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
Are Football Games 'Drying Up?

Theres far less drinking at UF
football games now than there was
16 years ago.
Thats the opinion of Lt. Vernon
K. Holliman, UF "Campus Police Policeman
man Policeman who has been on the local
force that many years.
When I first came here a lot
of the student were World War II
and Korean War Veterans, Holl Holliman
iman Holliman said. They drank a great
deal. I think UF students now are
more serious and do far less
drinking.
I usually walk through the sta stadium
dium stadium after the games, he said.
There are fewer empty whisky
bottles now than there used to be.
v ** :

The Florida
Alligatur

Vol. 58, No. 33

Three UF Salary Boosts
Get Commission Blessinas

By 808 WILCOX
TALLAHASSEE The State
Budget Commission yesterday un unanimously
animously unanimously increased three
previously cut UF salaries in an
action that seemingly mellowed the
current budget control contro controversy.

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Lets face it, you cant stop
students from getting liquor into
Florida Field if they really want
to get it in, he said.
We dont search students,
Holliman added.
Holliman said campus police are
mainly interested in keeping ice
chests and metal and glass con containers
tainers containers out of the stadium.
We do this for the safety and
comfort of the spectators, not to
help the concession stands, he
said. Glass bottles are danger dangerous
ous dangerous because they can be thrown.
The stadium is so cramped that
an ice chest or large thermos will
cause discomfort for those sitting
around it, he said. We dont
allow containers larger than one
quart thermos bottles into Flori Florida
da Florida Field.
Holliman said a student carry carrying
ing carrying liquor or beer openly into the

University of Florida

versy. controversy. The approval followed Mon Mondays
days Mondays justification of the increases
by the Board of Regents.
The administrative vice presi presidents
dents presidents salary was raised from
$20,500 to $22,500. The commis commissions
sions commissions lowering of the vice presi presidents

stadium is asked either to leave
or his bottle would be confiscated
by the poliee. The bottle may later
be redeemed at the police station.
A lot of drinking goes on during
football weekends, he said. A
great deal of it by non-students.
Alumni and other visitors bring
picnic lunches and eat them by
their cars before the games. We
know that a lot of those people
are drinking, but we leave them
alone unless they do it openly or
cause trouble.
If we see students openly drink drinking
ing drinking we tell them to stop and throw
their bottles in the next trash can,
Holliman said.
If drinking students are unco uncooperative
operative uncooperative with the policemen when
they are warned to stop, their
liquor is confiscated and their
names are turned over to the deans
office, he stated.

Wednesday, October 20, 1965

dents presidents salary last month was the
chief cause of the heated
controversy centering around UF
President J. Wayne Reitz and the
Budget Commission.
The commission also jacked the
salaries of Law College Dean
Frank Maloney from $21,500 to
$22,500 and Graduate School Dean
Dr. L. E. Grinter from $19,500 to
$20,500.
The pay increases were unani unanimously
mously unanimously approved along with 13
others at Florida State University
and the University of South Florida.
After the meeting. Assistant
Budget Director Joseph P. Cresse
said the commission will recon reconsider
sider reconsider its decisions when it appears
that the universitys stands are
justifiable.
Speaking specifically of the vice
president's salary Cresse said
the Board (of Regents) showed
that the salary increase was need needed
ed needed to hire a competent man.
The commission reviewed ad administrative
ministrative administrative salaries oversl2,soo
and academic salaries over
$15,000, Cresse said.
Cresse said the commission
might have erred when it originally
cut out the pay raises, but added,
I feel the system of control now
exercised by the commission is
essential.
The budget administrator said
the commission has only two real
guidelines for control over higher
education fiscal matters:
We try to keep salaries com comparable
parable comparable to the national average and
make sure appropriated money is
used as recommended, he said.
The administrator said that
Florida does not necessarily need
to pay salaries above the national
average because the states
climate and location is sufficient
to attract men of high caliber to
the universities.
Cresse argued for line-by-line
control over state agencies and
university finances, saying that
lack of specific control over the
allotted monies would result in
unmanaged items.

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STADIUM DRYING UP? Just a lot of crow, if
Decision Delayed
In Rhodesia Crisis
SALISBURY, Rhodesia(UPl) Prime Minister lan Smith of Rhodesia
today dramatically delayed a decision on independence for this white whiteruled
ruled whiteruled colony in black Africa.
Smith met with his cabinet ministers all morning, then told newsmen

Fund At
Half Point
The UF United Fund drive
has reached 51 per cent of
its $28,000 goal with the total
v: now standing at $14,350.
Two more units have now
x subscribed 100 per cent or
better -- the Department of
>: Education and the Forestry
> School. Forestry has over oversubscribed
subscribed oversubscribed with 200 per cent
v of its goal.
Now that we have reached
over 50 per cent of the Initial
goal, we should not become
complacent, and let the drive
:j: slow down. The last 50 per
:j: cent is the hardest, and its
going to take an all-out effort
x in order to reach our goal,
£ said Col. A. Mitchell.

waiting for an expected'declaration
of independence from Britain that
the session was only a committee
meeting of the cabinet."
He said a full cabinet meeting
would be held Wednesday, thus
leaving the world in suspense for
another day, waiting to learn if
Rhodesia would become the first
colony to break away from the
mother country since the American
Revolution in 1776.
Smith declined all comment on
the crisis and only smiled when
newsmen questioned him about it.
He said Wednesdays cabinet meet*
ing would include Health Minister
lan McLean, just back from a med medical
ical medical conference in Scotland.
"I think in principle we have
already made upour minds,"Smith
said Monday. "But preparations
for the operation are complicated
:>j and very important."
See RHODESIA on p. 9



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday Oct. 20, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
TERMS OFFERED . Communist China is willing to end its dispute
with the Soviet Union, but only if the Kremlin makes a diplomatic break
with the United States. Diplomats revealed the offer was made at a
recent peace sounding between the two Red giants. The Soviets re rejected
jected rejected the offer since they consider peaceful coexistence a primary
factor in their long-range foreign policy goals. The Soviets are still
trying to convince the Chinese to agree to an indefinite truce within
the Communist world.
SALE APPROVED . Diplomatic sources
reported that Western Allies have approved
the sale of nuclear reactors for peaceful pur purposes
poses purposes to Communist countries in Eastern
Europe. The decision was reportedly made
last July by a highly secret branch of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization. The sources said
the decision provided that sales of reactors will
be made only under full safeguards as laid down
by the International Atomic Energy Agency.
DEFECTIONS UP . Communist Viet Cong defections to the South
Vietnamese government are on the increase, a Vietnamese military
official announced. During the past week, he said, 373 Viet Cong mili military
tary military and political personnel sided with the government, bringing with
them a light machinegun, 66 individual weapons, and 55 grenades. The
report follows recent announcements that over thepastfew months the
Viet Cong casualty and defection rates have outpaced the government
losses.
National
TAKES THE FIFTH . The imperial wizard of the Nations biggest
Ku Klux Klan took refuge behind the Fifth Amendment before the House
Committee on Un-American Activities. Robert M.Shelton, leaderof the
Klan in the southeast states, refused to identify the Georgia incorpora incorporation
tion incorporation papers of the United Klans of America. In the first day of the
Committees investigation of the Klan, Shelton balked after giving his
name, age, birthplace, and acknowledging he had been subpoenaed.
ENLISTMENTS INCREASE ...The Pentagon
reported that the expansion of the draft has been
accompanied by a rise involuntary enlistments
in all of the services As the draft increased
from 17,000 in July to 45,000 in December, the
Army volunteers rose from 9,000 to 13,000
almost 3,000 above the Pentagon volunteer goal
for the month. Total volunteers for the three
services was up to over 51,000 in September as
compared to 30,500 in July.
RULING ON RIGHTS LAW . Alabama Governor George Wallace
won his first triumph Tuesday in an attempt to have the 1965 Voting
Rights Act declared unconstitutional. A circuit court ruling forbade
the placing of any names of those registerd by the federal registrars
on the official voting lists. The judge based his argument on: 1. the
Constitution doesnt state that voting is a privilege of citizenship, 2.
if voting were to be automatic a new amendment should have been
written, and 3. the ability to read and write is necessary in order to
vote.
Florida
HOSPITAL SITES CONSIDERED ... A state Cabinet subcommittee
headed by Secretary of State Tom Adams Tuesday toured Hernando
County and announced that possible sites for a new state mental
hospital have been narrowed to three. The 1965 Legislature passed
legislation authorizing the location of the mental hospital in Hernando.
Adams said that the most important consideration is that it should be
located near the Hernando General Hospital. It will be four or five
weeks before the final recommendation is made to the Cabinet.
REGISTRATION DECLINES . The Florida
secretary of state's office Monday announced
that statewide voter registration has declined
by about 40,000 voters -a bout 10,000 of those
Negro. The report also said that for the first
time in recent history there is no Florida
county without a Negro voter. Election officials
blamed ,( some of the drop off' to a recent
purge of the voting lists. The state's NAACP
blamed the voter decline on (( white harass harassment"
ment" harassment" as well as the purges.

