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
Sorensen Talk
Here Tonight
Theodore C. Sorensen, speech writer for former President John F.
Kennedy, will speak tonight at 8:15 in University Auditorium.
Few men knew Kennedy as well as Sorensen did. As special counsel
to the late President, he waschief
of staff for ideas.

In addition to writing Kennedys
speeches, Sorensen was a brain braintruster,
truster, braintruster, confidant and legislative
aide of the late President. He was
considered one of the most im important
portant important and influential men in
Washington from 1961-63.
After leaving the White House,
Sorensen authored a best-selling
book, Kennedy, excerpts of
which appeared in Look Magazine
before its publication this fall. He
also is the author of Decision-
Making in the White House (1963).
Born in Lincoln, Nebraska, in
1928, Sorensen was graduated from
the University of Nebraska with
Phi Beta Kappa honors in 1949.
He received his law degree from
Nebraska in 1951.
After graduation, he went to
Washington, where he became an
attorney for the Federal Security
Agency, later the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Sorensen soon was recommend recommended
ed recommended for a job as administrative
assistant to the then newly-elected
Senator from Massachusetts
John F. Kennedy.
He served on the Kennedy staff
for 11 years during which time
he got to know the young President
better than any other associate
did.
Three months to the day after
the Presidents death, Sorensen
left the White House to write his
account of those 11 years with
Kennedy.
Tonights speech is sponsored
by the Florida Union Board for
Student Activities.
| Viet Nam J
Debate
| Wednesday!
A debate on Viet Nam be- x
X tween UF professors Dr. John x
£; W. Spanier and Dr. Marshall x
X* B. Jones is scheduled Wed- x
j: nesday at 8 p.m. in Florida £
v Union Auditorium.
Spanier. associate proses- £
£ sor of political science, will £
£ back the United States position £
X in Viet Nam. Jones, assistant £
x professor of psychiatry and £
£ psychology, will speak in op- £
£: position to current U.S. policy. £
£ Dr. Rene Lemarchand. in- £
:£ structor in political science £:
:£ and social science, will pro- £:
:£ vide historical background for £:
:£ the debate. £:
:£ Spanier and Jones will ac- :*
:£ cept questions from the au- :£
£: dience following the debate. :£
£: which is sponsored by the UF £
£: Young Democrat Club.
* * .V
Leaders Cite
Negro Fears
LINCOLNTON, Ga, (UPI) The
leadership of the civil rights move movement
ment movement here reversed itself Sunday
and said chances of further pro protests
tests protests are very slim because
Negroes fear violence and repri reprisals
sals reprisals by whites.

...
I bbR
-mr
NEW FLORIDA UNION CONSTRUCTION CONTINUES

Construction is continuing on the new Florida Union, now under
construction south of the Engineering Building, which is scheduled for
completion by the fall of 1966.
The modern, six-storv structure which costs in the neighborhood
of $5,000 uuu. will be totally air-conditioned and will replace the

'WILL GO ALL THE WAY TO SUPREME COURT
Decision Due In Woody Case

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
The court ruling on Oscar Woody Jr.s re-admittance to the UF will
be announced shortly, according to the office of Judge Hugh M. Taylor,
Tallahassee circuit court.
Woody has been denied admittance to the UF since 1963. He filed an
appeal to Taylors court this summer which, when approved, demanded
the UF Administration admit Woody or show why it wouldnt.
The UF chose to appear in court, and after hearing the case Taylor
postponed his decision until the arguments of both sides could be taken
under advisement.
Taylors office said the decision will probably be handed down the
end of this week or the beginning of next.
Woody, a Pensacola resident and former UF art student, has main maintained
tained maintained that he has been unfairly prevented from entering the UF and
has been given no reason why.
At the September hearing in Tallahassee, the UF maintained the court
had no jurisdiction in Woodys case. Taylor overruled this contention
and now has only to rule on Woodys admittance.
Woody said that since the issue stayed in court he believes he has
a chance to be readmitted.
Woodys defense holds that the decision of the UF Administration
tu Keep tne lonner student from registering is an arbitrary one, and

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 36

University of Florida

present building of the Florida Union, first dedicated in 1936.
The new union will have such features as a bowling alley, a large
game room, conference rooms, a dramatic auditorium, a campus
living room and new offices for Student Government.

Woodys rights have been abused.
Woodys records show that he has maintained an above-average
scholastic record at the UF.
Prior to his ouster, Woodys records show that he was brought before
the Faculty Disciplinary Committee to answer charges of altering his
registration card. The committee found Woody not guilty of physically
altering the course assignment card.
The committee did, however, place Woody on disciplinary probation
for conduct unbecoming a UF student in that he did knowingly cause
a university record to be altered against the stated wishes of his
department head.
Since the committee ruling, Woody charges that he has been stopped
at various levels of the administration from completing his regis registration,
tration, registration, which he has started several times since 1963.
Woody says he thinks his dismissal is a personal matter because
I dont get along with some of the university officials.
Some officials have openly expressed the view that Woody doesn't
belong at this university. He is adverse to authority, they say.
If Taylor rules for the UF, Woodys legal action through the state
courts will end. Woody plans to go further if hes turned down.
Im going all the way to the U. S. Supreme Court if they don't
compel the UF Administration to let me in, he said.

Monday, October 25, 1965



Page 2

;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 25, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
INTERNATIONAL
MORE MISSILES . U. S. officials estimate there are about 20
anti-aircraft missile sights in North Viet Nam roughly three times
the number reported when the sites were discovered. Last summer the
Defense Department announced that five permanent sites and two mobile
locations were discovered around Hanoi, the North Viet Nam capital.
The missiles, which have an effective range up to altitudes of 80,000
feet, have knocked down five U. S. aircraft the last on October 4.
Three of the sites have been reported as destroyed by American jets.
NO ANSWER . President Sukarno, in a
meeting with Indonesia's top leaders Saturday,
failed to produce the political solution he pro promised
mised promised his revolt-torn nation. Military leaders
have banned pro -Communist labor unionists
from working at vital oil installations in the
Capitol's harbor area, and leftist journalists
and politicians were purged from government
sponsored groups. There were unconfirmed
reports that the Communist party planned a
wave of strikes and sabotage as a possible
prelude to guerrilla warfare.
ATTACK CONTINUES . The Viet Cong are keeping the pressure
on the beseiged Plei Me camp. Vietnamese troops and American ad advisers
visers advisers took a heavy total of Viet Congas they fought their way through
three successive Communist ambushes while heading for the beseiged
camp. Armed U. S. helicopters pounded the VC troops as they con continued
tinued continued their heavy fire on the Special Forces camp. A military spokes spokesman
man spokesman reported American casualties were light in the action which has
lasted for six days.
MORE TALKS . British Prime Minister Harold Wilson flew to
Rhodesia early Monday morning in an effort to head off a unilateral
declaration of independence and reopen the deadlocked negotiations
between the two governments. Wilson decided to fly to Rhodesia
following a new offer by Rodesian Primer lanSmith in a letter Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Smith proposed to sign a solemn treaty of guarantee to advance
the 3.6-million Africans to majority rule under the clauses contained
in the 1961 Rhodesian Constitution.
NATIONAL
DEADLY DOLLS . Army authorities at Fort Benning, Ga., Satur Saturday
day Saturday discounted reports that American servicemen in Viet Nam are
unknowingly shipping Viet Cong booby-trapped dolls into the United
States. A spokesman at the Ft. Benning public information office said
over 200 dolls had been checked by Army demolition experts in the
Columbus, Ga., area and no explosive-rigged dolls were found. The
dolls in question are about 15 inches long and are outfitted in Oriental
dress.
KLAN UNCLOTHED . Congressional investigators hope to use a
chain reaction of confessions next week to lift the sheet of secrecy from
the Ku Klux Klan in South and North Carolina. A list of witnesses are
waiting to testify before the Committee on Un-American Activities
when it convenes today. Committee rules prevented disclosure of the
identity of the witnesses before they go on the stand. But the list in includes
cludes includes both Klan members and outsiders.
MORE *.RIGHTS' LAWS . Government
lawyers are busy drafting legislation that would
provide new federal powers to combat racial
discrimination in the administration of justice
in the South, it was learned Saturday. One
proposal being prepared for submission to
Congress next year is aimed at tightening
standards for selection of trial juries. t( The
form that our action is not the important thing,"
one Jusice Department official said, "The sig significant
nificant significant facts is that we are about to move
strongly in this field."
FLORIDA
HITS DEMONSTRATORS . State School Supt. Floyd Christian
Sunday lashed out at reports of American youths trying to stop a troop
train carrying soldiers to war and a young man burning his draft card.
Christian said he was appalled and ashamed when he read of young
draft-dodgers advising others to play sick or pretend they are con conscientious
scientious conscientious objectors. The right to protest is to be protected, he said,
but open defiance and illegal acts are not to be tolerated.
REFUGEES WAITING . Radio Havana Sunday reported that bad
weather* in the Florida straits has temporarily halted the flow of
refugees from Red Cuba. The radio report said that 160 small boats
were in Cuban ports to carry more than 8,000 waiting refugees from
the Communist island. Refugees are expecting Washington to announce
results of negotiations with Cuban Premier Fidel Castro since it was
reported that the Swiss Ambassador who represents U. S. interests
in Cuba had left for Washington Saturday.

