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
Vol. 58, No. 31

Compromise Hinted
In Budget Dispute

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Governor Haydon Burns hinted
Saturday that the salary dispute
MHElBen UF President J. Wayne
|H||b and the State Cabinet will
Igjp HOrked out soon.
Eprns also said he will never
import complete autonomy in
Igillletarv matters for the Board

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HAPPINESS: from left, Haydon Bums, Bruce Culpepper,
M Wayne Reitz at JMBA skits

Some People Got Tired:
High School Bandsters Took A Rest

The Florida
Alligatr

University of Florida

of Regents or university presi presidents.
dents. presidents.
After his speech to Delta Theta
Phi Law Fraternity, Burns said
25 of the 192 salary adjustments
made by the Budget Commission
are veing reviewed now. One of
these is the vice presidents sa salary
lary salary and it will be given top con consideration,
sideration, consideration, he said.

Monday, October 18, 1965

Burns said he has not conferred
with Reitz over the UF presidents
alleged resignation or the Budget
Commission controversy. The
clamor over this should stop. If it
doesnt the universities and col colleges
leges colleges of Florida will suffer, he
said.
Earlier, Burns told the law fra fraternity
ternity fraternity that he had utmost confi confidence
dence confidence in President Reitz as an
educator and administrator.
Reitz was reported on the verge
of resigning after the Budget Com Commission
mission Commission adjusted 192 salaries at
the UF on which he and the Board
of Regents wanted approval. The
vice presidents salary, $22,500as
recommended by Reitz, was re reduced
duced reduced to $20,500.
Burns said the Commission does
not act on administrative salaries
under $12,000 or faculty saaries
under $15,000 and those above
are reviewed by position.
And, if there are any salaries
the universities want considered,
they will be reviewed, he said.
In his speech earlier that morn morning,
ing, morning, Burns had said if he was
asked to agree with complete bud budgetary
getary budgetary authority in the hands of
universities and the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents I would be reluctant because
I would be asking that the Florida
Cabinet, of which I am one, turn
over their responsibility to aboard
of my own appointees.
He said autonomy to one univer university
sity university would have to be extended to
the others if such a change occur occurred.
red. occurred. With all the major campuses
practicing their own policies, the
level of equality could not exist.
See BURNS on p. 5

He re 9 s Homecoming
In A Nutshell ..

HOMECOMING QUEEN
KATHY GREEN
SKIT WINNERS First, Delta Upsilon. Second, Graham Area.
Third, Alpha Delta Pi. Fourth, Phi Kappa Tau.
TALENT WINNERS First, Revised Vanguard Singers.
Second, Barry Diamond. Third, (TIE), Barbara Allen and Ber Bernadette
nadette Bernadette Castro.
HOUSE DECORATIONS ORANGE LEAGUE First. Theta Chi.
Second, Kappa Alpha. BLUE LEAGUE First, Pi Kappa
Phi. Second, Lambda Chi Alpha.
SORORITY First, Chi Omega. Second, Sigma Kappa.
DORMITORY AND OFF CAMPUS First. Rawlings Hall.
Second, Jennings Hall.
MOST BEAUTIFUL Phi Delta Theta.
MOST HUMOROUS Sigma Phi Epsilon.
PARADE FLOATS ORANGE LEAGUE First place, Delta
See WINNERS on p. 5
AND...



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18. 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
DECISION NEAR ... An announcement of Rhodesias decision on a
unilateral declaration of independence will be made at the nations
cabinet meeting Tuesday. Even though the declaration is expected to
touch off bloody fighting between the whites and blacks in the African
country. Rhodesia continued its drive toward independence despite
British demands for changes in the governments constitution. The
British have demanded that Rhodesia's constitution be changed to assure
eventual rule by the countrys black majority.
SITE HIT . The third U. S. attack on North
Viet Nam missile sites was announced by a
military spokesman Sunday. The five Navy jets
hit the site with almost flawless precision
the statement said. All of the aircraft returned
safely, leaving behind exploding missiles, da damaged
maged damaged radar vanes, and mangled transport
equipment. The first U. S. attack on the sites
surrounding Hanoi was by an armada of 46Air
Force planes in late July only one site was
destroyed
ANNIVERSakx hjuGRED ... A year ago his picture was almost
everywhere in offices, schools, railway stations, public buildings
and shops. But today it is hard to establish that Nikita Khrushchev,
who had dictated Soviet policy for 11 years, was anything but an
ordinary citizen. A year ago Friday Khrushchev was ousted as one of
the most powerful men in the Soviet Union. He is now reported living
in seclusion as the Soviet press and radio continue to maintain silence
on his activities and ignore this anniversary. He is an official un unperson.
person. unperson.
ELENA TURNS ... Hurricane Elena steered
north away from land Sunday toward the cold
North Atlantic and killed a scheduled attempt by
man to sap its strength. The weathermen had
previously planned to see the hurricane with
silver iodide crystals in an effort to reduce its
heat -- its source of energy. At noon Sunday the
storm was located 600 miles east-northeast of
Bermuda moving northeast at 25 miles-per miles-perhour.
hour. miles-perhour. Gale winds extended 250 miles in all
directions from its center.
National
EFFORTS IGNORED . Secretary of State Dean Rusk speaking at
the John Hopkins University in Maryland, said that today too many
headlines were given to Viet Nam and other crises while the unseen
and unheard efforts toward world peace gain momentum. He also stated
in the formal lecture that unless the aggression in South Viet Nam is
repelled, the world will face further and bigger aggression in the future.
PROTESTS COUNTERED . Thousands of anti-war demonstrators
protested Friday, Saturday and Sunday against U. S. involvement in
Viet Nam. The demonstrators -- from Waikiki Beach to Greenwich
Village werebesetby hecklers, counter-pickets and police. In New York
the demonstrators were jeered, pelted with eggs and red paint as they
marched down Fifth Avenue. The FBI was reported investigating draft
card burning that was associated with the protests.
JOBS FOR ALL . Secretary of Labor Willard Wirtz said Saturday
the nation is moving closer to the day when there will be a job for
every person who wants one. Last months figures, Wirtz said, show
that we are moving closer toward that day of full employment when
there will be a job for every person who really wants one and is able
to work.* The Labor Secretary said the two largest problems of
reaching this goal the unemployed non-whites and the teenagers
could be helped with education.
CLOSING SET . With a record pile of
legislation behind it, the 89th Congress dives
in today to clear away bits and pieces still
on its work list and hopefully -- adjourn by
the end of the week. Another stumbling block
for adjournment could be a number of
Congressmen who are not as anxious as the
rest to go home before passage of their favored
legislation. Florid
ARRIVALS MOUNT ... In the first week of Fidel Castro's open
door policy, more than 400 persons have come to the United States.
The weekend saw a rash of new arrivals as small boats continue to
shuttle refugees from the Communist island. Coast Guard boats beefed
up their patrols amid reports that 38 boats were preparing Sunday to
leave Cuba with additional refugees. The U. S. government has sent
another note to Castro seeking to speed arrangements so the United
States can provide a more orderly transportation for the refugees.

Mekong Lady A Power
toJ/ietfc'Personal War

By JOSEPH L. GALLOWAY
United Press International
CANTHO, Viet Nam (UPI) She
ran her fingers gently through her
black hair and walked slowly away
from the neat rows of dead rangers
of the 44th Battalion who had called
her big sister.
When she returned to the hospi hospital
tal hospital compound her head was shaved
bare.
The Tiger Lady of the Mekong
Delta was mourning.
Her real name is Madame Que.
She is the wife of the ranger batta battalion
lion battalion commander. Maj. Nguyen Van
Dan, the mother of six children,
the Big Sister of every ranger,
the personal nurse of every man
who falls in combat, the con conscience
science conscience and nemesis of wayward
soldiers and madame death to the
Viet Cong.
Three nations have awarded her
medals for bravery under fire
since she joined the fight for Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese independence 12 years ago.
She has seen more combat, more
death, more suffering than most
hardened veterans of this dirty
war.
She is 38 years old, this Tiger
Lady, the daughter of a farmer,
but her deeds have already made
her a legend to the Vietnamese
people.
Officially, she is a non-commis non-commissioned
sioned non-commissioned officer of the 44th South
Vietnamese Ranger Battalion, the
Black Tigers. Unofficially she
marches beside her husband on
every dangerous Mekong Delta
operation, shouting orders,
tongue-lashing the laggards, while
her husband walks quietly along.
She wears a Colt .45 automatic
and uses it, or a rifle, with deadly
proficiency. She knows the secrets
of karate and can turn her tiny
hands into lethal weapons.
She has been known to attack
rangers pillaging a peasant hunt,
cursing like a platoon sergeant,
and fighting with fury enough to
fell the strongest man.
Yet when one of the rangers falls
in battle she drops her weapons
and moves to his side headless of

I pood S6RVIC6 division I
I Gatop Specs let Ist I
I SERVED AT LUNCHEON AND PINNER IN ALL CAFETERIAS I
Complete Meal 97d
MONDAY Italian Spaghetti with Meat Balls I
TUESDAY Golden Fried Chicken I
WEDNESDAY English Meat Loat with Brown Gravy wrs I
I THURSDAYGriIIed Chopped Steak Onion Rings I
I FRIDAY French Fried Fillet of Fish Tartar Sauce I
I SATURDAY Bokod Fnjil Sauce

enemy fire. She bandages wounds,
murmurs gently of love and family
and stays with the fallen until the
evacuation helicopter comes to
carry him away.
Back in garrison, Madame Que
directs a personal compaign to aid
the families of her underpaid sold soldiers.
iers. soldiers. She lends money to those who
ask for it. Those who can, pay back
the loans a little at a time.
Madame Que was with the Black
Tiger Battalion Wednesday when it
was surprised by a Viet Cong force
twice its size near this tiny Me Mekong
kong Mekong Delta town and took heavy
losses.
Still wearing her battle-stained
jungle fatigues, a jaunty rust-red
beret perched on her hair, she
stalked through the hospital com compound
pound compound Thursday where her little
brothers lay awaiting burial.
She did what she could to com comfort
fort comfort weeping women and children,
gave money so that families could
bury their men properly. She did
not cry. But later she walked a

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little distance from the hospital
and shaved off her hair. When she
returned there was a glint of
vengence in the eyes of this woman
who has been fighting to free her
country since 1953.
No one knows what personal vow
she took as she cut off her hair.
But the Viet Cong will probably
find out soon.
THE ANIMALS
Florida's wildlife is owned by the
people of Florida. The responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of protecting and managing
this valuable resource is vested
in the Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.
RCHCXTSPIESI
i-19 Copies, iuv ea. 2U&
Over, 9£
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.



FIJIS, AEPHIs ALSO WIN FLOAT AWARDS

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THETA CHI: Orange league decorations winner

Homecoming
Safe For
jii Auto Pilots
:|: No unusual or out-of-the out-of-the£
£ out-of-the£ ordinary accidents occurred
v during the Homecoming Week Week:|
:| Week:| end in Gainesville, police said
£ yesterday.
Sixty-five men, the entire
:j Gainesville force, were on
£ duty" as always during a big
x football weekend, said Patrol Patrol::
:: Patrol:: man W. J. Griffis.
Extra state troopers were
v also sent to this area to cover
x the highways and interstate
x roads with the deputy sheriffs.