Hoover: Student Protests
Used By Communists _

WASHINGTON (UPI) FBI
Director J. Edgar Hoover warned
today that the Communists are
making a concerted effort to exploit
the student demonstrations against
U. S. involvement in Viet Nam and
the Dominican Republic.
In his annual report of the FBls
activities, Hoover said the Com Communist
munist Communist party, U. S. A., had in instructed
structed instructed its members to cooperate
with all protest groups in order to
intensify these activities and weak weaken
en weaken the governments position.
The party was described as
optimistic, and moving into
more open activities during the
1965 fiscal year which ended last
June 30.
The party pressed with re renewed
newed renewed vigor in all areas of its
operations, giving special attention
to slashing attacks on American
foreign policy, the infiltration of
civil rights movements and youth
recruitment, Hoovers report
said.
England Will Act
To Stop Rhodesia
LONDON (UPI) Britain com completed
pleted completed plans today to strike swiftly
if Rhodesia declares its indepen independence
dence independence unilaterally.
Informed sources said all neces necessary
sary necessary counter-measures have been
blueprinted. No details were given.
The use of military force was
ruled out, informed sources said,
despite an appeal Monday night by
foreign ministers of the Organiza Organization
tion Organization for African Unity (OAU).
Qualified informants said the
British program would include a
crisis report to the United Nations
and measures to curb world trade
with Rhodesia.
They said Prime Minister
Harold Wilson had plans to recall
Parliament immediately if Rhode Rhodesia
sia Rhodesia declares independence.
Meanwhile, diplomatic sources
said they saw the first new signs
of hope in the situation.
First, they said, was Prime
Minister lan Smiths failure to take
a decision on independence during
a morning-long meeting in Salis Salisbury
bury Salisbury with his cabinet members
today.
Second was the growing feeling
that if Rhodesia decided to declare
independence it might delay putting
the measure into force. A declar declaration
ation declaration of intent to declare indepen independence
dence independence but with actual enforcement
delayed could give still time for
further diplomatic maneuvering,
they said.

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The Communists have been
much encouraged by the current
wave of social unrest in the United
States, the report added. They
view this situation as the develop development
ment development of a climate favorable to
their operations and are constantly
probing areas of discord.
It is a rare civil rights activi activity,
ty, activity, whether it be a voter registra registration
tion registration gripe, a demonstration, march
or picketing, that does not attract
Communists to some degree. it
said.
Hoover said that, generally,
legitimate civil rights organiza organizations
tions organizations have been successful in

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1122 N. MAIN
IN THE GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER

i keeping out Communists al
though a few have received covert
[ counseling from them and have
r even accepted them as members.
In addition, Hoover said, the FBI
, is scrutinizing a number of hate
groups and 14 Ku Klux Klan or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. He estimated Klan
membership at 10,000 at the end
of the fiscal year and it i s re
i portedly growing.
FBI investigations during the
1965 fiscal year led to 13,011 con convictions,
victions, convictions, the most ever recorded
in a peacetime year. Over 96 per
cent of those brought to trial were
convicted.



Road Bond Suit
Hit By Agencies

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Four
tate agencies denied they vio violated
lated violated state law in connection with
a campaign to pass a road bond
program at a general election
next month and asked a circuit
court Monday to throw out a suit
against them.
Leon County Circuit Court Judge
W. May Walker set Oct. 27 for
arguments on the suit filed by
state Sen. John McCarty of Fort
Pierce against the highway patrol,
the road department, the turn turnpike
pike turnpike authority and the develop development
ment development commission.
McCarty and a dozen legislators
opposed to the proposed S3OO mil-
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
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C.I. CLEANERS 728 W. Univ. Ave.
Get your
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lion bond issue to finance four fourlane
lane fourlane roads filed the suit, charg charging
ing charging that state money, personnel
and facilities were being illegally
used to promote the program.
Shortly after the suit was filed
Gov. Haydon Burns ordered bump bumper
er bumper stickers promoting the bond
program taken off highway patrol
cars.
Duval Principals,
Coaches Huddle
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) The
Duval County school superinten superintendent
dent superintendent met with school principals
and coaches Monday to seek a
solution to a financial bind that
has caused football practice to
stop and many other afterschool
functions to be curtailed.
The results of the meeting Mon Monday
day Monday to try and find a solution
to a slash of $8 million from the
proposed school budget were not
announced.
Meanwhile a court order kept
school buses on the road.

Dr. Mahon
Is New
History Boss
Dr. John K. Mahon has been
named chairman of the UF De Department
partment Department of History.
The appointmant was announced
yesterday by University President
J. Wayne Reitz. Mahon has been
acting chairman of history since
June when Dr. John Harrison re resigned
signed resigned to join the University of
Miami faculty.
Dean Ralph E. Page of the Col College
lege College of Arts and Sciences, said
of Mahon's appointment, In my
judgment, he is a well-known his historian
torian historian and capable administrator.
Mahon, associate professor of
history, is a graduate of Swarth Swarthmore
more Swarthmore College and received his
Ph. D. degree from the Univ University
ersity University of California Los Angeles
in 1950. He joined the Florida
faculty in 1954 after working as
a historian for the Office of the
Chief of Military History, Dept,
of the Army, Washington, D.C.
A native of lowa, he is a mem member
ber member of Phi Beta Kappa, the Amer American
ican American Historical Association, the
Mississippi Valley Historical As Association,
sociation, Association, the U. S. Naval Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, the Air Force Historical
Foundation, the American Military
Institute and the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Porfessors.
Mahon, who has written num numerous
erous numerous booklets and monographs
concerning military history, serv served
ed served with the Army for four years
and was discharged with the rank
of captain in field artillery.
DR. MAHON

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REVS UP
Jackie La Perch, the majorette
from football programs and Sem- ML
mole last year, gave up twirling
for cycling. Shes a 2UC from
Miami.
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CCUN Meeting
Slated Tonight
The Collegiate Council of the United Nations will meet on the UF
campus at 8 p.m. tonight to commemorate the 20th anniversary of the
founding of the United Nations.
The session is scheduled in the Florida Union Auditorium under the
auspices of the Collegiate Council, the League of Women Voters and
the United Nations Association.
Speakers include UF President J. Wayne Reitz, Gainesville Mayor
Edwin B. Turlington, State Representative Ralph Turlington, Mrs.
Martha Reeves of the League of Women Voters, Dr. Harry R. Warfel,
president of the United Nations Association of Gainesville, and Jack
Zucker, president of the Universitys chapter of the Collegiate Council.
The Vanguard Singers will sing at the meeting.
The public is invited to attend the program. A reception in Bryan
Lounge at the Union will follow the meeting.

C IV til p VI vs
cal o 11 cl IV r*

COLLEGIATE COUNCIL for the
U. N.: Today, 8 p.m., Florida
Union Auditorium. Speakers: Dr.
J. Wayne Reitz, Mayor Turlington,
and Rep. Ralph Turlington. Topic:
United Nations Day Program.

Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

FORESTRY CLUB: Today, 7
p.m., Austin Cary Forest. Wiener
roast and program to be put on
by students.
LECTURE: Thursday, 8 p.m.,
103-B Architecture and Fine Arts
Building. Speaker: Timothy E.
Johnson, a member of the Com Computer
puter Computer Aided Design Project of the
Mass. Institute of Technology.
PHI ALPHA THETA: Today,
7 p.m., Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union. Initiation of new members.
UF FACULTY CLUB: Thursday,
6-7:30 p.m., Buffet Supper.
LATIN AMERICAN colloquium:
Today, 8 p.m., Oak Room, Flor Florida
ida Florida Union. Speaker: Dr. Lylen
McAlister.
The Florida 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
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965

