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
Bu rns Due At UF This Afternoon

Publishing More Pages Per Week Than Any Other Collegiate Daily'
Tlie Florida
Alligatr
Vol. 58, No. 24 University of Florida, Thursday, October 7, 1965

Haydon Burns
Took Office
in January
Gov. Haydon Burns took
the office of governor of Florida
in January, 1965 after defeating
Republican candidate Charles Hol Holley
ley Holley of St. Petersburg.
The 52-year-old native of Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ky., defeated Miami Mayor
Robert King High in the second
Democratic primary in 1964 by
more than 300,000 vote§.
In 1960, Burns was defeated in
the Democratic primaries by for former
mer former Gov. Farris Bryant. After
this defeat Burns continued as
Mayor of Jacksonville, an office
he held for 15 years.
Burns, the 35th Governor of
Florida, is presently serving a
two-year term. He is eligible to
run in the 1966 elections and pos possibly
sibly possibly to serve as governor for six
years. Burns has said he will
run for re-election in 1966.
Burns son, Bill, is presently a
freshman majoring in journalism
at the UF.

Kentucky Sen. Morton FBK Speaker

United States Sen. Thurston B.
Morton, former chairman of the
Republican National Committee,
will be speaker for the Florida
Blue Key Homecoming banquet Oct.
15.
Announcement of the Kentucky
senator as speaker for the tradi traditional
tional traditional men-only gathering was

So, worshipping some
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HAYDON BURNS: A Worried Man?
-

made by Wilson Atkinson, Florida
Blue Key chairman for the two twoday
day twoday Homecoming program.
Tallahassee attorney Dexter
Douglass is toastmaster for the
banquet which is open to Florida
Blue Key members, alumni and
guests. It is scheduled for 4:45
p.m. on the main floor of Florida

Gymnasium, prior to Gator Growl,
the student talent show and pep
rally on Florida Field.
Sen. Morton is presently chair chairman
man chairman of the Republican Senatorial
Campaign Committee, a position
he has held since 1963. Last year
he served as permanent chairman
of the Republican National Con Convention.

Governor, Local Leaders
To Discuss Reitz Issue
By STEVE VAUGHN
Alligator Editor
Gov. Haydon Burns wiil come to the UF campus today to explain
his position 1 in the situation surrounding this week's "resignation
of UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
Burns will speak to a select group of campus and city leaders
at 3:30 p.m. The meeting, by invitation only, is tentatively set

for the Medical Center Auditorium.
Reitz, in Washington the
remainder of this week for a con conference,
ference, conference, will not be present.
The Governor yesterday in indicated
dicated indicated a desire to come here after
receiving resolutions form the UF
Legislative Council and Florida
Blue Key which supported Reitz
following his reported resignation
in protest of 'political meddling
in UF operations. A story in
Mondays St. Petersburg Times
Indicated Reitz had resigned and
that Burns had agreed the resig resignation
nation resignation would be accepted.
Reitz immediately denied this
while Burns labeled "absurd and
ridiculous rumors he was trying
to force the UF president out.
Tallahassee sources have in indicated
dicated indicated Burns wants Reitz out be because
cause because of Reitz dispute with the
State Budget Com mission over cut cutting
ting cutting of UF faculty salaries.
Local public opinion has
been highly critical of Burns since
the resignation story broke into
the open. Resolutions supporting
Reitz and commending him for his
standon university fiscal autonomy
have been drawn up by the UF
Senate, Gainesville City Com Commission,
mission, Commission, Blue Key andLegCouncil.
Invited to todays huddle are
leaders from Student Government,
Florida Blue Key, the Interfrat Interfraternity
ernity Interfraternity and Panhellenic Councils,
Mens Interhall and WSA. Also
on the list are the Executive
mittee of the UF chapter of the
AAUP, administration officials,

vention. Convention.
He was first elected to the Se Senate
nate Senate in 1956 and was re-elected
in 1962. He previously had served
three terms in the House of Rep Representatives.
resentatives. Representatives. Morton is the second
ranking Republican on the Senate
Commerce Committee and is a
member of the Senate Finance

the Steering Committee of the UF
Senate, the Council of Deans, the
Gainesville City Commission,
State Sen. J. Emory (Red) Cross,
and Rep. Ralph Trulington.
Capacity of the Med Center aud auditorium
itorium auditorium is 526.
Much of the criticism against
Burns has been directed towards
his role as a member of the
State Budget Commission. It has
stemmed from the Commissions
chopping of 77 UF faculty salary
raises in August. Reitz has been
particularly outspoken in his cam campaign
paign campaign against the cuts. He re reportedly
portedly reportedly addressed a blistering
six-page letter to the Commission
last month while Burns was on
a four-week vacation to the Far
East.
Burns returned to Tallahassee
Sunday, where he reportedly held
an emergency session with mem members
bers members of the Board of Education
to discuss the Reitz resignation.
Burns later said the meeting was
held to name a president of the
new state university at Orlando.
Reitz traveled to Tallahassee
Monday and met behind closed
doors with Burns. After the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, both again denied the resig resignation
nation resignation story.
However, reports have persisted
that Burns wanted another man to
fill the UF presidents chair.
The UF Senate resolution passed
Tuesday viewed with dismay the
growing deadlock between the
See BURNS on P. 3

Committee.
President Dwight Eisenhower
named Sen. Morton Assistant Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State for Congressional
Relations in 1953. He resigned in
1956, defeated Democratic Whip
Earle Clements and became one
of the few Republican senators in
Kentucky history.



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
MORE PLANES LOST . U. S. military spokesmen disclosed
Wednesday night that three Air Force jets were shot down over North
Viet Nam Tuesday. All four crew members were reported missing.
The aircraft, two F-105s and one F4C, were part of a 29-plane mis mission
sion mission bombing about 45 miles northeast of Hanoi. A fourth plane was
also lost, but the pilot was recovered. Communist North Viet Nam
claimed they had downed 15 American planes and captured a number
of pilots in the raid.
INDIA REFUSES ...Claiming to be a victim of Pakistani aggression,
India Tuesday refused to pay any part of the upkeep of a new United
Nations peace-keeping force in Kashmir. U. N. Secretary General U
Thant estimated the cost of the new force for its initial three-month
period at over $1.5-million. The one-year cost of an earlier peace peacekeeping
keeping peacekeeping team would amount to about $2-million. This additional
$3.5-million presents a major problem to the already-strained U. N.
SOLUTION SOUGHT . President Sukarno;
in a statement read over Jakarta radio by
Foreign Minister Subandrio, pledged today to
try to find a political settlement to the confus confusion
ion confusion created by an attempted palace coup last
Thursday. After wide-spread anti-Communist
demonstrations Tuesday, Sukarno still refused
to ban the Communist Party as the military
had urged him to do.
National
i
TEST VOTE . The Senate agreed Wednesday to hold a test vote
on the administrations right-to-work repealer at 1 p.m. Friday.
Opponents of the bill have been filibustering since Monday to prevent
a vote on the bill. The test vote is to determine if the bills supporters
have enough votes to shut off debate. I believe every man has a right
to join a union if he wants to, and an equal right not to join, Senator
Strom Thurmond said, leading off todays talkathon.
to
ATTACK ON KILLERS ... A three-year program to attack man mankinds
kinds mankinds three greatest killers, heart disease, cancer, and stroke, was
signed into law by President Johnson Wednesday. The goal of the $314-
million program is simple, Johnson said to speed the miracles of
medical research from the laboratory to the bedside. Two-thirds of
all Americans will suffer or die from those three diseases unless
something is done, the President said.
AID BILL APPROVED . Congress has
approved and sent to President Johnson a $3.21
billion foreign aid money bill, only $l7O $l7O
- $l7O less than the President had requested.
Johnson*s request, about $3.38-billion, was the
lowest administration request in recent years.
Only the President*s signature is needed now
to provide the funds.
Florida
URBAN RENEWAL REJECTED . A federal urban renewal plan
was overwhelmingly rejected by St. Petersburg voters Tuesday. A
similar proposal four years ago was also rejected in the city. The
vote Tuesday was 35,150 against, and 12,332 for, despite support of
the program by all but one member of the City Council and the Mayor.
AD POOL STUDIED ... A unique coopera cooperative
tive cooperative consumer advertising program is under
consideration by tomato growers in Florida
and Mexico. The plan, on a voluntary basis,
would provide for a concentrated advertising
program throughout the nation rather than have
separate programs which reach only parts of
the consumer market.
*' rhe 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
trimesjter, except holidays and vacation periods. Entered at
U S. Post Office as second class matter.
/... _ i

Johnson Disability
Agreement Announced

By ARNOLD B. SAWISLAK
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) A simple
three-step agreement, between
President Johnson and Vice Pres President
ident President Hubert H. Humphrey, governs
what will happen in case the Chief
Executive is disabled and cannot
effectively serve in office.
It is the same type of person personto-person
to-person personto-person agreement that Pres President
ident President Dwight D. Eisenhower had
with Vice President Richard M.
Nixon, and that the late Pres President
ident President John F. Kennedy had with
the then Vice President Johnson.
Congress this year approved a
constitutional amendment spelling
out steps to be taken in the event
of presidential desability. It will
not become law, however, until the
legislatures of 38 states have
ratified it, probably by 1967.
So far, eight have done so,
with the Michigan House acting
only Tuesday. The others are
Arizona, Massachusetts, Neb Nebraska,
raska, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Wisconsin,
Pennsylvania and Kentucky.
The Johnson-Humphrey agree agreement,
ment, agreement, as explained Tuesday by
the White House, calls for these
three steps:
1- the event of 'ability the
President wouldii possibleso
inform the vice president, and the
vice president would serve as
acting president exercising the
powers and duties of the office
until the inability has ended.
2- the event of an inabiliby
which would prevent the President
from communicating with the vice
president, the vice president, after

Hg H
I You REALLY Kill Me, Pubsie I
Well, my and body! I
I No WONDER you're so I
I not I
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I The SEMINOLE the I
name of our ever-lovin' I
I yearbook. For pity's sake*
yes, you can call in your I
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Everglades, we won't be I
I needing them. You jusl 1
I jk your pres- I
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ting the word out to all
H Wtmm J§ our Gator guys 'n gals 8
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I (Trtws You YEARBOOK.} I

such consultation as seems to him
appropriate under the circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, would decide upon the
devolution of the powers and duties
of the office and .would serve as
acting president until the inability

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had ended.
3-The President, in either event
would determine when the inability
had ended and at that time would
resume the full exercise of the
powers of the office.



