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
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Student government files get the once-over by a nonpartisan observer,
a skunk. The (descented) animal was found in the drawer in the
Secretary of Labors office. Sally Floyd, 2UC, may not question the
animals family tree, but may question its de-scent.
Scoff Kelly Denied
Spot In HC Parade

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Former state senator and guber gubernatorial
natorial gubernatorial hopeful Scott Kelly has
been denied a seat in the UF Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Parade.
Kelly will be in Gainesville to
speak at the Professional Business
Associations Homecoming Break Breakfast
fast Breakfast Oct. 16, but Phantom Honor Honored
ed Honored Guest Committee has kept him
out of the annual parade.
Thats what Dennis Driscoll,
president of the Professional Bus Business
iness Business Association told The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
Wilson Atkinson, general
manager of homecoming, said
Kelly was denied a convertible ride
because he doesnt presently hold
a state office.
Our past policy has been to
only have persons in the parade
that are presently state office hold holders,
ers, holders, Atkinson said. We didnt
feel this request warranted a
change in that policy. It would just
create too many problems.
| Who Wrote It?
This note was found on the Health
Center Auditorium stage following
Gov. Haydon Burns lecture here
Thursday. Will the author please
come forward and claim it?
UF Student Body President
Bruce Culpepper and Blue Key
President Stu Parsons were the
only students allowed to question
Burns following his remarks after
a panel of student leaders was
booted off the stage in favor of some
Regents and Commission members
last Thursday.
The note was passed to J. Bro Broward
ward Broward Culpepper, chancellor of
state universities, and Chester
Board of Regents
chairman. In the note, Bruce
refers to Bruce Culpepper; Stu,
to Stewart Parsons. The initials
in the left corner are those of
J. Broward Culpepper.
The name Daner in me second
sentence refers to Dr. Manning
J. Dauer, head of the UF Political
Science Department.

Driscoll said the persons he
talked to about getting Kelly in the
parade were cooperative, but he
said he didnt understand the es established
tablished established policy.
He said someone had told him
there was no set policy on per persons
sons persons riding in the parade.
In the past, the Professional
Business Association has had Sen Senator
ator Senator Fred Karl, Governor Haydon
Burns and Miami Mayor Robert
King High for speakers at its
homecoming breakfast.
When Burns spoke at our
breakfast he was mayor of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and not a state official.
And High isnt a state official, but
they rode in the parade, Dris Driscoll
coll Driscoll said.
The other thing that I dont
understand is that we were told
that if we didnt have a politician
he could ride in the parade, the
business association president
added. It just all sounds like
Blue Key politics.

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Tlio Florida
Alligator
Vol. 58, No. 27 University of Florida Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965
Adams HitsRed Tape/
Wants Budget Changes

Council Asked
To Dress Up
Legislative Council members are requested to
dress-up tonight for the Leg Council meeting at
8:30 in the Florida Union Auditorium.
Seminole pictures will be taken at the meeting.
Scheduled business includes ratification of the Reitz
resolution supporting UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
a report form Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
interior, and a report from John Dodson, Lyceum
Council business manager.
Two weeks ago, Leg Council requested a budget
report from Lyceum Council concerning the reported
mixup of funds after the Henry Mancini concert.
Leg Council will also consider the replacement
of Earl Barker for Kay Lundquist the Leg Council
representative for the College of Arts and Sciences.
Action Party will caucus in 218 Florida Union
and Progress Party will caucus in the Auditorium.
The caucuses will be at 8 p.m. The meeting will
be immediately afterwards.
'Pre-Growl Time
Set Earlier
Pre-Growl, the preliminary part of Gator Growl,
will start at 6:45 Friday night, not 7 p.m. as an announced
nounced announced previously.
Student seats at Growl are not reserved. Students
will sit in the East stands. Reserved seats are for
alumni, faculty and staff of the university and
those people attending the special homecoming
banquets.
Pre-Growl will consist of precision drill by the
Billy Mitchell Drill Team and the Gator Raiders
and the presentation of high school bands.
The official Growl program will begin at 8 p.m.
I Debate Postponed I
Tonights scheduled debate between political
science professor John Spanier and psychology pro professor
fessor professor Marshall Jones on the war in Viet Nam
has been .postponed and will be rescheduled in
approximately two weeks.

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Secretary of State Tom Adams yesterday again took
issue with the red tape and over-controls of the
State Budget Commission and proposed highauton highautonomy
omy highautonomy in fiscal matters for the universities and the
Board of Regents.
Adams called on the Budget Commission to loosen
tight controls on minute spending and redefine
the budgetary role to a sound and workable plan
immediately.
The former UF law student proposed limiting the
budget commission to setting broad spending poli policies
cies policies while the Board of Regents should be allowed
to approve line-item details of the budget.
He proposed a new program to calculate faculty
and administrative salaries so we will be able to
compete with other institutions for the finest educa educational
tional educational talent available.
Adams program calls for a cost evaluation that
would classify students on the basis of their expenses
to a university. A medical student costs more to
educate than a law student. We should account for
this, said Adams.
This will assure that sufficient funds are available
to the universities and eliminate political jockeying
between the various institutions, Adams said.
Adams said the new plan will inject cost control
in educational financing. This will put the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for wise and careful expenditures of funds
directly on the presidents themselves, he said.
For those controls of the commission that are
statutory, Adams asked for an examination of the
law to determine how the budget commission could
legally give more spending freedom to the uni universities.
versities. universities.
We on the State Cabinet need to redefine our
budgetary role so a workable plan may be submitted
to the next session of the Legislature, said Adams.
Adams said the Budget Commission should take the
lead in its own re-evaluation. Mine is an effort to
objectively analyze a program of which I am a part,
and which I realize could be better designed.
The new role of the Regents will create a greater
need for comprehensive pre-audits and post-audits
of education spending, he said.
I think that the Budget Commission should be
granted broad authority in undertaking and evaluating
these audits he said.
See ADAMS RIPS On P. 5



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
DEMANDS VOICE . West Germany has given a firm warning that
it will defy any international agreements which fail to give Germany
a voice in nuclear affairs. The decision arose from British pressure
on the United States to reconsider its adoption of a multi-lateral
nuclear force which allows German participation. The force aroused
concern of the spread of nuclear weapons from Russia. Germany
wants the voice to be in a position to bargain with Russia on German
reunification. But British officials want to seek a cooling off of con conflicts
flicts conflicts with the Soviet Union. x
TROOPS CLOSE IN . The war's biggest
assault force of U. S. and Vietnamese troops
met the first stiff Viet Cong resistence Mon Monday
day Monday night in its massive drive to spring a
death trap on up to five Communist battalions.
In the two days of action so far, 70 Communists
have been reported killed as the large force
of more than 10,000 troops encircled the Soui
La Tinh Valley.
PURGE CONTINUES . Armed Indonesian Communists were re reported
ported reported gathering in several places on the island of Sumatra Monday
as government troops continued their efforts to round up elements
responsible for the attempted coup of Sukarnos government. As anti anticommunist
communist anticommunist sentiment continued to rise, Sukarno was reported ready
to endorse the armys action against the leftists, once the chief source
of Sukarnos political strength.
National
CLOTURE FAILS . Forces for the administrations bill to repeal
section 14b of the Taft-Hartley law Monday failed in an effort to shut
off a Dirksen-led filibuster against the bill. Rejection of the cloture
was expected, but the size of the vote was a blow to the Administra Administration's
tion's Administration's hopes for action this session. The vote 47 to 45 was 17
votes short of the two-thirds margin needed to invoke cloture.
SL4CS TO MEET . The Southern Asso Association
ciation Association of Colleges and Schools will meet in
Richmond November 28 to decide if it will
continue to accredit North Carolina colleges
and universities. The state's school accredi accreditation
tation accreditation is being contested after the state passed
the Speaker Ban law in 1963 which sought to
bar Communist speakers from state-supported
campuses. The charge: political meddling
WALLACE AWAITS FATE . The political future of Alabama
Gov. George Wallace is now in the hands of the state supreme court.
After the state senate failed to muster enough votes to invoke cloture
on a bill to allow Wallace to run again for reelection, supporters of
the bill turned to the courts for aid. The petition before the court
would lower the number of votes required to invoke cloture in the
Senate, allowing a simple majority vote to rule.
TIMES STRIKE SETTLED . All of New Yorks major dailies
were back in circulation Monday for the first time since the American
Newspaper Guild struck the New York Times 25 days ago. By a large
vote the Guild Sunday accepted a new contract under terms preposed
by Mayor Robert Wagner. The strike against the Times involved
automotion, union jurisdiction, pensions and a union shop. Money was
not an issue.
Florida
OFFERS SUPPORT . Provided enough puonc support exists
Gov. Haydon Burns said that he will support the change to daylight
sawings time. The proposal was recently put forth by Floridas
Sen. George Smathers, who said it would help tourism. If the points
were convincing in its favor. 1 might take an active part in pushing
it, Burns said. Smathers maintained that every form of recreation,
from fishing to water skiing, would benefit by the extra hour.
NEGOTIATIONS COMPLICATED . Im-
Citient Cuban refugees and their families in
e United States are threatening U. S.-Cuban
talks on allowing disgruntled Cubans to im immigrate
migrate immigrate to the states. Several small boats
have already violated the U. S government
request for an orderly exodus of the refugees.
In one such instance a Cuban coast guard was
shot and killed by an exile mercenary Fri Friday
day Friday as a small boat carried 17 refugees from
the Communist island.