Burns Promises 'Enemies
Fight In Governor Race

By BARBARA FRYE
United Press International
MONTICELLO (UPI) Gov. Hay Haydon
don Haydon Burns warned North Florida
Red China
To Step Up
Soviet Feud
LONDON (UPI) Red China,
ignoring Russias latest call for
a truce, has ordered instead an
intensification of the feud with
Moscow through to the end.
Through it Peking also served
notice on the Soviets that the
battle of polemics will be con continued.
tinued. continued.
As in the past Red China made
its views known by using its allies
as her mouthpiece. She made her
stand clear by publishing a policy
declaration of the pro-Peking New
Zealand Communist Party. A sim similar
ilar similar declaration was made simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously through Albania,
Pekings staunchest ally and its
official mouthpiece.
The basic outlines of the new
policy toward Russia are:
The struggle against modern
revisionism -- meaning the
Kremlin leadership must be
carried through to the end.
Moscows call for unity of
the Communist movement is a
mere cover for designs to split the
movement.
The Soviet Union is obvious obviously
ly obviously reluctant to defend the socialist
camp and the peoples of the world
against U. S. pressure.
Moscows revisionism con constitutes
stitutes constitutes the main danger to the
Communist world movement.
Peking served notice through its
satellites that the price for recon reconciliation
ciliation reconciliation with Russia is the latters
acceptance of the Chinese party
line.
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INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESSON
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Cassels In -The-Ai r
Gainesville Municipal Airport

supporters that the 1966 campaign
for governor will be a rough battle
against bitter, vengeful men who
are determined to destroy us.
The governor told campaign
workers from Jefferson, Madison,
Taylor, and Leon counties he is
ready for the fight and will win.
Speaking at a fish fry in a piney
woods setting. Burns pledged him himself
self himself against sectionalism but also
vowed flatly and unequivocably
he will not permit the big county countydominated
dominated countydominated 1967 Legislature to take
away the race track revenue that
is the financial life blood of the
rural counties.
He said educational progress and
improved highways will continue to
be his goals. He said he is proud of
his present administrations ac accomplishments
complishments accomplishments and, I sleep
soundly, having a sincere convic conviction
tion conviction that I have kept faith with the
people.
The governor ate fried mullet
and hush puppies with the backers
who helped put North Florida in his
column in 1964. It was his first out outand-out
and-out outand-out appeal for votes since an announcing
nouncing announcing several months ago he
will be a candidate for a four year
term next year.
Burns made his talk following a
ceremony beside U.S. Highway 90
dedicating a stretch of the road east
of Monticello for state Sen. S. D.
Clarke, long-time dean of the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature upper chamber who is los losing
ing losing his seat to reapportionment and
retiring next year.
Along with the Burns workers
there were a number of state sena senators
tors senators and representatives who came
for the Clarke ceremonies and
stayed on. To one and all Burns
made it clear he is looking for a
no-holds-barred fight for the gov governors
ernors governors chair.

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We no longer have political on.
ponents. We have enemies bitter
vengeful men who are determined
to destroy us, not only Haydon
Burns but also all of his friends
the governor said.
They are out to destroy us even
if they have to destroy Florida in
the process, he said. Bui *eare
not going to be destroyed. We
Haydon Burns and his friends
have never backed off from a fight
no matter how vicious and mean,
and we are not going to this time.
We will win again because we
will offer a better program and we
will work harder than our political
enemies. And make no mistake
about it, my friends. We no longer
have political opponents, we have
enemies, Burns said.
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Gemini Team Set
For 'Space Chase

CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) Astro Astronauts
nauts Astronauts Walter Schirra and Thomas
Stafford got their final briefing
Sunday and everything was set for
Mondays historic Gemini 6 twin
rendezvous launchings.
Even weathermen gave the space
chase pilots an all clear for launch
at 11:41 a.m. EST 12:41 p.m. EDT,
one hour and 41 minutes after an
Atlas booster shoots their Agena
quarry into orbit.
Ready reports streamed in
from the launch teams, Geminis
worldwide tracking station network
and recovery forces.
Technicians were hard at work
on both launch pads, about 6,000
feet apart, readying their powerful
space machines for the start of
the unprecedented dual countdown
at 11:45 p.m. EST Sunday night.
Schirra and Stafford, facing the
nations toughest manned space-
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flight and one that has a key role
in Americas Apolla lunar landing
program, sat in on a final mission
review and briefing Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. They had the rest of the day off.
They wound up months of prac practice
tice practice for the intricate rendezvous
mission Friday. They and their
7,500-pound spaceship will have to
be at their best to achieve what will
be the worlds first two-satellite
hook-up.
The long countdown Monday calls
for the greatest precision. Schirra
and Stafford must be launched with within
in within 100 seconds of their ideal 11:41
a.m. EST launch time to have a
chance to overtake the Agena satel satellite
lite satellite on the fourth orbit.
A delay of more than 200 seconds
would push the historic space
meeting back to the 16th orbit and
would extend the flight into two
days. Officials have said that if all
the flights goals are accomplished
in time, Schirra and Stafford could
land Tuesday morning.
Once the gemini 6 spacecraft is
shot into space atop its two-space
Titan-2 rocket, the space chase
will be on. The Agena, if it per performs
forms performs as planned, will be circling
earth in a path about 185 miles high
when Gemini gives pursuit.
Schirra and Stafford will go into
a lower orbit, expected to range
from 100 to 168 miles high, to give
them the chance to overtake the
Agena-much like the racehorse on
the inside rail.
After a series of precision or orbital
bital orbital changes, the bell-shaped two twoseater
seater twoseater should finally catch up with
the unmanned Agena about 5 hours
and 40 minutes after launch.
Schirra will then face the tough toughest
est toughest part of the mission. With pre precise
cise precise spurts of thrust from Geminis
maneuvering rockets, he will
gently nudge the capsules nose into
the special cone-shaped end of the
Agena.
If the linkup is accomplished, it
will mark a significant step in
Americas plans to send Apollo as astronauts
tronauts astronauts to the Moon in 1969.

PAYDAY 525 S6OO
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THE GO-GO GIRL
Cathy Bond, who hails from Indiana, is a real on the go go-go girl.
She is an ROTC sweetheart, Journalism major, Kappa Alpha Theta,
and football fan. Cathy also loves to dance.
Nuclear Ban Near?
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) The Soviet Union and the West appeared
Sunday to be inching toward some form of agreement to bar the spread
of nuclear weapons.
But there are conflicting views on whether an agreement can be
signed during the current General Assembly. Western experts agree
it all depends on the sincerity of the Russians.
The United States introduced a draft treaty on non-dissemination
at the Geneva Disarmament Conference Aug. 17. It was promptly
rejected by the Soviets.
The Russians introduced their own treaty when Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyke spoke to the General Assembly Sept. 24. The Soviet
draft was not too dissimilar from the Western version, except that it
ruled out the possibility that non-nuclear states such as West
Germany could eventually share in some form of nuclear power
through such bodies as the proposed NATO multi-lateral nuclear force
(MLF).
U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
**
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
Bldg. J Ext. 29731

Monday, Oct. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Honorary
Pledges
34 Coeds
Alpha Lambda Delta, national
honorary for freshmen women, has
pledged 34 UF coeds.
This is the largest number ever
pledged in fall trimester for ALD.
Alpha Lambda Delta recognizes
potential and attempts tostimulate
the student to even greater ac accomplishments.
complishments. accomplishments.
As seniors, those members
maintaining a 3.5 average are rec recognized
ognized recognized by a certificate award.
Three of last years certificate
holders won Woodrow Wilson
Fellowships.
Pledged are: Georgene Sue
Banks, Susan Crale Barnes, Juli Julianne
anne Julianne Belger, Patricia Ann Bianco,
Susan Ann Bourg, Rebecca L. But Butterfield.
terfield. Butterfield. Rebecca A. Enneis, Janice
Marie Felesky, Magali A. Ferrero,
Jane Louise Gilmer, and Betty
Rose Goldstein.
Also: Carol Beth Henderson,
Carole M. Hirshberg, Marsha L.
Hobson, Mary Martha K. Jackson,
Cheryll Lyn Kimsey, Joan Stewart
Kirland, Andrea Lee Lehrke,
Margaret Ann Lemke, Marcia Dell
McCaleb, and MargaretE. Mlnear.
Also: Pamela Ann Mydock,
Cheryl Lynne Neel, Jean Purser,
Aleta Jo Rumps, Ami Saperstein
Constance Satterlee, MarkaSchul MarkaSchultheis,
theis, MarkaSchultheis, Jo Anne Selin. Judith H.
Sloat, Kathleen Ruth Walker, Ca Camilla
milla Camilla Westly, and Annette Wieland.
Senior Gets
Citrus World
Scholarship
A UF senior honor student has
been awarded the first annual
Citrus World Educational Fund
scholarship.
James Northey, of Winter Gar Garden,
den, Garden, was presented the award by
William L. Raley, president of
the Educational Fund. Dr. A. H.
Krezdorn, chairman of the Uni University's
versity's University's department of fruit
crops, announced the award.
Northey was selected by an in international
ternational international screening committee
on the basis of his past achieve achievement
ment achievement and his scholastic standing
both at Orlando Junior College and
at the UF. At Orlando he main maintained
tained maintained a 3.0 average. During this
junior year at the University of
Florida his average was 3.33.
This is not Northeys first a award.
ward. award. Last February he received
a SSOO William F. Ward scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, awarded annually to a Junior
or senior majoring in citrus.
Following graduation next April,
Northey plans to enter graduate
school.
The fund was established to
provide an annual educational
award to a boy or girl who has
shown academic proficiency in the
completion of secondary education.
Another consideration in making
the award is that the recipient has
shown a vital Interest in the field
of citrus production, processing,
marketing, research, and related
areas and who would otherwise
be denied an opportunity for further
education without financial aid.
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, Monday. Oct. 25, 1965