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Former Johns Man
Held For Larceny

R. J. Strickland, a former chief
investigator for the controversial
and now defunct Johns Committee,
is facing a charge of grand lar larceny
ceny larceny in Alachua County.
Strickland has been accused of
AA UP Meets
Here Tonight
The American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) will
meet tonight and may decide
whether or not to ask for dis disaccreditation
accreditation disaccreditation of UF because of
political interference.
At the meeting, Dr. Manning
Dauer, chairman of the Political
Science Dept., will review the
action of the State Budget Com Commission,
mission, Commission, which slashed faculty sal salaries
aries salaries that had already been ap approved
proved approved by the Board of Regents.
Law Professor Fletcher Baldwin
president of the local AAUP chap chapter,
ter, chapter, said this may violate tha
accreditation standards of the
Southern Regional Association of
Colleges and Universities.
Gee, Thanks
PARIS (UPI) President de
Gaulle Wednesday sent a get
well soon message to President
Johnson prior to the UJS. Pres Presidents
idents Presidents gall bladder operation.
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taking $4,200 in liquor from the
Yearling Restaurant and Lounge in
Cross Creek. Mrs. Evelyn Le Leverette,
verette, Leverette, an employee at the res restaurant,
taurant, restaurant, was also accused.
T. J. Hawes, owner of the estab establishment
lishment establishment swore out a warrant for
their arrest.
Leverette pleaded innocent
yesterday before Alachua County
Judge John Connell, while Strick Strickland
land Strickland has not yet come before the
court.
Order: Wear
Spirit Hats
The cheerleaders have decided
that everyone on campus who owns
a spirit hat should wear it Friday.
Carl Heishman, representing the
cheerleaders, said yesterday that
the cheerleaders would like for
UF students to wear the hats
Friday so the football team will
know that students do have spirit
and are behind their team before
they leave for Oxford, Miss., to
play Ole Miss.
Nobody wore one at the LSU
game last Saturday, said
Heishman, and we think the team
deserves it.
I dont see how they won.
A pep rally, meanwhile, has been
set for tonight at 8:30 p.m. in front
of University Auditorium.
Burns
Continued from p. I
state universities of Florida and
the Budget Commission over the
educational matters at the uni universities.
versities. universities. The commission is
made up of Burns and his Cabinet.
The Senate warned, in the re resolution,
solution, resolution, that the entire status
of higher education in the State of
Florida can well be placed in
Jeopardy.
Burns was in Gainesville last
weekend for the Florida-Louisiana
State football game, where he
visited with Reitz InthePrelsdents
Box.

Jpk *^iSHI
- jWjJB Bg|k mm
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.
V

\
BICYCLE BUILT FOR (?)
Somebody must have had a grudge against this bicycle, or what's
left of this bicycle. One thing for sure, no thieves could ride it
iway. It rests peacefully in a dorm bicycle stand.
.;!;! __ !;!;
| Bulge Battle Moves |
| # I
At Infirmary


Tromp, tromp, tromp. The
battle of the bulge advances.
And now, the UF Infirmary Is
going to add artillery to the de defensive
fensive defensive side with a triple hitting
diet program for bulging UF stu students.
dents. students.
Adding his three D's of weight
reduction, diet, drug, and

Thursday. Oct. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator.

discussion, to the three Rs of
education is Dr. Robert Wray.
In the past, overweight students
seeking dietary help got a mem memeographed
eographed memeographed low calorie diet and,
possibly, a matabolism test. The
infirmary does not give out the
diet pills commonly associated
with pep pills.
Dr. Wray's approach is more
personalized, with special diets
ranging from 1,000 to 1,500 cal calories
ories calories dally, special pills aimed at
the appetite center, and weekly
discussion.
Between 2 and 4 p.m., Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Oct. 7, all Interested stu students
dents students are invited to stop by the
infirmary for a general physical
examination. Dr. Wray's program
is aimed at students who are more
than 10 % over weight.
FUNLAND ~~
AMUSEMENT
CENTER
WHERE STUDENTS
MEET FOR RECREATION
GAI NESVILLE'S
LARGEST SELECTION
OF GAMES
1011 W. University Ave.
2 Blocks From Campus
*/*/*******'**t*l*l T If*# 11"> iti i f -| r ri w i sS' t
GATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL

Page 3



EDITORIAL
perhaps
/governor were glad you came
to talk about it.
We applaud the support given
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz by the Uni University
versity University Senate, Florida Blue Key
and the Legislative Council.
Such overwhelming support from
the leadership of the university universityboth
both universityboth student and faculty alike for
the outstanding work Dr. Reitz has
done should prompt those in high
office to think seriously about
further attempts to interfer with
the educational system.
Leadership is not measured by \
those it dominates but by the
lives it enriches. This philosophy
of government was entirely for forgotten
gotten forgotten during the last week.
Once again, let us be clear, we
stand firmly and without reser reservation
vation reservation behind Dr. Reitz.
Further, we believe, this
incident should prompt every in interested
terested interested citizen to examine the
present administration in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
It is time that those in high
office should take into consider consideration
ation consideration the professional nature of
education. This concept has been
placed in the background in
Florida.
It is a serious problem and one
which citizens should not let go
unsolved.
It is time that power-hungry
politicians learned that the edu educational
cational educational system is off-limits to
political manuvers.
Haydon Bums said, 'anyone who
would suggest such a thing (that
he was trying to get rid of Dr.
Reitz) deals in lies and misrepre misrepresents
sents misrepresents the facts.
y/e believe time will tell who is
lying and who is telling the truth.
Our only hope is that the truth
will come into focus before the
November road bond election.
Perhaps then the citizens of
Florida will let Haydon Bums
know whether they prefer roads
to scholars.
Perhaps then those of us who
desire better educational facilities
to "better roads? will have our
opinions felt.
Perhaps then those who wish to
control the operation of the uni university
versity university will realize the serious
mistake they have made.
Perhaps.
ft ft
The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor. Due to space limi limitations,
tations, limitations, however, we are unable
to print letters exceeding 2(50
words. Names will 1 be withheld
upon request of the writer.
ft ft ft

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

Page 4

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Bemy Cason
Editor Managing Editor
HOME STRETCH
Grumble
by Don Federman
tave you been to Franz Kafkas restaurant . you know, the
Tlfculinary parable at University Ave. and N. W. 13th Street?
Pretty intriguing, huh? I mean it isnt every day you get to eat at a
parable in Gainesville.
Maybe you havent been there yet. You ought to go. The food is
good . really quite good (for Gainesville). And thats part of the
parable the food draws you in, and thats where the weird adventure
begins.
ADVENTURE comes in many forms in many places. Some will climb
the highest mountain or descend to the bottom of the sea to discover
what makes them so dissatisfied with the ordinary pace of living. But
if you really want the ultimate in experiences, go to this nice, new
restaurant where you will find . NOTHING, for that is precisely
what happens. You sit there for hours, waiting for something to happen
... to YOU. The place is a frenzy of activity, yet nothing seems to
happen ... to YOU. If you are a plebian, your patience is quickly worn
thin, but like the pawn you are, you are compelled to wait your turn.
If you are an artist, then you see the waiting as some sort of profound
meaning. Now, for NOTHING to mean something, thats an experience.
And so you become a regular Joseph K. After several hours and
no service, you begin to feel an unexplainable guilt over not being
served. You develop, what might be called, ostensible appetite, in
which you realize you only THOUGHT you were hungry. Finally, when
the crass waitress does come to take your order, you meekly utter,
Im sorry to have kept you so long. Weird, just weird, isnt it? But
it happens here all the time.
NOW IT is admittedly difficult to explain why you are the one chosen
to wait, but it is even more baffling to explain the ordering which
comprises the rest of this parable. For instance, you finally get
served after your symbolic wait. The waitressstakes your order. You
wait twenty minutes NOTHING happens. A second waitress comes
up to you, and she asks for your order. You explain that you have given
your order. She runs to check on it, and returns to tell you there has
been a slip-up, but she will rectify it. wenty minutes later a third
waitress comes up to you and tells you to disregard waitress one be because
cause because she was off duty, and waitress two because shes obviously a
liar. This third one will have all straightened out; she c >es . twenty
minutes later the food is brought to you via a foun 1 waitress (the
third waitresss sister). Needless to say, the food is a trifle frigid.
Now, while you are waiting for your food, other strange things
happen. In walks a beautiful woman who sits at a table across from
you. This woman is like the eternal feminine (she belongs in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville like Jeanne Moreau belongs in Micanopy). She sits down and
orders for two. She becomes entrenched in the most self-contained and
striking narcissistic trance you will ever see. You wait with her for
the great man, the eternal masculine. Who can he be? What man can
match such beauty, such intelligent introspection? Finally, he enters,
in stormtrooper boots, gun at his sidt, and motorcycle helmet on his
head, in walks a Gainesville cop. You slide mercifully under the table
as you hear (now most faintly) her most profound words, Hiya, sweety;
hows the day been going honey bun?
Yes it is all yours to be had at Franz Kafkas restaurant. God, give
me Joyce Kilmer and Royal Castle anytime.