Multilateral Nuclear Force
Causes Alliance Split

By STEWART HENSLEY
United Press International
WASHINGTON (UPI) Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Brit British
ish British Foreign Secretary Michael
Stewart were meeting Monday to
discuss Angeo-American differ differences
ences differences over NATO nuclear strategy
and to compare notes on South Southeast
east Southeast Asia.
They were holding morning and
afternoon sessions and lunching
together in an effort to cram as
much business as possible into the
single day. Stewart is spening
a day in Washington before going
on the the West Coast and Japan.
The British have expressed ser serious
ious serious doubts as to whether the
creation of a NATO muclear force,
in which West Germany would be
one participant, is worth the
trouble it is causing with Russia.
Stewart has said that it is more
important to get some sort of an
agreement with the Soviet Union
banning the spread of nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons and that this may be impos impossible
sible impossible if the proposed NATO force
comes into being.
The United States, however, con considers
siders considers it vital to find some
arrangement to give West Germany
a voice in Western nuclear
strategy. It is felt this would
lessen the possibility that Germany
will some day decide to build
her own national nuclear force.
Stewart said Sunday on a tele television
vision television program that NATO should
re-examine current efforts to
devise a NATO nuclear force to
STATEWIDE
Impact
qatop a6s
OUR
SAhVpW'/CtfSS
Are nr
Fo* A Ar/V6-
o o o
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make certain that such a project
would not make it more difficult
to reach political agreements with
the Soviet Union.
The British view is that the
proposed force would aid little
to NATOs over-all strenght and
that is causing more trouble than
it is worth.
West Germany has .complicated
the picture by intensifying her
demands for some say in nuclear
strategy, adding a new argument argumentthat
that argumentthat she needs this in order to
strengthen her hand for bargaining

Mi i
Whats N< w !
The Browse Shop
THE DEFENSE Vladimir Nabokov
SPOON RIVER ANTHOLOGY Edgar Lee Masters
THE JAMES STEPHENS READER
NIGGER .... Dick Gregory
DANTE ALIGHIERI Paget Toynbee
THE MEANING OF MEANING... Ogden & Richards
THE FORGOTTEN LANGUAGE Erich Fromm
TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
STRUCTURAL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY... .Wells
GROUP THEORY IN QUANTUM MECHANICS...Heine
ELEMENTARY PARTICLE PHYSICS Kallen
'.. >
Campus Shop l Bookstore
w
can I move
ahead at IBM?
There are many ways to advance at IBM. Your
progress is tied to your own individual interests.
Technical management, professional achievement,
educational advancementall are possibilities
for you at IBM. An example of your potential for
growth lies in the fact that IBM is planning on
promoting 6,000 new managers from within, in the
next five years.
As a new graduate considering IBM, you have
your choice of Development, Programming, Mar Marketing
keting Marketing or Manufacturing. You'll need a degree
in the sciences, engineering, mathematics or bus business
iness business administration.
On-campus interviews are scheduled for Oct. 20
and 21. Contact your placement director for an ap appointment
pointment appointment or, if this is not convenient, contact:
E.W. Me Guinness, Branch Manager
IBM Corporation 1107 Myra St.
Jacksonville, Fla.
laterviews OCT. 20-21
0a UF Campas
mm#

with Moscow on reunification of
Germany.
On Viet Nam, Stewart is pre prepared
pared prepared to reassure Rusk of con continued
tinued continued British Support for Amer American
ican American policy there. The British
Labor government is trying to
find some way to get peace talks
started, but so far has found no
willingness on the part of Com Communist
munist Communist North Viet Nam to abandon
her insistence that U. S. troops
be withdrawn as a precondition preconditiona
a preconditiona totally unacceptable idea so far
as Washington is concerned.



ii
Campus United Fund Drive

UFs campus drive for the
week. This is 25 per cent
campus drive being conducted
tinues throught Oct. 30.

Shoe conShoe 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

X*ss
Steak Night
Larry
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M.
x I
Large Del Monico
Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad <*
Hot Buttered Rolls $1.07
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Just 1/2 Block From Campus

United Fund went over $7,000 this
of the campus goal of $28,000. The
separately from the city drive con conShoe

Pique On Sale
Homecoming Week
Pique, an off-campus humor
magazine created and published
entirely by UF students, will goon
sale during Homecoming week.
Unaffilated with the UF, Pique
first appeared on campus last
March with an all humor and sat satire
ire satire format, but has not been seen
since.
Pique promises to be superior
to any magazine on or near the
UF campus in a long time," pro promises
mises promises editor Roy Emmett.
The next issue will be greater
in size and quality, Emmett went
on. He also indicated that Pique
would be full of new and original
ideas that would make it the most
unique magazine of its type on
campus.
The issue will go on sale Oct.
13.

Fund Drive
The campus United Fund Can.
paign has reached the mark of
$7,500, with five campus units sub subscribing
scribing subscribing more than 100 percent.
The five are: Florida State
Museum, Florida Press, WRUF,
ROTC and the Administration Of Office
fice Office of UF President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Co-chairman Col. A. Mithcell
has expressed confidence that the
drive will exceed its goal of
$28,000.
UF Trainer
OK After
Dog Bite
Little John Cole, the 19-year
old trainer for the Gator football
team who was bitten by a dog
at the UF-Mississippi State Game,
is fineand so is the dog.
Doctors at the infirmary had
searched for the dog and then
watched it for 10 days to check
for rabies, said Dr. William Hall.
Should the dog have died or
exhibited any element of illness,
Little John might have had to
undergo the painful series of shots
to protect against rabies, Hall
said.
Jefferson Prize
Established Here
The Thomas Jefferson Prize
has been established at the UF
for the 1965-66 academic year.
The SIOO award from the Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Jefferson Society of the United
States will be presented to the
student composing the best essey
on the topic, Thomas Jefferson
and the Modern World.
Students participating must sub submit
mit submit their essays by April 1. An Announcement
nouncement Announcement of the winner is sched scheduled
uled scheduled April 20.
The essay may be in any field
and must demonstrate that the stu student
dent student has done considerable reading
of Jeffersons writings,.
Committee for the competition
includes Dr. Manning J. Dauer,
professor of sciences;
Dr. Thomas Hanna, chairman of the
Department of Philosopy; Dr.
Delton Scudder, chairman of the
Department of Religion, and Stan Stanley
ley Stanley K. Laughlin, professor of Law.
All papers must be footnoted and
judgment will be on content style
and organization. Further infor information
mation information on the competition may
be obtained from the Department
of Political Science, 107 Peabody
Hall.
PUTS YOU
IN THE
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Complete information on
the lowest club rates i n
Florida. Come out any anytime
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SPECIAL
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LESSON
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bbbbbbm
BBUBBBBB
PRE LAW SOCIETY: Today, 7:30 p.m., Law School, Room 121.
Speaker from the FBI.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB: Today, 8 p.m., Florida Union. Speaker:
Professor Andres Suarez speaking In Spanish.
INSURANCE SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m., Florida Union, Johnson
Lounge. Speaker: Mr. Bruce Caldwell, Bond Superintendent for the
USF and G.
ASME (MECHANICALS): Today, 7:30 p.m., Engineering Building,
Room 319. Speaker: Mr. Hoyt Broward. Topic: Mobile launchers.
AM. INSTITUTE OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS: Today, 7:30 p.m.,
Grove Hall, Room 64. Color film of architecture of Paris.
STUDENT FINANCE ASSOCIATION: Today, Florida Union, Room
215. Speaker: Mr. John Galliland, of Stockton, Whatley, Davin and Co.
Topic: Financing of Real Estate.*
AGRICULTURE ECONOMICS CLUB: Today, 7 p.m., McCarty Hall,
Room 170. Speaker: Mr. Robert Bennet. Topic: New System of
Farm Records.
NEWELL ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Mc-
Carty Hall, Room 343. Speaker: Dr. E. E. Hagen. Topic: Upper
Amazon.
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE CLUB: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts Building, Room 105 B. Speaker: Professor
Thomas Hanna, chairman of philosophy. Topic: Laughter and Tears:
The Compass Points of the Comic and Pathetic.
JOURNALISM DAMES: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Home of Mrs. C. W.
Lambert, 3423 NW 7th Place.
GAMMA BETA PHI SOCIETY: Wednesday, Florida Union, Room
116. All former Beta Club members are invited to attend.
PI MU EPSILON: Wednesday, 8:30 p.m., Florida Union, Room 220.
Speaker Dr. J.Sutherland Frame, professor, MichlganState University.
Topic: Functions of a Matrix.
BRAZILIAN-PORTUGUESE CLUB: Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., Florida
Union, Room 324. All speakers of Portuguese are invited. Speaker:
Dr. Ruy Paiva.
Britains Wilson Fails
To Convince Rhodesia

LONDON (UPI) British Prime
Minister Harold Wilson failed
today in a last-ditch attempt to talk
Rhodesian Premier lan Smith out
of issuing a declaration of indepen independence
dence independence for his white-ruled African
colony.
There has been no change in
anybodys attitude, Smith de declared
clared declared after a brief meeting with
Wilson at No. 10 Downing Street.
It appeared Smith was deter determined
mined determined to carry out out his threat
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Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965, The Florida Alligator.

to secede. I hope I am going
home tonight and I am going to
pack my bags now, the Rhodesian
leader told newsmen.
The fruitless meeting seemed
to end hopes something might be
salvaged from Smiths trip to Lon London
don London for talks on independence.
Informed sources said the uni unilateral
lateral unilateral declaration of independence
seemed a certainty. It would mark
the first time since the American
colonies seceded in 1776 that Bri Britain
tain Britain has been faced with such a
crisis.
Opposition leader Edward Heath,
former Prime Minister Alec Doug Douglas-Home
las-Home Douglas-Home and opposition common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth spokesman Selwyn Lloyd
called on Wilson late Sunday night
after meeting earlier at their
requesting with Smith.
Smith has demanded indepen independence
dence independence and continued rule of Rhode Rhodesia
sia Rhodesia by the white minority of about
220,000 settlers.
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Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
pTr
official publication of the
* University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday 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.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator. Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965

EDITORIAL
new breed?
of State Tom
Adams, who continually rides
rough-shod on Florida politics, has
again lived up to his reputation as
a man of ability and foresight.
In the face of Governor Haydon
Bums' indifference to educational
budget bungling, Adams has al already
ready already proposed a plan to alleviate
the archaic" and unwielding''
methods of the State Budget Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
Even more admirable is the fact
that Adams sits on the same com commission
mission commission he denounces. Unlike
similarly situated men, Adams
called attention to the inequities"
of the administration he serves.
Adams, however, doesn't serve
just the administration. He serves
Florida, and yesterday in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville he proved it.
President J. Wayne Reitz thought
the situation so severe that he
threatened to resign if it wasn't
corrected The American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors
warned that budget reviewing
power had to be changed or the
UF would be disaccredited within
a year.
But the governor of Florida
didn't think the situation that ser serious.
ious. serious. Whistle-stopping in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last Thursday he made
casual mention of the laws foster fostering
ing fostering heavy budget review. They're
there, and can't be changed except
by the legislature," he said, and
roared off, in the style of his own
BurtiS Blitzers,'' to beat the
drums for the road bond program.
Tom Adams recognized the ser seriousness
iousness seriousness of the situation and began
last week to correct it. He pro proposed
posed proposed broad powers of administra administration
tion administration for the budget commission
and control of item by item ex expenditure
penditure expenditure s for the Board of
Regents.
Not stopping there, he also
added a new proposal of classify classifying
ing classifying students by their expense to
the university to insure sufficient
funds for the schools. For the con control
trol control that Burns implied would be
so hard to legislate, Adams
pledged an immediate study by
himself and the commission to
come up with a workable plan by
the next legislative session."
Tom Adams has done his job
and given the AAUP and President
Reitz the backing they needed. It
now seems inevitable that the pro proposal
posal proposal will be law next year.
But Gov. Bums is still suffering
from the Jacksonville Story"
complex. He continues to equate
growth with roads. He did this in
Jacksonville, but left too soon to
see an education crisis crumble
that expressway filled city.