B
REVISED VANGUARD SINGERS: first in Growl talent
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KAT FLOAT: second place for soronty floats

Delts Overall Winner In Festivities

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CHI OMEGA: first place overall sorority house decorations

Alligator
Homecoming
Photos By
Ron Sherman,
Sam Johnston,
And
Nick Arroyo

Trophy For Best Skit
Goes To Delta Upsilon

Delta Tau Delta won both the
float competition and the over-all
competition in homecoming events
this weekend.
This is the second year the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity has won the float compe competition.
tition. competition. They put two floats in the
parade.
Delta Upsilon won the skit com competition
petition competition in Fridays Gator Growl
and the Revised Vanguard Singers
won the talent competition.
The prize float in the fraternity
competition was highlighted by a
14-foot alligator that appeared to
be burning the tail of a howling
wolf with candles of a birthday
cake.
They also entered a clown float
with its theme centered around a
fountain of youth.
Phi Gamma Deltas float with
a unisphere, a fountain of youth,
and four beautiful girls took first
place in Blue League fraternity
float competition. The the me of the

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THE DELTS: float a winner, too

Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

float was Floridas International
Heritage portrayed by a map of
the world on the unisphere.
In the sorority float competition,
Alpha Epsilon Phi won all the hon honors
ors honors with a float in the shape of the
State of Florida.
The theme for their entry was
Fountains Fate for N. C. State
n Floridas 400th Year. The float
was green and gold and had a foun fountain
tain fountain of youth in the center, with a
drowning wolf.
The Student Contractors and
Builders Association float won in
the independent competition.
A fully-rigged Spanish Galleon
preparing to land on the Florida
coast, represented as a paradise
with over 30 shrubs surrounding
fountains with real running water
won the trophy for Most Beautiful
House Decoration for Phi Delta
Theta.
The most humorous lawn display
was Sigma Epsilons. Their theme
of After 400 Years, Whos Afraid
of the Big Bad Wolf depicted a
Gator chasing wolves which were
personified as the countries whose
flags have flown in Florida in the
past 400 years.
Chi Omega won the sorority
house decorations with their min miniature
iature miniature replica of a St. Augustine
fort and a theme of Where the
action was 400 years a go-go.
The fort featured four alligator
conquistadors who had just cap captured
tured captured four wolves and were holding
them in a go-go cage.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta
Sigma Phi won second place awards
in the fraternity league float com competition,
petition, competition, and Kappa Alpha Theta
placed second among the sorori sororities.
ties. sororities.
Hume Hall's fountain of youth
won second place among the in independent
dependent independent floats.
Theta Chi and Kappa Alpha both
won Orange League trophies for
their house decorations among the
fraternities while Sigma Kappa took
second among the sororities.
PI Kappa Phi and Lambda Chi
Alpha placed in the Blue League
house decorations.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18, 1965

homecoming
speeches

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SEN. MORTON: blue Key Speaker
Morton Questions
Demonstrations
* Remarks by Sen. Thruston Morton at Friday's
Blue Key Banquet.
What I am afraid of is that we push so rapidly down the road to a achieve
chieve achieve our goals that we might destroy the very thing that made our
nation what it is.
We sometimes move too rapidly to achieve the things we are after,
as is with a burning, compelling will to produce.
No nation has yet moved as rapidly as we and has taken the lead we
have.
When other countries such as Africa and India are fully explored we
will find them with as many national resources as there now are in
North America.
The thing that disturbs me is this: dont let us fall over ourselves
so that we cant find the manpower to achieve our goals, such as elimin eliminating
ating eliminating poverty.
The other point I want to make is what is happening in a hundred cit cities
ies cities in our countryorganized demonstrations opposing our position in
Viet Nam and other foreign policies. He noted in particular the Berke Berkeley
ley Berkeley demonstrations.
At this set of demonstrations only 65 of the 10,000 plitical scientists
in this country have been connected.
In political debates over these foreign policy issues, my colleagues
are booed and this is not as it should be.

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THE BLUE KEY BANQUET: J. Wayne Reitz speaks

Big Surprise: Kelly, High
Lash Out At Burns


HIGH WANTS ROAD
DEBATE WITH BURNS
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students may not have done
their homework over the weekend,
but Miami Mayor Robert King High
claims to have done his.
High, who was in Gainesville for
the Homecoming weekend, chal challenged
lenged challenged Governor Haydon Burns to
debate with him concerning the
proposed S3OO million road bond
issue. Burns turned down a pre previous
vious previous debate invitation in Lakeland.
I understand the Governor will'
only agree to debate with experts.
He doesnt consider me an expert
on state matters, High comment commented.
ed. commented.
Ive done my homework and Im
ready, High challenged. Burns
owes this to the State of Florida.
High agreed the state needed
good roads, but argued there was
also a need to exercise physical
sanity when building.
If I had a road plan, Id base it
on need, High said.
The areas for the highways
havent been picked because of sur surveys
veys surveys to warrant them. Only 95
miles of the roads are in areas of
dense population.
High said there was no doubt
that the bond issue would increase
the states gasoline taxes.
I look upon this whole thing as
the Governor of the State of Florida
asking the people to sign a mort mortgage,
gage, mortgage, High explained.
Burns is a businessman. It
strikes me as being a deviation
from normal business practices
when in fine print a contract says,
by the way, anytime during the life
of the bonds the mortgage can be in increased
creased increased without your approval.
Under the current bond issue,
two-thirds of the legislature can
increase the bond.
I think in the days and weeks
ahead, people will be startled by
this business procedure.
The Mayor also discussed the
education issue in the state. He
gave full support to President
Reitz.
If Dr. Reitz were to resign over
this matter I think it would be a dis disgrace
grace disgrace to the whole state.
If the legislature has enough
faith to make him president, they
should allow him to judge his pro professors.
fessors. professors. The president is the best
judge of what a professor is worth.
He shouldnt have to get into a po-

y
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l|k
HIGH
litical arena and spar with trained
politicians. An educator wants to do
just one thing--educate, High
stated.
Florida has probably got the
greates potential for growth and the
greatest opportunity for significant
contribution to this generation of
anystate in the United States. Cali California
fornia California is getting a major amount of
work with the exploration of space.
One of the reasons for their pros prosperity
perity prosperity is their educational facili facilities.
ties. facilities. Californians saw the wisdom
of education years ago and they
capitalized on it.
Classically, historically and
traditionally, politics in education
is the anthesis of quality in educa education.
tion. education. Education should operate in an
area of freedom.
I think the system we have fos fosters
ters fosters political meddling and pro produces
duces produces the opportunities for it to
come about.
The system should be
changed, High charged. The top
educators are humiliated in the
sense that they never know when
their decisions will be relied up upon.
on. upon. {
High is running for his sixth term
as mayor of Miatni. He is a pro probable
bable probable candidate for the Governors
race next year, although he says he
is only interested in beating his
three opponents in the mayors
race.
At a press conference Friday
afternoon, High introduced his
campaign manager for the mayors
race was Don Petitt, former assis assistant
tant assistant to Sergeant Shriver in the War
on Poverty Program. Petitt
recently left his job in the Econ Economic
omic Economic Opportunities office to work
with High.
High did declare himself in a
campaign against the bond issue.
He claimed an increase of power
in the North and Western parts of
Florida. Polls have shown High to
have 67-69 per cent majority in
Dade County.
TRADITIONAL?
The girls who attended home homecoming
coming homecoming festivities at the Pi Lambda
Phi house this weekend were at a
loss for words when their escorts
presented them with their tradi traditional
tional traditional favors.
The brothers had picked out
white, lace and nylon panties with
Property of Pi Lambda Phi
written in purple across the front.
Just one thing: next time they
wont order too many size 7s
Theyre too big, said some of
the smaller dates.
Are girls ever satisfied?


SCOTT PICKS UP
COMMISSION BALL
By Andy Moor
and
Fran Snider
Alligator Staff Writer
Gubernatorial hopeful Scott
Kelly has pledged to limit the
power of the governor over uni university
versity university finances if he is elected
next year.
Kelly told Alpha Kappa Psi busi business
ness business fraternity Saturday morning
that the Board of Regents and the
university administrators should
have fiscal authority over the
budgets for the various institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
Kelly also accused Gov. Haydon
Burns of disregard for the legal
procedures for operating our sys system
tem system of higher education.
Kelly charged that the governor
had thwarted the will of the people.
While he was campaigning for
the governorship, said Kelly, he
(Burns) publicly stated his opposi opposition
tion opposition to adoption of the Board of
Regents Amendment, yet it was
approved in the 1964GeneralElec 1964GeneralElection
tion 1964GeneralElection by a vote of nearly three to
one.
The amendment had provisions
for appointing one member of the
nine Regents per year, so that no
governor could appoint a majority
in his tenure in office.
Yet, the new governor removed
the entire Board of Regents im immediately
mediately immediately upon taking office,
Kelly said.
Kelly listed seven reasons why
he is opposed to the present sys system
tem system of administering the higher
education program. They are:
1. Florida is having trouble at attracting
tracting attracting distinguished scholars.
2. The budgetary process has
increased inefficiency and waste.
3. University presidents have
become helpless pawns.
4. Budget-making and control of
expenditures should be entirely
within the institution.
5. Disaccreditation of universi universities
ties universities raises a question as to its
worth.
6. A Florida academic contract
does not now amount to the paper
it is printed on.
7. Federal and foundation grants
are withheld from disaccredited
universities.
He said that the budget commis commission
sion commission could give the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and the universities fiscal
authority over university finances.
Under such a plan the Board of
Regents and the university presi presidents
dents presidents can adjust salaries, make
salary offers, proceed with pur purchases,
chases, purchases, etc., and avoid the red
tape that now clogs our university
system and hampers progress.
Speaking over breakfast Sunday
morning he said he would request
that the Board of Regents be given
statutory authority to control the
states budget for high education.
Kelly also said the governor's
using other agencies gasoline
credit cards was very unusual.
If he needs money for planes
he should put it down as a budget
request. Ive never known the
legislature to cut a governors bud budget
get budget and Ive been on the Appro Appropriations
priations Appropriations Committee for eight
years.
i The ways hes done it is fis fiscally
cally fiscally irresponsible.
This creates an attitude among
the other agencies that budgets
dont mean very much. It seems
you can switch them around when whenever
ever whenever you want to.