DEAN LESTER H
Hale
tie academic freedom, rights and responsita
of students is a complex subject
commanding attention on almost every
throughout the country.
On the campus of the University of
strong reliance has always been placed upon stiHl|
participation in the affairs of the University. MHB
authority of the state is vested in the
education control board which in turn relies H|mi
the president of the university and the
constitutional procedures. The president haflH|(
only permitted but encouraged and provided foflHgg. j
delegation of much responsibility to the
governing student agencies and to
committees. This attitude has made
development on our campus of one of the
and most effective student body
the United States. It has also served to
the Women Students Association, the InterfrateSffl
Council, Panhellenic Association, resideneehalfl||
village governments and a whole
specialized student organizations that are reflH
to the educational pursuits of the university
action of the president, students are also actHp
represented on many committees of the Univefl^B|:
CHANGES in policies and
only can but have been made each year thBBB
the interchange of ideas among teachers, 1
and administrative faculty. On Page 11 o|H|
Student Handbook there is a paragraph pertH
to the code of conduct that speaks to
point:
These standards are not handed down
administrative rulings per se, but are the prod ,
of democratic processes through generati of university history. Students, faculty
administrative leadership combine to deveflp
these standards which are initiated throfli
committee discussions where the student by
is represented by elected or appointed stutl
members. Committee recommendations IBs rJp
then forwarded to a regulation committee wlh
also has student membership. Then
the University Senate ratifies the
or regulation and sends it to the
his approval, which in turn, is subject tj||
concurrence by the Board of Regents.
sentatives from all segments of the
community having participated through the
in the evolution of standards, those afftjl
today by these rules should respect
heed them.
IT SHOULD be noted, too, that decision* ot Stu Student
dent Student agencies acting on matters totalnirviihlll
the jurisdictions delegated to them have b&tn
respected and supported by the University Jplinlilln Jplinlillntration.
tration. Jplinlillntration. So there are many
for governance and the activation of chanjjjbg These
must not be jeopardized by disuse, wialoftMMl by
ineffective argument in the discussion chhmbers,
or by-passed in favor of unbridled rebellion in
the streets. There is no magic in change for the
sake of change, nor in ho! ing the line** for the
sake of tradition. By the same token, there can
certainly be no sense in public confrontation of
PEOPLE just for the sake of creating newsworthy
dramas out of circumstances that should have been
settled by exchange of information and persuasive
argument and the revelation of facts. Institutional
greatness can be crushed by mass insanity andbanal
generalities.
If there is a need to explain more
to enumerate and alter existing statements about
students' rights, there are ways of
about in an orderly and scholarly fashion
with the academic character of a great universtflll
In a generation when fear of war and
of people and ideas disquit us, it is
necessary that a community of scholars
approach the solution to issues in a spirit|
camaraderie and intellegent dialogue.
EDITORIAL STAFF f
Drex Dobson assistant managing edit(^B*
Bill Lockhart editorial page editofl
Andy Moor sports edito
Eunice Tall features editoxS
Gene Nail wire editors
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor I
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears.
Norma Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Solomon
Sjuzi Beadleston Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis Arlene Caplan



K CS sttau ~ S*K
ij l*e "jy^Y

LETTERS
the truth
Editor:
In relation to this problem in South Viet Nam, there is one fact
about information on the subject: that ignorance breeds ignorance,
from the educational administrator down to the student. It is a
silent censorship. This is also proved in the treatment of the subject
in the mass media. The only true information we receive is that
about troop movements and numbers of casualties. Nothing else
is revealed to us, really, not even by our own congress. The key
to the psychology of the American in this case, and to his thought,
lack of it), is one word: commies. It is obvious that once
this word has been attached to some imaginary enemy, that it jus justifies
tifies justifies all acts to free some enslaved country. Is it possible
for the American to conceive that South Viet Nam is and has been
enslaved by its own right wing dictators whom we have supported
since 1954, starting with that notable democrat, Diem? No. It is
well known that Americans love the dictators. We have always
supported them: Batista, Trujillo, in Guatemala, in Venezuela,
in Brazil, and'in Jordan, Pakistan and Iraq. South Viet Nam is just
the latest in a long list.
How can a nation who supplies tha arms to two conflicting sides.

K ;

I Accused l
x :
V
V
v! v
Editor:
*<
X Mr. Jenkins has accused me:-
and my cosignee Mr. Vinas: : ':
£ of following a tangent in our;j:
x reply to the letter submitted-:-
by Mr. Jordan and Mr. Witt--:-
X; shuck. x

X; In addition to questioning:-:
$: our intelligence Mr. Jenkins:.-:
$ is guilty of committing an-:-:
other grave error. You see:-:
Mr. Jenkins, it was not the:*:
:* draft that we, or for that-:-
matter Mr. Jordan and Mr.-:-
x Wittschuck were criticizing, :
$ It was merely the citizens
response to being drafted. Mr.:-:;
Wittschuck and Mr. Jordan:;:;
:: suggested that the students:;:;
X; were wrong in accepting ax
;X contemptible attitude towards X;
:£ being drafted to fight in Viet;:-:
Nam, while Mr. Vinas and.-:;:
x lnyself disagreed entirely. x
I fail to see how patriotism
$: even enters the issues inques- >:
£: tion. Patriotism, as any£:
$; schoolboy knows, is defined x
xas love of country orX
X; devotion to the welfare ofx
ones country. This, Mr. :£
£: Jenkins, does NOT mean the
defense of Viet Nam withx;
American lives. May I re- :£
mind you that the reason for x
our increased draft is attri- x
buted solely to the Viet Nam:*
crisis. In our letter we merely ::
;X attempted to state that if the x
g United States failed to inter- g
vene in Hungary and Cuba:*
x (where the problem itself was
basically the same) the same X;
: policy should have pertained g
to Viet Nam. x
x I sincerely hope that I have:*
suceeded in clarifying pur :*
letter, and may I suggest, ;*
Mr. Jenkins, that you follow |x
jx your own advice, namely, tog
ascertain the true meaning of g:
a letter before taking pen in x
:g hand.
Theodore A. Hardy, 2UCX;
llK 1 *%!!!!!!

(India and Pakistan) be trusted?
What kind of international duplicity
is this nation engaged in? Has
freedom of speech been so limited
here on our native soil, that we
are no longer in contact with the
world or reality? This is a strong
possibility.
Look into the report by the May
2nd Committee, of the Harvard-
Radcliffe Universities. It reports
the facts, not conjecture and pre prejudice.
judice. prejudice. From the mass media
we get half-lies, only one set of
facts and usually meaningless.
How long will it be. before this
nation starts fabricating false in information
formation information for the population? I
would ask whether we live in a
democracy, or merely a popular ;
Nazi state? What is the truth?
Copies of the May 2nd Committee
report may be found at the Free Freedom
dom Freedom Forum.
Nelson Meyer :

steak 4jllpl
Might
Humpty
Dumpty
Large Del Monico,
THURSDAY td !?? e /
Tossed Salad/
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Roll*
i SIU/
HUMPTY DUMPTY
Driva-ln & Restaurant
EVERYDAY, GOOD+IOME-COOKED MEALS
372-5387 310 NW 13th St.

x-xyx?x*x ;.;.y...s;._.;;yX;X;::X:Xy:;X;:y:;X::;:;:;:;:::;;;: ;;:::;;:;;: ; :::v: ; ; : : : ; : : ; :x: : : : ; ; ;y: ; :.:.;.:.-
! I;
| by Dick West
The Lighter Side |
WASHINGTON (UPI) Social note: An unlisted
telephone number used to be a sort of status symbol, j:j
but something else is taking its place. It is now
considered more chi chi to have an unlisted zip code. x
Drinking note: In the past few years, there has
been a big demand for so-called light whisky.
Which proves that many drinkers would rather switch
than have a hangover. It also may prove that hangovers £
are at least partly psychological. I base this £:
statement on a talk I had with a friend who is in
the liquor business. He told me that the lightness
trend is largely the result of a myth.
It is widely believed that light booze is pale :£
of hue and is less intoxicating, he said. Actually, :£
this is a double misconception. £:
Lightness has nothing to do with coloration and
alcoholic content, but is a taste comparative. A
brand that is barely tinted may not be as light
as one with dark tones and theoretically will get :£
you stoned just as quickly. x-
An example of the part that psychology plays in
all of this, he cited the recent change in the bottle x
of one brand of scotch. For jjj:
years, this whisky was sold
in amber glass bottles. But X

last summer it began to ap appear
pear appear in bottles of clear glass.
Almost immediately, sales
began to Increase.
Now mind you the whisky
is exactly the same. But
in the new bottle it looks
lighter.
If this keeps up, we may
have to start weighing whisky
and selling it by the pound.

