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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
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Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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Spatial Coverage:
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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.
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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University of Florida
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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 )

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Staff Photo By Nick Arroyo

But Gore It Is

Alligator Staff Writer
Lesley Gore and The Platters
will be the features of this years
Fall Frolics, but, according to
Interfraternity Council social
chairman Jim Kincaid. Johnny Riv Rivers
ers Rivers was almost the Frolics star.
Earlier this year the IFC re requested
quested requested contracts for the Platters
and Johnny Rivers from Frank
Modica of General Artists Corp.
in New York City.
Modica sent back both contracts
to be signed by the IFC. He had
a definite committment from the
Platters and a verbal affirmation
from Rivers.
This is where the problem was,
because Modica could not get in
touch with Rivers to get a de definite
finite definite affirmation.
Due to the rapidly approaching
date of the Frolics, the IFC de decided
cided decided to make another selection selectionone
one selectionone it could get a definite commit commitment
ment commitment from.
They contracted Lesley Gore.
Grand Jury Indicts
Luke For Murder
Milton L. Luke. 23. was in indicted
dicted indicted by the grand jury of the
Eighth Judicial Circuit yesterday
with murder in the first degree
for the fatal stabbing of Katherine
Elizabeth Oliveros on October 1.
Luke, a Manpower trainee here,
had two writs of habeas corpus
turned down late last week.

Mosconi Here Today

Willie Mosconi

Kincaid said, The hardest thing
we (the IFC) have to do is sel select
ect select the talent we want to have
for the show.
We continually are receiving
bulletins concerning the schedules
of entertainers, and we must
choose from the ones that will
be in our area at that time.
Fall Frolics is presented by the
IFC to raise money for the Wil William
liam William Fleming Scholarship Fund.
Each trimester, three tuition
scholarships are granted from this
Tickets for the show will be
distributed to the fraternities the
week before the show, according to
He said about 1,000 tickets would
be put on sale to the independents
during the first week of November.
They will cost $2 apiece.
In all. Fall Frolics will cost
the IFC about $7,000. Os this,
approximately SI,OOO will be spent
for operating expenses.
The Platters will perform this
Nov. 12 for one hour. Their fee
is $3,000.
Along with them, Lesley Gore
will sing for 45 minutes. She will
be paid $2,500.
The back-up group for Lesley
Gore is the Brotherly Lovers.
Their fee is SSOO.
This spring the IFC will spend
approximately SIO,OOO to bring a
really outstanding show to the
campus. Kincaid said the amount
the IFC will spend will depend
greatly on the profits from Frolics.

Willie Mosconi. the worlds poc pocket
ket pocket billiard champion will make
a visit to the UF campus today
and will give two exhibitions.
The popular star of the pocket
billiard game who visited UF last
year will show his skills in a
show at 3 this afternoon and then
again tonight at 8 p.m.
Mosconi will devote most of his
show to a demonstration of billiard
fundamentals, designed to show the
beginner how to approach the game.
The world champion will then
try some of his trick shots for
the benefit of the audience.

Tlie Florida

Vol. 58, No. 37

The r Kennedy Legacy:
Foreign Policy Impact

Alligator Staff Writer
The impact of the Kennedy Ad Administration
ministration Administration on foreign policy is
the greatest part of the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy legacy, Theodore C. Soren Sorensen
sen Sorensen told more than 1.000 persons
who packed University Auditorium
beyond capacity Monday night.
Sorensen, Kennedys closest as associate
sociate associate from his election to Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts Senator in 1952 until
his assassination in 1963. broke
down the Kennedy legacy into
five points.
Sorensen emphasized that hope
is the essence of that legacy and
it is the obligation of Americans
to keep it alive.
The basis of Kennedys foreign
policy was a move toward more
economic aid than military aid.
Sorensen said. He gave numerous
illustrations of Kennedy gains in
foreign policy--such as the first
nuclear test ban treaty, the first
hot line between Moscow and Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, and the first sale of Amer American
ican American wheat to Russia.
Kennedy also had moving effects
on American politics, on American
economy, on the office of the
Presidency itself and on the Amer American
ican American ideal.

Spanier 9 Jones To Debate
Viet Nam Policy Tomorrow

X Viet Nam, the bitter con controversy
troversy controversy that has worked its
x way from Southeast Asia to
a main topic of conversation
in America, will be debated
by two experts tomorrow night
at 8 oclock in the Florida
Union Auditorium.
Drs. John W. Spanier and
Marshall B. Jones, both mem members
bers members of the UF faculty, will
oppose each other on the stand
that the United States has
taken in the Viet Nam crisis.
After the debate, there will
be a session during which
the two professors will answer
questions from the audience.
Spanier. an associate pro professor
fessor professor of political science,
will try to defend the stand
the U. S. is taking, while Jones,
an assistant professor of psy psychiatry
chiatry psychiatry and psychology, will
oppose Americas stand,
x Spanier received his doc doctorate
torate doctorate in political science
from Yale in 1957, after having
earned his Masters Degree
in International Relations
X from Harvard, where hegrad hegradx
x hegradx uated in 1952 with abachelors
v degree in Government.
Before coming to the UF,
:£ Spanier held teaching posi positions
tions positions at the University of
Texas and Haverford College.
He has had three books
published, his first being The
£: Truman McArthur Contro Controversy
versy Controversy and the Korean War,
which was selected in 1965
to be one of 2,000 volumes in
Xx:-x*x-xx"xx:x:x^vx-:xx : x : x : x : x : : : x : : ; : :

University of Florida

In American politics. Sorensen
said Kennedys 1960 Presidential
campaign had permanently altered
future campaigns. Kennedy em employed
ployed employed all modern techniques av available.
ailable. available. Sorensen explained, par particularly
ticularly particularly public opinion and tele television.
vision. television.