c st-Mn. 13 ioi s I

THE GATOR AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: meets today, 8 p.m., Room
527, Engineering Building.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: meets Tuesday, 7p.m., Room 121, Florida
Union. Election of officers will be held.
UF YOUNG REPUBLICANS: regular meeting today, 7 p.m., Room
121, Florida Union.
Winners
(Continued From Page 1)
Tau Delta. Second place, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BLUE LEAGUE
First place, Phi Gamma Delta. Second place. Delta Sigma Phi.
SORORITY First, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Second, Kappa Alpha
Theta.
INDEPENDENT Student Contractors and Builders Association,
Hume Hall.
BEST CLOWN Delta Sigma Phi.
OVERALL WINNER Clown and Float Delta Tau Delta.
SWEETHEART CONTEST Winner, Kathy Green, sponsored
by Sigma Nu. Runners-up Paula Hicks and Ann Camp.
Those, who have not yet received their trophies and plaques may
pick them up at the Blue Key office(3l4 Florida Union) any after afternoon
noon afternoon before five oclock.
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Burns
(Continued From Page 1)
Referring to the five institutions
already in Florida and the two just
provided for by the legislature, the
governor said of autonomy, This
would mean that the $64 million
a year appropriated for higher ed education
ucation education would be subject to the
discretion of seven presidents
and the consequences would be
chaotic.
The governor said that budget
control by the commission was a
matter of legislation and he hoped
his opponent in the coming race
would recognize that this is not
the time to discuss the changing
of laws.
Burns said the UF chapter of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors was in error in
reputing his October 7 statement
that UF professors were earning
salaries above the national average
for comparable institutions.
The AAUP had said that Burns
used figures based on nine-month
contracts while UF professors are
employed for 10 months.
In answer, Burns said, There
were two scales, one for nine
months and one for ten. The state statement
ment statement I used took the extra month
into consideration.
Burns said the Florida Legisl
ture had not been negligent
higher educational needs. I wis
someone would publish the sala*
increases from 1961 to 1965
people could see this.
He cited a jump from sll,OH>
to $16,000 now as a example f
a salary increase since 1961 in
some higher education positions.
He said the Legislature has in increased
creased increased appropriations for higher
education by 19 per cent and ir
creased the previous SSO million
for capital outlay (building con construction)
struction) construction) to SBB million this year.
The Legislature has provided for
five per cent salary adjustments
this year and three per cent n I
year. In addition, equalization of
salaries has also been provided
for, he said.
A ceiling on many salaries
exists, but distinguished profes professors
sors professors are given more, Burns said.
There are also many professors
that make additional income bene benefits
fits benefits besides their university salar salaries.
ies. salaries.
Burns cited some medical pro professors
fessors professors as having income in excess
of $32,000 a year.
Burns said the reason his press
conference October 7, at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville was halted abruptly was be because
cause because he had come to confer with
a few people, and when confronted
with over 200 he didnt feel the
issue could be fairly discussed.
Burns called the proposed S3OO
million road program an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to partake of unknown pros prosperity,
perity, prosperity, and said it was not his
product but the Florida Legisla Legislatures.
tures. Legislatures.
The Governor said the pro program,
gram, program, which calls for four-laning
of 1,241 miles within Florida, will
reduce the needless loss of human
lives presently experienced on our
highways.
The program, ne said, does not
involve any Increased taxation, but
only pledges one and one half of
the present four per cent tax on
each gallon gas.
He said the Interest on the bor borrowed
rowed borrowed S3OO million would be less
than the cost of right-of-way ac acquisition
quisition acquisition and Improvement costs
that would materialize in the 20
years it would take to do what the
current program proposes to do in
four years.
Burns said new buildings are
being located along present two twolane
lane twolane highways each year. This
raises right-of-way payments
steadily each year.


P'
Ip
-*3aMHHHWMMWBMM

r
Hp
§?
k
I i 11
*M4 '-' *
ft mJ&- iii^^iyil
yui
BALLERINA BARBARA
Barbara Wells, lUC from Miami, loves ballet. She Is another future
teacher of America's young. Meanwhile, she sits pretty at the Kappa
Alpha Theta House.
Portugese Prof
To Speak Here

Professor Antonio Henrlque de
Oliveira Marques of Lisbon, Por Portugal,
tugal, Portugal, visiting lecturer under the
National Defense Education Act
program, will address UF faculty
and students at 8:15 p.m. Wed-
Scholarship
The School of Forestry has re received
ceived received the University of Florida
Alumni Associations SIOO scho scholarship
larship scholarship for having the greatest
percentage of alumni registering
at the Universitys 1965 Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming reunion.
Several hundred alumni were
present on the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium lawn for the program which
included the presentation of an
honorary alumnus membership to
Gov. Haydon Burns.
Nelson M. Harris Jr., Alumni
Association president from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, in making the presenta presentation,
tion, presentation, said Burns was chosen for
his outstanding service to the
University of Florida.
Only through the strength of
people such as you, the alumni,
can we make the people of Florida
aware of our future needs, Burns
concluded, pointing out upcoming
challenges which face the state.

Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

nesdaj.
Marques topic for the College
of Law auditorium appearance will
be Problems in the Study of Med Medieval
ieval Medieval Towns.
A native of Portugal, Marques
received his doctorate with dis distinction
tinction distinction at the University of Lisbon
in 1960 and taught at that institution
from 1957 until 1964. He is the
author of five books, among them
a pioneer social history of Portugal
in the middle ages.
In addition to his formal lecture
Wednesday, Professor Marques
will conduct a seminar next Friday
(10/22) in Room 454 of the Univer University
sity University Library at 2:31 p.m.,discuss p.m.,discussing
ing p.m.,discussing Iberian medieval historio historiography.
graphy. historiography.
Both the lecture and seminar
are open to the public.
Alligator is an
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 5



EDITORIALS
good show
note with approbation and
' approval the outstanding work
done this year in Homecoming.
The maru mainly responsible for
the overall planning and coordina coordination
tion coordination of Homecoming was Wilson
Atkinson. Atkinson as general
chairman began planning Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming last April. Hi's job was an
extremely difficult one and congra congratulations
tulations congratulations are in order for his work
and the success of the event.
Walter L. Bud Robison, di director
rector director of Gator Growl, should also
be congratulated on the success of
Growl. Growl is always the high highlight
light highlight of Homecoming and it was
good to observe how well the event
was staged
Hank Raattama, parade chair chairman,
man, chairman, is another of those who did
an excellent job. Raattama began
working as early as May in connec connection
tion connection with planning for bands, floats,
and participants in the parade
Homecoming publicity was the
responsibility of Jeff Fuqua, direc director
tor director of promotion and publicity.
Fuqua's job was done entirely be behind
hind behind the scenes and he deserves a
sincere thanks for his work.
To those numerous people con connected
nected connected with the event The Alligator
wishes to offer its sincerest con congratulations
gratulations congratulations for the long hours,
hectic schedules, and ultimate
success.
we hope
she Alligator should also like
to thank alumni for their in interest
terest interest in the present controversy
surrounding campus.
Those who have graduated and
matriculated at this University
were quick to note the seriousness
of Florida's educational problem.
This alone gives us hope that a
solution to the growing crisis will
soon be seen.
EDITORIAL STAFF
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
J'idv Miller greek editor
Scott DeGarmo copy editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo. Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kurit, fcddie Sears. M
Jelf Denkewaiter
Norma Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fulle r Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimbar Judy Knight Jane Solomon
Suzi Beadles ton Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis Arlene Caplan unda Rabinowitz

The
Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn
Editor

KwuoseN
DR. ROBERT r t
Hutchins
In the United States we talk about universal education, but we do not
mean it. We believe in universal schooling because it is democratic
and because it keeps children out of worse places until we are ready
for them to go to work.
The benefits of schooling are social and economic, and we think that
in such benefits all should share. The benefits of education are in intellectual,
tellectual, intellectual, and we think that in these benefits only the few can share.
The massive support received by vocational training in this country
derives from our convicton that hard, intellectual work is not to be
expected of the bulk of the population: they can be trained, but not
educated.
Our democratic school system is therefore operated on a most
undemocratic principle, the principle that some people have minds and
some have not. Those who have minds are encouraged; those who have
not are given vocational training and shunted off into the labor market
as soon as possible.
All the evidence from every country is that the difference we think
of as a difference is ability is merely a difference in the home and the
environment in which the pupil is brought up. Everybody has a mind;
everybody's mind can be developed. Failure in the educational system
is not caused by lack of mental capacity. It results from the shock
experienced by a child from a bad environment as he confronts the alien
culture of the school.
Recent reports from the slums of London and of Harlem show that
the average child in those unfortunate areas never recovers from this
shock. He becomes more and more confused and frustrated; at the end
of his schooling he is duller than when he began. His IQ has actually
declined.
The Soviet Union rejects the idea that there are different kinds of
people, some with minds and some without. Soviet children go to school
at seven and until the age of fifteen they all go through the same pro program.
gram. program. They all study all the difficult subjects: mathematics,
biology, chemistry, and physics. They all take three years of a foreign
language. Parts of the country that were almost 100% illiterate, regions
that had no written language, now have flourishing universities and
academies of science with a full panoply of research institutes.
Those who are concerned about the future of our country, and parti particularly
cularly particularly those who believe our future lies in proving our system better
than Russias, might ask themselves where we are going to be in
comparison with the Soviet Union if we continue to shirk our educational
task.
Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times
NOTE
Due to the need for a sounding board in which students and members
of the faculty may present lengthy discussions of issues, the editors
of The Alligator wish to introduce a new format for the editorial page.
Speaking out, the title of the new feature, will be an opportunity for
those who wish to present ideas on any subject. Those who wish to
have an article published under this new feature may do so by sending
it to The Editor, c/o The Florida Alligator.
Editor

Benny Cason
Managing Editor

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18, 1%5

Page 6

speaking out
By C. L. Somers, ILW
I cannot remain silent longer. It is time. When the
students of this University slip from jestingly using
such words as Fascist, Extremist, Leftist, etc. into
being half serious about their use its time. When we
begin to rebuke one another with prejudice for pre prejudice,
judice, prejudice, emotion for emotion, senselessness for
senselessness its time.
There is no need, gentlemen (and you know who
you are) to go to extreme positions to make your
stands discernible from your opponents. Let me
give you a few examples. I do not like Haydon Burns.
I dont like his ways and means, his goal, or even
his face, but the treatment he has recently received
at our hands was more than slanted it was bigoted
We can be opposed to him and let people know it
without that. I believe that we should accept our duty
to serve in our countrys armed forces in war or
peace whether we personally believe in what those
forces are doing at the moment nor not. Furthermore
I think it should be done without whining. BUT I think
. it behooves us who hold this point of view to see the
waste involved in taking a man out of college for this
purpose if his grades are acceptable. AND I think
it behooves our opposition to see the debt and obli obligations
gations obligations they OWE the U. S. and to realize it is not
unreajsonable to ask them to serve it at SOME point.

We are supposedly here training our minds to
think. If we do think we must realize that any honest,
reasonable man will have some reason on his side
and we will argue against him on the basis of the
weakness of his unreason and the lack of sufficient
reason rather than stupidly reject all he says. We
must do this if we hope to be effective as writers
and thinkers or even to be effective as people. This
is a University, gentlemen, a place where we put
aside our mental toys and try to learn how we can
effectively help ourselves and one another. We cannot
do so by blindly striking out with emotional clubs in
the name of reason. I am SICK of hearing what your
guts tell you. Tell me what your MINDS say.