: I gpr jtf|
Pr
SB l^''*r ir> 5
1
AVAILABLE AT
CAMPUS AND CAREER SHOP
1227 W. University Ave.
STAG *N DRAG

Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator

PUTS YOU
IN THE
PILOTS
SEAT!
Complete information on
the lowest club nates i n
Florida. Come out any anytime
time anytime at your convenience.
SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY
Flight
LESSON
CASSELS
IN THE AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
372-6351.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1963 MARLETTE Mobile Home
10x55, 3 bedroom, air-condition air-conditioning,
ing, air-conditioning, washer, utility house, fenced
yard. Call 6-8896 after 5:30 p.m.
Pinehurst Park (A-20-10t-c).
1965 HONDA, 305 Super Hawk. 4
months old, never raced or in
accident. With Fiberglass saddle
bags & luggage rack. Has 8 months
to go on collision insurance. Call
6-4995 and leave number. Will call
back. (A-22-4t-c).
G. E. PORTABLE STEREO, record
player just over-hauled. Call
Wayne Rm 410 after 10:30 p.m.
376-9372. (A-22-4t-c).
ENGAGEMENT RING. New, never
worn, 65 pts. Retails for SBOO.
Will sell to first person withs4oo.
cash. May be appraised locally.
Guaranteed. Call 2-1076 around
noon or anytime after 5:00 p.m.
Or see Joe Reda in apartment
over Ted's Tavern. (A-22-3t-c).
1957 CUSHMAN EAGLE De Dependable
pendable Dependable transportation. 5 hp.s9o.
or best offer. Call FRA-4280 after
7 p.m. (A-23-3t-c).
GIBSON VANGUARD AMPLIFIER,
dual channel, tremolo, reverb
echo, only 4 mos. old, great shape.
Call SoL 378-4781. Must sell.
Let's deal.
1965 PIEDMONT Mobile Home.
2 bedroom, 1 bath, automatic
washer. Pay closing and pick up
payment of S6O monthly. At Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park, Lot 3. Call 8-2472
after 5:00. (A-22-st-c).
CLEGG & ME TER TRANSCEIVER,
SBS. Heath CW Transmitter $35.
Bow, arrows, etc., $lO. Call Leon
Morrison 372-6093 after 5:30p.m.
(A-23-lt-p).
HOUSE TRAILER, 22, bath with
shower, stove and refrigerator.
Excellent condition. $750. Ideal for
1 or 2 students. See at 511 NW
14 Ave. (A-23-3t-c).
4 BURNER APARTMENT STOVE,
electric. 1-1/2 years old. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. $75. Phone 372-
1315. (A-23-3t-c).
STEREOPHONIC 4 TRACK TAPE
RECORDER, $175. or best offer.
Almost brand new. Call Bill at
8-4248. (A-23-3t-c).
1963 MUSTANG MOTORCYCLE.
Excellent transportation. Like new
$225. Call John 8-1933. 2121 NW
10 St. (A-24-3t-c).
MAJESTIC MALE African Lion
skin. Nine feet nose-to-tail. S4OO.
CaU 376-0195. (A-24-lt-p).
1964 VESPA-ALLSTATE, 4 gears,
1400 miles. Looks and drives like
a new machine. Cost $389. new.
Best offer over $250. takes it.
FR 8-4124 after 6:00.(A-24-2t-c).
t LAST TIMES \
/ BURT LANCASTER \
ft. TRAIN }
% PLUS 1
> PINr PANTHER /
V CARTOON /

for sale j
3 AQUARIUMS. Call 372-4388
after 5:00. (A-24-2t-c).
for rent
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges
$35 monthly. Call Mr. Kaplan, 372-
0481. (B-l-ts-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL Only 20
minutes from Gainesville on U. S.
41 in Williston. Roomy and modern.
Spring Air Beds. Free TV, Air
conditioned. Coffee in rooms. Re Reserve
serve Reserve rooms now for University
events. Also special rates for
students by week or month. Phone
JA 8-3941. (B-19-7t-c).
MODERN STUDIO-TYPE apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1-2 people. Furnished. 212
SE 7 St. During day at 372-3617,
at dinner time 378-3289. (A-23-
3t-c).
BEGINNING JAN. 1 2 bedroom
apartment. 1/2 mile from campus.
Furnished, air-conditioned, strip
heat, swimming pool. $l4O/mo.
Phone 372-5542. (B-23-2t-p).
2 BEDROOM, furnished apt., near
campus in SW section. Just com completed.
pleted. completed. Fully equipped kitchen plus
air-condition. Phone 378-3326.
(B-24-ts-c).
wanted
RIDE WANTED from New Orleans
to Gainesville, for Homecoming
weekend. Call Sid 2-7178 or
6-9217. (C-24-2t-c).
MALE STUDENT TO SHARE
bedroom. Call 376-3730. (C-24-
1 t-c).
CAR WANTED 1950-57 any make
or model in good condition. Call
6-1957 after 6 p.m. weekdays or
all day Sat. & Sun. (C-24-2t-nc).
2 MALE ROOMMATES to share
two bedroom apartment with
kitchen. Call 6-5212, Ext. 30. (C (C---24-2t-c).
--24-2t-c). (C---24-2t-c).
WANT 2 SPEAKERS and automatic
turntable for Stereo system. Will
pay up to $l5O. FR 2-7863 after 5.
(C-24-lt-p).
NEED 2 RIDERS; Miami and back;
leave Friday evening. Call Joe,
2-9497, Room #1 between 5-7
p.m. (C-24-lt-p).
I n iHI [j i Fli I
I 2 BIG HITS I
I .... COLUMBIA HAROLD .".I
TV:':. PICTURES HECHT :
I Prc*" l Product***
I BALLOU I
B| | in COLUMBIA COLOR | Ig
PETER SELLERS IN I
|Dr. Snangelovei
Or, How I Learned To stop
Worrying And Learn To Love

1 i i mm K m
help wanted
TYPIST: Student or student wife
to work evenings on Alligator,
preparing copy on special electric
typewriters. 2 or 3 evenings per
week, 4 hours per evening. Good
typing skill mandatory. Univ. Ext.
2832. (E-23-tf-nc).
WAITER WANTED: Part-time
from 4-8 p.m. 5 day week. Apply
in person. Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-23-ts-c).
WOLFIES RESTAURANT FULL
OR PART-TIME WAITERS AND
WAITRESSES. DAY OR NIGHT.
SEE MR. DERKAS OR MR. SCIG SCIGLIA.
LIA. SCIGLIA. (E-22-st-c).
ARE YOU EASILY discouraged?
If the answer is no and you want
to gain experience in meeting the
public, and be trained in handling
people, call Mr. Baker at 8-2966
between 10 and 5. You must be
able to work 20 hours per week
including 2 evenings. A S4O per
week salary will be earned by
those qualified. (E-19-ts-c).
autos
1965 PLYMOUTH, 6-cylinder,
standard shift, good condition
throughout. $225. or best offer.
Call 372-0297. (G-23-3t-c).
1954 XK 120 JAGUAR roadster.
S3OO. Tom Gerry, Upper West
Apt. 807 NW 16 Ave. (G-24-3t-p).
1964 SPITEFIRE, less than 20,000
miles. Excellent condition. SIOO
equity and take up payments of
$66.75 monthly. Phone evenings
376-5764. (G-24-3t-c).
1958 AUSTIN HEALY, wire wheels,
good tires and paint. See at Kappa
Sigma House. Call 6-9198. (G-24-
5 t-c).
1962 CORVETTE convertible,
transistorized ignition system,
, tonneau cover, good tires, 327
engine, powerglide. Car is in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition throughout.
$2400. Call 378-2057.(G-24-3t-c).
' FOLLOW 1K... fl
and find the answer Jail
tothe TCTfi
comedy question
oflheyear!
presents
Peter Peter
Seders OTbotejSl
Homy SchneMerqPp
Capucfne
Pauls Prentiss
end least but not last J
Woody Wien
Ursula Andress
w They're ad together again!
(for the first.time!)
I'llMlfll O
Released thru
UNITED ARTISTS thsctus** "i
TECHNICOLOR* HSSByI
1:10,3:10,5:10,

autos
bi i
1951 BLUE Call 8-
4165 for information. (G-24-2t-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMPALA hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, white, radio and heater.
Powerglide 283. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Want SBSO or best offer.
Call 378-1187 or 378-4380. (G (G---24-2t-c).
--24-2t-c). (G---24-2t-c).
1965 VOLKSWAGEN, 9 seat bus.
Like new. Book value $1,900. Sell
for $1,750 or best offer. FR 2-
7863 after 5. (G-24-lt-c).
personal
BILL would like to ask Ralph what
a Loach is? (J-24-lt-p).
READY FOR THE NEW LOOK?
Tenas just returned from the
Jacksonville Trade Show with the
new short curly cut, fantasy eye eyedos,
dos, eyedos, Paris styled hair coloring
and make-up. For Appointment call
372-5549. 319 W. University Ave.
(J-21-ts-c).
RALPHS FRIENDS would like to
inform him that we dont care!
(J-24-lt-p).
rpmrfr
LlWHb'diiii
Lost 2 Nites
m
-TKHiicoior^r
MB
JOHN WAYNE
IAmJWRK DOUGLAS
AN OTTO PREMINGER FILM
EDWARD l.pl
Ptfr* / ROBINSON
** ts m, *W!| J