The P'lorida Gators rose to their highest national football ranking in
history when they moved up to No. 5 in the UPI ratings released
early this morning.
The Gators jumped up from eighth place after three of the teams
rated above them went down to defeat Saturday.
Michigan State, the Big Tens surprise team, took over first place
after its big victory over previously fourth-ranked Purdue.
The 35 coaches on the UPI rating board awarded Michigan State
15 first place fotes and 318 points. Nebraska and Arkansas, both
undefeated, received nine and 11 votes, respectively, but Nebraska
edged the Razorbacks in total points, 307 to 305.
1. Michigan State 11 Alabama
2. Nebraska 12. Tennessee
3. Arkansas 13. Georgia Tech
4. Notre Dame 14. Texas
5. FLORIDA 15. Kentucky
6. LSU 16. Utah State
7. Purdue 17. Minnesota
8. Missouri 18. Stanford
9. USC 19. (Tie) Texas Tech
10. UCLA Princeton

| mk
1 k mm
Dr. John W. Spanier
the White House library.
Spanier also wrote American
Foreign Policy Since World
War II and The Politics of
Disarmerment both publish published
ed published in 1962.
As his fields of specializa specialization,
tion, specialization, Spanier lists internation international
al international relations, military policy
and strategy, the formulating
and administration of foreign
policy, the ralationship be between
tween between domestic and foreign
policy, American foreign
policy, modern European di diplomacy,
plomacy, diplomacy, international organ organization
ization organization and totalitarianism and
foreign policy.

Tuesday, October 26, 1965

Were No.

The effect of Kennedy on people
is .not only evident in the host
of persons he brought with him
to Washington.* Sorensen said, but
in those he attracted to the cap capital.
ital. capital.
See SORENSEN on P. 3

r ft
...Jk .jjJm
Dr. Marshall B. Jones
To oppose Spanier, Jones ft
also carries a set of creden- £
tials. ":
Jones received his bachel- ::
or's degree in philosophy from ft*
Yale University in 1949 and £
then went ot UCLA where he £
received his masters and doc- £
tor ate in psychology in 1953. £
In 1956, Jones was employ- £:
ed by the U. S. Naval School £:
of Aviation Medicine as a £
research psychologist. He £
is a member of the American ::
Psychological Association, :£
the American Association for :$
See DEBATE on P. 3

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Oct. 26, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
REGIMENT IDENTIFIED ... A fresh regiment of regular North
Vietnamese Army troops was disclosed Monday night to be a key part
of the Communist force that has beseiged the U. S. Special Forces
camp at Plei Me for nearly a week. It was the first official disclosure
that Communist North Viet Nam had committed an additional regular
army unit to the war, where the U.S. military strength is pushing the
150,000 mark. An American military spokesman said 253 bodies of
Communist troops have been counted in and around the Plei Me area
since the fighting began.
SUKARNO URGED' . Indonesian Defense
Minister Gen Abdul Haris Nasution Monday
asked President Sukarno to ban all political
parties and mass organizations that backed
the abortive coup aimed at overthrowing him.
Sukarno has been unwilling to ban the Com Communist
munist Communist Party which is the largest in the world
outside of a Communist country. The military
has already placed temporary restraints on the
party in many parts of the island nation.
NO RECOGNITION . Soviet News Agency announced
that Russia will refuse to recognize a declaration of independence by
the white-dominated Rhodesian government. The announcement said that
the Soviet Union will support Africans in the struggle against such
racist regimes. The news agency said that the present Rhodesian
government planned to establish a racist state patterned after the
nation of South Africa.
ULBRICHT BIDS . Communist East Germany Sunday bid for
United Nations membership because of its consistent policy of
peace, then staged the biggest military parade it had ever held.
Communist boss Walter Ulbricht sent a telegram to United Nations
Secretary General U Thant, congratulating the world body on its
20th anniversary and saying it was time for East Germany to be a
member. Ulbricht said East German membership would increase the
authority and effectiveness of the activities of the United Nations.
TALKS TODAY ... As British Prime
Minister Harold Wilson arrived in Rhodesia
Monday, he was met by a throng of more than
5,000 cheering Africans. Their nationalistic
banners and cheers greeted Wilson who has
flown to the nation in an attempt to dissuade
Rhodesian Premier lan Smith from declaring
independence in the talks which begin today.
At issue in the talks is whether Rhodesia will
preserve its white rule or negotiate for it with
guarantees of eventual rule by the African
DIVISION FORMS . The Army announced Monday that it will form
a new infantry division at Fort Riley. Kan., in the first three months
of next year. The new division was authorized under the current
buildup of 340.000 men because of the Viet Nam war. The 15,000-man
outfit will be the Armys 17th combat division. It will have four
artillery battalions and one Honest John battalion. No further plans
were announced for the unit.
A COMPLETE FLOP ... In an interview Monday the 72-year-old
head of the Selective Service System said that the movement to spur
draft-evasions has been a complete flop. Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Her Hershey,
shey, Hershey, who has headed the draft program since 1940, said that his real
concern is that some local boards may react to all this agitation by
cancelling student deferments. Only a small fraction of one per cent
of the two million college men continuing their studies under student
deferments were involved in the protests, the general said.
PROSECUTE EM . Florida Senator
George A. Smathers asked for strict prose prosecution
cution prosecution of youths who bum draft cards. He said
that the youths do (t a great service to the
Communist cause and disservice to the United
States Senator Strom Thurmond, R-S C.,
joined with Smathers and blamed pro-Com pro-Communist
munist pro-Communist elements in the anti-Viet Nam protests.
America should be alarmed that the Com Communists
munists Communists have achieved a popular front to
achieve their immediate objective of anarchy
in the United States, Thurmond said.

Gemini Mission Cancelled

torys Historys first attempt to couple two
spacecraft in orbit failed today
when the target rocket. 26-foot
Agena, failed to go into orbit.
The Agena rose in what looked
like a perfect launch at four
seconds after the planned liftoff
time at 11 a.m. EDT. Poised to
soar in pursuit 101 minutes later
were astronauts Walter M.Schirra
and Thomas Stafford aboard the
Gemini 6 spacecraft.
First intimation that anything
had gone wrong came at 11:06 a.m.
EDT when contact was lost with
Agenas main radio transmitter.
When the Carnavon. Australia.
Pr u/dcy
And 7
II a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

(ill-iV \ YMiHHOI (ill
When Glenn Yarbrough sings, the room vi- \
brates excitement This new I
I album is a superb display of his ability tc sing BHSKft] 11 188 SlSl HlllSM I
I any kind of song and make it seem as if I
of Bright I
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treat \ / IK VVK TOKII
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tracking station reported failure
to contact the rocket at 11:45 a.m.
EDT, officials cancelled the
This meant that no rendezvous
and docking attempt, of the sort
which must be mastered for moon
flights of the future, could be at attempted
tempted attempted until early 1966.
Officials said it was assured the
Agenas rocket engine did not fire
in time to boost into- orbit. They