Having said this, there is one point Id like to clear
up. You may call this chauvinism if you will, but hear
me out first. There is no American aggression in
the Republic of South Viet Nam.
How do I know this? Well, for one thing, Ive been
there. Have you? I went there with a Special Forces
team and lived in the jungles with the little people
men, eleven other Americans and the Vietnamese.
Thats all. No cities or other Americans to protect
us from the opinion of the people.
Have you ever seen a village after half its men
have been taken out and shot to impress it with the
wisdom of obeying the VC? I have. Have you ever
seen the reaction of a South Vietnamese with a chance
to shoot at his VC brother? I have they love it.
I saw them pump round after round into one of their
brothers dead bodies.

Why are the North Vietnamese fighting this war?
To re-unite their country. NO. They want the rice ricebasket.Theirs
basket.Theirs ricebasket.Theirs is an agriculturally poor land and they
want what their brothers have.
Why are the Red Chinese interested in supplying
this war? Because they are afraid of us. NO. The
Red Chinese were supplying the war in 1961. They
want that rice-basket too. They want control over
South East Asia. And thats not all. Do you think the
South Vietnamese would be safe from China if we
left? If you do, youve obviously never heard of Tibet.
Do you think the South Vietnamese hate US? NO. You
should see how an American GI is welcomed by those
people into their homes, drunken trouble maker that
he (the GI) can sometimes be.

The South Vietnamese die geumnely afraid of the
prospect of losing this war to their brothers. They
have suffered more at the hands of the VC terrorist
than I could tell you. How do you describe a bus-load
of civilians after theyve been machine-gunned down
in retribution for a recent VC loss? A six month monthold
old monthold child with big purple holes where he used to have
eyes? I HATE the VC. The South Vietnamese hates
him. We NEED to stop China NOW and convince her
she can lose disastrously before she undertakes to
murder us all a little later.
We are not aggressors.



LETTERS
comment
Editor:
Let me begin by waiving my constitutional rights and saying that I
am not now nor nevex nave been a member of the Freedom Party.
With this statement on record, I would like to comment on the first
attempt at yellow journalism by John Jenkins.
In my experience with campus publications, I have seen many in instances
stances instances of poor reasoning and malicious intent, but few if any could
compare with this nasty, vindictive, and petulant article by Jenkins.
It is without a doubt tljp most vicious and nauseating piece of self
righteous excretion to see the light of print in a long time.
Now lets get down to some particulars. Jenkins accuses Freedom
Party as being iconoclastic, and offers as evidence such alleged
slogans as President Reitz is a fink. Funny thing, but yesterday and
today (Thurs-Fri), I noticed Freedom Party workers trying to get
signatures on a petition in support of Reitz against the rumored political
interference of you-know-who. Yes, Mr. Jenkins, those idealistic,
beatnick, pinko dupes were out there working like hell to defend the
political and fiscal autonomy of our university! Where, by the way,
were you?
My point, Mr. Jenkins, is a very basic one. There evolved in the
history of our political institutions the notion of His Majestys
Loyal Opposition. It took a long time before some people realized
that there could be such a thing as this, and some (Facists, Com Communists)
munists) Communists) have never learned it! I personally feel that this notion is
perhaps the cornerstone of any truly free and open society.
So, Mr. Jenkins, far from being fed-up with the Alan Levins,
the Jim Daceys, (yes, and all the Boston commons and Trafalgar
Squares of the world too!), I say thank God there are people who are
alive and inquiring into the structure and actions of our living nation
and its citizens.
Tyson Ritch, 7AS
proud
Editor:
I note with some dismay that Dr. Dauer is quoted in The
g Alligator as saying that Florida Ruling Minds Still on Farm.
£: Come now, Dr. Dauer..This is a political not an agricultural
mess. None of those involved have roots in agriculture, unless
it is our President, Dr. Reitz. Those of you in Political Science
:£ can keep the credit for the politicians.
Were on your side, friend, but this University never had it as
:$ Sd as when Dan McCarty was Governor. Hes the last one from
Agriculture. You keep Burns we dont want him.
Agriculture and Proud of it.
. ........
Mohamed
Editor:
In reference to your letter (Mohamed) printed in The Alligator
October 11, on behalf of the fraternity group whose goat you made
reference to, I should like to assure you that no religious discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination was intended. If you interpreted it in this manner, you have our
deepest apologies. However, we would like to say that we are just as
disgruntled at having our goat insulted as you are at having Allah
insulted.
Don Roberts
Jim McCollum
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,ru,, .mi, .1 Jill -I I .2Wi. 1 UK ill.
Editor:
As a student of education, I hold great interest in the urgent needs
for educational progress in this state. However, my interest has
ripened to a mellow rage as I view the ridiculous, unwarranted, poli politically
tically politically controlled Budget Commission which thwarts our progress by
post-legislative monetary controls which are alien to the very precepts
of education practiced by our forty-nine sister states.
FURTHERMORE, by its capricious cutting of ninty-five university
salary raises it might well have jeopardized state accreditation in the
eyes of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. According
to SACS they are opposed to any political control over the State Board
of Regents or state universities. On a prior occasion they frowned on
the existing potential of the Budget Commission, but this time that
potential has been exercised. The consequence might well shake the
very foundations of higher education in this state.
Recently, Haydon Burns, the present Governor, addressed members
of this university over this misunderstanding. He demonstrated the
poise and confidence of a practical politician more interested in self selfpreservation
preservation selfpreservation than educational advancement. As an orator, he appeared
to be ill-informed (?) in matters pertaining to education in this, his
state. According to Burns, faculty salaries at the University of Florida
are above the national average which is a clear-cut misinterpretation
of the facts for he (inadvertently) compared ten month salaries in
Florida with nine month salaries elsewhere.
THEN AGAIN, he prides himself on this years nineteen per cent in increase
crease increase in monies for higher education while (inadvertently) ignoring

facts which show the increase was
essential for normal growth and
that we are still in the bottom ten
per cent nationally. Moreover, he
stated or Implied that the Faculty
Senate, through their Resolution,
wanted President J. Wayne Reitz
to personally handle and spend
$64,000,000 which is entirely mis misconstrued.
construed. misconstrued. On the basis of these
glowing statements, its obvious
that Governor Burns also forgot
that How to (inadvertently) Lie
with Statistics is a notable pro prodigy
digy prodigy of an educator.
My wording is strong but situa situations
tions situations arise when we must do some something
thing something to relinquish the pangs of po political
litical political suppression. We must
shoulder the responsibility and
step forth from beneath the black
clouds of political intervention and
protect our flickering autonomy.
THE TIME HAS come to fight fire
with fire, politics with politics, by
putting on the pressure of a united
majority of students and faculty for
one cause more important than
politically contrived highways. In
my misguided illusion education
should come first while those who
live by the sword (politics) should
die by the sword (politics).
Jim Matthews, 3ED

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Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

lonely seat
Editor:
Yes indeed, there are lonely
seats within the university and
the men .who occupy them have
allowed the present situation to
fester in the forest of their good
intentions. Wearing the cloak of
good faith they are no longer held
responsible for their actions. As
the prison door knocks, we are
asked to praise our warden he
intended to build a place*
A face painted with honesty
supposedly transforms the liar into
an honest man, as if we were
being told to ask only that our
executioners smile. Neutrality has
become the basis for goodness. We
are told that emasculated men are
good men. The vogue of modera moderation
tion moderation has become nothing is
everything.
The cry is issues not person personalities.
alities. personalities. Yet no one bothers to say
the issue is the personalities. We
are told not to ask why there are
no real men in Tigert Hall, not
to call a Culpepper a Culpepper,
and not to worry. Yet isnt the
restriction of our Free Speech an
issue?
Maybe the real problem is The
Alligators unwillingness to face
the issues which they so crave.
But then they've got more impor important
tant important things to do, like cover Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Lucian Cross

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator Monday, Oct, 18, 1965

Page 8

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
HARDTOP fits all 19 63-6 SMG
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 Wolfiest (A (A---27-st-p).
--27-st-p). (A---27-st-p).
1965 HONDA S-90. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, brand new. $375. Will accept
reasonable offer. Contact Steve
Harris. Room 3079. Hume Hall.
372-9372. (A-30-st-c).
1962 YAMAHA, 55 cc. Electric
starter, 100 mile per gal. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Call 372-9213 after
6:00 p.m. Ask for Gene in room
649. (A-30-st-c).
1965 TRIUMPH TIGER CUB, still
under warranty, like new. Will
finance. Ph. 236-2287. Silver
Springs, Fla. (A-28-3t-c).
1963 SILVERDOME house trailer.
One bedroom. 8x36. Excellent
condition. S7OO. Call 765-6809.
C. P. Dent, 5001 Phillips Highway,
Jacksonville, Fla. (A-31-3t-c).
personal |
ANYONE SEEING MY CAR, Black
Alfa Romeo Spyder, parked next
to Royal Castle on Friday, Oct. 8,
please contact me. I am .being
fined SSO. for something I didnt
do. William Wilhelm, 6-6212. (J (J---30-2t-p).
--30-2t-p). (J---30-2t-p).
GIRLS, GIRLS, GIRLS. Be on the
Go-Go with a coiffure by Felix of
Rames, 319 W. Univ. Ave. S2O
permanents, sls. sls permanents,
$12.50. Limit time only. Phone
372-5549. (J-31-3t-c).
wanted
ROOMMATE DESIRED to share
private house. Ideal location quiet
neighborhood. 5 mins, from center
of campus. Screen porch and back backyard.
yard. backyard. Call 378-4303 after 6 p.m.
(C-29-st-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).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom apt. $37.50 per
month, utilities included. Call 378-
2780. (C-30-st-p).
help wanted
CONTROLLER. Men to train for
controller assignment which offers
excellent opportunity for those
qualified. Age 25-38. College edu education,
cation, education, major in business adminis administration
tration administration or accounting. Experience
would be advantageous but not ab absolutely
solutely absolutely essential. Many outstand outstanding
ing outstanding employee benefits. Apply
PeJsonnel Dept., Sears, Roebuck
and Co., 1420 NW 23 Blvd. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla. (E-28-10t-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED to assist
manager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per week.
$35.00 per week salary (S9O on
full-time basis). Call Mr. Malag Malaghan
han Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00 5:00.
(E-31-ts-c).

| autos
1963 CHEVY U; 6 cylinder, floor
shift, heater. Good shape. SI2OO.
Call 6-8806 evenings. (G-30-ts-c).
1958 ANGLIA., First $175. Call
2-2210 or see at 256-S Flavet 111.
(G-29-st-c).
1960 VOLKSWAGEN, radio, white
side walls. S2OO. and take over
payments. Call 376-0119. (G-30-
ts-c).
1963 FUTURA CONVERTIBLE.
Bucket seats, 4 speed transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, r & h, like new condition.
$1195. Call 8-4229 or see at 327
NW 15 Terr. (G-25-ts-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMPALA hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, white, radio and heater.
Powerglide 283. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Want SBSO or best offer.
Call 378-1187 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
6l RENAULT 4-CV-4-dr sedan,
radio, seat belts, good tires, runs
well. Body and upholstery look
poor. 18,000 mi. since thorough
motor job (72,000 total mi.). $195
(less than 1/2 book value) and your
next expense should be new tag on
April 20. 376-0036. (G-31-st-c).
services
IN A HURRY? Passport ana
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, 1126 W. Univ.
Ave. While doing your laundry at
E-Z Wash, Launder-It at 1122 W.
Univ. Ave. is open till 9 p.m.
Mon. thru Fri. and from 8-6 on
Sat. for dry cleaning and shirt
service. (M-28-ts-c).
DAILY CHILD CARE.Experienced
mother to care for children. Age 3
or older preferred. Inquire at 1743
NW 3 Place. (M-29-3t-c).
WILL BABYSIT and type term
papers and thesis at my home at
any time. Call 8-4066. (M-30-
3t-c).
for rent
F URNISHED ROOM, private bath
and entrance. Daily maid service.
Central heat. TV cable connection.
5 mins, from campus. Car neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Available Oct. 18. $45. Cal
372-5826 or 372-4592. (B-29-
st-c).
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED apart apartment.
ment. apartment. SSO. 419 NW 2 Ave. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-28-ts-c).
real estate
FOR SALE: bedroom, 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly painted. Carport
and storage area. Small down
payment. 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
lost&found!
REWARD. 18 car. white gold Dana
diamond ring. Lost between Tigert
and Anderson Hall. Call 378-3640.
(L-29-ts-c).