STARTS FRIDAY g 6AMSVILII SS
ALAIN DELONANN-MARGRET
VAN HEFLIN JACK PALANCE
___ Oncea Thief

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-16-10t-nc).
WILL THE PERSON who hit or saw
hit my 1965 silver and gray Mus Mustang
tang Mustang convertible, Tues. Sept. 28,
east side of KA house, please con contact
tact contact Ronnie at 372-2368. (J (J---21-2t-c).
--21-2t-c). (J---21-2t-c). /
RIDE WANTED for my fiance for
Homecoming. If you know of anyone
coming to Gainesville, from Ft.
Lauderdale, leaving 3 p.m. or
later, Oct. 15, I will pay for them
to bring her up. Please call Dick
Ludwig. Rm 173 Fletcher. Phone
FR 2-9219. (J-24-lt-p).
GUIDE TO PARENTS
Wg FOR CHILDRENS MOVIE
tNTERTjMNMgNT^^^,
I Mature Audience I
|flj)^ oung Mature Aud i
11 aa General Audiencej
" r 1
1.1 T GE T ACQUAINTED!
ATTEND OUR EARLY BIRD,
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY,
TIL 2 P.M. ADULTS 50$
JamTwivNE
DbuMuiiii
ACRES ROCKING
OF __ CHAIR
FREE LOGE
PARKING SEATS
i .. mm



gator classifieds

lost&found
$2 5 REWARD FOR RETURN of
< mese. Siamese. Lost 9-2-65. No questions
asked. NW section. Call 372-8242.
(L-23-3t-c).
services
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
EXPERIENCED TYPIST would like
to do typing in home. Especially
interested in thesis and disserta dissertation.
tion. dissertation. Call Mrs. B. E. Steptoe at
372-5879. (M-22-st-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, featuring
Gainesvilles only 14 lb. washer
for 25?. 1126 W. Univ. Laundry
next to McCollums Drugs. (M (M---18-13t-c).
--18-13t-c). (M---18-13t-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on cam campus
pus campus -- call Mrs. Lyons anytime
6-7160. (M-24-4t-c).

VOIRSWACfNOf A*flCA.
*
r
Theres a little bug
in every Karmann Ghia.
Underneath it all, this fancy hunk of car is still a
Volkswagen.
It's got Volkswagen's 4-speed synchromesh
transmission. And the Volkswagens chassis and
torsion bar suspension.
The big wheels that rack up 40,000 and more
miles on a set of tires are all VW.
And so is the air-cooled engine that can t bod
over in summer or freeze up in the winter.
32 miles on a gallon of regular and no oil be between
tween between changes are practically s.o.p on the
Karmann Ghia.
/ Not to mention the remarkable Volkswagen
traction. The inexpensive and easy-to-come-by
parts. The low insurance. The reasonably priced,
reliable service.
You can't see the "bug part of a Karmann Ghia
because it's traveling incognito in a sporty, Italian
designed body.
So you can drive a Karmann Ghia and most
people won't even know it's got a bug in it.
But you will.
Miller-Brown Inc.
authorized
4222 NORTH 13TH STREET

real estate
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly painted. Carport
and storage area. Small downpay downpayment,
ment, downpayment, 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
rv^. v \
> Or l 1 /rx

Used Books
Go On Sale
The Friends of the Library book
sale is scheduled for today through
Saturday next to the Gainesville
City Hall on Northeast First Street.
Many textbooks used in UF courses
will be sold.
Encyclopedias and other school
supplies are included in the mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise. The sale will continue
from 9 a.m. 5:30 p.m. except
Friday, when it will continue until
8:30 p.m.
Harvard Prof
To Speak On
African Politics
Stability and Change in African
Politics will be discussed by Dr.
Martin Kilson of Harvard Univer University
sity University tomorrow when he visits the
UF for a noon lecture.
Dr. Kilsons talk is scheduled
in Room 324 of the Florida Union
and is sponsored by the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys African Studies Center. It
is open to all students.
An expert on government
at Harvard, Dr. Kilson has written
a number of articles on Africas
political structure, along with
a book, The Political Awakening
of Africa.
FACES LINEUP
SACRAMENTO, Calif., (UPI)
Ex-convict Bill Sands is scheduled
to go before a lineup of prison
and parole workers Thursday.
Sands, author of My Shadow
Ran Fast, was booked to address
the northern region conference of
the California Probation, Parole
and Correctional Association.

Run MGHIULY
WORLD MIAS
FREE! gpl
RETAIL VALUE $12.95
WITH YOUR PURCHASE IF HI
OLiei UNDERWOOD {cm
OADTIDIC Choose from three V Z|l|
iUh IADLC models starting; at UU
. i ' ...
PARKERS
COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS

WT ,JH

7 i & %JZ i /r j 1 ' h ' 4 / Ii I I
|JP*
*
p v
B ~
SNO WHYTE WITHOUT DWARFS
Sno Whyte, 2UC from Miami, not only plays the piano but she
composes music as well. In Gainesville, she is social chairman
for DDD sorority; in Miami she is a model for department stores.

Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator, :

Graduates
Given Money
Two graduate students in the
University of Florida's College of
Business Administration have re receivea
ceivea receivea identical $2,950 awards
from the Earhart Foundation of
Ann Arbor, Mich*, to continue their
studies in the field of accounting
until August, 1966.
Donald E. Gorton of Livonia,
Mich., and Wylie C. Merltt Jr.
of Maysvllle, Okla., are pursuing
their doctorates in accounting
while serving as half-time
Instructors in the Department of
Accounting.
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. 1
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I
I'Alliqltoo a<5S I
1 always Xttftct 1
I YOURE READING I
I ONE RIGHT NOW |

Page 7



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

World Famous Doctors To Hold UF Seminar

3S2SEPSH
BBDBQQSB
GRADUATE PAINTINGS: 9 a.m. to 12 noon, 13:30 to 5 p.m. at the Teaching Gallery,
AFA Building, Room 302 C. On exhibit today through Oct. 13.
ARMY ROTC SWEETHEART SOCIAL: 7:30p.m. today, Florida Urion Johnson Lounge.
All girls interested in trying out for Army ROTC Sweetheart are invited.
CAMPUS CONSERVATIVE CLUB MEETING: 7:30 p.m., today, Florida Union, Room
118. Meeting open to all interested students.
-1' i.2.l* : ; -* : 4
USED BOOK SALE: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. today and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Friday. Building next to City Hall on NE Ist St. Sponsored by Friends of the Library.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI MEETING: 7 p.m. today, J. Hillis Miller Health Center, Room
M 112. Business meeting for brothers and pledges.
EUROPEAN CLUB PARTY: 8:30 p.m. Friday, at Highland Court Manor, 1001 NE
28th Ave. Everyone welcome.
UNITARIAN-UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP SPEECH: 11 a.m. Sunday, Florida Union,
Room 324. Guest speaker is Dr. Roy E. Lambert, Associate Professor of Humanities.
His subject will be The Religious Challenge and the Catholic Response.
LIBERAL FORUM: 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Florida Union Johnson Lounge. Speaker will be
Dr. William Carter, Assistant Professor of Anthropology. Topic, Does Sin Have A
Future?
GAMMA DELTA SQUARE DANCE: 8 p.m. Friday, First Lutheran Church at 1802
NW sth Ave. Everyone invited.
MENSA LUNCHEON DISCUSSION: 12 noon to 1 p.m., Friday in the reserved section,
west wing of main cafeteria. Informal luncheon discussion. Pick up your own food.
TRAFFIC COURT: Business hours of the UF Traffic Court in the Florida Union have
been changed. New hours are: 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., 2:20 to 4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
DELTA PHI EPSILON OPEN HOUSE: 8:30 p.m. Friday at Delta Phi Epsilon House,
1115 SW 9th Ave. Open house is in honor of new pledges.
VISTA: 8 p.m. today, Freedom Forum, 1639 NW Ist Ave. Meeting for all interested
in Vista Program. Dr. John Hutchinson from Washington, D. C. will be there.
SUCCOUTH SERVICES: 7:30 D.m. Friday. Hillel Building. There will also be a
Sunday Brunch, 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m. at the Hillel Building.
UF FACULTY CLUB BUFFET AND BRIDGE: Tonight till 11 p.m., Garden Room
of Faculty Club.
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS: Appointments now being made in Room 124, Norman
Hall. All teacher education majors are required to satisfy the speech screening re requirement
quirement requirement before being admitted into the Advanced Professional Sequence.
INTERNATIONAL HOST COMMITTEE MEETING: 10 a.m. Saturday, Room 215,
Florida Union. Open to all interested persons. Functions of International Host Commit Committee
tee Committee will be discussed.
UF YOUNG REPUBLICANS: 7 p.m. today, Room 121, Florida Union. Regular meet meeting
ing meeting and presentation of proposed by-laws.
FORESTRY SEMINAR: 3:40 p.m. Friday, Room 6, McCarty Hall. Speaker, Dr. Edward
Hacskaylo from the Forest Physiology Laboratory, Beltsville, Md. Topic is Current
Status of Mycorrhlzal Research.
ABCS:
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World-wide figures in the card cardiovascular
iovascular cardiovascular field arrive at the UF
Friday for the College of Medi Medicines
cines Medicines fourth annual seminar on
the subject.
The seminar, one of a series
in postgraduate medical education
for practicing physicians, is sup supported
ported supported in part by a grant from
the Merck Sharp & Dohme Post Postgraduate
graduate Postgraduate Program and the
H. Milton Rogers Foundation for
Heart Research. It is approved
by the Florida Medical Association
and the Florida Academy of Gen General
eral General Practice.
* The faculty for the seminar in includes
cludes includes six recognized experts in
the field of cardiovascular dis disease
ease disease who have made noteworthy
contributions in diagnosis and
treatment, and seven from the
Universitys College of Medicine:
Dr. Charles Duost, professor of
cardiovascular surgery, Brous Broussais
sais Broussais Hospital, Paris, France; Dr.
Paul E. Lurie, professor of ped pediatrics,
iatrics, pediatrics, Indiana University School
of Medicine; Dr. H. J. L. Mar Marriott
riott Marriott and Dr. H. Milton Rogers,
cardiologists with the Rogers
Heart Foundation; Dr. John Ross,
Jr., chief, cardiovascular diag diagnosis
nosis diagnosis section, Cardiology Branch,
National Institutes of Health and
Dr. Norman S. Talner, associate
professor of pediatrics and dir director
ector director of the Cardio-Pulmonary
Laboratory at Yale University
School of Medicine.
The College of Medicine fac faculty
ulty faculty includes: Dr. Thomas D.
Bartley, assistant professor of
surgery and assistant dean for
postgraduate education; Dr. La Lamar
mar Lamar E. Crevasse, associate prof professor
essor professor of medicine; Dr. L. Jerome
Krovetz, associate professor of
pediatrics; Dr. Joseph W. Lin Linhart,
hart, Linhart, associate professor of med medicine;
icine; medicine; Dr. Gerold Shiebler, asso associate
ciate associate professor of pediatrics; Dr.
Douglas R. Shanklin associate pro professor
fessor professor of pathology and pediatrics;
Dr. W. Jape Taylor, professor of
medicine, and Dr. Myron W. Wheat,
professor of surgery, Division of
Thoracic and Cardiovascular Sur Surgery.
gery. Surgery.
"W Mr