EDITORIALS
heres a cause
Dr. Gordon Blackwell, former president of Florida
State University and Dr. Harry M. Philpot, former
vice president of the University of Florida have
something to say regarding Florida education.
Their conspicuous absence is more eloquent than
days on end of outrifeed speech.
They have said more than a shelf of tomes could
utter.
All the road bonds Florida will ever dream up
could not do as much good as these men have done
by leaving this state in the mess its legislators
have created.
But what have the pundits to say about how the
people feel? If rumor were todays prophet, we would
expect to go through several more top administrators
before the next four years are gone.
Last Monday it began to look as though Gainesvilles
Dr. Reitz were going to make it a trio.
Why havent the citizens of this state demanded
that education be made the primary issue?
Why are taxpayers content with the prospect of
traveling on nice four-laned roads that lead to chao chaotic
tic chaotic campuses?
Dont Floridians consider the idea that these ad administrators
ministrators administrators have resigned for good reason?
How long will students here -- sons and daughters
of voting Floridians, and many who are themselves
voters -- maintain their silence? Why are legislators
not being deluged with letters demanding elimination
of the political meddling which is causing this exodus?
If students on this campus really want something to
demonstrate about, why dont they start marching
around courthouses and city halls and politicians
homes with protests about good professors who are
looking elsewhere because they will not tolerate the
conditions here?
Doesnt it make sense that politicians come here
and speak because they believe personal contact is
the way to get votes in the future?
If so, why arent these speakers challenged to
answer questions about why these administrators
have left?
Conferences are held on this campus every week.
The idea seems to be one of using the facilities here
to promote good will in the community and the state.
Well, one way to spread the word about student
concern with good teachers and administrators is
right here. The people who will look and listen and
take away with them impressions and convictions are
available.
All you have to do is decide to say something to
them. You need to think seriously about what you
want, then'use the means at hand to go about getting it.
You need to organize your thoughts, present your
desires in a courteous, firm manner, and show the
visitors here that you want an atmosphere conducive
to learning.
If you believe the activities being doled out to you
are trivial, then try this as a cause.
The Tampa Times, USF Campus Edition
expression
A national study by Dean of Students E.G. William Williamson
son Williamson shows academic freedom is strong on a majority
of American campuses.
Yet some college presidents would limit expression
for certain individuals or Communists and prohibit
certain topics.
Os more than 700 presidents answering the
questionnaire, 20 would not let Barry Goldwater speak
on their campuses; 61 would not allow Dr. Martin
Luther King to speak.
Only 17 per cent of the institutions replying
would allow speeches by American Nazi Party Com Commander
mander Commander George Lincoln Rockwell or the late Malcolm
X (the questionnaire was distributed before his death).
While the acceptance of academic freedom is
greater than one might expect, then, there are still
some trouble spots.
The Minnesota Daily
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
Judy Miller greek editor
Scott DeGarmo copy editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry MHler, Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman,
Cheryl Kuril, Eddie Sears. Je
Norma Bell Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Solomon
Suzi Beadleston Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
Dick Dennis Arlene Caplan Linda Rabinowitz

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
STILL STANDING AFTER 20 YEARS
RON
Spencer j
he political whirlpool which is New York City is undergoing what
may prove to be its most interesting political race in decades.
At stake is what some have called the second most important office
in the United States the New York mayoralty.
The chief combatants include tall, slender, handsome and well-spoken
John Lindsay, Manhattan Congressman who managed to retain his seat
in the House by landslide while other less popular New York Republi Republicans
cans Republicans vanished in the backwash accompanying the Goldwater debacle.
His opponent is 13 inches smaller, one Abraham Beame, a London-born
Jew who was City Controller under the Wagner administration, despite
his notorious dislike of Wagner. He won the right to the Democratic
nomination by besting Wagner-man Paul Screvane, presently City
Council President, as well as reform Congressman William Fitts Ryan
and City Councilman Paul ODwyer.
Lindsay, called by some the white hope of the national Republican
Party in their year of gloom, is facing the gargantuan task of defeat defeating
ing defeating a Democrat any Democrat in a metropolis where Demos
outnumber GOP voters, by 3 to 1. The obvious ploy would be to
minimize party affiliation. Lindsay is running as a Fusion candidate,
and includes on his own slate a psychology professor (City Council)
and a Brooklyn Jewish Democrat(Controller). Lindsay has the blessing
of the Republicans, the Liberal Party and the ad-hoc Independent Citi Citizens
zens Citizens Party, as well as the ADA.
Lindsay is attempting to do the impossible in Gotham. In 1961,
Louis Leftowitz ran against Mayor Wagner and polled 34.8 per cent
of the votes. A recent poll shows that Lindsay, despite his Fusionist
image, trails Beame at present 45.7 to 35.6.
Only recently has the tide begun to turn. With the end of the New
York press strike, Lindsays favorable press image can again be felt.
Many New York newspapers, including the Tribune, support him.
Defeated William Fitts Ryan, popular Democratic reformer, has
refused to endorse Beame, as has Wagner. Likewise, Beame cannot
expect much aid from Washington, but he does have the blessing of
Bobby Kennedy, now New Yorks Number 1 Democrat after Wagners
default and apprentice Screvanes defeat. Pollsters believe the gap will
narrow between now and election day. but most foresee a Beame
victory. Regardless of whether Lindsay wins or loses, it seems certain
that he would be unable to sweep to victory his slate of followers, a
virtual necessity if he is as mayor to control the affairs of the city.
Narrow victory may be worse than close defeat.
Traditionally, the mayoralty has been in the past a deadend street
to further political success. Never has a Gotham mayor ascended
higher. Lindsay would like to set a preced&ht and follow the footsteps
of Dwight Eisenhower, perhaps, as a moderate presidential standard standardbearer.
bearer. standardbearer.
Lindsay, a man who is basing his campaign on the slogan there
is no Democrat or Republican way to sweep the streets, is banking
on a considerable number of factors, none of which seem at present
large enough to present him a victory.
Should Lindsay win and carry with him his slate, the GOP may have
a new voice and the mayoralty may no longer be a deadend street
politically. And just perhaps the party of the pachyderm will have found
at last their own version of a Kennedy image.
But, if you are a betting man, place your money on Beame.

I speaking out
Walter Probert, Professor of Law
/jZ overnor Burns has repeatedly stated, or
least strongly implied, that the Budget Coi
mission cut back faculty salaries under compulsi
of law. Such statements leave a decidedly fal
impression. The only legal compulsion is that t
commission approve the total budget of this Unive
sity before it becomes effective. Faculty salaries
$15,000 or more must also be approved. The relevj
statute gives only a very general standard for
commission to use in its judgement, the b
interest of the public. The commission cutbacks
not required, then. The act was a matter of pol
choice of the commission. But it is a policy quest
going far beyond this particular decision.
In 1964 the voters approved an act referred fr
the Legislature which seemed to establish a Bo;
of Regents armed with the potential of a compl
management of the state university system, subj
however to general review powers in the State Bo;
of Education. That act contains no reference to sis
review powers in the Budget Commission. There I
been reference to a previous statute, and apparei
in the belief that the voter approved act repealed
Budget Commission authority, the Legislature
1965 reenacted the legislative spending philosopl
act. That act was reportedly drafted under the Bud
Directors guidance, a man not expressly vested v
a vote in these matters.
Nor is there any wording in all the complexit;
the relevant statutes indicating that the Buc
Directors judgement should have priority over t
of the Board of Regents, the body which has b
given express statutory authority to establish faci
salaries, subject only to a considered review by
Budget Commission. It is not necessarily a delega
of power to the Board of Regents to accept its judl
ment almost as a matter of course. Indeed under!
statutory scheme such posture would be within!
commissions discretion. Presently there seem!
be a delegation of power to the Budget Direcl
This analysis has given a generous interpretal
in suggesting that the Budget Commissions decis!
were legally valid. Law is not merely a groin
words selected by the very persons exercising!
authority in question. Where as here there is a l!
degree of discretion, the search for an accul
description of law becomes an historical search!
patterns of practice which raises expectations I
the discretion having been self limited is now!
limited. The action of the Budget Commission stl
unprecedented. A sympathetic court could easiljl
validate such arbitrariness, even though lit!
authority seems to exist in the statutes, particull
when conflicting authorities are expressly grail
Some people prefer to use the word politics!
describing this decision. Politicians seemtobecl
lawyers whenever the role provides a convel
rationalization. Unfortunately I must report tel
that sometimes lawyers become politicians in isl
such rationalizations; and so do judges and prefl
sors of law. The job of tearing away the camou
in one in which public minded lawyers and politics
may join. M
What remains in this situation is an apparently
trust of higher education, earlier represented J
Johns Committee activities. Also we may Ihld
minded of the King of Siam in his humorous eflH
to keep the level of his head above Anna, aH
teacher, to preserve at least a symbol of supj§s|
ity. Here the symbol is salary level. It is more t|
symbol and it is not funny.
The power that accumulates to the control!
the purse has long been known. Standard IV j
Southern Association of Colleges and School*!
nounces such power in the hands of such age
as the Budget Commission, particularly if thef
actually lies in the hands of one or two men. It
be no different if the agency were the Bo!!
Education, except that agency has shown dife
tendencies on fiscal matters. ||
The Governor should not use the mask of la(j
is legally free to attempt to change not onljlj
present budgetary procedures, but the whole!
of decision, by influencing so-called delegation
well as reformative legislation. Whether he i|
litically free is the crucial kind of question ll
debated between now and the next election. ||
I
The Alligator accepts all letteM
to the editor Due to space limM
tations, however, we are unabm
to print letters exceeding 2fm
words Names will be withhem
upon request of the writer I
tAt I