Set What's New it 1
The Browse Shop I
THE HISTORY OF WESTERN ART.. .Erwin Christensen!
.. .Virginia Corules
.. .Asa Briggs
DISCRIMINATION Wallace Mendelson
Campos Shop & Bookstore

said the rocket apparently plunged
into the atmosphere above the
South Atlantic and was burned un
by air friction.
For Service, Call 6-6943
Special Delivery For Parties

Bunnies Are Coming
v The Playboy Club opens at UF Saturday night when Graham v
;X Area plays host for. the fifth straight year at its Annual Playboy >;
<: Party at 8 oclock. x
The party will be held in the true Playboy tradition, with such
v. attractions as a five course buffet dinner, three bands and real,
:j: live Playboy bunnies.
j:j: Grahams social chairman, Rogers Faden, plans to have 75 :£
x Playboy-type bunnies waiting to serve toe partys guests. They x x:s
:s x:s wear leotards, complete with rabbit ears and a tail.
x The main attraction, despite the fact that the re are real bunnies,
X be the buffet banquet. Guests will have a choice of chicken ;'x
x Monterey, roast beef or baked ham for the main course, and a *x
selection of salads and desserts with their meal. £:
X The 8-Balls and the Four Scores will play A Go-Go while the
Vikings will attempt to create an intimate atmosphere in the
;X penthouse and V. I. P. rooms, where guests are required to wear X;
x coats and ties. -x
$: Door prizes, furnished by the advertisers of Playboy Magazine, ;X
>: will be given out during the party. >:
Admission to the party for non-residents of Graham will be one jx
dollar, with residents paying fifty cents. The banquet tickets are
;X now on sale at the Graham Office, at $2.75 and $3 apiece between v
X the hours of 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. £

Cellulose Breakthrough?

Alligator Staff Writer
A $97,000 grant to the Florida
Agricultural Experiment Station
could lead to a major breakthrough
in meeting the worlds increasing
demands for cellulose-based pro products.
ducts. products.
The announcement was made this
week by Dr. J. R. Beckenbach,
director of the Florida Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Experiment Station, and John
Gray, director of the University
of Florida School of Forestry.
A three-year study will attempt
to find out how cellulose is formed
and to develop methods for syn synthetically
thetically synthetically producing it outside
the tree.
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.

*\ ww ;.'
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11 .i.m. 9 p.m. WL 1 r Z
Weekends .^^Sgir^FnJ^;>
Kentucky Fried Chicken
Now Delivers To Campus
Rodio Dispatched Service
Call 376~6472 For Immediate Delivery
Cotonal Sanders' Recipe
asst. IMm** Fried s** as
it i finger-lickm, good

It currently takes 20 to 50 years
for newly planted trees to mature,
said Dr. R. G. Stanley, Station
forest physiologist and principal
investigator for the project.
The trees are then cut, pulped,
and the cellulose cell walls used
. JT- : : ;
to make various paper products,
added Stanley.
Theres a possibility than en enzymes
zymes enzymes which trigger production of
the cellulose walls in the tree may
be extracted during the pulping
process and then re-used to form
additional cellulose outside the
living tree, said Stanley.
The grant was awarded under
public law 85-934 from the Ser Services
vices Services Division of Timber Manage Management
ment Management Research.
|XEA6x £;6piE§
1-19 Copies, lOV ea. 20&
Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Agronomy Club
Elects Officers
Luther Hook, a senior in ag agronomy,
ronomy, agronomy, was elected president of
the Agronomy and Soil Club
its Oct. 18 meeting. Other of officers
ficers officers are Robert Marks, a junior
in soils, vice-president; Donnie
Rau, senior in general agriculture,
secretary; Herb Brown, agronomy,
treasurer; and Larry Black, gen general
eral general agriculture, agriculture rep representative.
resentative. representative.
The faculty advisors are Dr.
V. W. Carlisle of Soils depart department,
ment, department, and Dr. E. G. Rodgers of the
agronomy department.
Pre-Law Meets
Students interested in entering
the field of law are invited to a
meeting* sponsored by the Pre-
Law Society tonignt at 8:00 in the
The John Marshall Bar Asso Association
ciation Association will provide a panal and
discuss the importance of English,
writing skills, and speech. They
will also include such extra-cur extra-curricular
ricular extra-curricular activities as the debate
team and the pre-law society.
Thailand Supper
A Thailand Supper, sponsored by
the Florida Union, will be held
Thursday at 6 p.m. in the Social
Room of the Florida Union.
Tickets are $1.75 and must be
purchased before noon Oct. 27 in
Room 315, Florida Union. No
Tickets will be sold at the door.
Tryouts Today
Tryouts for the second play of
the season, The Knight of the
Burning Pestle, will be held in
room 239 Tigert Hall today.
Reading sessions are scheduled
at 4:30 p.m. and again at 7 p.m.

110 SW 34th St
Wesl si d e Shopping Center

43 am * mm s
o n 1 he 'mid [ **

PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Today. 8 p.m. 121. Law School Building.
STUDENT FINANCE ASSOCIATION: Today. 7:30 p.m.. 215. Florida
Union. Speaker: Harmon Wheller, president. Northside Bank of Tampa.
Topic: Management of Bank Assets.
7:30 p.m., 39 Grove Hall. Speaker: Phillip A. Ward. Topic: Use of
ceramics in interiors.
LATIN AMERICAN CLUB: Today, 8 p.m.. Florida Union. Student
seminar on Latin America. Speaker: Professor Harry Kantor, speaking
in Spanish.
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Today. 7:30 p.m.. 226, Stadium. Speakers:
A1 Raye and Richard Orr of Raye-Orr Advertising Agency.
7 p.m.. 208, Florida Union. Speaker: John Sparkman. research director
for the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce.