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1 St. Johns Faculty |
( Fights For Reforms (

Vi
BROOKLYN, N. Y. (CPS) The
faculty of St. Johns University,
which last Spring demonstrated for
a greater role in policy-making,
has already served notice to the
University that it wants action on
the demands presented last se semester.
mester. semester.
Within the first week of classes
the campus chapter of the Ameri American
can American Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors and the local United
Federation of Teachers chapter
sponsored a one-day picketing
demanding a time-table for the
reports on various faculty demands
that had been promised by the
administration. The Rev. Joseph
Tinnelley, who had been hired by
the Board of Trustees to mediate
the dispute between the faculty and
the administration, announced af after
ter after the picketing that his recom recommendations
mendations recommendations and those of the Faculty
Planning Council on three key is issues
sues issues would be made by Oct. 15.
In addition to their demands for
salary increases, which have al already
ready already been partially met, the
faculty asked three reforms: 1)
that the Universitys tenure policy
be brought into line with AAUP
standards; 2) that the faculty be
given greater participation in the
University Senate, which has had
a majority administration mem membership;
bership; membership; and 3) that departments
elect their own chairman instead
of the administration appointing
each department head.
During the conflict last semes semester,
ter, semester, procedures were set up to
study the faculty demands and make
recommendations to the Board of
Trustees. The Rev. Tinnelley and
President John J. Meng of Hunter
College were hired as counsel to
the Trustees, and a 100-member
Faculty Planning Council was es established
tablished established as an advisory group.
Separate reports are expected
from the two sources.
Father Tinnelley, who is the
former dean of the law school of
*.

St. Johns, the largest Catholic
university in the country, said in
an interview with Collegiate Press
Service that the administration has
agreed in principle with the
facultys desire for greater par participation
ticipation participation in policy making. We
believe that primary control should
be with the faculty, but final con control
trol control must remain with the Trus Trustees,
tees, Trustees, he said.
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ketired Research
Prof Is Honored
I Dr. Henry C. Schumacher, retired research professor in student
lealth and originator of the UFs student mental health service, has
Keen honored at a recognition dinner on campus.
I University officials, members of the Department of Mental Health
Ind administrative personnel recognized Dr. Schumachers continuing
contributions to the area of mental health at the University.
I Dr. Schumacher was presented two notebooks one with a record
|of the progress of the program he initiated in 1957 and a second con-
Itaining letters from colleagues, friends and admirers.
I Dr. Schumacher has watched the service grow from a staff of one
at its inception to a professional staff of seven with six additional
clerical positions at present.
Through the efforts of Dr. Schumacher, the University received a
[two-year pilot program grant from the National Institute of Mental
[Health in 1959. A four-year grant was awarded in 1961 and renewed
I for five years last month on the basis of progress made under the
I previous grant.
The service has received awards totaling over $700,000 from eight
different state and federal donors to aid studies in the area of student
mental health.
Dr. Schumacher traveled to Madrid, Spain, last summer to represent
[the United States on the Technical Committee on Health Education of
College Students.
After the Madrid meeting, Dr. Schumacher and his wife, Audrey,
a professor of psychology at the University, joined other health edu educators
cators educators for a tour of facilities in Czechoslovakia, Poland, Denmark,
Sweden, Finland and the Soviet Union.
Wanted:College Accountants

An increased need for college collegetrained
trained collegetrained accountants has opened
numerous career employment op opportunities
portunities opportunities at TallaiiassSe in
state agencies served by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Merit System,, according to
its director, Gerald L. Howell.
Four levels of governmental ac accounting
counting accounting positions, characterized
by advancing amounts of exper experience
ience experience and salaries from $420 to
SB4O per month, are listed in
statewide competitive examin examinations
ations examinations set for Nov. 6.
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engineer for important
j c nstruction projects. Hes
typical of young men on the I
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{ and graduate
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By taking full advantage of the
14 test centers located throughout
Florida, qualified accountants need
never travel more than 60 miles
from their home to take a test
which will enable them to be cer certified
tified certified to an agency for employment
consideration. Interviews and
placement follow.
Information detailing the duties,
salary ranges, and minimum ad admission
mission admission requirements for Ac Accountant
countant Accountant I through IV is avail available
able available at every Florida State Em Employment
ployment Employment Service Office, along with
application blanks, which should
be submitted with a transcript
of college training no later than
Oct. 20.
Application blanks and exam examination
ination examination information may also be
obtained directly from the Florida
Merit System, Carlton Bldg.,
Tallahassee, Florida.

See Whats <%£s)s Mew ia
The Browse Shop
ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST...Ken Kesey
SPY WHO CAME IN FROM THE COLD.. John LeCarre
ANOTHER COUNTRY James Baldwin
FEMININE MYSTIQUE Betty Friedon
THE WAPSHOT CHRONICLE John Cheever
REBECCA Da P hne DuMaurier
INVISIBLE MAN Ral P h Ellison
hard cover
MAN WITH THE GOLDEN GUN lan Fleming
MAKING OF Th. PRESIDENT 1964 White
v
SURFING H Arthur K e!n
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Presidents Meet;
Discuss University
Problems In Tokyo
WASHINGTON (CPS) Over
300 university presidents from all
over the world met in Tokyo last
month to discuss problems of uni university
versity university autonomy, access to higher
education and the contribution of
higher education to economic and
cultural development.
Fifty-five American univer universities
sities universities were represented at the Aug.
31-Sept. 6 meeting, making the
second largest delegation to the
fourth quinquennial conference of
the International Association of
Universities. Organized in 1950
by UNESCO, the Association has
a membership of 500 institutions
of higher education in every area
of the world and serves as an
apolitical forum for discussion.
Politics were not entirely ab absent
sent absent from the Tokyo meeting, how however,
ever, however, for Communist China boy boycotted
cotted boycotted the gathering because of
the attendence of Nationalist Chin Chinese
ese Chinese universities.
One of the American observers
at the meeting, Charles McCurdy,
executive secretary of the Asso Association
ciation Association of American Universities,
said that the common theme
of the conference was the univer universal
sal universal problem of how to provide
access to the large numbers of
students seeking higher education.
Some of the possible answers seem
to be development of new kinds
of institutions, such as the junior
or technical college, and greater
government support for educa education.
tion. education.
On the question of university
autonomy, McCurdy said It is
evident that there is no such thing
as complete freedom, par particularly
ticularly particularly in the relations between
the the university and its source
of finances.
The question of power within
the university and the role of the
student were also discussed. In
one of the background papers dis distributed
tributed distributed before the conference, a
British educator said Students
have none of the experiences re required
quired required to make a balanced judg judgment
ment judgment in the government of the
university and in determining con contern
tern contern of the curriculum.