~~ ************
ONE MOMENT
********* *
You could have used this space
I
ji
to advertise to
the entire University campus
I For the fact of the matter is. .
( f mWJ IzORBA
\ / U THE GREEK
\ \ "" FEATURE TIMES
V f g 3WTE
...GATOR ADS 1
cp II n *ST AREA SHOWING 1 7M
TONITE 3 EXCITING Ntw Hits! U A 111
GLENN FORD GERALDINE PAGE 11 Ulf
GAINESVILLE'S LUXURY THEATRE
Doors Open Doily p
Shews Day
Frontier Adventures! ATTEND O*UR A EARLY IRD I j
Hr Disney a movie that you
JV (OfJD mir SHOULD NOT MISS
L V, Ml im /h -JUDITH CRIST,
mm I&UER IfinjLk on NBC-TV TODAY" show
' / NOMINATIO FOB AM ACAOfMY AWABO'
N.M. 1 lit St.J RR JOSEPH 6.ICVMIO nts ttn
4P Bi 77 ohn SS!*; laurenceiw-DirKOGaroe
5 a. JUOectinsi,e
lU DONOVANS Kit
Viy McLINTOCK chkyinnk anemassaPwimreuieseW
AftW: Whorse soldiers Sn" t ) Sold For This Engage mem
( wmimfil Ts ferw I'llffl



Trio Here Tomorrow, Rashomon Thursday

The UF hosts the Balsam-Kroll-
Heifetz Trio, a professional piano,
violin and cello ensemble, Tuesday
at 8:15 p.m. in the University Au Auditorium.
ditorium. Auditorium.
Featuring Arthur'Salsam, piano;
William Kroll, violin, and Benar
Heifetz, cello, the group has won
wide acclaim as perfectionists in
technique and expression.

This is
the only line I
well ever
hand you: I
Your name:
I Sign on it now at your I
I placement office for an interview with IBM I
I October 20-21 I
Majors in Math, Science, We ll make sure you know about Or drop us a line. (Wed enjoy
Engineering, Liberal Arts and IBMs Computer Systems getting one from you.) Write to:
Business Administrationseniors Science Training Program. Manager of College Relations,
and graduate students-well (CSSTP is something every Math, IBM Corporate Headquarters,
talk to you straight about career Science and Engineering grad Armonk, N.Y. 10504.
opportunities with IBM Data will want to hear about.) 7
o Whatever your area of study,
Processing. In short we ll level with you . ...
1 1 ask us how you might use your
Well tell you about the vital role about all the exciting particular talents at IBM Job
of IBMs Marketing assignments in IBMs more than opportunjtjes at IBM je jn eight
Representative. How he goes 200 offices from coast to coast- ma jor careerfields: (1) Marketing,
into Americas major businesses and about your opportunities to Systems Engineering,
to help solve their most urgent go places with the leader in (3) Programing, (4) Field
management and control Americas fastest-growing major Engjneerjng (5 ) Research and
problems. industry: information handling Development, (6) Engineering,
Well spell out the challenges and contro (7) Manufacturing, (8) Finance
which face IBMs Systems Be sure to visit your placement and Administration.
Engineer. How he studies office for our brochures. Be sure IBM is an Equal Opportunity
customer needs and computer to sign up for an interview. If for Employer,
requirements, and develops any reason you can t arrange an am
systems solutions to their interview, visit your nearest IBM hv
problems. branch office. T
DATA PROCESSING DIVISION

Classical arrangements from
Mozart and Beethoven to contem-
THE CULTURAL
SCENE
porary works by Walter Piston and
Bohuslav Martinu will be presented
at their performance.

The trio is being brought to the
University campus'by the Lyceum
Council. Student tickets will be free
upon presentation of identification
cards. There is a $2 charge to the
public and $1 admission fee for
faculty, staff and school students.
University and Gainesville area
residents will be treated to a most
unusual combination of sounds

when Victor Stern and Juan Mer Mercadal
cadal Mercadal team for a viola and guitar
concert at 4 p.m. next Sunday in
the University Auditorium.
The unlikely pairing of the viola
and guitar has brought recognition
to Stern, University of Miami in instructor
structor instructor and conductor of the
Miami String Orchestra, andMer andMercadal.
cadal. andMercadal. instructor in classical

Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

guitar, as outstanding contempor contemporary
ary contemporary musicians. ~r
The program is the second of
four faculty chamber music con concert
cert concert presentations slated for the
fall trimester. There will be no
admission charge.
First run of Rashamon," a
dramatic presentation by the Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, begins at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday in Norman Hall Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Friday and Saturday perfor performances
mances performances are set for 8 p.m. to
coincide with dormitory hours,
according to Dr. Leland L. Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, director.
Admission to Rashamon, the
highly stylized play with an oriental
touch, is free to University
students. General admission is 85
cents for adults and 55 cents for
school students.
Veteran thespians Carl Strano
and Mike Doyle appear in the fea featured
tured featured male roles while Una
Yakatan, a newcomer to the Florida
Players, will star in the female
lead.
Second run of Rashamon,
written by the husband and wife
team of Faye and Michael Kanin,
will begin Oct. 28 and continue
through Oct. 30.
Paintings
Seventeen watercolors by artist
Jake Lee that reflect the history,
traditions and culture of the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese in California are on display
in the North Wing of the Florida
Union.
The exhibit will last until Octo October
ber October 29, and is presented by the
Florida Union Fine Arts Commit Committee
tee Committee through courtesy of Ford Times
Traveling Art Shows.
\ x jfi
j PETE TUCKER
(Bus, Admin.) of the 62
Bethlehem "Loop
Course enjoys selling steel
products in our Cleveland
District. Hes typical of
young men on the move
at Bethlehem Steel.
Seniors and graduate
students in engineering and
non-technical curricula will
soon be interviewed for
the 1966 Bethlehem Loop
Course. We offer splendid
career opportunities in steel
plant operations, research,
sales, mining, accounting,
and other activities.
For detailed information,
| pick up a copy of our
booklet, "Careers with
Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course, at your
Placement Office.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEEL SD j
m

Page 9



i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18, 1965

Page 10

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PARADE VANTAGE POINT: some watchers roofed it

There Were
Drum Majors...
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Randy Williams Leads Gator Band

Everybody Loves A Parade

nd Cute
Little Girls
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And Cute
Big Girls
: *^'v*l * vik. I
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. .sweeties on Delta Sig float
e-* f v ts ;: K :||£9gi|jHHMF fIK
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;
. .and another on Delt float



|ff*s Queen Green
I T|w Kl
I ** ** - V *4 ,fV£* f *'
lomecoming Oueen Kathy, center, flanked by runners-uo Paula Hicks, left,
Ind Ann Camp

Selection Proves Big Surprise

Wineteen-year-old, blonde
thy Green of Pensacola was
ned Homecoming Sweet-
Kart during Gator Growl Fri Frily
ly Frily night.
The sophomore is the
lughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
I Green, 3415 Seabreeze
ive, Pensacola. She is five
fct, four inches tall, weighs
I pounds and measures
1-22-36.
Runnersup for the title were
*m Camp, daughter of Mr. and
Irs. J. c. Camp of Jasper and
iula Hicks, daughter of Mr.
id Mrs. Walter J. Hicks, 110
rienta Drive, Altamonte
rings.
Miss Green and her court
tigned over Homecoming
stivities.
Miss Green is a member of
elta Delta Delta sorority,
ngel Flight (Air Force ROTC
lxiliary) and is a secretary to
udent Government officers.
ie was sponsored by Sigma

Reitz, Burns, Kelly Wiped Out ByJMBA

:>liticos and politics were the
1e f the annual John Marshall
Association law skits Saturday
ning.

§ rfgggj
I AHEWP I
' ~< /ris" %.>'v 10. a
m ~ i 1 < I i|| llllllsjjppPj vt^V 1 ~ C> 1
'''BA FUNNIES: politicians receive cutting down

Nu fraternity.
The three finalists were se selected
lected selected in judging at the Univer University
sity University Inn here and at Cypress
Gardens, Sept. 17-18.

'...T00 K ABOUT SIX TRANQUILIZERS
Miss Kathy Green, 19-year-old blonde from Pensacola, regally
accepted the Homecoming Sweethearts crown Friday night at
Gator Growl.
I wasnt too nervous until Friday, said the five foot, four
inch tall queen who waited three weeks from the time of judging
in Cypress Gardens until the announcement.
But on Friday, I took about six tranquilizers, she confessed.
The 35-23-36 Tri Delta was described as numbed with sur surprise
prise surprise by her sorority sisters.
When the long-awaited news was finally released. Miss Green
turned to her date, former UF football team quarterback Tom
Shannon, and sighed, Oh. Tommy!
And he just said, Let me hold your flowers, Herbie.
Miss Green is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Green,
a 2UC majoring in elementary education and former Miss Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola High School and Homecoming Queen.
A member of Angel Flight, she was sponsored by Sigma Nu
fraternity.

One of the major activities of
Homecoming featured most all the
states notable political figures in
both person and the skits satire.

Last years Homecoming
Sweetheart, Mary Arliskas of
Clearwater, crowned her
successor during Gator
Growl.