EDITORIALS
listen-to
the man
|Hut of the stormy wilderness of Florida state
Vv government has come a single prophet.
He is Tom Adams, who has some ideas about
education.
Tom Adams is Floridas Secretary of State. As a
member of the State Cabinet, he has about one-seventh
say-so over higher education, But, unlike many of the
Cabinet, be was elected by the people of Florida. He
was not appointed by Governor Haydon Burns to fill
a vacancy.
Tom Adams trods neutral ground. He is beholden
to no one. His mandate is just as clear as Governor
Burns*. He has interest in higher education. And he
is articulate. For all of these, we thank God.
Tom Adams proposals are basically two in num number:
ber: number:
(1) The Florida Cabinet should relinquish the
extra-legal cumbersome controls it has established
over the university system, Adams frankly labeled
it red tape and said it could be abolished imme immediately.
diately. immediately.
(2) Establishment of a minimum foundation pro program
gram program for college students, so each university could
be granted money on the basis of actual operating
cost per student. It makes horse sense, because a
medical student is immensely more expensive to
educate than a freshman. But most important, this
long-range program would grant the universities
more autonomy.
Tom Adams proposals are the first creative
endeavors to seep from the State Capitol. Not only
has Tallahassee been a void of educational leader leadership.
ship. leadership. but it has actually harrassed university oper operations
ations operations with nit-picking minutia which caused accusa accusations
tions accusations of political interference.
Into this dark educational jungle has come
Secretary of State Tom Adams, who mediating sug suggestions
gestions suggestions are reminiscent of the piUar of light which
led the Hebrews out of Egyptian Captivity and back to
the Promised Land.
Listen to Jeremiah.
The Gainesville Sun
insight
Hypothesis has it that the Berkeley disturbances
of last year were the result of lack of com communication
munication communication between the students and the administra administration
tion administration on the University of California campus. What was
there to communicate?
An insight is given by a recent television program
discussing the causes of the Berkeley riots.
A number of students were interviewed, and the
general bone of contention is the failure of college
to provide the great learning experience so many
students are expecting.
Couched in the American dream, the high school
student of today need have just a tinge of idealism,
and he will be disappointed with college.
After all. the desire for an academic blooming
transition in college is pure idealism on most
campuses.
On the other hand, millions are being spent in
research in this country to uncover the problems
which short-circuit the great learning experience.
Some universities are permitting easy cross reg registration,
istration, registration, with a minimum loss of credit hours. A
broader education is thus encouraged, and the student
is allowed to dabble in fields otherwise out of reach.
With iron curtains separating colleges and cross
registeration frowned on. and with an Administration
with other things on its mind, we doubt if many will
ever even come close to any learningexperience.
Hopefully, some efforts will be made before the
Berkeley Boiling Point is reached.
The Tulane Hullabaloo

EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gqne 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 Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Collins.
Cheryl Kairit, Eddie Sears.
Susan Froemke
Sharon Robinson Norma Bell Steven Brown
Linda Rabinowitz Dick Dennis Kathie Keim
Howard Rosenblatt Jim Bailey Jane Solomon
Jeff Denkewalter Arlene Caplan Justine Hartman

The
Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn
Editor

9 ft tan VH |Vf .tfa
"Touchy Devils!"
ROBERT Hutchins Hutchins-IVT
-IVT Hutchins-IVT ot long ago I published in a national magazine an article entitled
Colleges Are Obsolete.
The alarming information contained therein was received with
complete indifference by the millions of readers of the magazine,
including some thousands of professors and college presidents.
The lay readers did not care. The professional readers knew it
already.
The layman knows that it is the degree that counts, not the education.
A degree from an obsolete institution is just as good, when it comes
to getting a job, as one from an institution that is still alive and
breathing. The college presidents and professors know that nothing
can be done, and they are not sure they want anything done. They are
used to their obsolescence. They must like it, because they are largely
responsible for it.
But now comes Arnold (Red) Auerbach with a really serious com complaint.
plaint. complaint. After building sports mightiest empire as coach of the
Boston Celtics, he looks at the colleges and finds them wanting in a
way that will command the attention of every thoughtful American.
He says that the basketball training given in our colleges is so poor
as to add to his burdens. Instead of being able to slip the graduate
from his college gymnasium into professional competition without
his noticing the difference. Auerbach has to take a couple of years
or more to turn him into a pro. This is shocking news.
Many years ago when I was connected with the University of Chicago
and that institution gave up football in order to keep its students from
being murdered by the highly paid employees of other universities in
the Big Ten. the most outraged cry came from my friend Fred Mandel.
then owner of a professional team called the Detroit Lions.
He said, Youre ruining my farm system!
Os course, the abolition of football at the University of Chicago could
not damage the professional game. The university was an educational
institution, not the kind in which one could look for tons of well-trained
beef.
What Mandel feared was the contagion of the universitys example.
History has shown he was unduly worried. The colleges and univer universities
sities universities are smarter than he thought.
The smart American knows the life of the mind is not important, not,
at least, in comparison with sports.
All over the country college presidents are calling in their basketball
coaches and saying. We cant let Auerbach down!
Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times
j*;lv!^!j/!v!vXv!v!;!\XvXv!v!vX;X;!;v;XvvvXvXvXv!v!y!\v!v!v!v!v,v!v!v!vX*>Xv;Xv
| thought for the day |
|| Norwegia n dr a-
M matist Henrik Ibsen said: A community ||
|| is like a ship; everyone ought to be pre -||
|| pared to take the helm.

Benny Cason
liaaiftai Editor

Letters from Albel
by BARRY
Alligator Columnist I
Sear Mama Gator, I
Well, here I am, still here at the Uifl
of Florida, home of the 25 yellow bananas, and a great student
this place is crazy, it really is. I
Take the recent fuss they had over ttH
Presidents salary. Why, you just
how excited everybody got. It seems the pi
wanted to raise the salary of the as yet
Vice-President (we havent had one in a lcfl
now, and I think Dr. Reitz is getting
he got Burned by the State Budget CommissH
thing~l didnt understand was why they had sifl
fuss over the VPs salary in the first placeH
theres a shortage of money in the state befl
all the small counties needing to four lafl
roads, but the problem still could have beenH
Why Ill bet if Ray Graves had known of the H
hed have been glad to let them cut S3OOO jfl
salary, cause everybody knows what a good gfl
I
But dont get me wrong. Mama. Things aro
arent all bad. Campus life has its humorous!
too. Take the campus cops for instance. Thirl
less men, battling day and night against an I
over 10,000 cars. But youd be proud of the!
could see them in action. Armed only with thl
and their ticket books, these heroic stalwal
out over 16,000 tickets last year alone! That
tickets than there are students, let alone cal
can see why were so proud of them.
But Oh, sometimes I get so sad! I have some!
in Murphree Area and it breaks my heart tofl
slum conditions they live in. Things are wol
ever now that Murphree Area has been del
federal sanctuary for cockroaches. Thats pi
the reason why the University makes no el
exterminate them. I
I
The real paradox is that despite the fact tl
have maid service, their area is the dl
dirtiest, and most unsanitary. (Im referrinl
gas chambers, as the residents fondly refer*
bathrooms.) I dont mind telling you that if fl
my cage get that way, Id be a fightinl
But oh Mama, waitll you year this! Haveycl
seen the White Knight on TV? You know, the!
horseback in the Ajax commercials who goes!
purifying everything, making things white anl
Well Mama, Ive found out who that armorel
is. Hes right here on campus. Its Lester Hal
Dean of Student Affairs. Hes always going I
purifying things, trying to make them white an If you dont believe me, just read his next
in The Alligator.
I
Before I close, let me tell you a few of the II
Burns jokes that are going around campus. I
Ist student Boy, Governor Burns sure is
education.
2nd student Thats not so. Why, Governor!
is a firm believer in the 3 Rs road, roa
more roads.
Ist student By the way, I saw Governor!
the other day.
2nd student Really? Where? 1
Ist student Over at Wolfies during Homec!
He was having pork chops for dinner. Doyle Cl
Bud Dickinson
Before I sign off mother, Id like to sq
vicious rumor you may have heard. Governor!
is not, I repeat is NOT, going to appoint his sB
as the next President of the University off!
At least, not until Bill gets his sophomore B
fication. I
Your lovi
I
The Alligator accepts all lem
to the editor. Due to space It
tations, however, we are urn
to print letters exceeding l
words. Names will be witfm
upon request of the writer. 1
I