Young people took up political
activities in the state because
Kennedy brought politics alive
again, Sorensen said.
Sorensen emphasized that Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy affected American politics
also by shattering the religious
barrier saying that the religious
issue was more deeply buried
than ever before. Sorensen point pointed
ed pointed out that this had implications
for all minority groups.
Kennedy left the government a
usable tool in shaping the Amer American
ican American economy, Sorensen said. A
recession was due in 1962 or 1963,
he said, but it never came and
the country is enjoying its longest
period of prosperity because of
Kennedy's legacy to the office of
President itself was, according to
Sorensen, the establishment of the
Presidency as the dominant office.
Sorensen said Kennedy w:cs deter-
(Continued From Page 1)
the Advancement of Science and is a
Sigma Xi.
Jones was the first faculty ad advisor
visor advisor to Student Group for Equal
Rights and has been very active
in civil rights movements.
He has written 36 monographs,
book chapters, and articles in his
areas of specialization, which in include
clude include different psychology, behav behavior
ior behavior genetics, and psychological

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Tuesday, Oct. 26 1965. The Florida Alligator,

(Continued From Page 1)

mined to rule as well as reign
and did so by personalizing the
office, not creating n£w depart departments
ments departments with numerous officials.
Kennedy recognized the impor importance
tance importance of the American ideal, and
in his work to strengthen the ideal
he made the civil rights movement
a moral rather than a political
issue, Sorensen said.
Hope is the essence of all
these points, the author said.
It is our obligation to keep the
hope alive for all these points
which Kennedy established.
The Kennedy legacy left much
more than a monument, but it
will be up to us to see that it
stays alive. These years (the
Kennedy years) were those that
turned the tide, he said.
However, Sorensen said, it is
too early to judge Kennedys pres presidential
idential presidential years for history.
It is too early for most to
judge and I am too close, the
former Presidential aide said.
A hush came over the audience
as Sorensen closed his speech with
a quote from a surgeon who was in
the operating room at the Texas
Looking at Kennedys body on
the operating table, Sorensen quot quoted
ed quoted the surgeon as saying He was
a big man. A bigger man than I
thought he was.
Yes, he was a big man, Sor Sorensen
ensen Sorensen said. A bigger man than
many realized and all of us are
better for having lived in the days
of Kennedy.

Page 3

Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Oct. 26, 1965

an open letter
to Haydon Burns
Dear Sir:
e are motivated, out of a
*** sincere desire to see aca academic
demic academic freedom remain a pari of
our University System, to reply
to your letter published October
15 in The Alligator.
The issue remains the same:
Will Florida have a free university
system --a system free of bud budgetary
getary budgetary interference?
By your failure to speak of the
real issue and to evade the real
question you belittle the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the question at hand.
Fii r st, Governor, you implied in
your letter that The Alligator had
failed to give full and accurate
reporting of your speech. To the
contrary, The Alligator did give
full and impartial treatment to your
We were sorely disappointed,
however, that you personally failed
to discuss the issues but found it
necessary to discuss your limita limitations
tions limitations as Chief Executive.
Since your address at this cam campus,
pus, campus, and since your letter published
October 15, Professor Walter Pro Probe
be Probe rt of the College of Law has
further questioned your contention.
Professor Probert said, **Gov **Governor
ernor **Governor Bums has repeatedly stated,
or at least strongly implied, that
the Budget Commission cut back
faculty salaries under compulsion
of law. Such statements leave a
decidedly false impression .
The only legal compulsion is
that the commission approve the
total budget of this University be before
fore before it becomes effective . the
commission cut back was not re required,
quired, required, then.
In other words, Governor, the
actions taken by the Budget Com Commission
mission Commission were not required by law,
or at least this is Professor Pro Proberts
berts Proberts interpretation.
We do not believe that it is your
intention to degrade the university
system. By your actions during the
last year, however, we have begun
to wonder where you really stand.
The question is still the same:
Will Florida have a free university
system -a system free of bud budgetary
getary budgetary interference?
The answer to this question re remains
mains remains with you Governor.
Above all else to thine own
self be true .

Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
' 01ONT V \ V J
/KNOW IT COULD get \ x
ISN'T it awful? J
( JUST wen j
I am flattered that Barry Diamond should rank me among the other
infamous institutions of this University (25? cokes, honor bananas, etc.),
but you do me unfair justice.
As much as I hate to discredit your past news accounts, the IBM
monster in Tigert has classified me as 2UC. It didnt surprise me too
much, however, when The Alligator listed my status as lUC -- thats
typical Alligator depth in reporting.
By the way I'm satisfied with my student classification. Dr. Reitz
is a much better president than I could be, and I have faith in his
abilities. The Alligator seems, however, to be in dire need of some
new angle at which to cut my father so Ill give you some fuel for
My father and I are both Sig Eps. Care to claim prejudice on my
part for not joining some other fraternity?
I graduated from a Duval County high school. I enjoyed my high
school days and feel that I received a good college background. How
about a slice here?
To wrap it up, I third: the most useful purposes of The Alligator
(save the sports section) are: (1) lining the bottom of bird cages, and
(2) house-training dogs and cats.
I think you would be astonished at the percentage of students agreeing
with me. Or maybe you do know, and this is the reason for your
slanderous crusades . could be!
Your ardent admirer,
Bill Burns, 2UC
We were elated to note that the mighty COW-COW MOOERS con continued
tinued continued their winning ways this week. We were determined to learn
more about this as yet unrecognized power of the Far West. After
checking with:
The College Blue Book
American Universities and Colleges
Patterson's American Education
Wyoming State Handbook
American College Dictionary
Encyclopedia Brittanica
We were stunned and alarmed to find that not only is their football
team unrecognized, but neither is their existence as a university,
college, school of veterinary medicine, junior college, college of
animal husbandry or technical or vocational school in these United
We humbly hope that someone will come forth with further infor information
mation information concerning the fate, fortunes, and yes, even the existence of
the mighty MOOERS.
Doubtfully yours,
Larry Bass
Mike Hollingsworth
Cow-Cow College was chartered in the last six months and is a
genuine college of ammal husbandry. If you dont believe us check
with Tom Joad. a transfer.
-- Editor