Gov. Haydon Burns was the
center of attention as he sat byUF
President J. Wayne Reitz in the
first row of the audience. Last week
Burns and Reitz were reportedly at
odds with each other over conflicts
between politics, the State Budget
Commission and higher education
in Florida.
Former State Senator Scott Kelly
denied a place in the Homecoming
parade by Florida Blue Key be because
cause because he did not hold a state office,
was also part of the audience.
Included in the satire were the
following significant quotes: One
of you out there might be the next
president of the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, spoken to the crowd during a
spoof on political futures.
We find the defendant guilty.
We cant buck the influence of the
press, during a mock trial in
which attorneys for both sides sub submitted
mitted submitted only newspaper stories as
evidence.
Get in on the road fund, and you
too can go to Nassau for fun, sung
by a duet, satirizing Burns pro-

Picket Attempt
Doesnt Work

A handful of UF students waited
several hours at Gainesville Air Airport
port Airport for Gov. Haydon Burns
arrival Friday to protest his fiscal
policy toward state universities.
They didnt get to see the gover governor.
nor. governor.
The 35 students representing
Freedom Forum, were to present
Burns with a 3500-signature pe petition
tition petition protesting political inter interference
ference interference with the university budget.
Burns said he was aware that
some of the liberals at the uni university,
versity, university, were waiting for him.
He said he didnt see them be because,
cause, because, as customary, I moved
directly from the plane to the car.
The students said they were
surprised to see Burns plane taxi
behind a hangar where Burns en entered

GOV. BURNS: observes oickets
DOWN WITH EVERYTHING; Law Dames skils

posed bond issue to build four-lane
roads.
Look what he did for Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Hell do the same for you.
Sung of Burns purported views
about education.
He looks like a comptroller,
spoken by pseudo-Oriental girl
brought back from Tokyo by Burns,
unable to pronounce the Lln
looks, when speaking of Fred O.
(Bud) Dickinson.
Then there was this dialogue:
Floyd Christian, new superintend superintendent
ent superintendent of public instruction: This
report here says the University of
Florida was just disaccredited.
Burns: So what. Im not educated,
so why should they be?
Pointing at draft-avoidance at
the University of Florida and
around the nation, one skit lam lampooned
pooned lampooned a draft-dodger with this re refrain
frain refrain to the tune of Cat Ballou.
He has eyes like an angel, But
the heart of a chicken, Thoughts
of an angel, But the heart of a chick chicken,
en, chicken, He is pure through and through.
Elmo Schmoo, ElmoSchmoo ElmoSchmoo-0-0....

Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

tered entered a waiting car and left the
airport, avoiding students and
newsmen.
The students said that Freedom
Forum had requested them to wear
acceptable dress in order to
represent the non-partisan for the
petition.
After leaving the airport about
15 students acting independently
tried to picket Burns in front of
the Florida Gym where the Blue
Key banquet was being held. They
said that Burns refused to apolo apologize
gize apologize for his means of leaving the
airport.
Freedom Party spokesmen said
they will continue collecting sig signatures
natures signatures for the protest petition
and will try to present it to Burns
in the near future.

0-0.... ElmoSchmoo-0-0....
Several lines Jabbed at Presi President
dent President Lyndon Johnson.
One went. Announcer: Why are
you in a bathing suit? Lyndon: I
been practicing walking on water.
Another recited, with Lady Bird
speaking, if it werent for me,
youd still be a hick Congressman
from Texas.
One dialogue which drew laugh laughter
ter laughter was this exchange, satirizing
the presence of outsider agitators
during racial tensions in trouble troublespots.
spots. troublespots. Speakers were all Negroes,
two local and two from outside.
Willie: You all understand the
plan? Amos: What you mean
plan? Willie: If this blockin
the buses dont work, go into Stage
2. Let's all go and burn our cabins.
Rufus: Cabins? Whats you mean,
man; Willie: Protest man, pro protest.
test. protest. Unseat the white power struc structure....
ture.... structure.... Amos, idon recollect
seein you before vou ot a cabin
aroun here?willie: Dont put me
on, man! But Ill be glad to help you
burn your pad.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18, 1965

Page 12

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.
PROFESSORS HONORED: Left to right, Dr. Irving Goffman, Dr. Oscar Svarilen, Dr. George Butler, Dr. Ralph
Kimbrough, Dr. John Mahon, H G. Buddy 1 Davis.
Outstanding Professors Honored

Six UF professors were recog recognized
nized recognized as outstanding educators in
their field at the Florida Blue Key
banquet this weekend.
They include Dr. George Bergen
Butler, professor of chemistry;
Professor H. G. Buddy Davis,
School of Journalism and Com Communications;
munications; Communications; Dr. Irving Jay Goff Goffman,
man, Goffman, associate professor of
economics in the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration; Dr. Ralph
Bradley Kimbrough, professor of
education; Dr. John K. Mahon,
associate professor of history and
acting chairman of the Department
of History, and Dr. OscarSvarlien
professor of political science.
Devotion to teaching, service to
the UF and higher education and
distinguished professional contri contributions

Sororities Face Extinction
Says California Sociologist

DAVIS, Calif.(CPS)-- A Univer University
sity University of California sociologist says
that sororities, long influential in
manipulating the campus social
order, now face extinction.
John F. Scott, professor of soci sociology
ology sociology at the University of Cali California,
fornia, California, Davis, says that the factors
that caused the growth of these so social
cial social institutions during the first
half of the century have changed and
that rigidly structured sororities
are finding it more and more diffi difficult
cult difficult to mesh with todays highly
competitive campus society.
Dr. Scott, who has studied soror sororities
ities sororities in detail, says he finds them an
outgrowth of societys efforts to
control marriage and the selection
of the right man.
University administrations are
not as hospitable to Greeks as they
once were, he says, citing regu regulation
lation regulation changes that tend to min i imize
mize imize the influence of Greek activ activities
ities activities on campus. Extensive dor mi mitory

TYPING TABIES
AT
SMALL DESKS
FROM $6 TO $35
Some NEW, Some USED
KISERS
Office tquipment
604 N. Main St.

butions contributions in their respective fields
were criteria for the special fac faculty
ulty faculty awards given by Florida Blue
Key, mens leadership fraternity.
Butler, nationally known as a
research chemist, has published
widely in professional journals and
holds a number of U.S. and foreign
patents. Numerous students
trained under his supervision in
polymer chemistry now occupy
responsible positions in industrial
and government laboratories and
on university faculties.
Professor Davis has become
widely known, particularly in the
areas of reporting and photo photography,
graphy, photography, and has proven in more
than a decade of teaching to be an
outstanding instructor in the eyes
of students and his peers.

tory mitory complexes are effectively
competing with sorority housing
and off-campus activities are
proving as popular and as varied as
sorority activities.
But the worst blow of all to the
sorority system comes from the
effect of increased academic pres pressure
sure pressure on the dating habits of col lege
men, Scott says. Academic com competition
petition competition on most campuses is keen
and college men no longer have
time for the form of courtship that
made sororities so exciting, he
says.
Scott concludes that the sorority
system, not likely to yield to
change, will no longer be able to

I_J of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935

GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMKUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
! Bldg. J Ext. 29731

Davis was honor d nationally
twice in 1964 for editorial writing
winning a Sidney Hillman Foun Foundation
dation Foundation Award and first place in the
Sigma Delta Chi competition.
Goffman is one of the leading
authorities in the world on Can Canadian
adian Canadian government finances. His
research and publications in the
field of public finance and fiscal
policy have earned him recognition
as an outstanding economist. Dr.
Goffmans teaching has provided
him with a reputation for prepar preparation
ation preparation and stimulation in classroom
instruction.
One of the outstanding young
leaders in educational administra administration
tion administration in the country is Dr. Kim Kimbrough.
brough. Kimbrough. His research experience
includes studies sponsored by the

sustain itself, wnen parents find
that sorority membership does
their daughter little good, the
system as we know it will go into
history, he says.
On the University of Californias
27,500-student Berkeley campus,
the predictions made by Dr. Scott
are already beginning to come true.
Sorority rush participation was
down this fall to 340 coeds as com compared
pared compared with 437 just a year ago. The
dean of womens office could not
explain the drop.
The sorority representative to
the campus student government
said, however, she felt the drop re reflected
flected reflected a steady trend.

Kellogg Foundation and the Coop Cooperative
erative Cooperative Program in Educational
Administration. He is author of
two books concerning education and
political leadership.
Mahon is known throughout {he
country as one of the foremost
scholars and teachers of American
military history. His students often
have described his undergraduate
and graduate courses and their
presentations as the epitome of
excellence.
He is currently a member of the
Editorial Board of the Florida
Historical Quarterly and faculty
advisor to Phi Alpha Theta, history
honorary. He is also author of
numerous monographs and articles
concerning American military his history
tory history and the Seminole Indians.
Svarlien has achieved distinction
in the field of international law and
organization. He is the author of
one book on international law and
numerous articles in leading pub publications,
lications, publications, including the University
of Florida Law Review. He has
been a delegate to international
conferences on international law
and recently served on the reso resolutions
lutions resolutions and research committees
of the World Conference on World
Law.
>,v.
WRITE TO
ENGLAND
if you would like a neat heraldic
shield bearing the arms or badge
of your university or college.
These 7" x 6" wall plaques cost
no more than $9.00 each ppd.
Dignified, life-long souvenirs,
from top British craftsmen and
most flattering of personal gifts.
Each plaque you desire is immac immaculately
ulately immaculately emblazoned for you by
hand for interior decor. Send
check direct to England with
your instructions.
Wholesale enquiries welcomed
York Insignia Limited
YORK, ENGLAND

Backmeyer
To Direct
Orientation
A 21 -year-old senior who has
participated in nine orientation
programs has been named student
director for the 1966 program, an announces
nounces announces Dean William Cross, ori orientation
entation orientation director.
Tom Backmeyer, 4AS, will head
the programs beginning in January
and continuing until September
when more than 3,000 freshmen
will rome under his guidance.
Tom was chosen for his dedi dedication
cation dedication and interest to the program,
and his experience, stated Dean
Cross.
This fall he was office manager
of orientation under Frank Glinn,
ILW.
A political science major, Back Backmeyer
meyer Backmeyer was treasurer of Inter Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity Council in 1964 and is cur currently
rently currently SG secretary of finance and
a member of Phi Gamma Delta fra frarnitv.
rnitv. frarnitv.
Backmeyer said that his two
assistant directors will be selected
this month and the remainder of his
staff chairmen will be named by the
end of November.
SHAKESPEARE
IS EASIER
when you let Cliffs Notes
I be your guide. Cliffs Notes
explain most of Shakespeares
plays including Antony and Cleo Cleopatra.
patra. Cleopatra. For each play Cliffs Notes
gives you an expert scene-by scene-byscene
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pators Huff, Puff Over Wolfpack

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BIG JOHN Felber storms through Wolfpack line for second Florida touchdown.

The Florida Alligator/

ppurrier's Passes Whistle
Over Wind, Wolfpack

By DICK DENNIS
I Alligator Staff Writer
We always worry about the boys
the players know theyre a
Bittle bit better than their oppo opponents.
nents. opponents.
II That was Coach Ray Graves
ftomment as he jubilantly cited his
leams ability'to come through with
Ihe big play when needed.
I I was particularly pleased with
Ihe fine effort put forth by Spur Spurfler
fler Spurfler all our receivers, es especially

if
WP*m M mM
HARMON WAGES prepares to pass against Wolfpack.