LETTERS
congratulate
Editor:
Please let me, through the medium pf your good paper congratulate
PrJram ntS h 0 h t l'h UniVe / Slty * FlorMaonlhe wonderful Homecoming
.. g wh lch they made Possible this past weekend. With the excep exception
tion exception of the four years that I served in World War 11, I believe that I
ave been to every Homecoming now for about 30 years. I can truly
say the one this past weekend, I thought, was the best yet. Please accept
my congratulations and thanks. P
D. R. MATTHEWS, M. C.
obscene?
Editor:
Re: Open Letter from Killeen
Dear Bill Killeen:
I cannot imagine how one of my basic freedoms is being denied if
your magazine obscene in the opinion of some -- is not allowed
to be sold on the UF campus proper. I am grateful for the service that
SG provides me namely, by NOT allowing your magazine to be sold
where its mere nearness would tempt the foulness within me. I would
die if any of my friends saw me purchasing a copy of CHARLATAN.
I wouldn t want them to think that I advocated all the freedoms your
rag, I mean magazine, stands for.
If for some foul reason (known only to my hopelessly corrupt inner innerself)
self) innerself) I should want to buy your magazine, I could get it almost as
easily off-campus where I could also get all the copies of PLAYBOY
that my shamelessly filthy heart desired. The purchase could be made
discretely and then I could spirit my copy away (cleverly concealed
inside a copy of INGENUE, of course) to a dark corner in the library
and snicker quietly to myself.
Meanwhile, Bill Killeen, don't lose heart. There will always be some
people who will purchase your rag, I mean magazine. And besides, they
don't sell dopies of JACK AND JILL anywhere on campus either. You
just cant please all the people all the time.
Obscenely yours (with tongue in cheek),
Pamela Mydock, 2UC
friend
v. a
:$ Editor: :
Assuming that Mr. Jenkins German friend can read English,
$: this letter is meant to get some answers.
|* What is it in Mr. Jenkins column which caused his friend to
* think Jenkins would allow no action expressing dissent? It seemed
to me that what he meant was that dissenters shouldnt break the
law or advocate the violent overthrow of our country (its leader leadership).
ship). leadership).
:$ If laws seem unjust, shouldnt they be changed in a prescribed, :j
X orderly, non-infringing manner? Are laws made to be broken?
X Arent they made to protect the citizenry?
X; Would Jenkins friend advocate willful lawbreaking? Would this
$ friend actually infer that Mr. Jenkins is a German merely because
X; he defends the actions of his country!
X Another Friend
V.
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 tor 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

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shock
Editor:
Your editorial of October 19th
came as quite a shock. The last
three sentences show a frightening
shallowness in your analysis of the
problem. You say, quote: Webe Webelieve
lieve Webelieve that Americans are ready to
solve the situation even if it means
total war. There comes a time
and place, even for the United
States, where ones power is li limited.
mited. limited. These problems in power
politics are not (to use Dean Ache Achesons
sons Achesons analogy) nagging headaches,
which one can relieve in one burst
of energy, then relax, never to be
bothered again. As long as there
are other sovereign nations, the
United States will continue jo have
security problems.
Your black and white solution
to the problem could have come
right out of the old C-41 textbook.
According to the flaming editorial
we must either solve the problem
by engaging in(bugles) total war
. . (sounds like ole John Birch),
or get out. . (huzzahs from
the Student Peace Union). No, Im
afraid this country is going to be
called upon not only to demonstrate
courage, but to show something
called TENACITY. The war in Viet
Nam will get bloodier, dirtier, and
will lengthen in duration while re remaining
maining remaining a limited war. Both sides
are fighting under political, econo economic,
mic, economic, and geographical restric restrictions.
tions. restrictions. Many authorities feel the
U. S. will not be able to meet the
challenge of the long, limited war.
A severe test of the American
character is upon us. Can we stand
the prolonged struggle? Your
editorial leaves me with grave
doubts.
Richard E. Mann
bless
Editor:
God bless C. L. Somers. Its
about time that someone really
laid it on the line. We are in South
Viet Nam to preserve a lot more
than just the freedom of Asia .
we are there to save this fair
democracy of ours as well. The
demonstrations that go on in this
country today are a disgrace. With
our men dying to save us youd
think people could think of much
better things to do than kill their
native countrymen. Thanks, C. L.
for speaking out . now Ive had
my say about this mess.
Priss McCollester, 2UC

Editor:
In applying to the University of
Florida last March, I felt I would
have no trouble in getting accepted
It took the administrative office
some time to get all the necessary
papers from me, because they ask asked
ed asked for them only one at a time.
I was a North Carolina Tarheel for
two years and attended a private
college back home for two sum summers.
mers. summers. Could anyone refuse this?
Tigert Hall could and did! They had
two folders for me, one having my
first and middle name, and the
other having my first name and my
middle initial. Both have the same
address. Strange? No! It seems to
be standard operating procedure.
When I arrived on campus along
with all the other transfer students,
I did not have any papers except
my housing forms which told me
where and when to report. I had to
fill out two health forms, though.
It took me 8 long days to register
because of my folder mix-up. I
walked all over this campus to see

1. Hey, you coining to the 2. You got those low-down,
hootenanny? feel in poorly, oiit-nf oiit-nfsorts
sorts oiit-nfsorts blues?
I m not feeling very
folksy tonight. I wouldnt get so
poetic ulxmt it.
3. Why not sing out your woes? 4. Music of the people can
Let the world hear your provide a catharsis.
troubles.
I don t need one.
Look, singing has nothing
to do with it. Ive lieen
thinking ulxmt the kind of
work I want to do when
I graduate.
5. Shout your story to the hills, 6. Oh, if thats what youre
the sands, the tar-awav seas. concerned ulxiut, why not
And listen for an answer from get in touch with K<|iiituhle.
the winds. Theyre looking for college
... men who have demonstrated a
I doubt if the winds will potential for above-average
tell me where I can get a achievement. Im sure youd
challenging job with good } in om of th| special
pa\ ant plenty tis development programs liecause
oPPTt',".ty to move up. th wo rk js fascinating, the
salary excellent, and the
opportunities unlimited.
Say, how alxiut a medley of
John Henry, Kixk Island
Line and Michael, How the
Boat Ashore.
For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write to Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Ofc-e: 1285 Avc. of ihe America*, New York, N. Y. lIBIIM ' Faioitalile 1W.5
An Eyuul Opportunity Employer

Monday, Oct. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

trouble

what I could do to hurry up the
process and to locate the delay.
After all that walking and talking,
I still missed two days of classes
If anyone ever asks me my opin opinion
ion opinion of this University, I will say
truthfully that the campus is bea beatiful,
tiful, beatiful, the people are nice, the dorms
are likable, and the courses are
Interesting, but may God help you
if youre a transfer student.
For you freshmen who think you
have had it rough, just wait until
you try and transfer out of this
place. If you feel you must, may I
give you some advice? Give Tigert
Hall two years advance notice, for
it will take them that long to find
everything they need.
A DISTRAUGHT JUNIOR
v P pLLP^

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 25. 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
SCIENTIFIC subjects to listen to
tape recordings. Up to 5 sessions
at $2.00 a session. Call ext. 2039
from 9-11 or 1-5. (E-36-3t-c).
DELIVERY of St. Petersburg
Times; NW 8 Ave to NW 45 Ave.
13 St to 34 St. Call 376-1408 if
interested. (E-35-ts-c).
WAITER WANTED: 5 days, 4-8
p.m. Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-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 NW 23 Blvd.,
Gainesville, Fla. (E-28-1 Ot-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
1964 VALIANT. V-100. 2 door.
SI4OO. Phone 372-1570. (G-36-
st-c).
1962 PORSCHE, blue super coupe
with Borsch exhaust system. 376-
4706. (G-36-st-c).
1965 VALIANT, fully equipped with
air conditioning. S3OO. and assume
payments. FR 6-5272.(G-35-3t-c).
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.-
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
8-1930. (G-34-ts-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 378-1187 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-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).
wanted
A HULA OR EXOTIC DANCER.
C(ftitact Hume Hall Social Council.
(C-36-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
nice apartment. 3 blocks from
campus. Call 6-8375 after 5:00.
(C-36-2t T c).
MALE ROOMMATE, broadminded,
to share 10 x 48 2 bedroom house
trailer. Well located. Complete
privacy. Phone 81-776 after sp.m.
If no answer, keep trying. (C-33-
st-c).

