
cluding including that almost unbelievable
dash in the closing minutes of the
game, caught.a pass for a second
touchdown and, as a rule, handled
the Wildcats punting.
Seiples long run is one that will
be discussed for years. Kentucky
has the ball on its own 30 and pro protecting
tecting protecting a two-point, 9-7 lead. When
Seiple went back to punt, Ole Miss
dropped back to set up a return
and all that open space, even with
41 yards needed for a first down,
was more than the intended punter
could resist.
Last week, sophomore quarter quarterback
back quarterback Kirby Moore of Georgia was
named SEC Back of the Week by
UPI for his role in the Bulldogs
upset of Alabama.
Murals Scores
(Dorm football, week of Sept. 20)
HUME
Tedder 12 Bristol 6
Keppel 12 Cockrell 6
Jackson 7 Turlington 6
Little 2 Abbott 0
Crow 19 Bigham 0
Heath 13 yeaton 12
GRAHAM
Glunt 6 Hadley 0
Crandall 18 Newins 13
Staff 6 McLachlln 0
Henderson 12 Adkins 0
TOLBERT
North I & II 20 ... Weaver 111 0
Weaver I 20 South I 0
Tolbert 110 Tolbert II 8
Tolbert IV 18 .... Weaver II 12
South in 6 East IV 0
North 111 24 Weaver IV 6
South II 26 East I 7
MURPHREE
Murphree A 12 .... Sledd G 6
Frame D 31 Sledd H 0
Fletcher S 7 Fletcher N 6
Sledd C 43 Fletcher M 0
Thomas G 26 .... Fletcher P 19
Fletcher J 27 .... Murphree M 6
Murphree F 18 .. Murphree H 12
Fletcher R 22 .... Thomas H 0
Thomas DO .... Murphree D 19
Thomas E 7 .... Murphree E 0
(forfeit)
Frame C 7 Fletcher B 0
(forfeit)
Sailing Team
Cops State Title
UFs sailing team won the state
collegiate championship in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Saturday.
Captained by Pete Branning and
Doug Halsey, the Gator charges
copped first place over a field of
six.
Florida State was second, St.
Petersburg Junior College, third;
Florida Presbyterian, fourth; St.
Johns Junior College, fifth, and St.
Leo Junior College, sixth.'
EXTRA INCOME
No investment. No risk.
No more time required than
you can give. All you have to do
is sell a new perfume, the
perfect gift on many occasions.
Write VAN RAALTE PER PERFUMES
FUMES PERFUMES for information.
Newlandd., Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, N.J. YOU'RE NOT
SURE? Why not find out?
WRITE! That's the least
you can do.

Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

BRUCE
e ylN.
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST BBBH
"Time: September, 1965, late afternoon. JSettli leal
1 American college town on a Saturday. .The Scene: the Inside
of an expressionless gym locker room full of empty faces and dreams.
This is a brief description of the climax of the story of the Florida-
Mississippi State football game as it appeared to anyone entering
the Gator locker room soon after the final whistle sounded Saturday.
THE GATORS were stunned. Florida had a better football team.
Florida had made more yardage rushing than the Bulldogs. Florida
had made more yardage passing than the Bulldogs. Florida had
more first downs than the Bulldogs. Florida had completed more
passes.
Florida had lost.

Only the second game and the whole season is already shot/
remarked one reporter making his way to the Gator locker room.
No, the season isn't all lost, but those year-after-year dreams
for the Big Year have suffered a terrific blow. The blow was felt
by the team, the coaches, the students and the alumni.
Now, with the outstanding personnel on the Florida team, the
Gators are faced with an uphill fight to salvage the rest of the
season.
THESE WERE also the thoughts of the Gator players as they
tried to forget their troubles in the locker room.
The Gator locker room in the Florida gym hadn't been this quiet
in a long time. Usually players would be laughing, yelling and cussing
as the big plays that contributed to a Florida victory were rehashed.

Usually reporters and well-wishers would mingle with the players
and offer their congratulations and also pick up those quotes for the
morning paper of just how it was done.
USUALLY YOUNG admirers would be hanging on the Gators as they
entered the locker room asking for their chin straps for souvenirs.
Usually the Gator defensive coaching staff would be eager to comment
on the big Gator defensive play that broke the game wide open for
Florida.
Usually Coach Ray Graves would be flashing a big grin and puffing
a cigar as he told reporters that the Gators had just beaten a good
team that would play a lot of good football the rest of the year.
The only thing that was the same Saturday was that Graves was
still puffing a cigar.
CRIES OF bring on the Cleveland Browns had4>een Issued from
the Florida locker room last year after the Gators win over Ole
Miss, but no one even mentioned Louisiana State next Saturdays 1
foe.
It wasnt that the Gator players were scared of LSU, but that the
players were so stunned by the performance of which they had just
been a part.

We just should have scored more, mumbled one Gator. We
should have scored more in the first half. We should have passed
more. But things just werent clicking.
THIS PLAYER'S thoughts will be dismissed from his own mind
very soon as the Gators prepare for their next game, but the some sometimes-too-strong
times-too-strong sometimes-too-strong UF alumni have probably also thought about Gators
performance and an attempt to sit on a one-point lead and run out
the clock.
Graves has probably thought about the headsore alumni who lost
money on Saturdays contest, too, so the Gators might flood the air
with passes against LSU.
It certainly wouldnt be a bad idea: this has been one of the few
Gator strong points since spring practice.
GRAVES HAS proven that he can produce outstanding teams, but
when a Florida coach loses the second game of a season which has
been rated tops, the alumni take a dim view.
Its at this point that the coachs remark to the team before a game
They (the alumni) are with you win or tie -- really sinks in.
A 25-cent game Coke and a good brand of liquor just arent enough
to pacify a Gator fan on a blistering September afternoon in the
stands of Florida Field. Not when the Gators lose.
JxM/Xtiri iAs
P t Let us lock in 244iour
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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator / Tuesday, Sept. 28, 1965

PLAYER OF THE WEEK** 1
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Ulrll I Floridas quarterback, Steve Spurrier rewrote the Gators football **j|raH9y9Epn^^Hfc|H|
2OHA ll | record book Saturday against the Mississippi State Bulldogs.
.j T pSn- ni I The fact the J unior from Tennessee set three individual game
; I Spurrier attempted more passes, completed more passes, and ran tHir^
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One of the records has been on the books for 15 years. M
Spurrier attempted 36 passes, breaking the old record of 28 set
I 1959 by Richard Allen. The Gators quarterback connected on m
Mg *\ I 17 of those passes, breaking Tommy Shannons record of 15 com- MM -if
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V y I and passing yardage of 239 broke Haywood Sullivans 1950 record of
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/ V \ Vi r*t I f m St yard passing fe y four yards. The junior quarterback passed
l ( Vi '/ I p I for 211 yards while Sullivan passed for 215.
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