Monday, Oct. 18, 196 f

pecially especially Casey, Graves said.
States reverse play gave us
a lot of problems, but our defense
adjusted well in the fourth
quarter, Graves pointed out.
The reverse or scissorsplay
Graves referred to accounted for
most of the Wolfpacks rushing
yardage. The play diagrams like
this: the quarterback fakes to the
halfback, who cuts inside the full fullback
back fullback and slants off tackle, while
the quarterback hands off to the

Page 13

SPORTS

wingback.
State wingback Gary Rowe chalk chalked
ed chalked up 55 yards rushing on six
attempts.
Graves reported that the weather
was in his thoughts both before and
during the spectacle.
We sweated the chance of rain
all week, but it was the wind that
became a factor, Graves ad admitted.
mitted. admitted. It was the trickiest wind
weve come up against this year.
Graves felt the wind accounted
for the overthrown passes by both
sides. The breeze may have cost
the Gators a TD on their first
offensive series.
On the second offensive play of
the afternoon fleet flanker Richard
Trapp of Bradenton, got behind his
man at midfield.
UF fans were already on their
eet with a cheer in their throat,
uut the wind-blown aerial forced
Trapp to break stride and wait
for it. Instead of a 72-yard pass
play and six points, the Orange and
Blue settled for ?R vards.
The head Gator singled out end
Lynn Matthews, linebacker Ron
Pursell, and tackle Larrv Gagner.
Rugged Barry Brown stood sec second
ond second behind Casey in pass recep receptions,
tions, receptions, with 7 for 54 yards. His
sideline grab for 29 yards carried
to the State one-yard line.
Unfortunately, Brown was in injured
jured injured on the maneuver. It was later
reported that the tight end suffered
painful bruised ribs. Graves stated
he has a good chance to see action
against Auburn.
Senior offensive tackle John
Whatley limped from the field with
an ankle injury.
Its not broken, but I did sprain
it some. My ankle didnt swell too
much, and I hope to be ready in two
weeks for Auburn, Whatley said
Sunday.

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TUG-OF-WAR: Florida's Richard Trapp (44) and Wolf Wolfpack
pack Wolfpack defender fight over who has who.
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CHUG, CHUG: Bill Wyland (32) finds rough gofng
against Gators.

~J%j^m
jE
NO LEG-ROOM: Florida's Randy Jack Jackson
son Jackson grabs Spurrier pass but can't get
away from Wolfpack defenders.



Page 14

. The Florida Alligator, Monday. Oct. 18, 1965

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LARRY DUPREE receives Fergie Ferguson Award at halftime from Jacksonville Mayor
Lou Ritter.
Fireworks Explode In SEC

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) College
quarterbacks set off a lot of of offensive
fensive offensive fireworks this weekend but
none was more explosive than
stumpy Billy Fletcher of Memphis
State.
The 5-foot-9 senior was a one oneman
man oneman bomb Saturday night while
sparking the previously all-losing
Tigers to a shocking 33-13 upset
over ninth-ranked and previously
all-winning Mississippi State.
Fletcher had a hand or a foot
in every Tiger point. He threw
three touchdown passes, ran
across one touchdown himself and
kicked two field goals and three
extra points. His statistics were
just as startling as he completed
18 of 30 passes for 257 yards and
ran for 94 more for an evenings
total of 351 yards.
This was the weekend of shock shockers
ers shockers in the Southeast. Eleventh
ranked Alabama lost count of its
downs in the final seconds and end ended
ed ended up in a 7-7 tie with Tennessee;
sth-ranked Georgia misplaced its
horseshoe and bowed to Florida
State 10-3; and Georgia Tech got
a royal performance from sopho sophomore
more sophomore quarterback Kim King to beat
Auburn 23-14.
As expected, there was a wide wideopen
open wideopen battle at Baton Rouge and
16th-ranked Louisiana State out outslugged
slugged outslugged 17 th-ranked Kentucky
11-21 as the Bengals intercepted
;ix of Rick Nortons passes.
Elsewhere in the Southeast Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, lOth-ranked Florida showed
ff quarterback Steve Spurrier in
i 28-6 victory over North Carolina
itate; Ole Miss finally won a
Southeastern Conference game by
eating Tulane 24-7; Vanderbilt
eat Virginia Tech 21-10; Miami
outed Houston 44-12 and Southern
Mississippi had an unexpectedly
ough time before edging Virginia
Military 3-0.
A bit of a shakeup is expected
t the Southeastern Conference
tandings this coming weekend,
ace-setting Georgia will be at
entucky, runnerup Mississippi
cate at Tulane and Vanderbilt at
le Miss. In other games, Ala Alaima
ima Alaima hosts Florida State, Auburn
ists Southern Mississippi, Loui Louiiana
iana Louiiana Sta(e hosts South Carolina,
ennessee hosts Houston, Georgia
ch hosts Navy, Miami will be at
itt and Memphis State will be at
cNeese State. Florida will be
le.
Alabama deserved a better fate
-.turday but the unbeaten Vols

earned their tie. The Crimson
Tide, led by the passing of Steve
Sloan, were within the Tennessee
five yard line three times in the
second half but failed to score.
Fumbles killed the first two
chances and a mental error the
third.
The Tide was on the Tennessee
four with six seconds to play when
Kenny Stabler threw an out of
bounds pass to stop the clock and
set up a field goal attempt. Alas,
the pass was a fourth down play
and the jubilant Vols got the ball.
Georgia held a 3-0 lead in the
fourth period, but Florida State
finally broke through on a 20-yard
scoring run by sophomore Bill
More man and the Bulldogs Cin Cinderella
derella Cinderella story drew to a close.
King completed 13 of 15 passes
and stunned Auburn with his run running
ning running and general daring.
Sophomore Nelson Stokley of
LSU rolled up 207 run-pass yards
to more than offset Nortons des desperate
perate desperate passing. It was Stokleys
50-yard run early in the game that
got the Bengals rolling. Norton
gained 158 yards in the air to raise
his total to 1,034 for five games.
Spurrier broke more records
against N. C. State, hitting 21 of
39 passes for 258 yards, and took
over the conference total offense
lead. Mike Dennis scored twice

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GOOD AGAIN: Wayne Barfield adds one of several extra oolnts during Florida's romD
of Wolfoack.

for Ole Miss. Bob Kerr threw two
touchdown passes for Vanderbilt.
And sophomore quarterback Bill
Miller passed for two touchdowns
and set up two others for Miami
which hadnt scored that many
points in one game in eight seasons.
SEC Standings
Team Cons. All
Georgia 30 0 41 0
Miss. State 1 0 0 4 1 0
Auburn 10 1 2 2 1
Alabama 3 11 3 11
Florida 2 10 4 10
Tenn. 1 0 2 2 0 2
LSU 110 410
Kentucky 12 0 32 0
Miss. 1 3 0 2 3 0
Vandy 02 0 13 1
Tulane 0 2 0 1 4 0
Number 89
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
All we saw all day on third
down was No. 89.
Dennis Byrd, North Carolina
States sophomore tackle, made
this observation of his teams 28-6
loss to Florida Saturday.
Charles Casey is a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous receiver, said defensive
back Art McMahon, who tried to

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'SQUASH SPURRIER' could be cry of North Carolina
State lineman Pete Sokalsky (88) and John Monago (72)
as they tackle Florida quarterback.
JFas Wolfpack Saw

stop the Gator lonesome end on
several plays.
These were just two of the lau laudatory
datory laudatory comments heard in the
Wolfpack dressing room after
Casey had broken the all-time
UF pass-catching record with 10
receptions.
Coach Earle Edwards compared
the Spurrier-Casey combination to
the FSU Tensi-Biletnikoff team of

a year ago.
Casey is a fine receiver and
has all the moves of ailetnikoff,
Edwards said. Spurrier is hard
to compare to Tensi because one
is a rollout passer (Spurrier) and
the other drops back.
Edwards said he felt Spurrier
and Casey are not quite the per perfectionists
fectionists perfectionists that Tensi and Bilet Biletnikoff
nikoff Biletnikoff were, but they were the best
he has seen this year.
Florida was the best team we
have played this year, Edwards
said.
Ace halfback Shelby Mansfield
said, You gave them an inch and
they took 10 yards.
Mansfield didnt feel that Flori Florida's
da's Florida's defense was particularly
geared to him.
Florida knew I had run a lot
in the past, Mansfield observed.
So, naturally the Gators were
going to be looking for me to carry
the ball.
Linebacker Gus Andrews sat by
his locker and shook his head.
I never thought anybody would
score 28 points on us this year,
Andrews said. We just got off
to a bad start and never recovered.
We played pretty well in the second
half.
Andrews also added that Larry
Beckman was a tremendous offen offensive
sive offensive guard.
Corner back Tony Golmont, a
recruit from Joe Namaths home
town of Beaver Falls, Pa., said,
Florida better hang on to that
quarterback. Without him, it has
nothing.



Rentz Wrenches Tigers
In Florida Frosh Debut

UFs freshman football team,
tabbed by many as the best in the
schools history, started off its
season by doing something the var varsity
sity varsity has never done beating

UF Soccer Club
Socks Jacksonville

The UF soccer team beat Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Universitys Dolphins
Saturday in one of the extra events
that helped leave a firmer im impression
pression impression of Homecoming in the
alumnis minds, according to Jim
Moore, student director of Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming.
Max Bacchus, and a controlling
offense beat the Dolphins 4-1 in
their match.
Bacchus scored two goals, lead leading
ing leading the UF offensive effort. The
only goal for Jacksonville was
scored 41 minutes into the first
half by Gerrard Welker.
Defensive play by Sam Shaya,
Dave Weaver, John Ross and Earl
I I
tots of Racket
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THEGAMEROOM
presents BILLIARDS 7 R I FROM 11 A.M. TIL 6 P.M. SPECIAL Wv / I
I Say, Guys, the Girls will get a bang out of Billiards! hqur I
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Between 5 p.m. & 7 p.mPractice Time
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Auburn in Cliff Hare Stadium.
The Baby Gators edged the
Tigers 15-9 with the passing com combination
bination combination of Larry Rentz to Jim
Yarbrough paving the way.

Moccia reinforced the Gator attack
and allowed the UF eleven almost
complete domination.
Jacksonvilles only control came
during the first minutes of the sec second
ond second half, but soon lost its momen momentum
tum momentum when the Gator first team went
back into play.
Jacksonvilles players were
skillful in heading the ball away,
using this tactic for offensive
passes. The fundamental game of
the Gators proved more effective.
Jacksonville goalie John Tiche Tichenor
nor Tichenor made 20 saves but yielded to
the attack of Bacchus (2), Mario
Leiva (1), and Dino Dos Santos (1)
as the three Gators kicked 4 goals.
Florida goalie Tony Quesada al allowed
lowed allowed 1 goal while making 14 saves.
Gator Coach Alan C. Moore said
his team played effectively for
most of the game. However, there
were three or four times we could
have scored when we didnt, he
said.
James Gause, Jacksonville head
coach, complemented the Gator
players. We played a fine team.
One of their best, he said.
The UF team played St. Leos
last week and won 5-0. Last year
the homecoming game brought
Florida State here. State was de defeated
feated defeated 2-1.