for sale
BANJO (Gretch) with case. 1 yr.
old. New head, new geared pegs.
Call 8-2446 after 7:30 p.m. (A (A---36-3t-c).
--36-3t-c). (A---36-3t-c).
GE PORTABLE TV plus outside
antenna, both like new. Only $75.
Call Sharon afternoons or evenings
6-9991. (A-36-lt-c).
TRIUMPH 150 cc. motorcycle.
Needs some repair. Will sell very
reasonable. Call 2-8354 after 5
p.m. See at 314 NE 4 Ave. (A (A---36-3t-c).
--36-3t-c). (A---36-3t-c).
KOWA 2-1/2 power scope -1 dia.
for hi-power rifle copy of Weaver
K. New sl6. ZEISS 6x30 Nazi ar artillery
tillery artillery glasses. Swastika (defaced).
Calibrated in meters. Good optics opticsolive
olive opticsolive drab s2l. 376-9916. (A-36-
lt-p).
-'!
MEMBERSHIP in Briarcliff Turf
& Country Club. Good until June
Ist. Paid SIOO and taxes. Asking
SSO. Call 378-1407. (A-36-3t-c).
1963 YAMAHA, 125 cc. motorcycle.
Electric starter, turn signals, plus
other accessories. Will sell for
$350. Call 372-6450, Mon-Thurs
after 6 p.m. (A-36-lt-c).
1964 LAMB RETT A TV 175 motor
scooter. Book price $365 make
offer. Call Ray Crockett, 2-9284.
(A-34-3t-c).
NEW HONDA, 50 cc. caectric
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).
MOVING. Will sell baby playpen playpenbed;
bed; playpenbed; iron; baby bath. Call 372-
7627. (A-35-3t-c).
LAWN MOWER, used one year.
$lO. Call 376-8660 after 5 p.m.
(A-34- 3t-c).
LARGE BABY BED, sls. Can see
at Pinehurst Trailer Park, 3530
SW 24th Ave. Lot #75. Phone 376-
2306. ( A-35-3t-p).
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).
lost&found
LOST: Diamond wrist watch, be between
tween between Frat. Row and Univ. Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Reward. Call 378-4029.
(L-35-st-c).
LOST: Black wallet, S2O reward.
Call Louis R. Jaeger, 376-9158.
(L-33-ts-c).
TWO ADULTHITS
Carroll Baker As
HARLOW
In Color
PLUS
Love With A
Proper Stranger

services
ANNOUNCING OPENING of Horse
Haven Riding School. Instruction
in Beginners- Hunters- Jumpers Jumpersclasses.
classes. Jumpersclasses. Horses pastured. Rt. 26
west of Gainesville. Call 6-3494.
(M-35-2t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
for rent
TRAILER, small, quiet, one bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. twin beds. Fine for Univ.
student. Call 376-9864. (B-36-
3t-c).
DUPLEX. 2 bedrooms, dining
room, living room, florida room,
kitchen. Water furnished. S9O. mo
furnished, SBO. unfurnished. 3505
NW 17 St. Call FR 2-0989. (B (B---36-ts-c).
--36-ts-c). (B---36-ts-c).
PRIVATE HOME, furnished room
for boys. Double SSO. single $35
monthly. Convenient to Univ. and
town. Phone 2-0809. (B-35-6t-c).
EXCEPTIONALLY NICE 3 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, 2 bath home. Central heat
and air, built-in kitchen, screened
lanai patio. Lovely residential area
in NW section. Available Nov. 1.
Will rent on lease or option to buy
$165. mo. to responsible family.
Call 376-7910. (B-35-ts-c).
TRAILER. One bedroom, furnish furnished.
ed. furnished. $45. monthly plus utilities.
FR 2-042-. (B-34-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
apartment. Kitchen equipped. 409
NW 12 Dr. S6O. monthly. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-33-ts-c).
NEW APARTMENT to share with
male or 2 people to sub-let. Fur Furnished.
nished. Furnished. sllO per month. Call 378-
4718. 3500 SW 24 Ave., Apt. 1.
(B-35- 2t-c).
fill
GAINESVILLE'S LUXURY THEATRE
Door* Open Do Coot. Shew* AM Day Start 1 P.M
held over
FEATURE
1:00-3:10- 5:20-7:40-9:50
"A MOVIE THAT YOU
SHOULD NOT MISS!
/fk -JUDITH CRIST,
on NBC-TV "TODAY" show
1 JOSWRtewne. in I
lauiroiw dm rare
juuecmsne
llnrliim
an. emeassw pictures release
Acres Os Free Parking
Rocking Chair Smoking Loge

M CANT MISS
CALL UF EXT. 2832
MMM
(or come to B(TI^T9TSTST^I
Rm. 9,
Fla. Union)
WMiffl 1 ASK THE MAN
WHO HAS SEEN IT!
fS3'2 |
FWST MEA SHOWING HMN I HIIMKII
THE NEW HEIGHT IN FRIGHT! A^aiiimSPlfei*
wed ndthurs
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BLOOD AND TICKETS FOR GUARANTEED
BLACK SEATS AT THE BOX-OFFICE
LACE NO RESERVED SEATS
I Hefca special kind of spy...
h doesn't know enough (/
I w> come in from the Mid! r_
, [Miliar
3 5 WWM6WK STIHHOStIU 1
7.9. MKITMORLET BMcXEM
IN COLOR
PLUS* A 16-Minute Jaunt Thm Greenwich Village :
- BIG TOWN VIIXAGE



Sorensen Talk. Another

Theodore Sorensens appear appearance
ance appearance here today will be'another
event sponsored by the Florida
Union Board of Student Activities.
The Union Board is the organi organization
zation organization that has brought such per personalities
sonalities personalities as Drew Pearson and
Erskme Caldwell to the UF
campus.
The programs the Board pre-
Ural 1
mm I*'
r ts \ i^>
When you can't
afford to be dull,
sharpen your wits
with IMoDoz tm
NoDoz Keep Alert Tablets fight off
the hazy, lazy feelings of mental
sluggishness. NoDoz helps restore
your natural mental vitality... helps
quicken physical reactions. You be become
come become more naturally alert to people
and conditions around you. Yet
NoDoz is as safe as coffee. Anytime
when you can't afford to be dull,
sharpen your wits with NODOZ.
SAFE AS COFFEE
I
y woop*^ 1, T! IT;

I
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
for Seniors and Graduates in mechanical,
AERONAUTICAL, CHEMICAL,
ELECTRICAL,
and METALLURGICAL
ENGINEERING
ENGINEERING MECHANICS
APPLIED MATHEMATICS
PHYSICS and
ENGINEERING PHYSICS
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
I THURSDAY, OCT. 28
Appointments should be made
in advance through your
College Placement Office
Pratt & U
Whitney v *"~ u ~p' e ' rc "
Aircraft
I An Equal Opportunity Employer
rnn eHOPULSION-POWER FOR AUIILIARY SYSTEMS.
SPECIALISTS IN C2Sifctf, ts t'UCl VEHICLES. MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS.
CURRENT UTILIZATIONS INCLUDE AIRCRAFT, MISSILES, SPAt*. rimvu
- ;

sents are growing so rapidly that
this years budget is $60,000, twice
the amount three years ago.
The Union Board is the most
important organization on campus
because it affects the lives of more
students than any other single
group, says Board President Bill
McCollum.
There are few students,
Explosives
Discovery
Investigated
Circumstances surrounding the
find of some 110 pounds of military
high explosive in a woods near
Gainesville was under investiga investigation
tion investigation Saturday by federal officials.
Forrest Dus ton, 4 EG, found
around six and one-half pounds of
TNT who was on an outing Friday
night with fellow students from the
Cooperative Living Organization,
117 NW 15 St.
United Press International wire
service erroneously reported on
its Sunday wire the UF student was
making a fraternity initiation
trip. Forrest is not a member of
a UF social fraternity.
Forrest stumbled over a metal
ammunition box in woods north of
Gainesville and carried it to a gas gasoline
oline gasoline station where he opened it,
where he found the TNT.
Police found other cans of explo explosive
sive explosive when they searched the woods.
The explosive was turned over to
Navy demolition men and taken to
Jacksonville for examination.
Roberts said it was believed the
TNT was stolen from an Army
installation because of the marking
on the boxes.
OFFICE MACHINES
PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
SALES & SERVICE
PARKER'S
Complete Office Outfitters
601 W. University Ave.
Phone 372-2555

McCollum says, who have not par participated
ticipated participated in some Union Board
activity. However, most of these
students were not aware that it was
a Union Board activity in which
they were participating. Many are
not even aware than an organization
such as the Union Board exists.
This lack of recognition of the
Union Board is due in part to its
tremendous growth in the last
couple of years. Its activities and
programs have grown faster than
its name.
The growth of the Union Board
has burgeoned since its creation