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor ManagliC Editor
m r. ii .** "a
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npfiir:
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*
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*>*.
GALLSTONE
LETTERS
frankly
Editor:
This letter is my troubled reaction and complaint to John Jenkins
column in Friday's Alligator.
Before I go any further, let me exonerate myself from the title of
Freedom Party nut. commie dupe, or leftist activist. I feel and hope
the views I support are those of the majority of students on campus.
Mr. Jenkins, Freedom Party, etc. and its members are not as
bad as you make them out to be. Some may be a little shabby and not
wear "hangar loops. but whatever their reasons, they dont force
you to join them. Its easy to look down on differing behavior and
appearanceerpecially if theyre in the out group.
Also Mr. Jenkins, it was rather unkind and assuming of you to
label the Freedom Party people, etc. as self-gratifying individuals
who view us as ignorant clods and themselves as omniscients, and
anyone in authority as a Hitler. I too agree that they hold some opinions
which are contrary to those that many of us hold. 1 also shudder
to have them shoulder the responsibilities of the action that they
ask for. BUT MR. JENKINS, Id hate to see YOU in power without
a constitution and a bill of rights to protect US.
That these people have a right to rave, picket, print, and hold
demonstrations makes me feel good. That their ideas may be wrong
or noxious to our ear is of little importance. The belief of a rel relatively
atively relatively open forum of ideas is essential to our way of life.
I ask. Mr. Jenkins, Hitler and Stalin burned books, imprisoned
professors and eliminated demonstrations--WHAT WOULD YOU DO??
Ed Matz, ILW
the first
Editor:
I would like to be among the first to congratulate Mr. Jenkins for
the content otf his column. It said what has long needed to be said,
and I say thanks for that. It was time for the Freedom Party and
its members to be j>ut in their place.
I am waiting for Mr. Jenkins next effort. 1 hope it is as current
and good as his first. do,,
Jerry R. Sullenberger, 2UC
*,* # ?*r*?*T*r ,, ?vvv*T*?*Tv **?* **** ***r****^"*"**^**^****** w *%****,*\\\%* % \'.****'
V.
Yesterday's edition of The Alligator
was late because our truck broke down
on its way to the presses in Leesburg.
The special wrap-around, mail-away
Reitz-Budget Commission edition is
part of today's newspaper "Drop it in
the deposit boxes after filling out
your family's address and we'll mail $:
it free.

Florida Politics
by Mike Garcia
jit is common knowledge mat Gov.Haydonurns
visited our campus last week. It is also gen generally
erally generally known that his purpose for coming tp the
University of Florida was to give his views con concerning
cerning concerning the controversial budget problem.
The Governor of our state felt this situation was
so serious that he made a special trip here to, in
his words, bring it out in the open. His effort,
whether successful or not, was genuine. And the
students of the University of Florida, if for no other
reason than respect for his office, should have wel welcomed
comed welcomed him in an atmosphere of open-mindedness.
However, there are some factions on this campus
who feel it is their sworn duty to dissent on every everything
thing everything from Viet Nam to Mother Love. I am speaking
of the Freedom Party pickets who, ia their beards
and blue jeans, marched up and down in front of the
Health Center, condemning the presence of our
Governor.

This type of action is hardly conducive to con constructive
structive constructive relations between the University study body
and our legislators in Tallahassee. These so called
free thinkers, who continually extoll the virtues
of free speech and repeatedly cry for an unbiased
view of controversial speakers, should start prac practicing
ticing practicing what they preach.
How can one preach freedom of speech and then
turn around and demonstrate against it. It is my
contention that Freedom Party is so wrapped up in
its own selfish, psuedo-ideologies that it fails to be
able to separate one from the other.
If Freedom Party really had the best interests of
the students at heart, it would not have tried to
create unnecessary animosity between the Governor
and the University of Florida.

The budget problem is a serious one, and rightfully
or not, Governor Burns has been blamed for its
existence. Too often, in the lack of complete infor information,
mation, information, a group is swayed to a belief out of bitter
emotion rather than factual justification. Such was
the case in the budget situation.
Whether most people know it or not. it is NOT
within the powei of the Governor to do away with
the Budget Commission controls on university ex expenditures.
penditures. expenditures.
Dr. Reitz has proposed that the gubernatorially gubernatoriallyappointed
appointed gubernatoriallyappointed Board of Regents take full control of the
S6B-million dallars in university funds. This means
that after a budget has been agreed to by the legis legislature
lature legislature and the cabinet, the elected officials of the
state will have no further control over 68 million
dollars of the taxpayers money.

Further. Dr. Reitz threatened to resign if his
proposal wasnt accepted. (I wont play if I cant
be captain.) It is rumored that Chester Ferguson,
chairman of the Board of Regents, tentatively ac accepted
cepted accepted Dr. Reitz resignation.
Dr. Reitz, who has threatened resignation on
several occasions, said he has not resigned (yet').
Our president has a valid complaint. However, I
would question his methods of attempting to rectify
the situation. Threatening to resign is not going to
help the .UF get a better budget. The only way to
get some sort of settlement is through compromise
and calm tempers.
The legislature has the power to settle the budget
problem. And those who are genuinely concerned
should write to their state legislators and voice their
opinion, rather than go stomping up and down with
picket signs or resignation forms.
EDITORIAL STAFF
o
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
JWy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors; Bob Wilcox. Bruce Dudley.
Terry Miller. Yvette Cardozo. Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears.
Norma Beil Jim Baiiey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Solomon
§uzi Beadleston Sharon Robinson Howard Rose nt
Dick Dennis Arlene Caplan wahinowitz >



letters
objective & fair

Editor:
Objective and fair news reporting of an emotional
subject is a difficult challenge, but it can be done if
attempted sincerely by persons with a high regard for
professional journalism. Unfortunately, The Alli Alligators
gators Alligators coverage of Gov. Burns speech to campus
leaders a few days ago was neither objective nor
fair. As an example of professional journalism it
was a miserable failure.
Admittedly this was a controversial meeting, but
many of us who attended were stunned by The
Alligators reporting of it the following day. Frankly,
you got a little carried away with yourselves.
For instance: Your story said student leaders
on the state were removed to make room for
Burns entourage or Board of Regents members.
Aw, come on now! That sounds like the meanies
moved in and ran out all the good guys. Even worse,
it was actually incorrect.
The truth is far more simple. The whole affair
was arranged on about twenty-four hours notice (by

once again
Editor:
He did it again! Once more Jim Fine with his asinine logic is trying
to confuse the issue.
In the first place, Mr. Fine, our letters were not exactly equal, only
similar because we who replied to you all happened to be stimulated
by the same cause, your letter.
Secondly, you mention, A freedom which is producing a conformity
of thought as evidenced by the above-mentioned letters. What about
those who took sides with you and whose letters related to yours to
the same degree that ours did. What do you mean by conformity when
I, myself, am not conforming to your way of thinking. You speak of
our lack of definition of freedom and you speak of conformity, none nonetheless,
theless, nonetheless, you never define conformity but instead speak vaguely about it.
Thirdly, you have twisted the subject around to give it the same
emotional tone that accompanied the Richer petition earlier this year.
In The ALLIGATORof March 26, 1965, I expressed my views about
the degrading way in which his supporters were using the struggle
for civil rights in Selma to obtain signatures for Mr. Richer. Once
more the same tactics have been used, for you only try to confuse the
issue by introducing racial discrimination, a completely unrelated
subject never referred to in your first letter. My views on Viet Nam
and my views on racial problems are not related to each other because
these are two distinctly different issues. Again you bring together
unrelated issues when you compare those fighting for equality with
the spoiled brats who stop trains.
Fourthly, I am not opposed at all to recognizing the legitimate
aspirations of emerging nations; but, I am opposed to the way aspir aspirations
ations aspirations are often forces upon the people of these nations so that they
become mere instruments of a select few. Apparently you like many
others of your opinion would advocate free elections for the people
of South Viet Nam to choose their own form of government. But how
can anyone be so blind and naive as to believe that elections held in
villages terrorized by Communist Viet Cong could ever be FREE?
Fifthly, in your last paragraph, you are not speaking of freedom,
you are pleading for a change from a line that you believe to be dog dogmatic
matic dogmatic to your own dogmatic line.
Finally, Mr. Fine, I think that by confusing the issues and by playing
with the emotions (involving sympathies with the racial problems), you
are consciously trying to control the attitudes of the students on the Viet
Nam issue. Any control whether by a person, ideology, or party includes
an inherent lack of freedom.
Mario R. Perez, 2UC