GARY CORSERIS
CUT OUTS OUTSe
e OUTSe was going to set it all straight, old Merlin was. Yes sir! Merlin
was going to let everyone know all aDout it, about his most sacred
and extraordinary vision, and that was going to rectify all things all
times. No doubts about it! Merlins conscience was bugging him again
and he figured it was time he put a stop to all the nonsense. Yep! He
was going to turn the universe over on its end, label it FRAGILE, give
it a good, swift Kick, watch it splinter into a billion pieces, and then
start again from scratch ... Os course, he was going to need my
help .
Look Merl, old boy, youre a right fine chap, a jack of all hearts
and all, but listen, why dont we just let it alone? Huh? Wouldnt that
be grand? And maybe itll go away if we just wish hard enough. Huh?
What do you say, old buddy? What do you say? Huh?
' Kiss off! says old buddy Merl. Kiss off, you ignominious
coward!
Right Merl! Right you are! Thats what well do, you know. Well
both of us kiss off and leave the whole affair to someone else.
Nope! No good! Merlins ;a bit disgusted. He says Im lackadaisical.
Well, right you are Merl! Right you are! No! No go! Not only am I
lackadaisical, but Im a liar as well. Well, Merl, you hit er on the
head that time! Yep! Sure as the sun a-rising liar, coward, lack lackadaisical!
adaisical! lackadaisical! Now listen, Merl. Why dont we go get bombed? Huh? Well
lay on a drunk to end em all. Huh? What do you say?
Kiss off! says Merl. Kiss off, you sot! At this, I weaken. Liar,
coward, lackadaisical -- yes, all true, by God! But sot? No! No,
Let my imbibing powers neer be questioned more! You hit
me in the gut, good buddy. All right, Merl, Im listening. Whats up?
Huh? What is it?
Merlin, of course, wants to change the whole bloody world. Only
thats going to take a little time, so hell start with the University.
Hes going to spread brotherly love all over the place. The beards
are going to love the pins and vice versa, and the girls also, and its
going to be one big happy family.
Right, Merl! Right. Whats your plan?
Come with me, Merl says. And I go .
Outside of the Student Depository, Merl explains it all to me.
The theorys elementary, says Merl. External coercion redounds
in internal quiescence.
Right! Right, Merl! But, what is that? I mean, what did you say?
I said, fool, UNITE OR DIE!
Why, so you did! What do you know! But, tell me, Merlin, old pal,
how do you know youre right and everyone else is wrong?
He who would gather immortal palms must not be hindered by the
name of goodness, but must explore if it be goodness. Nothing is at last
sacred but the integrity of your mind. Absolve you to yourself, and
you shall have the suffrage of the world.
Hows that, Merl?
*
Emerson, my boy.
Right!
Pull down on this lever and youll view the theory in practice.
This one, Merl?
Yes, my son. This one.
Right!
Half an hour after I pulled down the lever and the Student Depository
exploded, and all the money inside which was really not insured, the
University officials having kidded us all along went up in smoke, they
were after Merl and me -- the beards, the pins, the uninclined, the
disassociated and the free spirits the Governor and the President,
Walter and Alan Levin, the Pakistani and the Indians, the
D. A. R. and the Campus Cops.
Merlin and I, ultimately with the gracious assistance of Providence,
elude our pursuers. We journey bloody but unbowed into a music
room in the library.
We did it, says Merl, quite content. They were united . and
after unity comes love. Merl puts on Beethovens Ninth Symphony.
It is all about the brotherhood of man, says Merl.
Outside the library it is getting dark. They are still looking for us.
It really doesnt matter, though.
We did it, reflects Merl, drifting off into sleep, the mighty chords
crescendoing and Merl smiling.
I look upon my friend, asleep now. The universe is on its end. The
ceilings falling on us. The stars are foliating with the suns. Right,
Merl! ... I guess we did . .

LETTERS
. r
cow-cow
Editor:
I am appalled by the number of
students on campus who are ques questioning
tioning questioning the existence of Cow-Cow
College. As an alumnus of the fine
school, I feel compelled to speak
out. No longer can I sit back and
watch my alma mater ridiculed.
* Cow-Cow College is a small
agricultural school just outside
Laramie, Wyo. It has a student
enrollment of some 250 and is con considered
sidered considered to be one of the finest
animal husbandry schools in the
West. This year, Cow-Cow has its
finest football team in history with
a present record of 5-0.
So, as the Mooers continue on
their winning ways, I will be cheer cheering
ing cheering and I hope you wont be
ridiculing.
TOM JOAD

ALL THIS FOR ssl
* 30 minutes of flight instruction which may be used
toward your license.
* In only 10 MINUTES you'll fly it yourself. I
* A chance to find out if you have the desire
and the ability.
Our program is individually fitted
to your own TIME A BUDGET
All major credit card holders may arrange easy fi financing.
nancing. financing. Our private pilot course is the only FAA FAAapproved
approved FAAapproved course in Gainesville.
> Cassells In-The-Air
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT

- i
I moderate
Editor:
For a month and one half now Ive been sitting by
everyday and watching the Right take the Left through
the editorial pages of The Alligator. I find myself no
sicker than usual, but, a feeling of nausea has failed
to leave my stomach since I started reading these
daily columns filled with personal insult, sexual
allusion, political generalizations, and what both
sides would describe as the others fuzzy thinking.
I feel it is time for me, as an independent thinking
person to lodge a protest.
Who is Ed Richer? Who is Don Federman? Who is
John Jenkins? And, who are Mario Perez, Jerry
Sullenberger, and Mike Garcia?
The answer is plainly obvious. They are self
appointed experts and social critics who regularly
plague the editorial pages of The Alligator. The
reason for this is readily apparent. Our poor mis misguided
guided misguided newspaper has fallen victim to the idea that
opinion and invective are equivalents to fact. Further Furthermore,
more, Furthermore, it has found that a good controversy gets more
readers than a well considered and moderate analysis
of problem and issue.
The problems discussed on these pages are not
new. Certainly, the analyses are old and the editorial
content poor. Sure, everyone has an opinion. Sure,
the most radical comments always draw the greatest
response. However, its time The Alligator grew up
and demanded more than mere verbiage from its
columnists.
Perhaps what really annoys me about your column columnists
ists columnists needs greater illucidation. Why is it that Mr.
Federman always backs everything that Freedom
Party stands for while men like John Jenkins takes
the steadfast conservative line without exception?
Isnt there something which both of these gentlemen
find wanting in their sides position? Can it be that
everything in their orthodox indeologies is so perfect
that they can never differ with their tenets.
Personally, I dislike ROTC and the necessity to
drill. However, I feel that this is necessary to our
national strength and character. I support greater
freedom in dormitories and I would like to see the
Free University of Florida survive the Gainesville
power structure. In sum, I support a constructive
community of free ideas. The ideas expressed in some
Freedom Party platforms are fine; on other points
Id go along with the traditional and MODERATE ideas
of Progress Party, or perhaps those of John Jenkins.
My problem is that I like to think.

I dont take a pat stand and I have
the horrible capacity to change my
mind and altering my opinions. In
principle Im against military
force. Yet, I want the USA to re remain
main remain in Viet Nam. Low-and-be Low-and-behold,
hold, Low-and-behold, however, sympathize with,
and support, the aspirations of the
American Negro as expressed in
the civil rights actions of Freedom
Party. God help me, Im a
MODERATE.
Now, this letter is ridiculously
long. Its probably too long to
print. Yet, if it is printed 1 demand
that it be printed in its entirety.
Surely, if The Alligator has enough
room for daily feedings of Feder Federman,
man, Federman, Jenkins, Richer, Perez and
company, with their inspirited
trash, then it can find room for me.
Fellas, one parting word, please.
Dont be afraid to change your
minds and buck the tide of Rightest
or Leftist conformity. Its even
possible that you might someday
have a little success writing with
a MODERATE point of view.
Harvey M. Alper, 2UC

Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Commemoration Os
TWENTIETH
ANNIVERSARY OF
UNITED NATIONS
ON WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20, AT 8 P.M. IN
FLORIDA UNION AUDITORIUM, THE COLLE COLLEGIATE
GIATE COLLEGIATE COUNCIL OF THE UNITED NATIONS,
WITH THE COOPERATION OF THE LEAGUE
OF WOMEN VOTERS AND THE UNITED NA NATIONS
TIONS NATIONS ASSOCIATION, WILL MEET TO COM COMMEMORATE
MEMORATE COMMEMORATE THE 20TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE
FOUNDING OF THE UNITED NATIONS.
THE LIST OF SPEAKERS WILL INCLUDE:
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
President, University of Florida
Honorable Edwin B. Turlington,
Mayor of Gainesville
Honorable Ralph Turlington,
Member, Florida House of Representatives
Mrs. Marian L. Reeves,
League of Women Voters' Nat'l Committee on The UN
Dr. Harry R. Warfel,
President, United Nations Assn, of Gainesville
Mr. Jack Zucker,
President, UF Chapter, Collegiate Council of The UN
A RECEPTION IN BRYAN LOUNGE FOLLOWS
PLEASE COME AND BRING GUESTS

investigate
Editor:
If the writer of the letter to the Editor which
appeared on October 14th (timetable for complaint)
will come to my office I will be pleased to investi investigate
gate investigate the matter.
William A. Hall, M. D.
Director and Associate Professor of Medicine
more on Gore
_-L
Editor:
As an independent, I feel that the I. F. C. has done
a tremendous job with the frolics in the past three
trimesters I have been here. I feel this Fall's Frolics
will be as much a success as in the past.
Even though Miss Gores appeal extends to the
younger set, I'm sure she has many fans among
college students. I think she's a talented performer
and will reflect more credit upon the discretion of
the I. F. C. Keep up the good work.
Carl Beusse, 2UC
whatever
Editor:
Whatever the merits or faults of Governor Burns
be, I hope that Mr. Richer's statement that the
Governor has no college degree; of what use could
he be to our society with a crippling limitation like
that?" is only the view of one misguided person.
There is no necessary correlation between a degree
and an education. Mr. Richer has probably rationa rationalized
lized rationalized that a degree equals education. This ration rationalization
alization rationalization is quite understandable in a school en environment.
vironment. environment. But when Mr. Richer leaves the University
atmosphere and meets some people with the
crippling limitation" who knows more than he or
I will ever know, then he might recant this absurd
statement.
Richard Vangermeensch
- Interim Instructor in Accounting

Page 5



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. I iW M it 1
H'r |r^iH m £ i
4?f Es 2 ; u hJ ?:
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Andrea Westman and Meredyth Myers, M .jB
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from the big variety now in stock at K
Alf the famous labels can be found in a / ... '% c K -v
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For your collegiate clothing needs, go to M Br*^BK9B%SB3K%^i?S*i^2
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Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
WAITRESS to work evening hours
(5-12). Hourly wage. No experience
necessary. Prefer student wife.
Apply Kings Food Host, 1430 SW
13 St. (E-33-3t-c).
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
Personnel Dept., Sears, Roebuck
and Co., 1420 NW23Blvd. 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
1961 4 cyl. TEMPEST. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, radio, heater. Asking
$550. Excellent condition. Phone
376-3727. (G-33-2t-c).
1963 CHEVY II; 6 cylinder, stan standard
dard standard shift, heater. Good shape.
SI2OO. Call 6-8806 evenings. (G (G---30-ts-c).
--30-ts-c). (G---30-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 378-1 87 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
"Shoot Th Curl"
"Shoot The Piano Player"
"Shoot The Works"
... But Do It With A
QAtoR classified
f wsi 2 Day
/ ZORBA \
I THE GREEK}
\ SHOW TIMES /
\ 12i45,3:25, j
SihTC

autos
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 l/2 book value) and your
next expense should be new tag on
April 20. 376-0036. (G-31-st-c).
1957 PLYMOUTH, 2 door, 6
cylinder, stick; first S2OO takes
it. Its a sacrifice, but I want a
cycle. Call Dan 8-2286 anytime
before midnight. (G-32-st-c).
1964 VOLKSWAGEN, light beige,
heater. Owner going abroad. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Call 372-7627.
(G-32-st-c).
lost&found
LOST: In or around AEPi House
Saturday night, a pendant; pearl
on small gold sunburst background.
If you know anything about this,
please notify Dee Scarr, 2-9183,
room 2100. (L-33-2t-c).
LOST: Black wallet, S2O. reward.
Call Louis R. Jaeger, 376-9158.
(L-33-ts-c).
REWARD. 18 car. white gold band
diamond ring. Lost between Tigert
and Anderson Hall. Call 378-3640.
(L-29-ts-c).
LOST: Silver and gold Aztec neck necklace.
lace. necklace. Friday at beginning of parade
route. REWARD. 376-3469. (L (L---32-
--32-- (L---32- c).
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE, broadminded,
to share 10 x 48 2 bedroom house
trailer. Well located. Complete
privacy. Phone 8-1776 after 5 p.m.
If no answer, keep trying. (C-33-
st-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday.s3.so
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. dfter 6 p.m.
(C-33-st-c).
Jf.UP.IWL
Walt Disney's
§ MOST DRAMATIC MOTION PICTURE! I
.Aa
YlEun
liiTECHNICOLOR*. ew lmvm m NUUUON Yin
mm BRYNNER
"Wm-mh McaA-caoNTmooucTiONs *c
OCT. 27-28^\
s^LABOHEMEy

wanted
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
nice apartment. 3 blocks from
campus. Call 6-8375 after 5:00.
(C-32-3t-c).
WANTED: Someone to share our
maid in our home. Excellent care.
One child $lO, two children $lB
per week. Call 2-3788 Flavet HI,
anytime. (C-32-3t-c).
for rent
ONE BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
apartment. Kitchen equipped. 409
NW 12 Dr. S6O. monthly. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-33-ts-c).
FURNISHED 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. Call
372-5826 or 372-4592. (B-29-
st-c).
services
WILL BABYSIT and type term
papers and thesis at my home at
any time. Call 8-4066. (M-30-
3t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-t).
--8-ts-t). (M---8-ts-t).
real estate
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom 2 bath
house. Central heat, built-in
kitchen, newly painted. Carport
and storage area. Small down
payment. 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
GAINESVILLE'S LUXURY THEATRE
Doors Open Doily 12;30 P.M.
Cont. Shews All Doy Start 1 P.M.
I Let's Get Acouointcd
ATTEND OUR EARLY tIRD
MATINEE
Mon. Thru Fri. Open 'til 2 PM
ADULTS 50c
A MOVIE THAT YOU
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/Ifv -JUDITH CRIST,
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*N

for sale
BALDWIN GRAND PIANO, maho mahogany,
gany, mahogany, excellent condition, reason reasonable;
able; reasonable; TRAILER, for sale or rent.
20x8. Clean, comfortable, cozy,
cheap. Cool bachelors pad. On lot.
378-3463. (A-33-3t-c).
GENERAL ELECTRIC, 12 cubic
foot refrigerator. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. S3O. Call 376-8660 after 5
p.m. (A-33-3t-c).
u
LIMITED MEMBERSHIPS are now
available in Triangle Flying Club.
Buy a part of 2 modern airplanes
and learn to fly at worlds lowest
cost. Call Bill Burwell at 372-3563.
(A-33-3t-c).
STAR 9 MM AUTO, 2 clips, holster,
200 rds. ammo. $45. Call Gary
Brown 376-9916. (A-33-lt-p).
1963 YAMAHA, 125 cc, motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Electric starter, turn sig signals,
nals, signals, plus other accessories. Will
sell for $350. Call 372-6450, Mon-
Thurs after 6 p.m. (A-33-3t-c).
VIOGTLANDER VITOMATIC 11,
35 mm camera with built-in light
meter. Heiland flash unit and case.
Original cost $125, will sell for
$75. Ken Deen, 266 Sledd A, 372-
9252. (A-33-3t-c).
ENGAGEMENT RINGS at whole wholesale
sale wholesale cost plus 10%. SBOO. ring would
cost $440. Can get any style, size
or price. Call 2-1076 or see Joseph
Reda in apartment over Teds Ta Tavern
vern Tavern on NW 13 Ave. (A-33-3t-c).
FIRST AREA SHOWING
TONITE 3 EXCITING Nw Hit*!
GLEHH FORD GERALDINE PACE
irTHTTI irTHTTIr
r irTHTTIr l WP MANCIM
A THt GREAT TITLE SONG
rwm nominated FOR AN ACADEMY AWARO'
The battle of the children to | |
rescue their mother from her I
Italian love affair. I
mi
Battle <&k T
VlUaorttaJL.*
eHIYINNI
MHHMI BBI Wli Il
amvm.. Mi.,.

ctaws mtr gtuwut as
KE GAINESVILLE ss!

for sale
1963 125 cc LAMBRETTA motor
scooter. $135. George Reinhart at
400 NW 21 Lane, apt.B4after 5:30.
(A-33-2t-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).
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).
GIBSON SOUTHERN JUMBO flat
top Guitar, S2OO. Gibson B-45 12
string, $250 with cases. John
Schwulst, 459 Murphree C,
372-9435. (A-32-4t-c).
PORTABLE TV, $75. Barely used
air-conditioner, $75. 1963 FAL FALCON
CON FALCON Stationwagon, $995., list for
SI6OO. Call 376-2831. (A-32-
3t-c).
NEW HONDA, 50 cc. Electric
starter, fully equipped. Sells new
for $279 will take $250. Only 35
miles. Call 6-8085 after 6:00. (A (A---32-ts-c).
--32-ts-c). (A---32-ts-c).
1962 HONDA 50' Super Sport.
4-speed, excellent condition. Call
372-9495, ask for Don Jones in
4086 after 6:00. (A-32-3t-p).
2 MUST HITS
i HUIL NEWMAN
JOANN!
WOODWARD
KIND OF LOVE
TtCHWCOUW*
presents
the collector
starring
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SAMANTHA EQQAR
-Sm technicolor*