NIV *'***** # ******-^***I-"* **** ** ***** *****************'V.V.
Ills From Kissing
| Are No Big Thing j
& By EUNICE TALL g
Alligator Staff Writer
g On the UF campus you can live to kiss and tell.
: x Kissings not a serious habit, disease-wise, according to Dr. g
William Hall, director of Student Health.
Instances of serious disease on campus, transmitted by the age g
g old lip contact, are practically nil, he says. g :
g The fear that infectious mononucleosis can be transmitted by
g kissing may be a misnomer, Hall said. Mononucleosis has a low g
level of contagiousness, if at all, Hall added. Were not even g
y. really sure its a contagious disease at all. g
g It is rather uncommon, he continued, to find a wife, husband, or
boyfriend, who has mono,
transmitting it to someone r
theyre in close contact with. %
The disease par excel- fg-- "J Jf
lence transmitted by kissing
is the common cold, Hall Jyv vV
said. And it isnt just kiss kissing.
ing. kissing. It can be transmitted by jjL, v --' \
sneezing or transfering small 1 /. y'T'd
liquid particles eminating g ' v |
$ from the respiratory tract. E '* y
When you have a cold, | .>/hJk g
Hall suggested, avoid kiss kissing
ing kissing in the interest of the other
persons health. But he I M
doubted this would happen. J .. j < ],,/ 1
Certain other viral diseases rJ/ / /V 1
can be transmitted by kissing, i 11/ vl
he said. These include I I// V :i
measles, German measles, / W
and the mumps. x
Transference of an infection K'wDSfff
g of the gums, Vincent's Angina, occurs much less often now that g
g in years past, Hall continued, because of the oral hygiene in- j|j
grained upon the American public. v
>: So its ok to kiss these days.
g I highly agree with it, Hall conluded with a smile. g

Union Board Event

in iy47. It began as a seven sevenstudent
student sevenstudent committee to plan campus
activities. Today the Board con consists
sists consists of over one hundred students
on twleve different committees.
The scope of the Board has also
greatly expanded. The original
committee, known as the Florida
Union Social Board, could plan
dances and movies, occasionally.
The dynamic Union Bqard, as the
Florida Union Board is commonly
known, still schedules dances and
movies, but it also organizes and
brings to the campus operettas,
bowling tournaments, and pep ral-

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Native guides for visits to key cultural and I
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Monday, Oct. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

lies, as well as outstanding per personalities
sonalities personalities on the local and national
level.
The 12 committees that now
compose the Board have a range
of events that provide for every
student, but it does not offer the
opportunity to see a movie, go to
a dance, or hear a speaker, alone.
For many it offers the chance to
help organize events.
Orientation
Applications
Being Taken
Applications for 1966 orientation
directors are being accepted by the
Dean of Mens Office inTigert Hall
through Wednesday.
Positions available are: office
manager, traffic control director,
group control director and techni technical
cal technical director. Applicants must have
served in at least two orientation
programs, one of which he held a
staff position.
For information call extension
2263, Dean of Mens Office.
Florida Blue Key applications
are available starting today at the
Florida Union Desk.
Blue Key, mens leadership hon honorary,
orary, honorary, tups campus leaders for in installation
stallation installation each year on the basis of
a major activity and two minor ac activities.
tivities. activities.
The applications will be avail available
able available for two weeks at the Union
Desk. Deadline for applications
will be announced at a later date.
Vets Add Two
Members To Staff
Two members have been aaded
to the Veterinary Science Depart Department
ment Department of the Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, according
to Dr. E. T. York, Jr., provost.
Dr. James A. Himes has been
named assistant veterinary phar pharmacologist,
macologist, pharmacologist, and Dr. Richard E.
Bradley assistant veterinary par parasitologist.
asitologist. parasitologist.
Their appointments were jointly
approved by Dr. J. R. Ceckenbach,
director of the Florida Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Experiment Stations and Dean
Marvin A. Brooker of the College
of Agriculture.
Dr. George T. Edds, chairmanof
Veterinary Science at UF said the
additions provide a well-balanced
staff for both research and teaching
in the areas of microbiology, par parasitology,
asitology, parasitology, pathology and pharma pharmacology.
cology. pharmacology.

Page 7



Page 8

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 25, 1965

Florida Debate
Team Captures
Contest Win
An underdog UF team defeated
five other colleges and junior col colleges
leges colleges in the third annual All Florida
Group Action Discussion Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament held here Friday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The UF team edged out last
years champions Stetson in the
final round of action Saturday
afternoon 242 to 221. Third place
went to Brevard Junior College.
Florida State entered a team, but
did not make it into the finals. Other
teams entered in the contest in included
cluded included Manatee Junior College and
the University of South Florida.
The underdog label was pinned on
the Gator team when it was learn learned
ed learned they would not enter their debate
team for the tournament. Instead,
they entered a six man team from
a course in group discussion
against the debate teams from the
other schools.
Members of the winning team in included
cluded included Naida Boruchow, Norm
Koestline, Maureen Schwartz, Paul
Fox, Linda Hoffman, and Chairman
Glenn Laney.
Coach of the team was speech in instructor
structor instructor S. P. Gwin.

c a ni pus

BLOCK AND BRIDLE: Meeting
tonight at 7:30 in Room 257, Mc-
Carty Hall. Forest E. Myers will
speak on the opportunities in the
field of agricultural extension.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Tryouts
for The Knight of the Burning
Pestle will be held at 4:30 and 7
tonight and tomorrow night in Room
239, Tigert Hall.
AIAA: Dr. Myers will talk on
Visual Problems in Space to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 in Room 328 in the
E & I Building.
Hes All Torn Up
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Frank
Gawtrecki readily admitted to FBI
agents that he tore up his draft
card, but not because of any ob objections
jections objections to U.S. policy in Viet Nam.
Gawtrecki, 24, said he destroyed
the card in a fit of temper after the
Army rejected him when he at attempted
tempted attempted to enlist.
He was fined $lO on a disorderly
conduct charge.
The U. S. attorneys office said
it would decide where any federal
charges would be filed.

Music To Soothe
Your Nerves
With a ZENITH fm radio
N. FLORIDAS
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I id D# A j
Don C. Mason Jr. of Gainesville, left, is congratulated by Dr. A. A.
Ring, right, chairman of the UFs Department of Real Estate and Urban
Land Studies, after receiving a one-year scholarship from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Board of Realtors. Mason, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don C. Mason,
1012 NW 10th Ave., is a senior in the College of Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration. Ernest Tew, center, president of the Gainesville Board of
Realtors, presented the scholarship to Mason.
BANKERS FOUNDATION
Roger Taylor (left) of Gainesvilles Citizens National Bank is shown
awarding Florida Bankers Educational Foundation scholarship loans
to (left to right) Truman G. Scarborough, Titusville; Roger L. Brown,
Eau Gallie and Charles S.Rosenfelt, Winter Park. These three students
and six other College of Business Administration majors at the UF
were awarded FBEF grants. Dr. C. A. Matthews (far right), chairman
of the Department of Finance and Insurance, observes the informal
ceremony.

MENSA: The society for those
who rank in the upper two percent
in IQ scores may write to the
American Mensa Selection Agency,
P. O. Box 86, Gravesend Station,
Brooklyn, N. Y., or contact Mike
Sipe, 8-4950, 305-21 Diamond
Village.
POOL EXHIBITION: Willie Mos Mosconi
coni Mosconi World champion among pock pocket
et pocket billiard players, will give an
exhibition of his skills tomorrow
in the Social Room of the Florida
Union at 3 and 8 p.m.
CAMPUS PACS: Will go on sale
today, continuing until Friday. You
may buy one from 8:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Tonight,
7:30 in Room 123 of the Florida
Union.
MURPHREE: Halls council
meeting tonight at 9 in the Florida
Union, Room 218.
AHE: Meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 334, Engineering Building.
Bill Smith, Hudson Paper Co., will
speak.

Judge Denies
Habeas Corpus Plea
A habeas corpus request by Mil Milton
ton Milton Lawson Luke, 23, accused of
the fatal stabbing of Kathryn Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Oliveros, 19, on Oct. 1 was
denied Friday be Circuit Court
Judge John A. H. Murphree.
Murphree ruled there was suffi sufficient
cient sufficient evidence to hold Luke for
the charges. Luke had reportedly
confessed to the stabbing when
arrested by Gainesville police
almost two weeks after the fatal in incident.
cident. incident.
Luke is charged with killing Miss
Oliveros in the restroom of the
College Inn across from the Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area on the UF campus.
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Movie Review

By GERALD JONES
Alligator Columnist
Life is a great steaming mess
says the fashion photographer to
Darling Diana Scott. The re remark
mark remark comes about halfway through
the mess and the men shes been
steaming up. And the mess goes on
and on and on.
Life among the jet-set and the
British La Dolce Vita crew
sounds like the plot of one of those
trashy Harold Robbins novels. But
thanks to the first-rate acting and
unobtrusive direction the viewer is
treated to a highly-individualized
portrait of an amoral woman and a
distinctive view of high society.
Julie Christie, as fashion model
Diana Scott, is a woman who acts
totally on impulse and without an
awareness of consequences. There
is no malice or cruel intent as she
bounces from bed to bed and man to
roan. Her superficiality is such that
she cannot understand that some
people take things like love, sex,
fidelity and loyalty seriously.
A child has no conception of right
or wrong or of ethics. Children
know only what they want at a par particular
ticular particular time. That want may change
two hours later. Cruelty that arises
out of such drives is forgivable in
children because they simply dont
know any better. But can we forgive
a child who is a beautiful, intelli intelligent
gent intelligent and successful woman?
A SORT OF British Ed Mur row,
Robert Gold (Played by Dirk
Bogarde) is the only worthwhile
man in Dianas climb to the top of
a glittering world of wealth and
success. She leaves him several
times but cant understand why he
wont take her back in the films
climax. He reacts like a lover in instead
stead instead of a parentand sends her back
to live out the cold, neglected life
as Princess della Romita, wife of
an Italian industrialist.