long last
Editor:
At long last, The Alligator has reversed its
policy of featuring exclusively communist inspired
humor columns, (e.g. Pinko Federmans Qrum Qrumbles),
bles), Qrumbles), and has decided to present the zany and
original material of the right wing comedian John
Jenkins.
Or am I mistaken? Could he be the conserva conservative
tive conservative answer to recently published statements of
liberal sentiment, such as those of hipster Ed
kicher? (Who is not concerned, as he would have
us believe, with a radical view and analysis of
contemporary social development, but with free
love and the Bohemian way of life).
Whatever Mr. Jenkins intended, his objectivity
and value as a constructive critic are to be noted.
The foundations of his criticism reflect long mo moments
ments moments of research and contact with the individuals
whose beliefs he so rationally dismisses.
In his fanciful speculation upon the appearance
and sexual mores of the average Freedom Party
member' he illustrated the most exemplary manner
in which to respond to political philosophies op opposing
posing opposing ones own.
We all eagerly await tne next wordy catharsis
by Mr. Jenkins. Maybe next time hell give us
the lowdown on the lusty antics of the Blue Angels.
Martin Kahan, lUC

invitation of student leaders) and the board members
werent expected. Then last minute word was received
that many of them wished to attend. Now, where else
would a sensible person want to seat dignitaries of
this calibre, except on the stage?
The truth, then, is the students themselves asked
the board members to take seats on the stage, a
simple courtesy. Dont think so? Well, why not qsk
one of them, theyll tell you.
Your interviews after the meeting were no better,
perhaps worse from the ethical standpoint. For
example, you selected only the portions of Rep.
Turlingtons comments that suited your theme, and
omitted the rest. True, Turlington did say that some
of the cabinet members had strongly opposed granting
financial autonomy to the Universities, and had quietly
influenced the defeat of corrective legislation. But
why did you ignore his next remark, that Gov. Burns,
a relative newcomer to the cabinet, was not one of
them?

Adams Rips
Continued From Page One
Adams said that if policies set oy the Commission
are not followed the Cabinet should call someone
to task. And unless corrections are made, edu educational
cational educational heads should roll!.
In an obvious reference to the Budget Commission,
Adams said we must unshackle administrators from
their fiscal straight jacket.
Adams labeled the round-about route of budge budgetary
tary budgetary policy a stumbling block to quality education
as he explained the back-and-forth process that the
requests submitted by university officials go through
before approval.
He cited an example of one official waiting to hire
a professor. By the time the request for salary has
been approved, the professor may have accepted em employment
ployment employment elsewhere in this highly competitive mar market.
ket. market.
The delay causes Florida to lose the services of
truly outstanding educators simply because a com competing
peting competing university has beaten us to the punch with a
with a firm offer, he said.
Adams said this climate of frustration was
largely responsible for the recent departure of out outstanding
standing outstanding educators from state colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities.
Consequently, our archaic and unwieldy budgeting
procedures have, and still continue, to frustrate
administrators within our university system in their
efforts to provide the leadership which is necessary
to develOD real quality higher education in Florida.
Adams said higher education in Florida must oe
built by adequate physical facilities, stable and effi efficient
cient efficient administrators, and quality research and in instruction.
struction. instruction.

Considering the context, a half halfquote
quote halfquote was more unfair than no
quote at all, wasnt it?
Then there was your editorial
that day, a combination of ignor ignorance
ance ignorance and prejudice, rare for your
newspaper. You said that students
in the audience werent permitted
to ask questions of the Governor.
Then you moralized about how bad
this was. Funny thing, but I seem
to remember a particular pointed
question by Steve Cheeseman about
the St. Petersburg Times story on
the presidents resignation. Steve
sat in the audience, and the Gover Governor
nor Governor invited questions from the au audience,
dience, audience, remember? Id like to think
your reporters were asleep when
all this happened, but Im afraid
thats not the answer.
No, your coverage of the Gover Governors
nors Governors visit did not reflect the pro professionalism
fessionalism professionalism of which you are
capable. You ethics looked a little
tattered that day, gentlemen. It was
a sorry piece of journalism.
Mac Melvin
Chairman, Students-For-Burns
Mac, please see bottom of page
one. Editor.
SPEAKING OUT a new format
for student and faculty opinion will
become a feature of the editorial
page. Any student or member of
the Faculty may discuss an issue
to reasonable length by submitting
his articles to Editor, c/o the
Florida Alligator.
Please type all articles double
spaced. The articles will be
weighed as to content, clarity, and
timeliness.
Editor
*

Burns Administration:
'Cynical Dictatorship 9
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A member of the state Forestry Board
charged the Burns administration today with being a cynical dicta dictatorship
torship dictatorship and said attempts were being made to purge him because he
has openly criticized the governor.

Emmett B. Peter, Jr., a member
of the board for five years, L veled
a blistering attack on the adminis administration
tration administration after he was passed over
for election as president of the
board.
Under the traditional rotation
system, Peter as vice president
was slated to become president,
but the board instead voted 2-1
to give the position to Marcus
Rawls of Jacksonville. E. L.
Loughridge of Perry was elected
vice president and John Y. Hum Humphress
phress Humphress of Tallahassee secretary.
The other member of the five fiveman
man fiveman board is Buren Price of Bron Bronson,
son, Bronson, the outgoing president.
Dr. Hume,
Ex-Ag Dean,
Dies Sunday
By TERRY MILLER
pick up writer
Dr. H. Harold Hume, nationally
known horticultural authority and
former dean of the UF College of
Agriculture, died here Sunday.
Hume, who died at the age of9o,
began at UF in 1899 as a professor
of botany and horticulture. In 1931,
he became assistant dean and in
1935 dean of the College of Agri Agriculture.
culture. Agriculture. In 1947, he served as act acting
ing acting president of UF before Dr. J.
Hillis Miller became president.
After his retirement from his
post in 1949, Hume was Provost
of Agriculture. During his career
he held a number of state agricul agriculture
ture agriculture posts.
Hume was a man to whom this
state owes a great deal,' Dr. M.
A. Brooker, the present dean of the
College of Agriculture said.
Dean Brooker, who came to UF
in 1947 when Hume was dean, said
Hume was a great scientist as well
as administrator and did much for
agriculture in the state.
As an administrator Hume took
personal interest in his staff and
gave inspiration to the younger
staff members, Dr. G. D. Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, assistant dean of Agriculture,
said.
Hume was a published horticul horticultural
tural horticultural authority, with books on azea azealea,
lea, azealea, camelia, and holly cultivation
and on citrus production.
Even while serving in ad ad-
post, Hume took every
opportunity to talk to students and
often on walks would point out the
various plants, Thornton said.

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Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Peter, associate editor of the
Lakeland Ledger, said Rawls and
Loughridge were supporters of
Gov. Haydon Burns and contributed
to his campaign.
He said Rawls, Loughridge and
Humphress got together at a secret
meeting and decided to pass over
him for any board office. He said
it was the start of strongarm
tactics to get rid of him but that
he intends to stay on the board until
his term expires in another year.
He was first appointed by former
Gov. Leoy Collins and re reappointed
appointed reappointed by Collins successor,
former Gov. Farris Bryant.
Peter said he was not anti-
Burns but was against a number
of policies recently being pushed
by the administration.
He said the governor has sent
around the word to various agen agencies
cies agencies that they are to do business
only with certain insurance firms
who were friendly to him. and
Peter said the indications were
that such policies which bring in
premiums of $190,000 over a
three-year period just from the
forest service alone, are to be
negotiated rather than let on bids.
He also disclosed that the gov governor
ernor governor has required several agen agencies,
cies, agencies, including the forest service,
to turn over gasoline credit cards
to the governors pilot and each
agency is having to contribute to
fuel costs for the big airplane
donated for the governors use by
the Winn-Dixie grocery store
chain.
Thus, the records of the various
agencies show expenses for gaso gasoline
line gasoline that were not actually used by
the agency.
Peters said Burns also had a
favored list of tire dealers for the
agencies to deal with and charged
the various boards are being
brought to heel.
Peter charged that even mild
opposition to Gov. Burns or his
people seems enough to invoke
terrible political wrath.
Peter said he wont be forced
out.
I shall remain as a lowly mem member
ber member without office, but with much
more freedom than those of you
whose office is at the pleasure of
the governor.
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 12, 1965

Igator classifieds]

wanted
HORSES: THE TEPEE RANCH
Ladles Horse Polo Team has a
vacancy tor one, or more students,
students wives or faculty wives
who can furnish their own horse
and equipment for the weekly free
polo Instruction and polo practice
at Tepee Ranch. Mrs. Barbara
Kohler (student and student wife),
president. Miss Helen Price (grad (graduates
uates (graduates daughter), vice president.
Mrs. Mary Pancgyk (students
wife), secretary-treasurer. For
information call Col. Price, Caval Cavalry
ry Cavalry (retired), 372-5844 between 7
and 9 p.m. weekdays. (C-26-3t-c).
ONE SHARP ROOMMATE to share
ultra-cool bachelors pad in Lake Lakeshore
shore Lakeshore Towers. Call 378-4138 after
5 p.m. (C-27-ts-c).
ENGINEERING SENIOR needs
roommate. Large two bedroom
apartment near campus. $31.00
monthly plus utilities. Mike Golden
2-9651 before 8 a.m. (C-27-3t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apt. close to campus. S3O. per
month. Call Univ. ext. 2425 between
8-5. (C-27-3t-c).
1
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE, immedi immediate
ate immediate occupancy. 1 bedroom apt. in
Colonial Manor. Oct. rent already
paid. Call Barbara 8-3744. (C (C---27-st-c),
--27-st-c), (C---27-st-c),
real estate
10 ACRE TRACT, 12 miles west
of city, part wooded and part
cleared. $360 per acre SIOO down
$45. per month. Call Wayne Mason
c/o Ernest Tew Realty Inc., 376-
6461. (I-25-6t-c).
FOR SALE: 2 CBS HOUSES.
1, 5 rooms; 1, 6 rooms. Good
condition. Low down payments. No
reasonable offer refused. 2-3118.
(I-25-st-c).
MOBILE HOME SITES. 5 acres
for $1,650. Only $25. down and
$25. per month. 11 miles West of
Gainesville. Phone 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. only. 372-5219. (I-26-4t-c).
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).
Doors Open Daily 12:30 P.M,
Cont. Shows All Day Start 1 P.M.
Feature At
1:15*-3:15- 5:15-7:30-9:40
John Wayne
Dean Martin