[he Platters, Lesley Gore
Elated For Fall Frolics

The famed singing group, The
atters, and female vocalist
esiey Gore will star in this years
cs Fall Frolics Nov. 12.
Tickets fpr UF fraternity men
re priced at>s3 per couple. In Independent
dependent Independent tickets are to be sold
It $2 per person. Tickets will go
In sale Nov. 1.
I The Platters, who began their
lecording career in 1954, came
ut with their first golden hit in
955, Only You.
The group has continued to
harm its listeners foroveradec foroveradecde
de foroveradecde with most every type of music.
I Among their most famous hits
re Twilight Time, Smoke
lets in Your Eyes, and My
rayer.
I Lesley Gores climb to success
lince 1963 could be termed a
fcinderella success story.
I It all began for Miss Gore when

"I know
all about
General Electric. un .
They make R'ght.Things
toasters and irons like the world s
and things like most powerful jet
that. / engines, the worlds
/ largest turbine-
W generator, the
/ worlds first
Man-Made diamonds.
Things like nuclear
power plants,
suitcase-size
computers and
a whole new family
of plastics.
Yeah, yeah. Things like that. X \
1

Only about one quarter of G.E.
sales are in consumer goods. All
the rest are in industrial, aerospace
and defense products.
A variety of products (over
200,000 in all). A variety of activi activitics

she sang several songs at her best
friends sweet sixteen party.
After her so-called debut, she cut
a dub and sent it to a recording
company who gave her a contract

Smith indicated that a unilateral
declaration of independence for the
white-ruled African colony of
220,000 whites and 3.6 million
blacks might not be made im immediately.
mediately. immediately. The majority blacks
have no voice in the government.
It is not the sort of thing that
can be arranged in a matter of
minutes, Smith said of his plan
to break away from the mother
country. That is why there may
be a little time.
British Prime Minister Harold

Progress Is Our Most Important Product
GENERAL ELECTRIC

Rhodesia
(Continued From Page l)

tics activitics (everything from research and
development to advertising and
sales). A variety of challenges for
young men who want to be recog recognized
nized recognized for their talents and rewarded
for their work.

after hearing it.
Her first hit came with Its My
Party, followed with Judys
Turn to Cry, and Thats the
Way Boys Are.

Wilson sent an urgent message to
Smith Monday night, urging him
to pause even at the eleventh
hour and reconsider.
Earlier Monday, Smith rejected
Wilsons proposal for a common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth negotiating team to discuss
the independence problem.
Smiths determination was un underscored
derscored underscored Monday night when he
ordered the arrest of former
Rhodesian Prime Minister Gar Garfield
field Garfield Todd, a liberal on racial
matters.

<
Important responsibilities conie
to you early at General Electric.
Talk to the man from G.E. about
coming to work for us.
This h where the young men arc
important men.

Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

1
r \ I
?; :|k
M Hk *Zm JBk i r
IB r mmt m
PARADE BIRD
LBJ might not have laughed, but parade fans along University
Avenue got a few chuckles when an impromptu Lady Bird appeared
on the scene during last Fridays Homecoming Parade.

American U.
Gets Tough
On Parking
WASHINGTON (CPS) Every
school is having its parking prob problem
lem problem and American University is
no different. University officials
feel the problem is so grave, in
fact, that they have computerized
it.
Officials say the new system will
allow the business office to com compute
pute compute within 24 Hours a list of
parking offenders. Disciplinary
letters will be prepared automat automatically
ically automatically by the data processing sys system
tem system and will be mailed to an of offender
fender offender within 24 hours.
According to the parking and
traffic regulation office, any
student who receives three or more
parking violations during a school
year will receive the following
disciplinary actions:
Three violation tickets -a
warning letter.
Four violation tickets a
30-day suspension of parking priv privileges
ileges privileges on university property.
Five violation tickets dis dismissal
missal dismissal from the university.
Musicologists
Plan Meeting
An organizational meeting for a
proposed UF chapter in the South Southern
ern Southern Regional American Musicol Musicologlcal
oglcal Musicologlcal Society will be held on the
University campus Friday and Sa Saturday.
turday. Saturday.
The Musicological Society, an
organization of scholars Interested
in the development, history and
arrangement of music, will begin
its meeting Friday morning in the
University Auditorium.
Phillip Kniseley, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of humanities at the Univ University,
ersity, University, is coordinating the group.
The group will meet in the music
building Saturday for presentation
of papers by members of the
society and further discussion.
Distinguished musicologist Glen
Haydon will appear for a series
of lectures during the two-day
program.
Experiment Station
Awarded Grant
The Agricultural Experiment
Station and School to Forestry at
the UF have been awarded a basic
forestry research grant of $97,0(X)
for a three year study of wood
cellulose biosynthesis. The pro program
gram program will be aimed towards de developing
veloping developing methods for synthesizing
such cellulose outside of the
living tree.

Page 9



1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965

Page 10

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DR. CHERNETSKI: a ticklish situation
Frogs 9 Human Sleep Linked

By tickling a frogs back, a UF scientist may
have pinpointed the mysterious impulses that cause
humans to waken from sleep.
Dr. K. E. Chernetski of the Universitys Depart Department
ment Department of Zoology says his studies indicate that
waking from what we know as sleep depends upon
a small number of nervous impulses flowing out
of the brain to trigger a vast barrage of impulses
throughout the body, leading to general behavioral
arousal.
The specialist in neurophysiology is studying a
somatic reflex in frogs with the support of a grant
from the Institute of General Medical Sciences.
A frog usually shows no overt response to the
ringing of a bell. However, according to Cher Chernetski,

Education: Nine Years In Six?

NEW YORK (UPI) Ford Fordham
ham Fordham University will begin an
experiment next year in cap capsuling
suling capsuling nine years of education
into six years and granting
bachelor of arts degrees to
19-year-olds.
The program is the idea of
Rev. Leo McLoughlin, who
takes office today as the new
president of Fordham.
Father McLaughlin said 50

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SHIPS RELATIONSHIPS Eric Berne
MANCHILD IN THE PROMISED LAND
Claude Brown
MY TWELVE YEARS WITH JOHN F.
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POOL SCHEDULE
A Aew schedule of hours that
the Florida pool is open to students
has gone into effect.
The pool is open Monday through
Friday from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. and
on Saturday and Sunday from 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m.

boys will be taken from the
seventh grade next year to
begin the program. They
should complete eight grade,
high school and college by the
end of what would ordinarily
be their freshman year.
They will not be ge geniuses,
niuses, geniuses, Father McLaughlin
said. Otherwise the program
would have no point. This
is for the general American
college student.

JC Placement Day Set

UF students who graduate in
December or April with a mas masters
ters masters degree and are interested in
teaching at a junior college are
invited to Junior College Place Placement
ment Placement Day Nov. 12.
T. A. Anderson, coordinator for
educational placement said inter interviews
views interviews will be held from 8:30 to
4:30 p.m. in the gym behind Nor Norman
man Norman Hall.
Those interested should make an
appointment at the educational of office
fice office in room 150 of Norman Hall.

- *.
372-8658 211 W. University Ave

netski, Chernetski, if a bell is rung about one-tenth of a second
before the kick of a hind leg, due to a tap on the
frog's back, the sound very clearly intensifies
this reflex.
He found that when most of the small sympathetic
fibers carrying impulses to the skin are cut, the
sound has little or no effect on this reflex.
Chernetski previously learned that the sympathetic
fibers normally cause receptors located in the skin
to send large barrages of impulses to the brain and
spinal cord. His recent findings suggest these
secondary incoming barrages of impulses play an
important role in arousing the brain so that it
can integrate the noise of the bell, thus intensi intensifying
fying intensifying the leg reflex.

Father McLaughlinbelieves
that with post-graduate study
common, most students are
older than they should be by
the time they are ready to
begin working.
At least initially, the pro program
gram program will be restricted to
students at Fordham Prepara Preparatory
tory Preparatory School, which shares the
universitys 70-acre Bronx
campus.

According to Anderson, all state
junior colleges and many out-of out-ofstate
state out-ofstate junior colleges will send
interviewers seeking people for
junior college staff positions for
the fall of 1966.