:
1 m
1 Isl
w
f 1
m
1 l-M JgJ
ANOTHER BUNNY!
The bunny has struck again -- this time on a walkway outside a UF
dorm. Another one of these Playboy-type bunnies recently appeared
on the Dr. Murphree statue south of the library. Where next?
Soldier Gets Off Light
After Nixing Viet Duty
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI) An Army enlisted man was convicted
by court martial and sentenced to five years at hard labor for refusing
to go to Viet Nam. But top Army brass promised to suspend the
sentence.
The five-man military court at Ft. Sam Houston convicted Pfc.
Winstel R. Belton, 26, of starving himself to avoid Viet Nam duty and
ordered five years* imprisonment, a dishonorable discharge and loss
of all pay and allowances.
Unknown to the court martial, the Army had made a deal with Belton.
In return for his plea of guilty to the charge of malingering, the Army
promised Belton a sentence not to exceed one year in prison, a bad
conduct discharge and loss of pay.
The entire sentence is suspended. An Army spokesman said Belton
can be honorably discharged without a blot on his service record if he
successfully completes the remaining months of his two-year hitch.
The spokesman said the sentence will be reduced by Lt. Gen. Robert
H. Colglazier Jr., commanding general of the 4th Army. It was Col Colglazier
glazier Colglazier who made the deal with Belton. The spokesman hinted that
Belton can expect re-assignment to Viet Nam as soon as Colglazier
acts.
The whole idea of it was to play it as low key as possible and avoid
publicity,** an Army prosecutor said. Before the negotiated plea was
announced, the defense had questioned the legality of U. S. Involvement
in Viet Nam.
Belton, a bespectacled Negro from Milwaukee, was described as a
junior college all-American halfback at Eastern Arizona Junior Col College,
lege, College, an honor graduate in fine arts from Arizona State, and an out outstanding
standing outstanding soldier until August, when he went on a hunger strike at Ft.
Benning, Ga., as his outfit prepared to ship out to Viet Nam.
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Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



Rebels Won't Want To Lose:Graves

This week Floridas football
team will attempt to become the
Gator
3 Game
Statistics
TEAM STATISTICS
FLORIDA Opponent
23 Ist down, run 21
21 Ist down, pass 20
3 Ist down, penalty 2
47 Total Ist downs 43
127 Runs from scrim. 139
441 Gain from scrim. 452
93 Lost from scrim. 108
348 Net gain scrim. 344
116.0 Rushing avg.per game 114.7
74 Passes attempted 51
40 Passes completed 27
.541 Percent completed .529
2 Passes had interc. 3
448 Gain passing 364
149.3 Passing avg.per game 121.3
796 Total Net Gain 708
265.3 Total offensive avg. 236.0
21 No. of punts 20
880 Total yards kicked 876
41.9 Punting avg. 43.8
11 No. of punts ret. 10
129 Yds. punts ret. 11l
11.7 Avg. punt return 11.1
8 No. kickoffs ret. 8
110 Tds. kickoffs ret. 164
13.7 KO return avg. 20.5
22 No. of penalties 15
206 Yds. penalized 162
6-2 Fumbles/Lost 4-3
4 TDs running 5
2 TDs passing 1
1 TDs interc. pass 0
7 Ex. pt. att. (kick) 6
6 Ex. pt. made (kick) 3
1-1 Field Goals att./Made 1-0
PASSING
Att. Com. Pet. Intr.Gain
Spurrier 70 37 .529 2 422
Wages 3 3 .750 0 26
TOTAL OFFENSE
Pass Rush Tot.
Spurrier 422 29 451
PUNTING
Kicks Yds. Avg.
Spurrier 17 678 39.9
Seymour 4 202 50.5
PUNT RETURNS
No. Yds. Avg.
Harper 7 69 9.9
Trammell 4 60 15.0
RUNNING
Runs Net Avg.
Feiber 22 60 2.7
Wages 16 55 3.3
Poe 11 47 4.3
Harper 17 44 2.6
Jordan 8 35 4.4
Baeszler 9 34 3.9
Spurrier 39 29 0.7
Jackson 1 15 15.0
Knapp 2 14 7.0
Trammell 1 13 13.0
Barfield 1 2 2.0
INTERCEPTIONS
No. Yds.Ret. TD
Bennett 2 31 0
Grandy 1 15
INpiVIDUAL RECEIVING
No. Yards TD
Casey 12 145 1
Brown 8 87 0
Poe 7 113 0
Harper 7 30 0
Trapp 2 35 1
Jackson 1 12 0
Ewaldsen 1 10 0
Seymour 1 9 0
Thomas i 7 0

only team to win an Ole Miss
Homecoming game besides the
MississiDDi Rebels.
Mississippi has never lost a
homecoming at Oxford in the his history
tory history of the school, and the Rebels
have never lost three games in
Round One
Goes To
Mele's Twins
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) Minne Minnesotas
sotas Minnesotas fired-up Twins made a
mockery of the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers supposed superior pitching
Wednesday by pounding out an 8-2
opening game World Series victory
that was chiefly engineered by
Zoilo Versalles, an impish little
158-pound blockbuster.
Versalles, the grinning, 24-
year-old Cuban shortstop who was
fined S3OO by Minnesota Manager
Sam* Mele for his lackadasical
play this past spring, settled
matters early by crashing a 356-
foot three-run homer into the left
field seats during a six-run third
inning and later singled home his
fourth run of the contest in the
sixth.
A record Metropolitan Stadium
turnout of 47,797, solidly and loud loudly
ly loudly behind the Twins in their first
World Series ever, saw their he heroes
roes heroes rack Don Drysdale and three
Dodger relievers for 10 hits, in including
cluding including a second-inning homer by
first baseman Don Mincher.
Right-hander Jim Grant, the
Twins 21-game winner during
the regular season, also was touch touched
ed touched for 10 hits, including a second secondinning
inning secondinning homer by Ron Fairly, but
that was the only extra base blow
he allowed and he was especially
effective in the clutch.

Attendance Hits Peak

NEW YORK (UPI) For the
first time in nearly two years,
the 10 best-attended college foot football
ball football games drew more than 50,000
fans each, the NCAA Service
Bureau reported Tuesday.
The Michigan State-lllinois
game at East Lansing, Mich.

ANYONE
who purchased
a 1964-65 Seminole
last years)
pick it up
NOW
in Room 9, Florida Union.
EXTRA COPIES GO ON SALE
OCTOBER 15th.

a row since 1946. Both records
will have to be broken this week weekend
end weekend if Florida is going to win.
These are big chores, said
Coach Ray Graves. But I knew
Ole Miss was going to be tough.
I knew they would be tough before
the season started.
With a little luefc, Mississippi
could be undefeated right now. So
far theyve had some bad breaks
and lost some close ones to Ala Alabama

The Florida Alii gator l

Walk Race Is HC Feature

A new twist has been added to
the homecoming festivities...a
walking race.
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity, is sponsoring
the first annual Inter-Fraternity
Walking Race. All social frat fraternities
ernities fraternities are eligible to compete.
The race will be patterned after
the Olympic Walkathon event, ex except
cept except that it will cover only 300
yards rather than the prescribed
distance.
Two separate races will be held.
The first one will take place as
part of the Pre-Growl program
while the finals will be put on
for the Saturday Crowd at 1:10.
Each race will parry the length
of the sidelines on Florida Field.
A prominent political figure to
be announced later will by the
starter and the judges will be
sorority girls.
Costumes will be on the 1920s
theme.
Walks will begin on the east
side of the northern end zone.
From there, the contestants will
turn the corner and proceed south southward

proved the best draw with 70,234
while 68,554 fans turned out in
Birmingham to witness the Ala Alabama
bama- Alabama Mississippi contest.
The top 10 games drew a total
of 593,176 spectators, 787 fewer
than the previous week, but 3,193
more than the same week a year
ago.

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

Page 10

bama Alabama and Kentucky. Mississippi
should have won both of those
games.
And they arent going to want
to lose another one. They probably
dont have as much depth on offense
but theyre first string is just as
tough as LSU.
This certainly isnt the same
team that we beat last year. They
have several sophomores that are
doing a fine job.

ward southward in front of the alumni stands.
Should any fraternity win the race
three years, the trophy will be
retired.
Two smaller trophies will go to
the individual winners. The first
of these will go the victor in the
race; the other one will be given
to the person with the best cos costume.
tume. costume. All awards will be given
at the Fall Frolics.
Contestants must abide by the
4 following rules:
1. One foot must be touching
the ground at all times.
2. The heel must touch the
ground before the toe does.
3. The body must be kept strict strictly

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Injuries has Graves just as wor worried
ried worried as Ole Miss. The Florida
coach reported Wednesday that
safety Bruce Bennett will skip
rough work for the rest of the week
because of a hip injury he received
in practice Tuesday, but said
Bennett will play Saturday.
Allen Trammell, and Steve Heidt
are in the same situation
with middle guard Jerry Anderson
still not back at practice.