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).
HARD TOP fits all 1963-65 MG
Midgets or Sprites (without roll
up windows). Like new used 6
months. Can be seen at the Pure
Gasoline Station on 13 and Univ.
Ave across from Wolfies. (A (A---27-st-p).
--27-st-p). (A---27-st-p).
ENGAGEMENT RINGS wholesale
prices, 1/2 of retail. Price plus
10% for my trouble. SBOO. ring
would be $440. Fully guaranteed.
Can get any styles, sizes or price.
Call Joseph Reda 2-1076 or see at
1304 NW 6 Ave, above Teds Ta Tavern.
vern. Tavern. (A-27-3t-c).
_
FRIGIDAIRE refrigerator, very
good condition. SSO. Call ext. 2848.
(A-27-lt-c).
1964 HONDA SUPER HAWK 305
cc. Good condition SSOO. 376-
0006, 1119 NW 11 Ave, after 3
p.m. Ask for Don. (A-27-lt-p).
help wanted
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).
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).
MALE HELP WANTED Various
jobs, hours arranged. Day or night.
Hourly wage. Apply Kings Food
Host, 1430 SW 13 St. 378-1656.
(E-25-3t-c).
MALE OR FEMALE students to
work your own hours. Earn $2.50-
$3.50 per hour. Call 6-8830 after
7:00 p.m. for appointment. (E (E---27-3t-c).
--27-3t-c). (E---27-3t-c).
PART-TIME SECRETARY for
Tuesday and Thursday. Typing re required.
quired. required. Experience preferred. No
evening hours. Apply Hillel Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, 16 NW 18 St. or call 372-
2900. (E-27-ts-c).
Potato
For Service, Call 6-6943
Special Delivery For Parties

AAa Features at <%
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autos
1958 AUSTIN HE ALY, wire wheels,
good tires and paint. See at Kappa
Sigma House. Call 6-9198. (G (G---24-st-c).
--24-st-c). (G---24-st-c).
1963 FUTURA CONVERTIBLE.
Bucket seats, 4 speed shift. Radio
and heater. $1195. Call 378-4229.
(G-25-ts-c).
1961 IMPALA CONVERTIBLE
beautiful metallic blue with match matching
ing matching interior and new top. V-8,
Automatic, PJS., P. 8., radio and
heater, good tires. SIOSO. Call
378-2647 after 5 p.m. (G-27-3t-c).
1961 MORRIS MINI MINOR. Good
condition, will sacrifice. Call after
6 p.m. 378-2791. (G-27-ts-c).
for rent
NEWL'i DECORATED apartment
for University man. Call 376-9864.
lil SW 3 Ave. (B-27-3t-c).
MOBILE HOME, completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 2 bedrooms, 20 miles from
Gainesville, on lake front location.
S6O a month, electricity furnished.
2 male seniors preferred. Contact
T. A. Hancock or J. Williams,
475-4471. (B-27-3t-p).

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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).
2 BEDROOM, furnished apt., near
campus in SW section. Just com completed.
pleted. completed. Fully equipped kitchen plus
air-condition. Phone 378-3636.
£B-24-tf-c).
1964 NEW MOON house trailer.
For sale or lease. 2 bedroom,
55x10. Carpeted, air conditioned,
fenced yard. Pool. Fuel supply.
Floor length drapes. Call 372-
7659. (B-25-3t-c).
services
i
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).
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).

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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 go on
sale Oct. 15. (J-15-lot-nc).
READY FOR THE NEW LOOK?
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Matthews Cited For Outstandina Plav

ggisive end Lynn Matthews is
Ry one of the most under underBElayers
BElayers underBElayers on the Florida foot-
H was the conclusion of Coach
RKraves after viewing game
Hos the Florida game with Ole
BRmetimes when a player con conflKtiy
flKtiy conflKtiy plays well each game, we
j|B t to recognize the work that
doing, said Graves.
H, yn n has been playing first
|Hg since his sophomore year,
[he's one of the best defensive
H rs weve had. He consistently
s up with the big defensive
for us.
m a

Wpurrier Passes Net
lack-Of-Week Prize

HrLANTA (UPI) lf theres
triple-threat than Flo-
HS's Steve Spurrier, youll never
to prove it to the Ole
Rebels.
BEurrier passed, ran and kicked
Rebels dizzy Saturday as Flo Flo!
! Flo! took a 17-0 victory for his
IH-ling performance, the Gator
jHrterback was named Monday as
jHtheastern Conference back of
week by United Press Inter Interf^Ronal.
f^Ronal. Interf^Ronal.
coach Johnny Vaught
lifted Spurrier a tremendous
Harriers Tie
leminoles;
losh Win
op notch stretch performances
l arry Powell and John Franklin
out an upset 28-28 tie for
Florida cross-country team in
meet with FSU Saturday,
owell passed two Seminoles in
stretch to wind up third and
|Enklin went by another Seminole
he final yards to knot the score.
>ene Cote, the teams top runner
ped first place with a clocking
20:59.3. Second was theSemin theSemin*s
*s theSemin*s John Hohnadel at 21:11.6.
botes running status was uncer uncern
n uncern 10 minutes before the race.
had pains until just prior to the
ce and coaches were considering
patching him.
Powell is considered by Coach
nmy Carnes as the most im imoved
oved imoved man on the squad. Not even
for the team two weeks ago,
well has come on to be the no.
nan.
We didnt even knowthat Larry
s going out, Carnes said. He
snt even on the roster at the
asons beginning. Hes been a
ostpleasant surprise.
Other Gator runners who placed
re, Dieter Gebhard, 7th; Bob
lliday, Bth, and Austin Funk,
H The unbe'aten freshmen contin continued
ued continued their winning ways in wallop wallop's
's wallop's the Baby Seminoles 23-36.
It was Mickey Haddocks turn to
?ad the way over the three-mile
urse. He finished at 14:28.1,
six seconds off teammate
arry Darakes course record.
,r ake finished fourth and Steve
Jkinson was fifth for the Baby
r ators.
have three or four good
on our freshman team
[ 0 c uld compete on the var varhy
hy varhy level right now if they were
! hgibl e , Carnes said.
, ese boys along with transfer
rank Lagotic (record holder for
e CoUl *se) will make us tough
next year,* Carnes said.
Os course were satisfied and
ighh pleased with the tie with
They beat the tar out of
ln the same meet last year,
he added.

Wayne McCall was also credited
with fine defensive piay in Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game. He and Card had eight
tackles.
Offensively the blocking of John
Feiber, Don Knapp and Randy Jack Jackson
son Jackson looked good, the Florida
coach said.
The whole offensive line is im improving.
proving. improving. We improve on our offen offensive
sive offensive blocking each week. This is
one of the reasons we are getting
the improved offensive efforts each
week.
We played our best four quar quarters
ters quarters of football this season last
week, but now were going to have
a hard time getting up for North

athlete after the 198-pound John Johnson
son Johnson City, Tenn. junior completed
18 of 29 passes for 223 yards
and a touchdown, ran nine yards
for another tally and had a 44-
yard punting average.
Although Spurrier broke the
Gators one-game yardage mark
against the Rebels, his showing
came as no surprise. In the
three previous Gator games this
season, he averaged better than
150 yards and he had been aver averaging
aging averaging 40 yards on his punts. Last
year, as a sophpmore, he was
a third team all-conference choice
after finishing third in the SEC
total offense with 1,089 yards.
Other backs nominated for this
weeks UPI award were quarter quarterback
back quarterback Rick Norton of Kentucky,
fullback Steve Bowman of Alabama
and sophomore tailback Walter
Chadwick of Tennessee.
Norton, the conference passing
leader for the past two seasons,
was on target again in the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats 26-24 victory over Florida
State. He completed 16 of 28
passes for 256 yards, passing for
one touchdown and a two point
conversion and setting up the other
touchdowns with aerials.
Bowman, the SEC rushing
leader, scored on runs of 2 and
57 yards in Alabamas 22-7 vic victory
tory victory over Vanderbilt. The senior
fullback picked up 108 yards in
14 carries and now has 303 rush rushing
ing rushing yards for the season.
Chadwick ripped off 81 yards
in 12 carries in Tennessees con conference-counting
ference-counting conference-counting 24-3 victory
over South Carolina, scoring two
touchdowns on short plunges. Sat Saturday
urday Saturday was Chadwicks first full
game.
Judo Club
Meets Three
Times Weekly
Six members of the UF Judo
Club journeyed to Jacksonville Oct.
2, and tied the Jacksonville Naval
Air Station Judo Club for the team
trophy.
Jack Haney (shodan) paced the
squad with a first place in, the
165 lb. division. Jerry Nghiem
brought home a second place in
the 150 lb. division. Second place in
the 135 lb. division went to Kiyo
Sahi (nikyu).
David Frisby (sanku), Carl
Hayes (sankyu), and John Sullivan
(sankyu), also participated.
Nghiem, holder of a white belt,
was awarded a third degree brown
belt (sankyu) for his performance.
Lora Friedman, also a member
of the Judo Club, officiated at
arranging the matches and scoring.
Coach Reisinger, advisor to the
Judo Club, served as timer.
The club is sponsored by the
College of Physical Education and
Health. It meets every Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday from 4:30
to 6:00 in the gym. All students
are invited to watch or participate.


Carolina State.
North Carolina State has lost
three games, but they have a tough
defense, and we cant afford to
let up.