UF Army ROTC
Grads Score High
Graduates from the UFs Army Reserve Officer Training Corps
program have scored an academic first within the Third Army area
with their overall leadership performance in various Army service
schools throughout the nation.

Florida finished ahead of Georgia
Tech and the University of Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee in competition among 36
Third Army institutions.
Col. A. W. Mitchell, professor
of military science, pointed out that
service school grades were
actually proof of the pudding
truly indicative of a new officers
intelligence, education and motiv motivation.
ation. motivation.
Mitchell also gave full credit to
UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
other administrative officers and
members of the faculty for their
support of the ROTC program.
Judging was based on showings
of lieutanants commissioned dur during
ing during the past fiscal year.
In addition to Georgia Tech and
Tennessee, other leading academic
institutions in Third Army include
Davidson, Vanderbilt, The Citadel,
Stetson and North Carolina State.
Considering only one per performance
formance performance criterionpercentage of
officer students who failed or fin finished
ished finished in the lower third of their
service school classes, Florida
had no one who failed last year
and only 13.6 per cent who fin finished
ished finished in the bottom third of the
ratings. Georgia Tech and Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee trailed in this judgment with
17.1 and 18.6 per cent respectively.
Institute Set
The care of patients with in injuries
juries injuries of the nervous system be becomes
comes becomes the topic of a three-day
institute for the states nurses
at the UFs J. Hillis Miller Health
Center tomorrow through Friday.
The Institute on Neurological
Nursing, sponsored by the UFs
College of Nursing, will deal with
the nurses role in the Team
Approach to helping patients with
neurological disabilities.
It is to be conducted by the
College of Nursing in cooperation
with the Colleges of Medicine and
Health Related Professions and the
University Teaching Hospital and
Clinics. Faculty members from
those colleges will form the in instructional
structional instructional staff for the continuing
education program.

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Mistakes don t show. A mis-key completely disappears
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Student Gets
Forestry Aid
DeGrow, who has earned a 3.0
scholastic average, is secretary
of tlfe Forestry Club;
Terry L. DeGrow, a senior in
the UF School of Forestry, has
been named recipient of the 1965
Rayonier Foundation Forestry
Scholarship.
This award, in the amount of
SSOO was made at the meeting of
the Forestry Club by Ernest P.
Davis, resident manager, South Southeast
east Southeast Timber Division, Rayonier,
Incorporated.
Air Force ROTC
Goes Hollywood
The UF campus has been picked
as the sight of a U. S. Air Force
recruiting film.
A U. S. Air Force photography
team is shooting a 30-minute film
of the entire Air Force ROTC
program here entitled The New
Approach.
Both the basic two year program
and the advanced program will
be filmed.
Shots of drill, classroom pro proceedure
ceedure proceedure and the Flight Instruction
Program are being taken.
The film will be used as a
recruiting and motivational movie
to be shown to junior college and
high school students throughout
the country.
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Brown, Whatley To Take It Easy

Offensive end Barry Brown will
skip practice all this week, but
Coach Kay Graves hopes to have
the tight end back working with
th e football team by next week.
Offensive tackle John Whatley

marquis
Baeszler
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

Practice sessions at the University of Florida arent all
business. There is some joking and cutting up to break the
monotony. One of the most popular forms of joking is making up
nicknames for fellow players, and quite often these names stick.
These names are never arbitrary, but given because of some
particular trait or personal appearance.
George Grandy is called Lightning because of a certain flashy
air about him plus the fact that he is fast.
Fellow defensive back, All-America Bruce Bennett, is called
Nat because he is quite small and always seems to bug pass
receivers.
Floridas great tight end, Barry Brown, is called Round
Brown for reasons of general appearance. The name Round
Brown is so much fun to say it stuck quickly and is a popular one.
Jim Benson, a big offensive guard for the Gators, is called, of
all things, Bread Truck. Bread Truck is his name because
of all the rolls he carries around his middle.
When the offensive team watches the films of our last game,
instead of cheering the many ferocious blocks Bread Truck
makes, everyone yells beep, beep.
Offensive team captain, Larry Beckman is called Magoo
because he is blind as a bat without his glasses and has to squint
to see anything. When he squints, he so contorts his face as to
look like Mr. Magoo.
Defensive monster man Dick Kirk has the name Super Midget
because his arms and legs appear too short and give him the
appearance of a small man. Actually hes six feet tall and weighs
over 190 pounds.
Jimmy Jordan is called Savage because he is part Indian,
looks and runs like a savage Indian. Harmon Wages answers to
the name of Lassie because of his pretty blonde coat of hair.
Richard Trapp, sophomore pass catching sensation, is
facetiously called Killer. The Killer is 6-toot-l and weighs
but 170. He got the name at the beginning of the year when he just
didnt have the strength to block anyone. But it seems kidding him
about his lack of strength has made him work hard and the name
isnt as funny as it used to be.
Florida has threeTinemen from South Georgia who are quite
large. Jim Benson, already mentioned, weighs 245. John Preston,
Floridas fine kickoff man and an offensive tackle, weighs 247.
Wally Colson, defensive tackle, weighs 242.
Earlier in the year they were kidding each other as they always
do and began to call each other Hog. Now they are called the
hog brothers, Oink, Oink-Oink, and Oink-Oink-Oink.
There are some on the team who have many nicknames and
Larry Gagner is one. Larry is 6-2 and weighs 245. That 245 pounds
is solid muscle and the big man is as agile as a cat.
When Larry is smiling and it is obvious he is in a joking mood
he is called such names as Bullwinkle and Neanderthal Man
because of a sharp pointed forehead, ala Anthony Quinn.
But when Larry isnt smiling, when he obviously doesn t want
Jo play around, one simply addresses him as Sir.
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worked out in shorts Tuesday and
will return at full speed either
Wednesday or Thursday.
I dont know if the week break
without a game is good or bad,
said Graves. Its a hard thing to

W

determine.
We can use the break because
of our injuries, but sometimes a
week will throw off a teams timing
or it will lose its momentum.
Graves said the Gator squad will
work on fundamentals for a few
days and then start working for the
Auburn game.

; The Florida AlligatorJ

Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965,

Harper On Return

m
Picks up blockers
mm -i w mt
In the open at the 30

CASEY, MATTHEWS NOMINATED
Vol Lineman Weeks Best

ATLANTA (UPI) Alert, oppor opportunistic
tunistic opportunistic defensive play was the key
for Tennessee Saturday when the
underdog Vols battled Alabama to
a 7-7 tie and the rallying point
of that defense was linebacker
Frank Emanuel.
For his inspiring play in the

PARTY PICTURES
By
Proofs available on the balcony of:
Campus and Career Shop
1227 West Universisity Avenue
|jkpns^rsP| r
i
After 1 P.M. on the Tuesday following the party
Office open 1-5 P.M. Monday thru Friday
All proofs of previous parties are still available.

The Florida coach said he wasnt
worried about the injuries that the
team suffered in the North Carolina
State game, but he has moved Sam
Ford up from the B-team to fill in
for Whatley until the offensive
tackle is in top physical shape
again.
Charles Pippin, another former

ImhP9H
Cuts outside near NCS 40
Down inside the 25

Photos By Bob Ellison

draw with the Crimson Tide, the
228-pound senior from Newport
News, Va., Monday was named
Southeastern Conference Lineman
of the Week by United Press Inter International.
national. International.
The Vols fought with their backs
to the wall throughout the second

Page 11

B-team player, was moved iq> to
the linebacker spot before the Ole
Miss game, and he has played in
the last two games.
Graves said he hasn't decided
if the team will practice Friday or
not, but the Gators will practice
Saturday morning.

SPORTS

Jax Coaches
Continue
Grid Program
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) Duval
County football coaches voted
Tuesday to continue the sport even
though their salary supplements
have been eliminated because of a
budget controversy.
The coaches rescinded an
earlier action to abandon after afterschool
school afterschool athletics and said they would
await a decision by the Duval
Teachers Association Thursday on
any sanctions to be imposed.
The president of the coaches as association,
sociation, association, Jack Taylor, said he was
tickled to death" at the action
taken by the coaches. He said ar arrangements
rangements arrangements were being made with
booster clubs and others to pay
for lighting at the stadiums, which
the school board voted to cut off.
The board took the action last
week when the budget commission
tentatively cut $8 million from the
proposed school budget. The board
said it could not operate on less
than the $50.7 million which was
requested.
The board also voted to stop
running school buses, but a circuit
court judge ruled that state law
required them to be operated.

half after Alabama had caught up
one second before the first half
ended.
Three times the Crimson Tide
drove within the shadow of the
Tennessee goal line. Twice Eman Emanuel
uel Emanuel led the determined rush that
caused Bama backs to fumble; the
third time a key defensive play
forced the Tide to change strategy
and fall.
Tennessee coach Doug Dickey
pointed out that Emanuel was par particularly
ticularly particularly effective in his personal
coverage of Alabama quarterback
Steve Sloan, causing Sloan trouble
with his option plays and forcing
him to fumble and lose precious
yardage just when It appeared that
Alabama was headed for the win winning
ning winning touchdown.
Three other linemen were nomi nominated
nated nominated for the UPI weekly award.
They were ends Charles Casey and
Lynn Matthews of Florida and
tackle Tommy Fussell of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State.
Casey starred on offense and
Matthews on defense as the Gators
swept past North Carolina State
28-6. Casey, the league's leading
pass receiver last year, caught
10 passes Saturday, two of them
for touchdowns. Matthews made 10
tackles, recovered one Wolfpack
fumble and caused another.
Fussell was a defensive main mainstay
stay mainstay for Louisiana State in a 31-21
victory over Kentucky. His crash crashing
ing crashing line play kept Kentucky quar quarterback
terback quarterback Rick Norton off balance
and was largely responsible for
the fact that the Bengals inter intercepted
cepted intercepted six of Nortons passes.