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Woman like Diana Scott are dan dangerous
gerous dangerous because they have the power
to make many men fall in love with
them. The only ones who dont get
hurt are the Miles Brands types
as depicted by Laurence Harvey.
Dispasionate and detached, he feels
nothing so he cant get hurt by her.
This is one of Laurence Harveys
best roles to date after a glut of
rather nausous Sensitive young
man parts.
Director John Schlesinger lets
the film tell the story by employ employing
ing employing a catalogue of all the contem contempoary
poary contempoary camera techniques, editing
styles and low-key pacing. Dar Darling
ling Darling would be a good example of
solid, polished film-making in the
sixties. A bit too long but never nevertheless
theless nevertheless commenting on our soci society
ety society and the people it has produced.
The techniques are smooth and re relatively
latively relatively subtle; though lacking in
greatness the film is representa representative
tive representative of the general state of the art.
Currently running at the Piaza
Theatre through Tuesday, try to get
out to Fields Plaza, noi ch on 13th
street if possible.
Also about town is Agent 8 3/4
at the State, through Tuesday. This
one is a comic take-off on James
Bond. Havent seen it but have one
question. Is that possible: A spoof
of a spoof of a spoof?

PAYDAY $25 S6OO
MONEY
Marion F nance Co.
222 W 376 5333



The Gators: Up To Number 5?

9
>. 1 Nebraska Beat Colorado 38-13
:> 0 2 Arkansas Beat North Texas State 55-20
o, 3 Mich. State Beat Purdue 14-10
!/
10. 4 (tie) USC Lost To Notre Dame 28-7
10. 4 (tie) Purdue Lost To Mich. State 14-10

nr
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Soccer Club Rios St. Pete

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
This team has a definite poten potentiality
tiality potentiality of being as good as some of
our best teams weve ever had, in including
cluding including the undefeated 1957 and 1958
squads.
Coach Alan C. Moore was com commenting
menting commenting on the Soccer Club which
stands undefeated after rolling
over three opponents.
The St. Petersburg Soccer Club
booters were the latest victims,
falling Saturday morning at Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Field, 4-0. This was the second
shutout of the season turned in by
the Gators talented defense.
Our defense, buoyed up Sam
Shaya, Dave Weaver, and Earl
Moccia, played their usual strong
game and put a lot of pressure on
St. Pete, Moore stated.
The Soccer Club earlier defeated
St. Leo College, 5-0, and ran over
Jacksonville University, 4-1.
We played a fine team. One of
- \
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UF SCORE by Jim Bacchus
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The Florida Alligator

Monday, Oct. 25, 1965,

their best, Jacksonville mentor
James Gause said.
Mario Leiva and Max Bacchus
have scored 10 of the units 14 goals.
Leiva Costa Rica, and Bacchus,
Miami Springs, each scored two
goals against St. Leo. Bacchus
rammed two scores home against
Jacksonville. Leiva struck for two
against St. Petersburg.
Max Ventura, Honduras (2) and
Dino Santos, (Brazil), have chalked
up the remaining three goals.
The middle of our line (Bacc (Bacchus,
hus, (Bacchus, Leiva, and Ventura) has play played
ed played very well together. The three
Photos By Gerald Jones
TOP SCORER Mario Leiva
charges against St. Pete

No. 6 Texas Lost To Rice 20-17
No. 7 Notre Dame Beat USC 28-7
No. 8 FLORIDA Was Idle
No. 9 LSU Beat South Carolina 21-7
No. 10 Georgia Lost To Kentucky 28-10

Page 9

are progressing very rapidly in
game knowledge, Moore enthus enthused.
ed. enthused.
From 1957 to 1962 the UF Soccer
Club went undefeated. Two lean
years followed, but now the Gators
have found sound footing. Goalie

r
. .|Kf Jf
4CV VBp jir B^^HHk,
tot m 1 j
ts V"- / ]
V m*y| / * ,,
i- 'M l "'''"''' "'' j l§
Rfl jf M
2jgj I j #
THINGS GOING GOOD for UF Coach Alan Moor
Afeul3B3
fefc. ,.Sj(
;\;:V. JF *|r ~y
hfi I|Mfl>x Jp V
SUP #J5r *3nra|
- rPBBPG*w w ws*.-# -, Wmmr m
MARIO LEIVA scores final goal on penalty kick

SPORTS

Tony Quesada has flowed only one
goal in three games, while the home
team has 14.
Next week the Orange and Blue
journey to Tampa for their first
road tilt. They take on the Univer University
sity University of South Florida Soccer Club.



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator Monday, Oct. 25^1965

Seminoles Pass Over Baby Gators

Visions of another Tensi-to-
Biletnikoff Florida State circus act
may be passing through the minds
of UF gridiron coaches after the
SAE Takes
Early Lead
In Orange
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) has
taken the lead in the Orange League
after all teams have completed
volleyball and water basketball.
The SAE rise to the top was
sparked by two second-place
finishes in both sports played.
Sigma Nu is in second place
after taking the water basketball
title and finishing high in volley volleyball.
ball. volleyball.
Phi Kappa Tau (PKT) is in third
place after a strong finish to take
the volleyball championship.
The next intramural sport to be
tackled by the fraternities will be
flag football.
The standings: SAE, 255; SN,
240; PKT, 200; TEP, 185; PDT,
170; SX, 165; TX, 160; BTP, 150;
ATO, 145; DTD, 140; PLP, 140;
AEP, 125; PKA, 120; SPE, 120;
KA, 100; KS, 90.
Scores
COLLEGE
Alabama 21 Florida State 0
Kentucky 28 . Georgia 10
Tulane 17 Mississippi State 15
Georgia Tech 37 Navy 16
Pittsburgh 28 Miami 14
UCLA 56 California 3
Notre Dame 28 ... Southern California 7
Illinois 28 Duke 14
Stanford 31 Army 14
Washington 24 Oregon 20
Mississippi 24 Vanderbilt 7
Penn State 44 West Virginia 6
Minnesota 14 Michigan 13
Nebraska 38 Colorado 13
Baylor 31 Texas A&M 0
Rice 20 Texas 17
Clemson 3 Texas Christian 0
Michigan State 14 Purdue 10
Northwestern 9 lowa 0
Ohio State 20 Wisconsin 10
Arkansas 55 North Texas State 20
Washington State 8 Indiana 7
Southern Mississippi 3 Auburn 0
Oshkosh 3 Platteville 0
Cow-Cow 62 Bungahurger 0
Syracuse 32 Holy Cross 6
Princeton 51 Penn 0
Kansas 9 Oklahoma State 0
Oklahoma 27 Kansas State 0
Missouri 23 lowa State 7
N. C. State 29 Maryland 7
Wake Forest 12 North Carolina 10
Tennessee 17 Houston 8
Virginia Tech 22 Virginia 10
Texas Tech 26 SMU 24
NFL
Cleveland 38 New York 14
Pittsburgh 20 Philadelphia 14
Green Bay 13 Dallas 3
Chicago 38 Detroit 10
Washington 24 St. Louis 20
Baltimore 35 Los Angeles 20
AFL
Buffalo 31 Denver 13
Browns Brown
Plans To Retire
NEW YORK (UPI) Jimmy
Brown, the National Football
Leagues all time rushing champ,
said Sunday he planned to retire
from the Cleveland Browns after
one more year.
I think 10 years in the league is
just about right, said the ball-tot ball-toting
ing ball-toting ace, who threw a surprise
touchdown pass, caught one for a
score and galloped 177 yards in 25
carries against the New York
Giants Sunday.
The management is aware of
my feelings, said Brown. Ihave
been discussing it with Art Modell
club owner and have been thinking
about it for a year or more.
Jimmy said he has an excellent
business opportunity in Cleveland
which he would like to accept at the
end of the 1966 season.

Gator froshs defeat in Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, 13-7, Saturday.
Two second quarter aerials from
Gary Pajcic to flanker Ron Sellers
for scores stood up to send UF
hopes home with a 1-1 mark against
FSU in overall freshman competi competition.
tion. competition. The unbeaten yearling har harriers
riers harriers outdistanced the Seminole
runners earlier this trimester.
Pajcic and Sellers, Jacksonville
Paxon products who led their
school to the state high school
basketball championship a year
ago, connected on a 63-yard
scoring play and moments later
hit on a two-yard pass to give the
Baby Seminoles a 13-0 halftime
margin.