Florida Politics
by Mike Garcia
is a time to speak and a time to act,
Winston Churchill said. The time for talking
is past.
Since time immemorial the campus of the Univer University
sity University of Florida has been the battleground for an
astronomical number of highly-controversial poli political
tical political issues. The latest of which is the urgent budget
problem. And what happened to the problem?
Was it only TWO weeks ago that the UF budget
WAS a problem? Was the problem resolved by pickets
and resolutions? What happened to all those people
who were ready to march on Tallahassee and demand
an immediate settlement? Was a settlement reached?
The answer is simple no.
No, the problem is not solved. No, the pickets and
resolutions were not successful in resolving the
problem. No, there was no march. In fact, there was
nothing but a few a lot of smiles, and some
pseudo-since re gestures of sympathy.
The problem is just as it was Homecoming week weekend.
end. weekend. No money, no help, no definite plan, no nothing.
And why is there nothing? Because there is no longer
an active interest in it among the students.
For it was the students that caused the real stir.
It was the students newspaper that aroused the great
interest among the people of Florida. And because
of this ACTIVE interest on the part of the student
body the problem was brought to the public eye.
The students of the University of Florida made the
budget problem a reality to otherwise apathetic
populus. The students were concerned, and rightly
so, since the students are the ones who will be most
affected if the problem is not resolved. And resolved
The problem is grave, the consequences serious
and the trivial amount of active student interest is
Our University is now faced with the awesome fate
of disaccreditation. The Southern Association of
Schools and Colleges has continually warned the
Board of Regents of our precarious position with
respect to continued accreditation.
If something isnt done soon, and done quickly,
a degree from the UF will be of use for nothing
more than attractive bathroom tissue.
In an effort to correct the problem, UF President
J. Wayne Reitz attempted to coerce the Board of
Regents by threatening to resign. His attempt failed.
Another effort was made by the UF Student Govern Government
ment Government of the UF in the form of a resolution presented
to Governor Burns. This resolution slightly resemb resembled
led resembled Hitlers non-aggress ion pact with Poland. That
is to say it was about as effective.
It is time for the students to take action. The
students stand to lose the most if disaccreditation
comes to pass. The faculty will continue to get its
pay checks. All the Tigert Hall secretaries will
continue in their jobs. The football team will continue
to play. No one will be hurt except the students.
If the students are to take action, however, let
the action be directed into the right channels. Let the
pressure be brought to bear where the root of the
problem is. And where is the root? The legislature.
Not the Governor.
The legislature has the power to do away with the
Budget Commission controls on university expen expenditures.
ditures. expenditures. The legislature has the sole power to
appropriate funds. And in the end the legislature is
answerable to the people who elect them.
It is evident that the general public is not informed
of OUR problem. Few people realize the significance
of it. However, if your parents, who are sending you
to school, realized all that money they are investing
in your education will be spent in vain, you can bet
they will take action.
THE SOLUTION to the problem is clear. Inform
the electorate. Write to your parents, to your friends,
to people you know in business. And write to your
legislator. Even if you are not 21 you still have a
right to be heard.
If enough pressure is brought to bear, if enough
people complain, if enough voters write their rep representatives,
resentatives, representatives, some action will be taken. On the other
hand, if we. the students, the people who stand to
lose the most, do not take action -- no one else will.
Eveiy letter counts, every word spoken on behalf
of the problem is significant and every sincere
protest will help.
This should not be a civil-rights type movement.
It should not be associated with the beardedboobs
who more often than not defeat a cause by simply
participating in it. It shouldbe an earnest and sincere
effort on the part of earnest and sincere people who
feel that education is just as important as roads;
people who feel that scholars are abetter investment
than skyscrapers; people who believe that education
of the young people of Florida is more important than
all the cross-state barge canals and fourlane high highways
ways highways in the world.
These people are the students of the University of
Florida -- every freshman, sophomore, Junior, and
senior. Every student from 17 to 70.
For its these peoples future at stake.

in ( §.
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DR. RENE J. DUBOS internationally known
scientist-author-lecturer from the Rockefeller Uni University
versity University of New York, was the first speaker at
the University of Florida College of Medicines
History and Philosophy of Medicine of Medicine

Esterhazy Orchestra,
Others To Appear Here

Esterhazy Orchestra, a 25-
member concert group, will per perform
form perform at the UF tonight at 8:15
in the University Auditorium.
Conducted by David Blum, the
orchestra is on its second world
tour. The program will feature
the works of Bach, Mozart and
Highlighting the evening will be
. i XvXv//y'*vl **\vvXv*lvXvl*Xvlv#v
|Florida Blue Keys
| Prepares To Tapi
Applications for Florida ; x
x Blue Key, the male leadershipx:
:: honorary fraternity, will be x;
x available from Oct. 25 toNov.s :x
xat the Florida Union Desk, :x
The one major, two ;£
: minor system has been ab- ::
:> oloshed. Applicants must have ::
x excelled in one area of campus £:
x activities and participated in x:
; :' ; two others, according to j:-:
x Charles Edwards, chairman of £:
the FBK tapping committee. *;
In addition, applicants must ::
have completed 72 hours of X
: classes and maintained a 2.0 :x
:': overall average. x
Applications must be re- x
turned to the Florida Union v
x Desk by 5 p. m. on Nov. 5. |

Film Classics League
FOR 1965-66 SEASON AT ,$3.50
Tickets may be purchased in Rm. 305 of the
Florida Union, or at this week's Tues.Wed.
shows. All films in Miller Health Center Aud.
Oct. 26-27: OR HF/T (The Word)
" 1 Danish 1954

a presentation of the master masterpieces
pieces masterpieces of Joseph Hayden, a
specialty of the group.
Tickets are free for Univer University
sity University of Florida students on pres presentation
entation presentation of identification cards.
General admission is two dollars
and one dollar for faculty, staff
and school students.
Second run of the Florida Play Players
ers Players dramatic presentation Rash Rashomon,
omon, Rashomon, will begin Thursday at
7:30 p.m. in Norman Hall Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium.
Rashomon, directed by Dr.
Leland L. Zimmerman, will play
through Oct. 30 with Friday and
Saturday performances begining
at 8 p.m.
Admission is free for University
of Florida students.
An exhibition of outstanding con contemporary
temporary contemporary photography featuring
the work of 25 world famous photo photographers
graphers photographers is now on display in
the teaching department of the
Department of Art.
Sponsored by George Eastman
House of Photography the exhi exhibition,
bition, exhibition, entitled Photography
1964, is open to the public from
9 a.m. to 12 noon and 1:30 p.m.
until 5 p.m. Mondays through Fri Fridays.
days. Fridays. The showing will continue
through Friday, Nov. 12.

Lecture series. With him are Dean ot the College
of Medicine Emanuel Suter, right, and Dr. John
J. Schwab, assistant professor of psychiatry and
medicine and chairman of the lecture series.