The Florida Alligator^

Koufax
LOS ANGELES (UPI) San Sandy
dy Sandy Koufax overpowered the Minn Minnesota
esota Minnesota Twins with a sparkling four
hit, 7-0 performance Monday that
put the Los Angeles Dodgers ahead
in the World Series, three games
to two.
The hard-throwing 29 year old
Dodger southpaw had the Twins
under his thumb from the start
as he retired the first 12 batters
in order, struck out 10 and walked
only one to fashion his third World
Series victory.
Spindly Maury Wills was only
a half-step behind the darkhaired
Koufax for honors among the
triumphant Dodgers, who raked
loser Jim Kaat for two runs in
the first inning and then routed him
during a two-run rally in the
third en route to their 14-hit
triumph.
Wills, who plagued the Twins at
bat and on the bases all day,
not only set the Dodgers running
pattern but also equalled World
Series record by collecting four
hits, including a pair of doubles,
that hiked his series average to
.451.
Soccer Club
Records Win
Over St. Leo
Mario Leiva and Max Bacckus
kicked the UF Soccer Club to a
footloose 5-0 stomping of the St.
Leo College Soccer Team Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning at Fleming Field.
The first half ended 2-0. Max
Ventura, Honduras, and Leiva,
Costa Rica, contributed the goals.
In the second period, Max
Bacckus slammed two tallies
through in rapid succession. Leiva
added another to complete the
scoring.
Complete control of the game by
the Gator booters led to constantly
poor field position for St. Leo.
The visitors were never able to
penetrate the stalwart defense.
Coach Alan C. Moore was satis satisfied
fied satisfied with the resounding victory
in the Soccer Clubs first outing.
Besides those who scored,
there were other outstanding
players. Dino Santos, Brazil, and
John Moccia, United States, cannot
be passed over, Moore pointed
out.
Florida Rifles
Whip Two Foes
Steve Spurrier and crew were not
the only ones to shoot down the
hopes of the Mississippi Rebels
last Saturday.
The Florida Rifles, ArmyROTC
unit, returned from Oxford, Miss Mississippi,
issippi, Mississippi, with a dual victory over
the rifle squads of both the Uni University
versity University of Mississippi Army and
Navy ROTC teams.
Tne two victories give the Flo Florida
rida Florida Rifles, advised by Major Har Harvey
vey Harvey M. Dick and coached by Sgt.
Ist class Joe Nave, an outstanding
mark of 5-0 for the season.
Among the UF marksmen who
participated in the victory werl
Toby Muir, Lee Young, Jim Waugh,
and Jeff Williams.

Tuesday. Oct. 12. 1965,

Puts Dod
Dodger manager Walter Alston
named left handed Claude Osteen
to pitch the sixth game of the
series in Minnesota Wednesday.
Manager Sam Mele of the Twins
said he would not decide on his

fl

SERIES VIEWERS: Students Watch Pre-Game Show
BRUCE
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST HHW
Qxford, Miss., was described as a cow town bye / itor
reporter who journeyed there last weekend to see history made
when the Florida football team beat the Ole Miss Rebels, 17-0.
But this cow town has been the scene of a lot more history than
the Rebels first Homecoming loss.
IT WAS ln this small southern village that William Faulkner lived
and wrote into history his description of the traditional southern
atmosphere and the traditional southern aristocracy and southern
Negro which are both becoming a thing of the past.
It was in this cow town that James Meredith made his history
making stand against segregation.
Meredith was a Negro. He was arrogant and bitter-tongued in his
strides to improve the Negros status ln the deep South, and he was
met with arrogant and bitter-tongued opponents to his efforts. This
was the story of Mississippi.
THE STORY of the University of Florida Is a different one. Here a
calm soft-spoken and somewhat humble Fred McMillion could also
make history in the Negros move for higher status in the South. But
this isnt whats on his mind, and he reports no opposition to his
efforts to become a member of the Florida basketball team.
If McMillion makes the team, he will be the first Negro to play ln
the Southeastern Conference.
I JUST want to play basketball and thats it, reports the Gator
junior. There has been no pressure on me one way or another.
I get along with the other players just fine. Theyre all very nice,
and when they play theyre as business-like as can be.
The UF basketball team hasnt officially started practice, but the
players have been working out on their own, and McMillion has been
working with them.
I TALKED to Coach (Norm) Sloan about coming out for the team,
and he was very nice. He said the players were working some on their
own, and I could join them.
If I make it, I know it will be on my own. And If I dont make it,
1 know it will be because I lack the ability. I think Coach Sloan will
be fair.
McMillion admits that hes finding Floridas brand of basketball a
little rougher than junior college, but hopes he will be able to catch
on to it in time.
The 6-foot-5 basketball player graduated from Rosenwald Junior
College ln Panama City and was also sports editor of the junior
college paper. He played center on the basketball team, and averaged
12.5 points per game.
HOWEVER, THIS doesnt qualify him for Gator basketball. There
are plenty of other students at Florida who played for high school and
junior college tejms and didnt make it at Florida.
McMillion wouldnt be the first non*>scholarship athlete to try t make a Florida athletic team and fall.
But whether McMillion earns the honor of wearing an Orange and
Blue basketball uniform this year or not, the UF can at least say he
had a fair chance.
History, at least here atUF, is being made in a different atmosphere
than that which hovers over the peaceful streets of a cow town.

Split-end and flankerback Rich Richard
ard Richard Trapp, defensive halfback
Allen Trammell and flankerback
Jack Harper were injured in the
Ole Miss game, but Graves expects

Page 7

, 1965

they will all play in the Florida
Homecoming game.
Trammell reinjured his ribs and
Harper sprained his ankle, while
Trapp received several bruises.

SPORTS

gers Up
sixth game pitcher until after the
Twins work out Tuesday.
Mele said it would be Jim Mud Mudcat
cat Mudcat Grant, Camilo Pascual or
rookie Jim Merritt.



Page 8

l. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Oct. 12 1965

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AAI/P Blasts Higher Education Setup

Schools 'May Drown
I In Sea Os Red Tape

By TERRY MILLER
Alligator Staff-Writer
If the best professor in the
country were to come into his
office, President (J. Wayne) Reitz
could not hire him because of the
budget machinery, the Commis Commission
sion Commission of One Hundreds Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee on Higher Education said
recently.
UFs chapter of the American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors (AAUP) said in a bulletin that
despite progress in Floridas un universities
iversities universities in research, quality of
teaching and high caliber faculty,
they are still prohibited from
achieving their maximum po potential.
tential. potential.
Higher education in Florida is
increasingly complex and more
than ever decisions need to be
made on the local level the booklet
said. Floridas universities are not
permitted this, it said.
Other states give their univer universities
sities universities sufficient freedom in opera operational
tional operational matters to perform effec effectively
tively effectively their distinct functions, the
AAUP had said.
But Floridas universities may
drown in the same sea of red
tape.
Florida is the only state in
which salaries and other requests
of governing boards of the univer universities
sities universities are double checked.
In Florida for instance, the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature appropriates the money to
the universities. The State Budget
Commission reviews line by
line thousands of items, set by
the universities, and slashing
salaries or whatever other items
they see fit to cut.
Why do it twice, the AAUP
asks.
This double review has meant
that Florida universities are
delayed even six or eight months
in granting contracts to faculty, as
compared to other states, thus
hindering their ability to recruit
high caliber faculty members.
Floridas universities must
compete for faculty in a national
market place and for research
grants on a nation-wide basis,
the AAUP said.
Floridas universities cannot
be equated to other state employes
in regard to salary, leave and funds
for research.
A university is not a factory
or a brickyard, the AAUP has
said concerning educational ef efficiency.
ficiency. efficiency.
Productivity rations, so
called, have continuously pushed
U P the student-faculty ratios in
Floridas universities, when it is
known that higher quality of edu education
cation education comes when there are com comparatively
paratively comparatively fewer students per pro professor.
fessor. professor.
Qualitative factors are often
ignored, the AAUP said.
Instead of a wise and prudent
use of funds there is rather, a
dilution of the quality of higher
education in Florida.

Financing Improvements
In Next Legislature ?

Tallahassee (upi) Pro Proponents
ponents Proponents of changes in university
financing will probably find a re receptive
ceptive receptive audience in a more urban
Legislature, according to a
m ember of the Legislatures High Higher
er Higher Education Committee.
Rep. Phil Ashler of Escambia
s *id reapportionment will bring
m re city-bred members into state
S' -eminent people accustomed
to delegating authority and working
witil large sums of money.

Compared with I'/ other state
universities throughout the nation,
which award 100 or more doc doctorates
torates doctorates each year, Floridas uni universities
versities universities rank well at the bottom.
Os all full and associate pro professors
fessors professors currently on the staff of
these institutions, 96 per cent are
paid higher average salaries than
their colleagues at the University
of Florida, the AAUP reports.
If no adjustments other than
those recommended by the Cabinet
are authorized, average University
of Florida faculty salaries, now
$1,533 behind those at other uni universities,
versities, universities, will lag by $1,925 in the
last year of the coming biennium
(1966-67), the AAUP said.
Thus, under the budget recom recommended
mended recommended by the state Legislature
for 1966-67, a professor at theUF
who teaches the equivalent of two
semesters and a summer session
will receive $649 less than a pro proprofessor
professor proprofessor who teach two semesters
at one of these other universities.
The average salary for faculty
members at UF who teach two and
a half trimesters is $10,120. For
teaching two semesters (or a 20
per cent lighter load) his col colleagues
leagues colleagues at the U n,, ''>rsity of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky receive $10,773; those at
University of North Carolina re receive
ceive receive $11,364; and those at the
University of Virginia receive
$11,960.
The State of Florida cannot af afford
ford afford to be third rate, the AAUP
said.
Florida leads the entire South Southeast
east Southeast in per capita income and yet
in higher education devotes the
least per capita.
If the state contines in this way,
students in Florida will receive
a lower caliber of education than 4
those states with superior systems
of higher education, the AAUP
concludes.

Story On r Political Meddling

Continued From Page 1-A
the academic year or sometimes
later what salaries he can offer
the new personnel.
This was most dramatically
demonstrated in the Presidents
search for a vice-president to re replace
place replace Dr. Harry Philpott, who left
in the summer to become president
of Auburn University.
Reitz budgeted $22,500 to hire a
new vice-president and this was
approved by the Regents. However,
when he located and almost hired
a new assistant, he found the salary
had been sliced to $20,500 by the
Budget Commission. The Univer University
sity University is still without a vice-presi vice-president.
dent. vice-president.
On the face of the issue, Dr.
Reitz seems to be asking the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission not to use its
delegated power. Beneath the sur surface,
face, surface, however, Reitz is fighting
for a budgetary reform in Florida
which will bring the state in line
with other states in th e nation.