JACK B. NIMBLES |
WTjjl GAINESVILLE 5E
(5) PAYS ONLY Twos., Oct. 26Hi thru Sat., Pel llllli I
Here is your chance to take advantage of our
great portrait offer, a beautiful genuine oil por portrait
trait portrait taken by a professional photographer, hand I I
painted with delicately applied oils so pleasing I y
for childrens portraits to match your childs I
hair, eyes, and complexion; clothing excluded. I
Select from finished photographs . not proofs. I I
Photographs taken of babies five weeks up to
children 12 years old. No appointment neces* I I
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Limit: one bust portrait per child. Childrens plus 50c
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SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK I |
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The Gators came charging back
Smith spearheaded the 87-yard
third period scoring drive.
Smith plunged over for the
games final score from one yard
out. Place kicker Dave Barnharts
extra point left the Orange and
Blue six points down.
Twice more the Gators struck
toward victory, but each threat
was halted. Pajcic intercepted a
Rentz fling at the Seminole 13 late
in the encounter.
Edmund Marks starred forUFs
defensive secondary with two
timely grabs of enemy aerials.
High school All-America Larry
Smith led the young ground-gaining
crew with 49 yards in 15 carries._

Fullback Tom Christian chalked up
34 more yards.
Sellers, who now has caught six
TD passes this year garnered six
Saturday night for 167 yards.
Pajcic hit on 10 of 10 attempts for
233 yards and had three inter intercepted.
cepted. intercepted.
After two games the freshmen
have the same record as the Orange
and Blue had following the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State disappointment. The
frosh won their first game from
Auburn, 15-9. Their third conse consecutive
cutive consecutive road tilt takes the Gators to
Miami this Friday to avenge last
to control the second half scoring.
Quarterback Larry. Rentz and
backs Tom Christian and Larry

seasons loss.
Coach Fullers corps finish up
the season at home against Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Nov. 12-
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Kentucky, Tulane Wins
Jumble SEC Picture

By DAYijJ M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Its just a
matter of time now before Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys Rick Norton breaks the
long-standing Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference record of passing yardage
for a season.
The Wildcats senior quarter quarterback
back quarterback threw less than usual Satur Saturday
day Saturday night in a 28-10 victory over
conference-leading Georgia but
still picked up 187 air yards
including three touchdown passes
during a wild second period when
the Wildcats scored all of their
points.
Norton now has 1,221 passing
yards in six games. Thats an
average of 203.5 per game and well
ahead of the pace set by Georgias
Zeke Bratkowski in 1952 when he
established the league mark of
1,824 yards in eleven games.
Kentucky trailed the 10th-ranked
Bulldogs 10-0 before Norton got
cranked up in the second period
Saturday night. He threw a 14-yard
touchdown pass to Rick Kestner,
set up the second tally with a 32-
yard pass to Larry Selple, then
threw touchdown passes of 44 and
22 yards to Rodger Bird and Selple.
Georgia held on to its SEC lead
thanks to Tulane upsetting previous
runnerup Mississippi State, 17-15,
Friday night. In the only other
conference game this weekend, Ole
Miss stayed on the come-back trail
with a 24-7 victory over Vander Vanderbilt.
bilt. Vanderbilt.
In other action, Alabama whipped
Florida State, 21-0 but may have
lost quarterback Steve Sloan via
broken ribs; Southern Mississippi
surprised Auburn 3-0; ninth ninthranked
ranked ninthranked Louisiana State followed
sophomore quarterback Nelson
Stokley to a 21-7 win over South
Carolina; and Tennessee, shaken
last week by the traffic death of
three coaches, beat Houston 17-8.
Among other independents,
Georgia Tech displayed plenty of
razzle dazzle to whip Navy 37-16,
Miami bowed to Pitt 28-14, Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State thrashed McNeese 28-0
and Chattanooga handed Xavier its
first loss of the season, 15-14.
The Southeastern Conference
standings are in for a shakeup
this coming Saturday with eighth eighthranked
ranked eighthranked Florida, idle this past
weekend, at Auburn, Alabama vs.
Mississippi State and Louisiana
State vs. Mississippi in a day-night
double-header at Jackson, Miss.,
and Vanderbilt at Tulane.
In other games, Georgia will be

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GATOR
ADVERTISERS
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at North Carolina, Kentucky host
to West Virginia, Georgia Tech
host to Duke, Florida State host
to Virginia Tech, Memphis State
host to West Texas State, Southern
Mississippi vs. William & Mary
at Norfolk, Va., and Chattanooga
at Houston. Tennessee and Miami
have the weekend off.
Sophomore quarterback Bobby
Duhon threw two second period
touchdown passes for Tulane but
the Greenies margin of upset
victory came in the final period
on a field goal byYJwe Pontius.
Vanderbilt leads the SEC in de defense;
fense; defense; but Ole Miss gave the Com Commodores
modores Commodores lesson in this phase of
the game, yielding only 56 total
yards and allowing only one pass
completion in 11 tries.
Sloan missed the second half
because of his injury but had
Bama well in control before turn turning
ing turning over the reins to sophomore
Kenny Stabler who may have to
take it from here. A second period
field goal by George Sumrall pro provided
vided provided Mississippi Southern with all
the points it needed for its first
victory over Auburn since 1947.
Stokley ran for 97 yards and a
touchdown and passed for 116 yards
and another touchdown but LSU
didnt take the lead for keeps until
midway through the third oerlod.

i^Moor rm
SPOR TS EDITOR
In this wackiest-of-all football seasons, the SEC race has been
thrown into the biggest scramble in its history.
Georgia and Mississippi State, the only teams with unbeaten con conference
ference conference records before this weekend, were both upended, leaving the
title race open to any team that hasn't lost twice in conference play.
Auburn with a 1-0-1 conference log is tied for leadership with
Georgia, 3-1. After that comes Florida a 2-1 and Tennessee at 1-0-2.
LSU and Mississippi State are deadlocked at 1-1.
Florida resumes its quest for the title against Auburn Saturday at the
Tigers homecoming. The game is a rivalry to start with, but things are
much more complicated than that. Florida has never beaten Auburn in
Cliff Hare Stadium and the Tigers will be mad as hornets after losing
to lowly Southern Mississippi at home Saturday.
If Florida can win this game, it will assume a commanding position
in the SEC race. Left only will be Georgia and Tulane, two teams the
Gators will meet before friendly crowds.
The Auburn-Florida game isnt the only Saturday clash which will
affect the conference race. LSU meets Ole Miss in the first game and
Alabama meets Mississippi State in the nightcap of a very important
doubleheader in Jackson.
Ole Miss has yet to come through with a big game this year, but its
a sure bet the Rebels will pick Saturday for it if they have a choice.
The LSU-Ole Miss rivalry is one of the biggest anywhere, so an upset
is possible.
The Rebels have come through with fine efforts against Kentucky and
Alabama and have played only one bad game all season the one
against Florida.
The 'Bama-State game should serve the purpose of eliminating
Marcus Rhoden and Co. from the title chase. A convincing win by the
Crimson Tide will put it right back in the middle of the bowl scramble.
Bowl Picture Fogged
The bowl picture was so badly fogged by Saturdays games that it may
take three weeks before it's right again.
Texas, for instance, was a sure bet for the Orange Bowl until Rice
de-horned the Steer express. Navy, considered by many the best in the
East, and a good bowl prospect, was thumped by Georgia Tech 37-16.
Southern Cal no lohger appeared to have a lock on the host spot in
the Rose Bowl after UCLA walloped California 56-3.
The Cotton Bowl still looks like a rematch between Nebraska and
Arkansas, but the Cornhuskers must defeat conference foe Missouri
Saturday to clinch their berth. This will not be an easy task.
The likely Sugar Bowl match appears more and more to be Georgia
Tech and LSU. The Bengals would provide a local flavor for the game
and the explosive Yellow Jackets, under soph Kim King, would be a
real drawing card.
Orange Bowl officials would no doubt like to have Florida in its
second annual night show. Some Gators seem to prefer the Sugar Bowl,
but local pressures will probably succeed in getting them to Miami
on New Years Day. An opponent for the Gators is now a problem.
Nebraska might decide it wants to come to Miami or Missouri might
upset the Cornhuskers and get the bid. Another possibility is Alabama,
if the Tide wins all its remaining games.
The other bowls might have trouble finding two good opponents to
fill their cards, but explosive teams such as Kentucky, Texas Tech
and the runnerup in the Far West (be it USC or UCLA) will help them
out.

Monday, Oct. 25, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Tennessee didnt break out of a
scoreless tie until just before the
end of the third period but then
quickly got enough points to remain
the Souths only major unbeaten,
but twice tied, college football
team.
Quarterback Kim King, the sop sophomore
homore sophomore who has put some jazz back
in Georgia Techs long-conserva long-conservative
tive long-conservative offense, sank Navy with a first firsthalf
half firsthalf aerial barrage that involved
hitting 15 of 22 for 176 yards and
three touchdowns.
SEC Standings
Cons. All
Team WLT WLT
Geqrgia 31 0 42 0
Auburn 101 231
Alabama 3 11 4 11
FLORIDA 2 10 4 10
Tenn. 1 0 2 3 0 2
LSU 110 5 10
Kentucky 22 0 42 0
Miss. St. 11 0 4 2 0
Miss. 2 3 0 3 3 0
Tulane 1 2 0 2 4 0
Vandy 03 0 14 1
Independents
Team WLT
Southern Mississippi 5 10
Virginia Tech 5 10
Georgia Tech 4 11
Florida State 2 3 0
Memphis State 2 3 0
Miami, Fla. 2 4 0

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Oct. 25, 1*965

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