11 1
M--' :' V,; -r
Specializing in all types
of Hair Styles
Located Next To

Senior Scholarships

All qualified seniors in Arts and Sciences interested in attending
graduate school are urged to discuss with their major advisors the
Woodrow Wilson Fellowship competition.
Each year the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation
awards fellowships to prospective first-year graduate students. The

Foundation primarily supports
candidates in the humanities and
social sciences.
Science and mathematics majors
with a clear interest in a teaching
career may be nominated, but, if
U. S. Citizens, must apply simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously for a National Science
Foundation Fellowship and must
accept that award if it is offered.
A single Fellow or a married
Fellow without children receives
a living stipend of $2 000 for one
academic year. Married male Fel Fellows
lows Fellows with children received an ad additional
ditional additional SIOOO for the first child
and $250 for each additional child.
Seniors who will graduate with a
3.0 average in April, June, or Au August
gust August are eligible. All applicants
must take the Graduate Record
Examination on November 13th and
have copies of their scores sent
to the Woodrow Wilson Foundation.
T o compete for the award, a
student must be nominated by a
professor. The faculty member
should send his letter of nomina nomination
tion nomination to Robert A. Bryan Assistant
Dean, Graduate School, 235 Tigert
Hall, before October 29th. Detailed
information concerning the award
is available at the Graduate School
WUFT Begins
Feature Series
Full length feature movies are
now being presented each Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening on WUFT Channel
5, the UFs educational television
This series began on Sept. 9
with the showing of Most Dan Dangerous
gerous Dangerous Sin. At least 26 movies
will be shown this season, in including
cluding including Intermezzo on Nov. 17.

Team up with your pals for
I our rent-a-car special! I
I\ /
I \ 00* \ I
I I§i| I
I i s Usd I
H Econo Car takes you all to the ball game for peanuts!
Go m a new Chrysler built car gas and oil, insurance
H even se;ft belts included! Pick up or delivery available,
too No wonder Econo Car is the big hit in car rentals!
PH.376-3644 637 NW 13TH STREEtH
life. ** Ull |o** C* (*>ll ** US I Cltill. (Nil I* CMt /
< '''iWWlaN&r'

Tuesday, Oct. 26, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

/ \
J 5
Come on out and take our
$5 youll handle the con controls,
trols, controls, youll see how easy
it is to fly . and youll
see why so many people
are learning to fly -for fun
or business.
Cassels In -The -Ai r
Gainesville Municipal Airport

Page 5

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. Oct. 26, 1965

ACCORDION, 148 key base. S3OO
or make offer. Call after 5:00
p.m. 376-1702. (A-37-4t-c).
LIKE NEW 1964 FM/AM 2-band,
3 speed, 14 transistor portable
Stereo, Radio-phonograph. Runs on
batteries or wall current. May be
played anywhere power is not
available. Cost $l5O. Will sell for
S9O. Call 2-9372, ask for Calvin
in rm. 3077 (Hume). (A-37-3t-p).
and amp. 12 speaker. $65. Call
Jim 378-4717. 4-6 p.m. (A-37-
GIVE AWAY $143 equity in set of
Colliers Encyclopedias. Includes
10 Junior classics free. 24 vol.
Assume sll per mo. payments or
remit balance. FR 6-0693. (A (A---37-3t-c).
--37-3t-c). (A---37-3t-c).

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).
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).
MEMBERSHIP in Briarcliff Turf
& Country Club. Good until June
Ist. Paid SIOO and taxes. Asking
SSO. Call 378-1407. (A-36-3t-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).
MOVING. Will sell baby playben playbenbed;
bed; playbenbed; iron; baby bath. Call 372-
7627. (A-35-3t-c).
LARGE BABY BED, sls. Can see
at Pinehurst Trailer Park, 3530
SW 24th Ave. Lot #75. Phone 376-
2306. (A-35-3t-p).
RIDE WANTED to St. Louis, Mo.,
or Belleville, 111. area and back
over Thanksgiving Holidays. Will
share expenses. Call Tom Wil Williams
liams Williams 376-9209. Rm. 6 frame C.
HOUSE TRAILER suitable for one
to rent or purchase. Starting Jan.
Phone 378-2600. (C-37-2t-c).
Contact Hume Hall Social Council.
nice apartment. 3 blocks from
campus. Call 6-8375 after 5:00.
MALE ROOMMATE, broadminded,
to share 10 x 48 2bedroom house
trailer. Well located. Complete
privacy. Phone 8-1776 after sp.m.
If no answer, keep trying. (C-33-
j> 1 Iji ill
Carroll Baker As
In Color
Love With A
Proper Stranger
Natalie Wood


1959 CORVETTE. Hard and soft
top. Custom interior. Excellent
condition. Must sell quickly. Call
6-9 235, ask for Pete. (G-37-st-p).
1955 PONTIAC station wagon. Good
tires, new battery, radio heater,
automatic transmission, power
steering. $175. Call 378-4770. (G (G---37-3t-p).
--37-3t-p). (G---37-3t-p).
1959 SIMCA, 4 door, 20 miles per
gallon. S2OO. Call 376-8820 even evenings.
ings. evenings. (G-37-3t-c).
1964 TEMPEST. 2 door stick
radio, heater, w.w. tires. 12,000
miles. Accept cash or trade for
equity. 210-C Flavet 111. FR 6-0693.
1957 VOLVO. Good condition. Will
sacrifice. Call after 6 p.m. at
8-2791. (G-37-ts-c).
1956 BUICK, $135. Runs good. See
at Windys Barber Shop, 1125 W.
Univ. Ave. (G-37-st-c).
PLYMOUTH, 1959 4-door sedan,
six cylinder, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, radio and heater, new tires.
Good condition $350. Phone 372-
9319 ask for room 46. (G-37-2t-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000.
Mechanically sound; body in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. White; wire
wheels. Asking SI2OO. Call Tony
at ext. 2281 or
1964 VALIANT, V-100. 2 door.
SI4OO. Phone 372-1570. (G-36-
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. FR6-5272.(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), V
real estate
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house. 1964
Parade of Homes. New house.
S2OO. down. Large shaded lot. Call
ext. 2440 on campus. (I-37-ts-c).
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).