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 20, 1965

Irish, Spartans Rate In Big Clashes

NEW YORK (UPI) The power powerful
ful powerful Nebraska Cornhuskers, which
have run rough-shod over five
opponents and currently rank as
the nations number one college
football team, Tuesday were in installed
stalled installed a 19-point favorite to de defeat
feat defeat Big Eight 'Cqpference rival
Colorado on Saturday.
Nebraska, averaging better than
36 points per game, scored shut shutouts
outs shutouts over its two previous confer conference
ence conference opponents and has blanked
its rivals in three straight games.
Colorado has three victories and
two ties, but one of its ties was
with lowa State, a team that Ne Nebraska
braska Nebraska clobbered 44-0.
Second-ranked Arkansas, which
toppled Texas last weekend, is such
an overwhelming choice to defeat
North Texas State that no odds
have been quoted on that game,
but third ranked Michigan State
isnt going to have things that
easy.
The Spartans, who have won
five in' a row including three

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straight against Big lOConfernece
rivals, go against a tough Purdue
squad this week and are rated
only a 1 point choice to topple
the Boilermakers. Purdue is rank ranked
ed ranked fourth and has a victory over
seventh-ranked Notre Dame to its
credit. This game could produce
the conferences Rose Bowl repre representative.
sentative. representative.
Southern California, tied with
Purdue for fourth, has the honor
of meeting the Fighting Irish this
weekend and despite the Trojans
impressive 4-0-1 record, Notre
Dame has been tabbed a 7-point
favorite. Southern Cal broke Notre
Dames unbeaten string in the South
Benders final game last season.
Sixth-ranked Texas and ninth ninthranked
ranked ninthranked Louisiana State are each
expected to win big, but 10th ranked
Georgia may have trouble. The
Longhorns are 25-point favorites
to defeat Rice, LSU 24-point choice
to whip South Carolina, but the
Bulldogs are 4-point underdogs to
Kentucky.

In some other big regional
games, Minnesota is a 6-point
choice to trip Michigan, Alabama
is favored by 8 over Florida State,
Georgia Tech is 5 over Navy and
UCLA is 6 over California.
Other games:
The East--Syracuse by 22 over
Holy Cross. Rutgers 7 over Col Columbia,
umbia, Columbia, Princeton 3 over Penn,

Coleman New SEC Boss
Says Birmingham Paper

BIRMINGHAM (UPI) The Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham Post-Herald said today
presidents of Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference schools had chosen Arthur
(Tonto) Coleman as the man to
succeed retiring SEC Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Bernie Moore.
Post-Herald Sports Editor Bill
Lumpkin said the decision was
made in a surprise, closed door
session during the recent conven convention
tion convention of Southern University and
College Presidents in New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans.
Coleman, contacted in Atlanta,
called the report just a rumor.
There may have been some
LSU Soph
Stokley Gets
Back Award
ATLANTA (UPI) Sophomore
Nelson Stokley of LSU, only a
third stringer at the start of the
season, was named SEC back of
the week Tuesday by United Press
International.
Stokley gained a total of 207
yards, including a 50-yard touch touchdown
down touchdown jaunt early in the game,
to lead the 9th ranked bengals to
a 31-21 victory over the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats.
Stokley is a 170 pounder from
Crowley, La. He moved ahead
of two seniors into the Bengals
starting quarterback post early
this season and has been a guid guiding
ing guiding force in their 4-1 record.
He has gained a total of 688
yards in five outings for an average
of nearly 138 yards per game
and his 336 yards rushing places
him second in that department in
the conference.

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Cornell 6 over Yale, Dartmouth
5 over Harvard, Colgate 9 over
Brown, Penn State 6 over West
Virginia.
The SouthVirginia 4 over Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech. Tennessee 15 over
Houston, Clemson 3 over Texas
Christian Maryland 8 over North
Carolina State.
The Midwestlllinois 6 over

preferential ballot but I dont think
that a tantamount choice was
made, he said.
Coleman said no one had con contacted
tacted contacted him about the job. He said
he felt he would have been in informed
formed informed if he was the choice.
The Post-Herald quoted a high highranking
ranking highranking SEC official as saying the
decision had been kept top secret,
so secret in fact Coleman has not
been notified.
The Post-Herald quoted the
source as saying Dr. A. D. Holt,
president of the University of Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, called the meeting. Holt
is chairman of a committee ap appointed
pointed appointed last January to screen
applicants for Moores job.
The source said Colemans rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation was not unanimous.
First mentioned were Bill Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, head football coach at Duke
University, and Wade Walker, Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State athletic director.
Coleman had often been men mentioned
tioned mentioned as a candidate, although not
prominently.
The conference permits retire retirement
ment retirement at 65. It is mandatory at age
70. Coleman would be able to serve
only seven years before being eli-

Coaches Death May
Postpone Vo Is Game

The death of two Tennessee
coaches in a car-train accident
stunned southeastern college foot football
ball football camps Monday.
Backfield coach Bill Majors,
26, and end coach Bob Jones, 30,
were killed and offensive line coach
Charlie Rash was critically hurt
when a train plowed into their
small foreign car at a crossing.
The Volunteers cancelled prac practice
tice practice Monday and there was some

Duke, lowa 2 over Northwestern,
Ohio State 5 over Wisconsin, Wash Washington
ington Washington State and Indiana even.
The Southwest Texas A & M
6 over Baylor, Southern Methodist
1 over Texas Tech, Oklahoma
13 over Kansas State, Missouri
10 over lowa State.
The West Stanford 8 over
Army, Oregon 3 over Washington.

gible to retire, or 12 years before
retirement would be required.
Moore reached the mandatory
age last spring. The presidents
failed to name a successor at the
annual SEC meeting in January.
Instead, they gave Moore another
years extension and appointed the
committee headed by Holt.
Coleman is a native of Phil
Campbell, Ala. He has often been
compared to Moore, under whose
guidance the SEC has had its most
productive years.
The Post-Herald quoted the SEC
source as saying there is disagree disagreement
ment disagreement in the ranks over Cole Colemans
mans Colemans recommedation. The
source said SEC athletic directors
are unhappy about the way Holt
directed screening operations. The
source also said many athletic di directors
rectors directors were critical of the fact the
presidents refused to accept their
recommendations.
The athletic directors had let it
be known they preferred the suc successor
cessor successor to come from within the
conference, preferably Jeff Beard,
Auburn athletic director, or Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State athletic director Jim
Corbett, or Walker.

question whether Saturdays game
with Houston would be played.
Ole Miss spent the day getting
ready for a Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference game Saturday against Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, but the workout was light.
Vandy also held light drills working
out the kinks after Saturdays vic victory
tory victory over VPI.
Mississippi State, upset 33-13
by Memphis State, hit the field for
a stiff two hour drill getting ready
for an SEC game Saturday with
Tulane. The Green Wave spent
its time studying the Bulldogs
offensive and defensive patterns.
Georgia Tech coach Bobby Dodd
said fullback Tommy Carlisle may
not play Saturday against Navy.
He suffered an ankle injury against
Tulane and missed the Auburn
contest last week.
Kentucky took a day off Mon Monday,
day, Monday, while LSU held a light drill
getting ready for South Carolina.
Miami, preparing for Pittsburgh,
worked out in sweat togs, as did
Memphis State, which plays Mc-
Neese State Saturday.
Phi Taus, SAEs
Volley Tonight
Phi Kappa Tau and Sigma Alpha
Epsilon meet tonight at 7:30 in
Florida Gym for the Orange Lea League
gue League Volleyball title.
The Phi Taus gained their finals
berth by whipping Tau Epsilon Phi
Tuesday night after the SAEs had
thumped Theta Chi.
A win would put SAE way out
in front for the overall Orange
League competition. They finished
second in water basketball, the
only previous sport.