The frosh duo combined for one
touchdown and set up the other
in the second quarter where UF
scores all its points.
The first TD came on a 26-yard
pass play from Rentz to Yarbrough
to climax a 56-yard drive which
took nine plays. Dave Barnhart
missed the PAT and the Gators
led 6-0.
Florida added two more points
when an Auburn pitchout went awry
on the first play following the kick kickoff.
off. kickoff. Tiger halfback Bobby Wilson
fell on the ball in the end zone for
a safety.
After the free kick, the Gators
drove 50 yards in five plays, the
big one being a 27-yard pass from
Rentz to Yarbrough which carried
to the two. Lewis Robles carried
it over on the next play. Barnharts
extra point attempt was good and
the half closed with the score 15-0.
Auburn fought back in the second
half, rolling up 145 yards total
offense and seven first downs. But
four Tiger fumbles kept them from
scoring late in the third quarter.
It was a Gator fumble which led
to the only Auburn TD.
Quarterback Tim Christian roll rolled
ed rolled out from the Gator 25 on the
first play after the Tigers re recovered
covered recovered a Rentz fumble. He went
all the way for the score. The
center snap was bad on the extra
point attempt and the score was
15-6.
The Tigers added a field goal
in the final quarter.
Larry Smith was the leading
rusher for Coach Dave Fullers
charges with 45 yards. Rentz com completed
pleted completed seven of ten passes for 90
yards and ran for 40 more. Yar Yarbrough
brough Yarbrough was the leading receiver
with two catches for 53.
Billiards Tourney
Starts Tueseday
Deadlines for entrance in the an annual
nual annual Florida Union Billiards Tour Tournament
nament Tournament will be at noon Tuesday.
The tournament will run from
Wednesday through Saturday.
There is no entry fee.
The tourney will be conducted on
a single elimination basis and the
winner will meet renown Willie
Mosconi next Tuesday.
Applications are being received
in Room 314, Florida Union.

SPORTS EDITOR

With the rash of upsets which occurred this weekend, Florida should
rank no worse than eighth nationally possibly as high as sixth.
To add to the joy in Gatorland, chances for an SEC title look even
better than they did a week ago with the two top teams losing in upsets
to outside opponents. The Gators will surely be rated the no. 1 team in
the South this week.
Georgias loss to Florida State showed a weakness the Bulldogs
have had all along an inability to score. The majority of points
scored by Georgia in its first four games came on bombs or freak
plays. The string has run out. Coach Vince Dooleys charges should
experience a much worse defeat at the hands of Kentucky in Lexington
this Saturday.
Os course, the upset everyone is buzzing about is Memphis States
stomping of Mississippi State. How it ever happened is hard to figure.
After thinking about it a while, however, one must come to one con conclusion
clusion conclusion -- the Bulldogs are not as good as they looked to be on Florida
Field last month. With a vulnerable defense, its hard to imagine State
holding the likes of LSUs Nelson Stokley and Alabamas Steve Sloan.
In fact, State may have trouble handling Tulanes sophomore passing
wizard, Bobby Duhon, this Friday.
Bama Knocked Out Saturday
Alabama was knocked out of tne conference race as far as the Gators
are concerned. The Tides 7-7 tie with Tennessee counts as half a win
and half a loss under SEC rules. IfBama won all its remaining games
(which wouldnt be a bad idea since they would beat both LSU and
Mississippi State), it would have a6-l-l conference record for an .813
average. The Gators, if they go 5-1 in SEC play, would have an .833
percentage and would thus finish in front of the Tide.
This leaves but one obstacle remaining the LSU Tigers. The
Bengals have only one more game outside the friendly confines of
Tiger Stadium, that one in Jackson against the Ole Miss Rebels. They
must play Mississippi State and Alabama in Baton Rouge. The Tigers
could easily win all three and, hence, tie Florida for the conference
title. However, the Ole Miss battle is quite a rivalry and the Rebels
just might have enough to pull off one big upset this year.
The Gators should pick up at least one more spot in the ratings while
idle this weekend. Notre Dame and Southern California, ranked Just
above UF, meet this weekend and the loser should fall below the Gators.
Purdue, ranked just above the Gators also, must meet third-ranked
Michigan State in another weekend clash.
This means the Gators will be ranked no worse than seventh nation nationally
ally nationally when they tackle Auburn two weeks from now. Going higher than
that will require some of the unbeatens losing.
Michigan State Now Best
Michigan state appears now to be the best team in the country. The
Spartans have whipped five consecutive tough opponents and none of the
games were even close. Its true that the Big Ten isnt as strong this
year as it has been in the past. But this takes nothing away from the
Spartans, who walloped both UCLA and Penn State convincingly.
Arkansas and Nebraska, sure to be ranked 1-2 in the wire service
ratings this week, have not shown near the strength Michigan State has.
The Razorbacks got by their one test of the season and won the hosts
spot in the Cotton Bowl by beating Texas Saturday. Nebraska has yet
to be given a test and, on that basis alone, does not deserve to be
rated No. 1. Both will probably go 10-0, but wont be as good as Florida
if it finishes 9-1.
The bowl setup already is taking shape. Arkansas and Nebraska will
meet in a rematch in the Cotton Bowl. Michigan State will match up
with Southern Cal, or possibly UCLA, in the Rose Bowl. Texas will
probably again make the trip to Miami for the Orange Bowl, and could
well meet the Gators there. LSU should again stay in its back yard for
the Sugar Bowl. Georgia Tech, if it continues to play exciting football,
might meet the Bengals there.
This, of course, is mere conjecture, but the bowl committees have
to make decisions early, so the fans must keep these things in mind.

Monday, Oct. 18, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

UF Harriers Tie
For Second
In Invitational
The UK cross-country squad
journeyed to Atlanta over the week weekend
end weekend and turned In its most impres impressive
sive impressive performance of the season ty tying
ing tying Auburn for second, with 48
points in the Georgia Tech Invita Invitational.
tional. Invitational.
The varsity ran simultaneously
in a separate meet with Georgia and
Georgia Tech, winning both hand handily.
ily. handily.
Gene Cote took third place In the
Invitational, with Dieter Gebhard
fifth, and Larry Powell 10th. All
three captured trophies.
I was real pleased with the var varsity,
sity, varsity, Coach Jimmy Carnes said.
4 The team ran real well. In fact,
they did better than expected."
Miami took first, beating the
Gators by three points. In a dual
meet on the UF campus earlier this
season, Miami prevailed by five.
Auburn Is the defending SEC cross crosscountry
country crosscountry champ.
We are improving; we did bet better
ter better up there against Miami,"
Carnes pointed out.
4 l'm real pleased we tied Au Auburn;
burn; Auburn; things look fairly good as far
as our SEC chances go."

Page 15



Page 16

', The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 18, 1965

Lorenzen Takes Race;
Kite Killed In Pileup

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (UPI) De Defending
fending Defending champion Fred Lorenzen
fought off the challenge of three
fellow Ford drivers Sunday to cap capture
ture capture the National 400 Stock Car
Race, marred by a five-car pileup
that claimed the life of driver
Harold Kite.
Kite, 43, an Augusta, Ga., auto
parts dealer, was fatally injured n
the fourth turn of the races first
lap when Jimmy HelmsFord plow plowed
ed plowed into the victims swerving Ply Plymouth.
mouth. Plymouth.
Helms suffered minor injuries
and the three other drivers in involved
volved involved in the accident Frank
Warren, RockHarn, and Sonny Hut Hutchins
chins Hutchins escaped injury. Kite was
College Scores
FLORIDA 28 .... North Carolina State 6
North Carolina 12 ...... Maryland 10
Virginia 41 West Virginia 0
Florida State 10 Georgia 3
South Carolina 38 Wake Forest 7
Arkansas 27 Texas 24
Tennessee 7 . Alabama 7
Georgia Tech 23 Auburn 14
Miami 44 Houston 12
Texas Tech 17 Oklahoma State 14
SMU 17 Rice 14
Vanderbilt 21 VPI 10
Mississippi 24 Tulane 7
Southern Cal 14 -. . Stanford 0
Navy 12 Pittsburgh 0
Syracuse 28 Penn State 21
Michigan State 32 Ohio State 7
Wisconsin 21 Northwestern 7
UCLA 14 Missouri 14
Purdue 17 Michigan 15
Illinois 34 Indiana 13
LSU 31 Kentucky 21
Memphis State 33 Mississippi 13
Minnesota 14 lowa 3
Nebraska 41 Kansas State 0
Clemson 3 Duke 2
Air Force 18 Oregon 18
Wyoming 38 Texas Western 14
California 16 Washington 12
Oklahoma 21 Kansas 7
Cornell 3 Harvard 3
Cow-Cow 50 Hayhira 0
Tampa 7 Southwest Louisiana 6
Columbia 21 Yale 7

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married and had two children.
Fred Hutcherson finished se second;
cond; second; Curtis Turner third and Ned
Jarrett, the NASCAR point champ champion,
ion, champion, was fourth.
Lorenzens winning time was
119.1 7 miles an hour in the race
slowed by six caution flags.
NFL Standings
Eastern Division
W L T Pet.
St. Louis 4 10 .800
Cleveland 4 10 .800
New York 3 2 0 .600
Dallas 2 3 0 .400
Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400
Pittsburgh 0 5 0 .000
Washington 0 5 0 .000
Western Division
W L T Pet.
Green Bay 5 0 0 1.000
Baltimore 4 1 0 .800
San Francisco 3 2 0 .600
Detroit 3 2 0 .600
Minnesota 2 3 0 .400
Chicago 2 3 0 .400
Los Angeles 1 4 0 .200
Sundays Results
Green Bay 31 .... Detroit 21
Cleveland 23 Dallas 17
St. Louis 20 ... Pittsburgh 7
Baltimore 38 . Washington 7
New York 35 . Philadelphia 27
Chicago 45 ... Minnesota 37
S. Francisco 45 . L. Angeles 21
Sundays Games
Cleveland at New York, Dallas
vs. Green Bay at Milwaukee, De Detroit
troit Detroit at Chicago, Los Angeles at
Baltimore, Minnesota atSanFran atSanFrancisco,
cisco, atSanFrancisco, Pittsburgh at Philadelphia,
Washington at St. Louis.

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2 FILM AND DEVELOPING AT DEEP DISCOUNT PRICES
COLOR PRINTS T9<: BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 7<
FOK (plus tax where apolicable* quantity rights reserved)
IQA PRICES GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY, OCT. 23, 1965
NOW; TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
L 1 1620 W. Univ. (Carolyn Plaza) and 9W. Univ. (Downtown)