He also said the higher education
committee will probably devote
considerable attention to the furor
that has arisen over the manner
in which money is give to univer universities.
sities. universities.
Ashler said the higher education
committee has been able to enact
some reforms in the past, but was
unable to make any progress on
giving fiscal autonomy to univer university
sity university presidents.

7" HOW UF SALARIES STACK UP
Academic Before After Two 2-1/2 Tri- Salaries at 17 y.
Year Cabinet Cabinet Semester mester Universities
Cut Cut Equivalent MINUS
Salary at UF
1964- $10,120 $10,120 $10,516 $11,673 $1,553
1965- 11,548 10,626 11,042 12,257 1,631
Requested
1966- 12,108 10,945 11,594 12,870 1,925
Requested
| ...And Will Seek Probe |
1 Os Budget Restrictions 1

The UF AAUP will seek an investigation by
the leading university accrediting agency of the
tight restrictions imposed in Florida on spending
of budget monies by state schools.
The UF chapter voted to make the request of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
last weekend.
The association will be asked to study the
situation in Florida with a view to advising state
political officers of the appropriate limits of
their functions in respect to the well established
standards of this and other accrediting agencies
across the United States.
The resolution was written in advance of a talk
by Gov. Haydon Burns to faculty and student
leaders, and passed afterwards.
Burns came to Gainesville hopeful of putting
down the furor of the past few days surrounding
the dilemma of restrictions on university fi finances
nances finances imposed by state law and bitterly opposed
by university officials.

Since Florida alone has this type
of tight control in the face of
reforms in every other state
what are the consquences for high higher
er higher education in the state?
First, the line item approval
(or disapproval) by the Budget
Commission results in delays in
issuing faculty contracts for the
academic year. Florida issues its
contracts some five to eight months
after other universities around the
country have issued theirs. Result?
High quality professors are attrac attracted
ted attracted by these other universities be because
cause because they know what theyre
getting before they start.
In 1963, academic contracts
were not Issued until September,
after the academic year had begun
at Floridas state universities.
This year, contracts were not given
to professors until the end of Sep September,
tember, September, after the instructors had
taught one-tenth of the academic
year.
Due to this, Florida is, in many
cases, the low bidder for high highcaliber
caliber highcaliber professors.
Second, budget control devices
have endangered the accreditation
of all Floridas state universities.
Floridas schools are accredited
by the Southern Regional Associa Association
tion Association of Colleges and Schools. Stan Standard
dard Standard IV of the association states:
No educational institution is
properly administered or can it
conduct a sound educational pro program
gram program when any agency or officer
Other than the controlling board
(Board of Regents in Florida), the
president or business officer exer exercises

cises exercises financial control. Once funds
have been appropriated for the op operation
eration operation of an institution, budget
making and control of expenditures
should be entirely within the insti institution
tution institution under the jurisdiction of the
governing board.
If a state budget officer or state
comptroller or any other financial
officer or body outside the institu institution
tion institution exercises control over expen expenditures
ditures expenditures of the institution, to that
same degree such outside officers
exercise control over the educa educational
tional educational function. Such practices are
a clear violation of the principles
stated in these standards.
Last week, the University of
Floridas chapter of the American
Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors (AAUP) passed a resolution
to ask the Southern Association to
investigate the existing situation
in Florida with an eye to disac disaccrediting
crediting disaccrediting the state universities.
What will be the result of such
a disaccreditation? First, the state
universities will lose all federal
aid. This means, at the University
of Florida, such schools as the
College of Medicine and the College
of Engineering, which are largely
supported by federal monies, may
close.
It means Florida will not attract
high caliber* teaching personnel.
It means students, graduates of
Florida high schools and others,
will think twice about attending
an unaccredited school -- and, if
they can afford it, will probably
go elsewhere.

Monday, Oct. 11, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

In his talk to the faculty and student leaders
Burns said he saw no hope at all of changing
budget procedures before the meeting of the next
Legislature in the spring of 1967- and little hope
of changing them now.
The governor himself mentioned the threat of
a loss of accreditation of all the states institu institutions
tions institutions of higher education as a result of the
problem.
State law requires specific approval by the
state Cabinet of spending by state universi universities.
ties. universities. Reitz and others have argued this leaves
too little autonomy for individual universities to
spend money budgeted by the Legislature where
it will do the most good.
Opponents of the budget procedures claim the
law is against the principles of the SACS and
also that Florida is the only state which has such
tight restrictions.

It means graduate research fa facilities
cilities facilities will be limited because of
a lack of federal funds.
And, lastly, it means Floridas
higher educational facilities will
limp along until such time as dras drastic
tic drastic and far-reaching measures are
taken to bring the system up to
normal standards.
What are the justifications for
such budgetary procedures?
Gov. Burns has said the Budget
Commission must exercise such
control in order to equalize all
state salaries. He contends that
the Commission must be sure pro professors
fessors professors and personnel are not paid
more than administrative person personnel
nel personnel in other state agencies who
perform comparable duties and
who hold degrees equal to those
of university professors.
The Governor also argues that
he cannot delegate the authority
for line-item scrutiny solely to the
Board of Regents because they are
his appointees and, therefore, such
delegation of authority would be
termed political maneuvering.
Lastly, the Governor states he
is bound by law to direct this sys system
tem system of budget control and cannot
do otherwise until the law is
amended or changed by the Legis Legislature..
lature.. Legislature.. He adds that he does not
forsee any change in the present
system.
Whereas the Governor's conten contentions
tions contentions are no doubt valid, it
remembered that the other 49
states have managed to solve these
problems. Florida is unique in that
it hasnt.

Page 3-A



flkmguille ftott
Plea for a Cure

Floridas system of higher educa education
tion education is displaying palsied symptoms of
politico-virus.
The latest affliction of the uni university
versity university system is the rash of rumors
and denials about the resignation of
University of Florida President J.
Wayne Reitz. This, in itself, smacks
of a political execution.
But the political flirtation with
higher education began a long time
ago, with crony appointments to
education posts, with unsubstanti unsubstantiated
ated unsubstantiated charges to feed witch-hunters,
with petty interference in admini administrative
strative administrative affairs.
Because of this unsavory history,
the corrosion of higher education
was on the minds of many Floridians
during the campaign for governor
last year. The candidates, mixing
threats and platitudes, offered little
direction, or hope, for Floridas uni university
versity university system.
There was an indicator of public
interest on the same ballot, how however,
ever, however, and voters responded by replac replacing
ing replacing the old five-man Board of Con Control
trol Control with a slicked-up version said to
be politically immune a nine-man
Board of Regents appointed for nine nineyear
year nineyear terms.
In keeping with history, outgoing
Governor Farris Bryant thought he
should appoint the first members.
And incoming Governor Haydon
Burns disagreed. In a deplorable ex exchange
change exchange of publicity handouts and
court suits, Burns won full control
jf the Board of Regents.
Look what has happened so far in
1965:
FICUS, the off-campus instruc instructional
tional instructional system, was found guilty by
:he Burns administration of techni techni:al
:al techni:al maladministration and was col colapsed
apsed colapsed in favor of dilute fragmenta fragmentation.
tion. fragmentation.
ln June, Governor Burns an anlounced
lounced anlounced by television interview the
appointment of J. Broward Culpep Culpepper
per Culpepper as chancellor of the university
system. He made the matter public
before it had the necessary constitu constitutional
tional constitutional approval of the nine-member
Board of Regents and the five-mem five-member
ber five-member Board of Education.
Governor Burns choice of John
Champion as president of Florida
State University was rubber-stamp rubber-stamped
ed rubber-stamped by the Board of Regents, also in
June. The appointment flashed so
fast by the Board of Education that
time did not permit sounding up a
board member. Secretary of State
Tom Adams. There was not, accord according
ing according to Adams, "any pretense at con consideration
sideration consideration and discussion.
The trimester system was all
but junked by executive edict with
no better alternate method of year yearround
round yearround operation in sight.
University presidents lost one
ofthemoatcherishedfring^jen^^

The Reitz 'Resignation'

rv\\e r +mv \ I y i^Z^^T* i< k,m
f Budevf T OUnc *'i IB M
. sjsSS-' Puinors Politics "z--2£o3^M
K m |£^s£T^
JTwants |R
me r'

fits of academic officialdom, that
of naming new buildings. Once again,
the governor was the man who set
the stage for the change when he
"suggested a name for a building
at Florida A&M, ignoring President
George Gores own recommenda recommendation.
tion. recommendation.
Governor Burns publicly dressed
down University of Florida Health
Center Provost Sam Martin over
budgetary matters. Shortly after.
State Budget Director Wallace Hen Henderson
derson Henderson commenced a harassing ac action.
tion. action.
Example: a minor budget func functionary
tionary functionary from Tallahassee informed
University of Florida medical au authorities
thorities authorities they were not to hire suf sufficient
ficient sufficient aides to stay with seriously
psychneurotic children at night, al although
though although they are potentially danger dangerous
ous dangerous and housed six to a room. A rash
of Health Center resignations follow followed,
ed, followed, including that of Director Rush
Jordan.
ln September, Budget Director
Henderson was instrumental in lop lopping
ping lopping off 200 salaries budgeted for I
university personnel. This was done I
without consultation with university I
presidents, thus handicapping re- I
cruitment. Especially hurt was the I
search for a University of Florida I
vice president, although deep re- I
sentment filtered through the entire I
system. I
A succession of deaths and resig- I
nations on the Florida Cabinet, with I
Governor Bums filling the vacancies, I
placed this important body in his I
control in October. He and his ap- I
pointees comprise a majority of the I
five-member Board of Education. I
The conclusions are inescapable: I
Governor Bums controls a major- I
ity of the State Board of Educa- I
tion. Governor Bums appointed the I
Florida Board of Regents. Governor I
Bums appointed University Chan-. I
cellor Culpepper. Governor Bums has 1
found a powerful tool in budget con- I
trols. I
Governor Bums, in fact, has estab- I
llshed full and complete command of I
the Florida university system. This is I
a power never before held by a sin- I
gle man in recent history. And the I
visible symptoms indicate he is not I
using the power wisely.
In this context, the rash of rumors I
about the resignation of University I
of Florida President J. Wayne Beits I
assume vast significance. Whether I
rumors are true or not, Governor I
Bums has the power to transform I
them into reality.
He is an accomplished politician. I
Now is the time to show he also is I
.an accomplished governor pro- I
gressive state. Governor Bums, alone, I
is the man to cure higher education I
of politico-virus. Without swift ac- I
tion iii will hp foto]