Hefca special kind of spy...
he doesn't know enough T/
PLUS* Al6-Mlnute Jaunt Thru Greenwich Village :

for rent
AVAILABLE, Nov. Ist. Comfort Comfortable
able Comfortable and convenient efficiency
apartment for couple or 2 quiet
gentlemen. Apply 321 SW 13 St.
PRIVATE HOME, furnished room
for boys. Double SSO, single $35
monthly. Convenient to Univ. and
town. Phone 2-0809. (B-35-6t-c).
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 or lease on 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 2-0421. (B-34-ts-c).
apartment. Kitchen equipped. 409
NW 12 Dr. S6O. monthly. Call
McKinney-Green, Inc., Realtors.
FR 2-3617. (B-33-ts-c).
Hair Stylists. 319 W. University
Ave. Phone 2-5549. Six qualified
operators to serve you. (M-37-
Call 6-4086 after 5 p.m. (M-37-
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).
LOST: Diamond wrist watch be between
tween between Frat. Row and Univ. Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Reward. Call 378-4029.
LOST: Black wallet. S2O reward.
Call Louis R. Jaeger, 376-9158.
Shoe Repair Shop!
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I FR 6-0315 I
I And 1
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat 1 1 Bank 1
I FR 6-5211 I

help wanted
man for off-set work in Student
Publications. Line shots,half tones
and stripping. Call Gary Burke,
Univ. Ext. 2832. (E-37-ts- nc).
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).
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. Ages 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-28-10t-c).
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.
TWURSOftf O hits
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2 PM 5 PM 8 PM / c Mn4iT'" c /
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- >

Harriers Run Well In Georgia Meet

Alligator Staff Writer
The consistently improving var varsity
sity varsity cross-country squad turned
io an impressive performance this

99< ?eg. 45 TODAY ONLY

I Tom Huck sought scientific excitement
s *Pr J| A^rJ^'
I Hes finding it at Western Electric

Ohio University conferred a B.S.E.E. degree on
C. T. Huck in 1956. Tom knew of Western Elec Electrics
trics Electrics history of manufacturing development. He
realized, too, that our personnel development pro program
gram program was expanding to meet tomorrow s demands.
After graduation, Tom immediately began to
work on the development of electronic switching
systems. Then, in 1958, Tom went to the Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Laboratories on a temporary assignment to
help in the advancement of our national military
capabilities. At their Whippany, New Jersey, labs,
Tom worked with the W.E. development team on
computer circuitry for the Nike Zeus guidance sys system.
tem. system. Tom then moved on to a new assignment at
W.E.s Columbus, Ohio, Works. There, Tom is work working
ing working on the development of testing circuitry for the
memory phase of electronic switching systems.

A* equal opportunity employer ri es ni js 36 Others throughout trte U S.
Principal manufacturing locations in 13 cities Operating centers in many * n g nef ,| Headquarters. New York City
Engineering Research Center, Princeton. N.J.G Teletype Corp., Skokie. 111.,

weekend at Pine Mountain, Ga.,
placing sixth in a field of 15 of
the top teams in the South.
Coach Jimmy Carnes com commented
mented commented that his defending fourth

This constant challenge of the totally new,
combined with advanced training and education
opportunities, make a Western Electric career
enjoyable, stimulating and fruitful. Thousands of
young men will realize this in the next few years.
How about you?
If responsibility and the challenge of the future
appeal to you, and you have the qualifications we.
are looking for, talk with us. Opportunities for fast fastmoving
moving fastmoving careers exist now for electrical, mechani mechanical
cal mechanical and industrial engineers, and also for physical
science, liberal arts and business majors. For more
detailed information, get your copy of the Western
Electric Career Opportunities booklet from your
Placement Officer. And be sure to arrange for an
interview when the Bell System recruiting team
visits your campus.

place finishers in the Southeastern
Conference Cross-country Meet
are moving along on schedule.
This was a real fine meet.
We ran against top-notch compet competition,
ition, competition, Carnes revealed. The
varsity did all we can expect of
them at this point in the season.
For the first time this season,
the varsity was able to outduel
both the Florida Track Club and
UF freshmen. Led by Frank
Lagotic, the FTC placed seventh.
The frosh came in eighth.
Lagotic placed the highest of any
of Carnes crew. Running second
for most of the four-mile event
Lagotic settled for a sixth place
l expected him (Lagotic) to do
even better, Carnes continued.
This was a big meet and Lagotic
was at a disadvantage because
he hadnt run against such stiff
competition before.

j The Florida Alii gator j

Tuesday, Oct. ?* 1965

The Gator yearlings have a 10-0
record in dual competition and had
been counted on to do better than
First for the frosh was Mickey
Haddock, who was the 15th runner
to flash under the wire. Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen record-holder Harry Drake
had an infected leg with a swollen
gland at Pine Mountain but chose
to compete anyway. Carnes placed
him in the Infirmary upon his
return to Gainesville. Greg Hen Henderson
derson Henderson hurt his own and the teams
chances when he turned an ankle
midway through the race.
I was a little disappointed with
the freshmen; I expected them to
finish near the top in the race,
Carnes related. Os course, the
unfortunate injuries played a big
Dieter Gebhard and Gene Cote
paced the varisty. Gebhard garn garnered
ered garnered 17th and Cote captured 18th.

Page 7

Rifle Team Meets Auburn
Hours Before Grid Battle

Alligator Staff Writer
Sporting a perfect record, the
Florida Rifles travel to Auburn
this weekend in search of their
sixth conquest.
Major Harvey M. Dick, advisor
to the Florida sharpshooters, feels
that the Tigers could shoot down
he Orange and Blues unbeaten
Our representative
will be on campus
November 11
to interview undergraduate
and graduate candidates for
Bethlehems 1966 Loop
Course training program.
available for men interested
in steel plant operations,
sales, research, mining, ac accounting,
counting, accounting, and other activi activities.
ties. activities.
DEGREES required are
mechanical, metallurgical,
electrical, chemical, indus industrial,
trial, industrial, civil, mining, and
other engineering special specialties;
ties; specialties; also chemistry, phy physics,
sics, physics, mathematics, business
administration, and liberal
If you would like to discuss
your career interest with a
Bethlehem representative,
see your placement officer
to arrange for an interview
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program

Jimmy Johnson, William and
Mary, grabbed individual honors
with a time of 19:31. Coach
Carnes said the mark lsdefinately
of national caliber. Johnson took
fifth place in the 1964 NCAA Cross Crosscountry
country Crosscountry meet. Furman took home
the team trophy.
The UF harriers sport a season
slate of 3-2-1. In addition the
travelers tied for second with Au Auburn
burn Auburn in the Georgia Tech Invi Invitational
tational Invitational at Atlanta.
Auburn finished fifth Saturday,
one point ahead of Florida. In
two invitational meets, one point
separates UF and the War Eagles.
Saturday the Gators journey to
Auburn to compete in a dual meet.
The two previous matches at
Atlanta and Pine Mountain give
a clear indication of how close
the race will be this weekend.
The recuperating freshmen will
not mn officially until Nov. 22
against FSU.