SPORTS

ly strictly upright.
4. Everybody must have a
costume.
As an extra incentive to pnter
the contest each competing frater fraternity
nity fraternity will receive cigars for it's
borthers.
The originator of the event is
Tom Hayslip and its general
chairman is Joel Rosenblatt.
TpS



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DEPARTMENT OF STATE
FOREIGN SERVICE
H. £ARLE RUSSELL JR., FOREIGN SERVICE OFFICER, WILL BE ON CAMPUS
OCTOBER 8
TO DISCUSS CAREER OPPORTUNITIES. A FILM, THE UNENDING STRUGGLE,
DEPICTING THE WORK OF THE SERVICE, WILL BE SHOWN. ASK YOUR PLACE PLACEMENT
MENT PLACEMENT ADVISOR.
HEW DAILY SCHEDULED AIR SERVICE
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City FLIGHT NUMBER City FLIGHT NUMBER.
Leaves i 3 Leaves 2 4
Ta *Pa 9!00 a.m. s:00 p.m. Gainesville io : ioa.m. 6:00 p.m.
Arrives w Arrives H:OOA.m. 6:50 p.m.
Gainesville 9:50 a.m. 5:50P.m. Tampa
ADVANCE RESERVATIONS REO Ul EL IGHn
FLORIDA ,*!?, CAU 378-1966
TAXI qr

Norton, Seiple Lead SEC Stats

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Quarterback Rick Norton and half halfback
back halfback Larry Seiple of Kentucky
dominated the second weekly
Southeastern Conference statistics
Tuesday.
Norton has completed 33 of 69
attempts for 620 yards and five
touchdowns passing and Seiple
leads SEC rushers with 207 yards
on 39 attempts for an average of
5.3.
Norton is 200 yards ahead of
his nearest competitor, Steve
Spurrier of Florida. Spurrier has
completed 37 of 70 attempts for
422 yards and two touchdowns.
Fullback Steve Bowman of Ala Alabama
bama Alabama is close behind Seiple in the
rushing department with an aver*
age of 4.85. Quarterback Bob Kerr
of Vanderbilt is third with 3.4.
Charley Casey of Florida edged
Alabamas Tommy Colleson for
top spot among SEC receivers.
Casey has caught 12 for 116 yards
and a touchdown.
Mississippi States Jim Court Courtney
ney Courtney has intercepted four passes
for 44 yards to lead that depart department.
ment. department.
Norton leads the conference in

total offense with 549 total yards
compared to Sloans 465 yards.
Spurrier is third with 451.
Seiple has scored five touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to lead the league with 30
points scored. Marcus Rhoden of
MississiDDi State is second with

Rebels Rate 2 Over Gators

NEW YORK (UPI) Nebraska
and Texas are 17-point favorites
to demolish their underdog op opposition
position opposition Saturday as they battle
for the top spot in the national
rankings.
Nebraska, rated No. 1 among
the nations major college teams,
carries a 2-0 record into its
game against Wisconsin, while
Texas puts its second-place
ranking and 3-0 record on the
line against Oklahoma.
Oklahoma, 0-2, is the only mu mutual
tual mutual opponent of the top two teams
and high scoring might provide
an edge in an eventual showdown
for the national championship. Al Although
though Although Texas received 19 first firstplace
place firstplace votes compared to 12 for
Nebraska, the Longhorns were
shaded in the over-all point
standings.
Other teams in the top 10 fa favored
vored favored by lopsided margins were
Notre Dame 19 over Army,
Alabama 13 over Vanderbilt
and Georgia 13 over Clemson.
The only underdog among the top
10 is 10th ranked Oregon, which
is rated one point inferior to
Stanford.
Third-ranked Arkansas is an
eight-point pick to extend its 14-
game winning streak against Bay Baylor,
lor, Baylor, which lost passing ace Terry
Southall for the season.
Michigan State, the fourth-rated
team, is only one point over arch archrival
rival archrival and defending Big 10
champion Michigan.
Purdue 7 is rated six points
over Iowa; Southern Cal 8 is four
over Washington and Mississippi
State, tied for 10th with Oregon,
is a prohibitive favorite against
Southern Mississippi.
In other games, by section;
East: Yale 3 over Brown,
Penn State 5 over Boston College,

24 points and Jimmy Keyes of
Mississippi is third with 21.
Mississippi States Richard Mc-
Graw leads punters with an aver average
age average of 46.6 yards in 15 kicks.
Jerry Shuford of Vanderbilt has
averaged 43.5 yards in 23 kicks.

Princeton 5 over Cornell, Colgate
10 over Holy Cross, Navy 16 over
Columbia, Dartmouth 21 over
Pennsylvania.
South: Mississippi 2 over
Florida, North Carolina 5 over
North Carolina State, Maryland
6 over Wake Forest, Georgia Tech
7 over Tulane, Duke 7 over Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Louisiana State 7 over
Miami, Kentucky 7 over Florida
State, Tennessee 7 over South
Carolina, Virginia 18 over VMI.

BRUCE
ALLIGA TOR COL UMNIST
A m P
Its chock full of Ice, a little extra water and a trace of syrup, and
on any Saturday afternoon Gator fans can pick up one, two, three
or four In 12-ounce cups at a quarter a piece.
If 25 cents seems too much, a streamlined facsimile can be bought
for 15 cents with what seems to be the same amount of ice and water
but a little less syrup; and of course a smaller cup resembling a
thimble.
But according to Perry Moore, administrative assistant in the ath athletic
letic athletic department, fans at Florida Field have asked quality and
quantity, and the 25 cent'game Coke has been tabbed as the answer
to all problems.
Last year, Moore broke down the cost of the product as eight cents
for *he syrup per cup; the cup and lid, two and a half cents; overhead,
including wages, ice, and tickets used by sellers, five cents, plus five
cents to the young hustler selling the drink in the stands.
This would leave a four and one half cent profit on each 25 cent game
Coke, unless the fans came to the concession stand, in which case the
hustler or middle man would be eliminated.
This year, in a hurried phone call, Moore again put his memory book
to work and rat led off the breakdown on the cost to produce the Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon thirst aid.
Brought Up Every Year
Oh, gosh," he started. Someone brings this up every year. I
remember giving a girl a breakdown on this last year.
Well, the syrup usually costs about seven cents per cup. The cups
are a penny each, and lids for the cups are one and a half cents each.
Now, what else. Well, ice is about a penny and a half, and theres
the five cents that the hustler gets.
The rest of the cost is in overhead. This varies, but I have all the
machines to keep up and 700 employees to pay so it will usually be
between five and seven cents a cup.
Informed that he had now accounted for 22 cents of the 25 cent Coke,
Moore paused.
The silence at the other end of the line was broken. That probably
isn't right, he said. Thats five cents for overhead, and that gives
us about five cents profit on each Coke. Yes, we make between four
and five cents profit on each Coke.
Yes, we can make more profit if we move a large volume of Coke.
Yes, we've had two good Saturdays for Cokes.
This was the conclusion of Moores explanation of the 25 cent game
Coke, which came to Florida Field because people wouldnt buy a
smaller drink in the stands.
Another explanation of the notorious drink comes from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Coke Company. A representative of the Coke company reports that
100 cups of the 12 ounce size can be purchased for a dollar. A case of
2,500 cup lids can be bought for $16.50 a case.
Syrup Six Cents A Cup
A 10 gallon tank of syrup can be bought for four dollars a tank. Used
straight, the Coke representative said this syrup would probably fill at
least 70 cups of the 12 ounce size. This would amount to a cost of six
cents for the syrup put in each cup.
However, if someone decided to dilute the syrup with some ice or
water (perhaps six cents worth of water) the mixture could probably
be stretched to about 110 cups. This would mean even less syrup in
each cup, and a bigger profit for the unknown hypothetical someone;
At least the Cokes at Florida Field liave quality and quantity.
But Florida fans won't get to quench their thirst with the 25 cent
specials this week, since the Gator football team will be on the road
at Oxford, Miss., trying to beat the Rebels at their own Homecoming,
which has never been done before.

Thursday. Oct. 7. 1965. The Florida Alligator.

Rhoden has returned eight punts
for 210 yards and two touchdowns
to lead the conference in that de department.
partment. department.
Leading in kickoff returns is
Bobby Beard of Auburn with 190
yards in nine attempts.

Midwest: Northwestern even
against Oregon State, Ohio State
4 over Illinois, Kansas 6 over
lowa State, Minnesota 7 over In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, Missouri 26 over Kansas
State.
Southwest: Texas Tech 6 over
Texas Christian, Texas A & M
6 over Houston.
West: Colorado even against
Oklahoma State, California 7 over
Air Force, Syracuse 5 over UCLA.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 7, 1965

Page 12

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4 BIG BOY!
DICK KIRK
DICK KIRK . Defensive Corner Back . 5-11 . 189 .
Sr. . Fort Lauderdale, Fla. ... 22 years old . Two letters
y. . Switched from offense to defense last September, his first efforts
ever on defense, he became a major cog in the Gators having the
nations top secondary . Rugged, competitive athlete who plays
whether injured or well . Broke open 0-0 deadlock against Auburn
with 84-yard TD interception return . Intercepted three passes
and returned them 101 yards in 1964 . His 42-yard TD run against
A F a vnritA Tfi)mhliroPr Alabama as sophomore in 1963 enabled Florida to hand Bear Bryant
America s r avorite namourger hlsflrst loss in Tsucaloosa 10 6 ... Plays the .-Monster- position
for Gators . Has good speed . Nickname is Super Midget.
! ; J
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