What Some
Newspapers
Are Saying

Florida is facing a crucial mo momerit
merit momerit in higher education. It is
touch-and-go as to whether Di J.
V\ yne Reitz will remain as presi-
den! of tin' I'mversitx of Florida.
In the past 9ti hours there has
jfjsffigfSEa : n a gilit ramhli of hacking
HBBHHH and 1 i 11 1 n.. if pit.hmg up rents in
the fabric, of averting any irre irremgggm
mgggm irremgggm trievable oificial acts.
WBB3Bg&m Hut uhat exists is a situation
"liich at the highest levels would
be described as a constitutional
crisis.
At stake is the question of
wh' Ule; me pi i--:denls of Flhnda s
gre.i' UliUO'cljis, with the Jjpp'OV Jjpp'OVal
al Jjpp'OVal of the Board of Regents, are go going
ing going to be permitted to govern their
institutions, or whether they are
t 0 be mcie puppets for a political politically-elected
ly-elected politically-elected Cahinet to whose mern-
I bers higher education is merely
i one oi lnnuineraha governmental
functions.
B§gSsjf|K THIS IMMEDIATE extreme cir circumstanee
cumstanee circumstanee began with Dr. Reitz's
justifiably indignant speech a week
999888H9 ago Saturday over the Cabinet
Budget Commission's < ut of 92 sal salaries
aries salaries at tlle University of Florida
BBraBSIWfiM and afiout as many combined
at the other state universities.
These had already been approved
by the Board of Regents and gone
through the intricate procedure hv
which budgets are created and
HHH passed by the Legislature.
This action caused President
'JtflplllPil Beitz the embarrassment of hav having
ing having to withdraw an offer of $22,000
he had made to a prospective vice
P resident of the university. It fur further
ther further confronted him with the im impossible
possible impossible situation of not being able
to go into the extremely eompeti eompetitive
tive eompetitive market for academic talent
and make firm commitments to
highly qualified professors for fear
of having the ground cut from un under
der under
%8a&SB8aBSl BI T THE BOOTS of the prob problem
lem problem are far deeper. They stemmed
from the mischievous and vicious vicious!i
!i vicious!i ly detrimental political meddling of
Ule Johns Committee, and the gen genpral

[Ask UF Probe
Iriv AbH HHt t 1 /;';;:

pral genpral inclination of the Legislature HHBHBSB
to meddle in university affairs. HSR|||f|§
Gov. Haydon Burns contributed
to the attTKsphere of unease by his
unwarranted campaign pledge to
do away with the trimester sys system,
tem, system, and his feud w ith outgoing mBBSBBSB
Gov. Farris Bryant over appoint- HHHH
ruents to the new!;, created Board HHHHB
of Regents. HHHHHj
President Gordon Blackwell of mBBgSSB
Florida State I'imersity thought,
it discreet to resign and accept BBtSSB
the presidency of far less prestig- HEHRBHBB
ious Furman University. Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry Philpot. vice president of the WBBBSBk
University of Florida gratefully
leaped at the chance to become
president of Auburn. HHBHH
National educational authori- BeBSSB
ties and accrediting bodies began to HHBHHH
eve Floridas university system
with suspicion. Good professors in I
Florida commenced quietly putting
out pipelines elsewhere. Good pro professors
fessors professors outside Florida began to
shy away from the Sunshine State.
THAT LS WHERE we stand to today.
day. today. If Dr. Reitz decides to throw
in his hand, real disaster would HHHH
face higher education in Florida.
Legally, of course, the Cabinet
and the governor are empowered to
second-guess the university admin- I
istrations. Unfortunately the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature did not have the vision to
eliminate that authority when it
created the Board of Regents. HHhH
It is up to Gov. Burns and the HBHHH
Cabinet to supply the wisdom and
foresight the legislature lacked.
This they can do by exercising HHHBEhH
their power only in the most de- HHHB
(landing circumstances and if
those arise, to work diplomaticai diplomaticaily
ly diplomaticaily through the Board of Regents
and the university heads to ac- WBBBSB
eomplish such economies as they
feel are imperative.
If there is a collapse of morale HBBHhBH
and a disintegration of quality mBBSSSB
throughout the university system,
it is the Cabinet and the governor KBEBEBbSB
whom the people will hold account- Mlllllllil
maamm

Her a lib
Politics Is Anti-Educational

WHETHER or not Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
has resigned as president of the Univer University
sity University of Florida it is pikestaff-plain that he
is, as Gov. Burns allows, dissatisfied
with state budget controls on the universi university
ty- university
As who, similarly encumbered,
wouldn't be?
It is our hunch that Gov. Burns not
only knows this but regrets it. The accept accepted
ed accepted administrative practice is to give an
institution a budget and let it operate.
Florida law permits no such thing.
The State Cabinet, which already has
too much to do and do it well, is required
to keep a constant internal audit of univer university
sity university expenditures.
A new professor cannot be hired or an
old one given a salary increase above a
low, inadequate sum without executive
approval outside the university system.
The Cabinet can, as it did the other day,
lop off pay raises designed to keep an ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable faculty together.
This leads not to excellence in Florida
education, which is peculiarly cursed with
budget control, but to political meddling
and to inferiority.
The state has already lo6t one universi university
ty university president under this system. It could
lose others. For in fact as well as principle
they are not masters in their own houses.
Perhaps we revert to the 1963 McDo McDonald

Ljjatoguilk Sun I
I The Incomplete Lecture ]

A distinguished visiting lecturer
atood tall behind a lectern at the
University of Florida last week and
delivered a talk on political theory
right out of a textbook.
The lecturer was Governor Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns.
He came to the campus to assuage
anguished protests of political inter interference
ference interference in University affairs of
meddling in salary scales and in hir hiring
ing hiring practices, of pell-mell educational
appointments which flouted legal
procedures, of edicts on architectual
assignments and insurance agents.
Such events have so alienated Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitx
that Reitz appears to be on the way
out whether voluntarily or not,
one can merely speculate.
Student government rallied behind
Reitz. The Faculty Senate rallied be behind
hind behind Reitz. The American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors rallied
behind Reitz. The Gainesville City
Commission rallied behind Reitz.
So the august political figure paid
a visit to campus Thursday to tell
everyone why they art wrong.
In painful detail, as if lifted bodily
from a sophomore textbook. Gover Governor
nor Governor Bums traced the path of the
educational dollar. He cited figures
on a mighty scale. He attributed the
unhappy tangled web of University
meddling to statutory law and long longestablished
established longestablished budgetary procedures.
But his lesson in basic governmental
theory left unanswered a single com compelling
pelling compelling question:
Why has the issue of political in interference
terference interference in the university system
suddenly exploded into prominence?
The lews have been on the books
for years. The bugetary procedures
are time-honored and, although cum cumbersome,
bersome, cumbersome, have worked In the past.

nald McDonald Report too tiresomely, but it prosec
to be prophetic.
"With respect to discharging the high higher-education
er-education higher-education responsibilities of a state gov government,
ernment, government, it pointed out, there are
principles which are essential. Where sndi
principles have been applied with full- in integrity
tegrity integrity in the government of state-supjprt.
ed higher education, colleges and univSst univSstties
ties univSstties of excellence have usually emeiEi
Only in states adhering to these
have state universities of distinction 3C
achieved. Disregard of the principles
often reduced or even destroyed for a tfljt
the effectiveness of state institutions
higher learning.
A current conflict in North Caro
and years back in Georgia need oH
be recalled. In a few hours or days shdgt shdgtsighted
sighted shdgtsighted politicians can riddle the repijL
tion of a university.
In our opinion, Florida needs sofl|
guidelines for excellence in higher eduK
tion and a blueprint for developing B
state and independent institutions. |
Until these are forthcoming, the vjm
first principle of the McDonald Report!
worth underscoring:
The full responsibility and authori!
es a state government in relation to
degree-granting institutions of higher edS
cation should be vested by constitution
by law in a board independent of all otl
administrative agencies of government." g

President Reitz has sailed on as non-l
controversial" University chief fori
eleven years. What new factor, what I
catalyst, what new face has been I
added to throw the university system I
into turmoil ? I
Only Governor Bums is new. I
He is new, and he hss vastly new I
powers. Death and fate have thrown I
immense political muscle his way. I
He hss managed to restructure the I
State Cabinet, with the result that I
he controls both the Budget Commie-1
sion and the Board of Education. He I
appointed every single member of I
the nine-man Board of Regents. Even I
the University Chancellor is a crea-1
ture of Governor Burns pen. I
It appears that Governor Burns is I
the only catalyst which inflamed!
University chaos, but hs also has the I
power to right the wrong. He could!
do it by the simple expedient of put-1
ting more faith in his own Board I
of Regents and listening less to the I
bureaucratic coterie which cocoons I
him in Tallahassee. He can in political I
reality, provide Floridas system of!
higher education with more auton-l
omy. 1
He must relinquish his grasp on I
tbs university system, if only for!
his political future. 1
Homecoming at the University of I
Florida is again upon us. At ons I
time, aa a traditional part of Gator I
Growl festivities, the loudspeaker I
announced the entrance of the gov-1
eraor as he walked across the foot-1
ball field to claim his seat The tre- I
dition was halted abruptly in the!
early 1960 s because Governor Fuller I
Warren was roundly booed, for what I
reason we cannot recall. It was tru-!
ly a discourteous and disrespectful I
set
But st Gstor Growl In Florida Sta-1
dium this Friday, what would be I
Haydon Burns greeting? J