Auburn generally comes up
with a good rifle team, and this
year is no exception, Dick com commented.
mented. commented. However, 1 think the
men, on the basis of their prac practice
tice practice sessions, should be ready for
the Tigers.
Dick complimented Lee Young,
Jim Waugh, and Toby Muir for
fine performances in practice.
Making the trip to Auburn will
be Young, Waugh, Muir, Jon Gor Gordon,
don, Gordon, and four other marksmen to
be determined from practice
scores. Rooting at Auburn for the
men will be adviser Dick and coach
Sgt. Ist Class Joe Nave.
The Florida Rifles have previous
victories over Stetson, LSU, Flor Florida
ida Florida Southern, the Mississippi Army
rifle unit, and the Mississippi
Navy rifles.
The Gator rifle team is com comprised
prised comprised of 24 shooters, most of
whom are freshmen and sopho sophomores.
mores. sophomores. Top guns so far this
season have been Young, Waugh,
Muir, Gordon, Jim Stevens, Bill
Pennock, Jeff Williams, and Tom
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Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday Oct. 26. 1965

The Making Os A Football Star.
Florida Sports Publicity Director Norm Carlson hasnt written the
book yet, but hes probably as qualified as anybody to author it.
All 155 pounds of Gator linebacker Jack Card mounted the scales
in the Florida locker room before practice one day last week, and
Carlson focused his camera to get Card and the scale needle regis registering
tering registering at 155.
But the camera refused to work. Offensive tackle John Preston
and defensive captain Bruce Bennett among others offered their
assistance, but the camera still had to be repaired, and Carlson had
to wait for his picture.
But the publicity man still got his picture of Card which appeared
with an Associated Press story on Floridas unique linebacker.
And when Carlson isnt taking pictures, he will probably be found in
his office at the south end of the stadium pounding on his typewriter to
get the latest story out on quarterback Spurrier or one of
Floridas other candidates for All-America honors.
The image of the football star and the All-America are easy to
create for Carlson and even more easy with Floridas material.
It might be too early in the season to predict whether some Gator
players will make the elite this year, but if they do, a lot of credit
will have to go to Carlson.
Being a good football player is certainly part of the battle, but
someone also has to read about the good football player. Therefore,
Carlson makes sure there is always a lot of copy available on Florida
Carlson also has a good idea of what papers want having worked
on the Atlanta Journal for about four years. The sports publicity
director went to the Atlanta paper after graduating from UF.
He worked in the Journals sports department for approximately
four years and then went to Auburn where he was sports publicity
director before coming to Florida. t
Carlson was also sports editor of The Alligator one semester while
at the UF, but he doesnt include this on job applications.
In fact, right now, Carlson is too busy thinking up new story angles
to worry about The Alligator, job applications 0r25-cent game Cokes.
One of the most famous or notorious of Carlsons releases came
this summer on Spurrier. Floridas quarterback took one course in
general education this summer and made an A.
A release was immediately sent out by Carlson to all the leading
newspapers that Spurrier led the Gator football squad academically
for the summer with a 4.0 average.
Spurrier and Carlson are still joking about the story. But when
writers and coaches start making selections for All-America honors,
it might mean more than a laugh.
And it is just one of the reasons Carlson could write a book titled:
The Making Os A Football Star.

Flag Football Semis Tomorrow

Champions of the area dorm
football leagues begin their play playoff
off playoff today to determine the over overall
all overall winner.
Murphree D, Murphree Area
champion, meets Tolbert Area
king, East IV in the first of two

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semi-final clashes at 4:45 p.m.
on the drill field.
Wednesday afternoon will find
Hume Area champ Henderson fac facing
ing facing Graham Areas Jackson in the
other semi-final clash.
The finals between the winners
will be Thursday at 4:45.

Jordan Cut From Squads
For Disciplinary Reasons

Junior tailback Jimmy Jordan
was dropped from the Florida
football team Monday for dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary reasons.
Coach Ray Graves announced
Jordans dismissal at Mondays
Jordan who was co-winner of the
most improved back av/ard during
spring practice was not available
to comment on his dismissal.
The Florida back is the third
player to be dismissed from the
Gator football squad since Graves
came to Florida.
Last year linebacker Roger Pet Pettee
tee Pettee was dropped from the squad
after the Georgia game, and junior
halfback Dick Skelly was dismissed
in 1961.
Jordan hasnt been playing much
Trapp Meets
Ace Mosconi
In Exhibition
Football is not the only sport
Gator flanker Richard Trapp is
adept at.
The Bradenton sophomore prov proved
ed proved his ability at billiards Saturday
when he won the Florida Union
billiards champoinship.
Trapp will get a chance to show
how good he really is when he
meets the master, Willie Mosconi,
in an exhibition match tonight at
8 in the unions social room.
Mosconi will hold an exhibition
of his own at 3 p.m. in the social
room. The public is invited to
both shows.

Trapp took the campus title by
winning over 28 other participants.
He won four straight matches over
John Taylor (in the finals), David
Bentley, David Anderson and
George Martin.

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this year, but as a sophomore he
was the Gators leading ground
gainer against Auburn with 1 car carries
ries carries for 38 yards.
In keeping with former policy
Graves said he wouldnlt elaborate
on Jordans dismissal from the
Sophomore Tommy Glenn will
take over at Jordans position as
third string tailback. Glenn played
high school football at Jacksonville
Ribault where he was the citys
football scoring leader his senior
Except for the absence of Jordan,

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the Gator squad will be entact fly
Saturdays game. Offensive Mjk
Barry Brown, offensive tackle J(B
Whatley and fullback John FeilS
all returned to practice Mond.
Brown only dressed in swA
clothps, but Graves said the tiA
end would start wearing paa
TMaste* I
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