The Florida alligator

Material Information

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:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
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

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
UF: Disaccreditation?

Alligator Staff Writer
The UFs accreditation maybe
threatened next year when the Uni University
versity University of South Florida becomes
eligible for accreditation, UF
President J. Wayne Reitz warned
Tuesday night.
Reitz, in a final speech before
the Legislative Council, explain explained
ed explained that the UF received criticism
about its fiscal problems when it
was accredited three years ago.
If the USF is denied accredi accreditation
tation accreditation because of the states fiscal
contrbl, the UF may also be in
You cant single out one college

Tlie Florida,
Vol. 58, No. 39 University of Florida Thursday, October 28, 1965

Some Students
Giving Blood
To Viet Cong
NEW YORK (UPI) Members
of a new organization of youthful
left wingers, including college
students, are literally giving their
blood to support the Viet Cong
in its fight against American ser servicemen
vicemen servicemen in Viet Nam. it has been
A newspaper reporter inflitrated
the May Second Movement MSM,
that meets in a rundown loft here,
and reported members of the
organization had sent blood and
first aid supplies to the Viet Cong.
The reporter, Jeremy Heyms Heymsfeld
feld Heymsfeld of the World-Telegram and
Sun, said members of MSM drew
their ideological inspiration from
the Chinese Communists.
He said the organization had 17
chapters in the United States, with
200 members in the New York
Its members here plan to sell
their blood and send the proceeds
to the Viet Cong through the Alger Algerian
ian Algerian National Liberation front,
Heymsfeld said. Members here
said West Coasters already had
See BLOOD Page 8

Campus Lighting
Plan Under Way

Is the UF campus too*dark at night?
The Secretary of the Interiors office thinks it is and theyre
taking steps to solve the lighting problem.
Blaise Picchi, chairman of the campus is
sending out a circular today to the editors of the girls dorms
newspapers. These ask for suggestions for places that need
The lighting project was. started after two incidents concerning
girls occurred in Gainesville. Earlier this year, in the dark area
around one of the Gattfr ponds, a couple of drunken men attempted
to assault a Florida coed. They were driven off. This month, a
girl was murdered in the College Inn (C.1.).
The murder could very well have happened in one of the dark
corners on campus. Picchi commented.
This project will be done in conjunction with the Plants and
Grounds Dept. Noel Lake, superintendent of Plants and Grounds,
talked with Picchi concerning the project.
Lake suggested spotlighting the Century Tower at night for
beautification purposes. But, this would be very expensive and is
only under advisement.


without pointing your finger at all
the other state institutions, Reitz
The reason why accreditation
associations are concerned in the
budget problem is not for fiscal
They are concerned that tne
power can strike at the freedom
of the university, Reitz said.
There is no evidence that this
procedure has been used to get at
any individual within the univer university
sity university system, but it could be.
This is why, in the long run,
we need the freedom of the univer university
sity university with responsibility.

The Draft

The U. S. buildup for the
Vietnamese war will put thou thousands
sands thousands of married man with without
out without children into uniform by
Christmas, a UPI survey of
draft boards showed yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Reports from 26 states
showed that local draft boards
were exhausting the number of
single men available and would
be forced to call up childless
husbands to meet the largest
quota since the Korean war.
In a few cases, local boards
were studying the possibility
of drafting single men now
deferred because they are at attending
tending attending college. However,
a spokesman for the U. S.
Selective Service is Washing Washington
ton Washington said this practice was
being discouraged.
See DRAFT Page 9

The UF will be reconsidered
for accreditation in seven years.
Reitz said the basic problem was
in the statutory structure of the
The Board of Regents has the
responsibility of the state univer universities,
sities, universities, Reitz pointed out, yet
does not have commensurate
authority in carrying out those
responsibilities. The situation is
the same with the university pres presidents.
idents. presidents.
This lack of authority leads
to uncertainty, frustrations, in-
See UF Page 7

Killeen Letter:
Council Decides
To Ignore It
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council has decideo
not to do anything about Charlatan
editor Bill Killeens letter to the
editor published in The Alligator
last week.
SG President Bruce Culpepper
asked Leg Council Tuesday nigh!
if it wanted to take a stand on the
sale of the Charlatan on campus.
I personally dont think its
something we should get into,
Culpepper explained. The Leg
Council agreed.
As long as there are rules set
out with the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. why not follow them?
Skip Haviser, Action Party floor
leader, asked.
In other council action, the UF
officially got a Meat Judging
Team. Council passed the team
charter on second reading. The
team competes in intercollegiate
competition in the proper evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of beef, pork and lamb car carcasses.
casses. carcasses.
A new literary magazine, The
Florida Review, was discussed at
the meeting. The magazine, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the English Department,
will published approximately four
times a year.
The sale of the magazine will
be limited. A few objections were
raised against portions of the
magazines charter and the matter
was referred to the publication
Leg Council was presented witli
an amendment to the constitution
setting up a presidential succes succession
sion succession law.
The suggested law provides for
replacement by the vice-president
if the presidents office should be become
come become vacant. The Secretary of
Legislative Affairs would be next
in line.
Haviser suggested the lgw go
into effect with the new constitution
in January.
Ted Tie land, 2UC, was approved
as a replacement for Council mem member
ber member Les Hardy.

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Photo Nich Arroyo
To view from aloft our worldly scurryings would give one a feeling
of superiority. Perhaps that is the reason for the lofty looks of
condescension our photographer received. Then again, maybe the
stars are more akin to the curious gazes of our arboreal ancestors.

Page 2

S, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965

News Around
The World

from the wires of United Press Intenational

PASSES SUN . The newly-discovered Comet Ikeya-Seki is putting
on a spectacular display in the heavens as it moves tail-first away from
the sun, the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory reported Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The spokesman said the comet was observed and photographed
early Wednesday morning with its fiery tail extending some 75 million
miles. If skies are clear the comet will be visible to the naked eye in
the Northern Hemisphere the rest of the month at a point low on the
Southeastern horizon. The best time for viewing is an hour before
OFFICIAL SENTENCED ... A South Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese court sentenced U. S. aid mission of official
ficial official Robert Kimball to five years in prison
Wednesday for the fatal shooting of his boss
and an attractive Vietnamese woman. The court
acquited him of the slaying of the man, but
gave him five years for the other slaying.
Kimball was the first American to be tried by
a Vietnamese court. U. S. authorities had
waived his diplomatic immunity.
CALM NEEDED . President Sukarno met with the leaders of
seven of Indonesias political parties and called for calm while he works
out a solution to the crisis triggered by the abortive coup of Oct. 1.
The Communist party leaders were conspicuously absent from the
meeting. According to the information minister, Sukarno spoke to the
group for 90 minutes on the situation following the coup and emphasized
the urgent need for a calm atmosphere in order to work out a political
solution to the crisis.
TAKES POWER . Brazil President Humberto Castello Branco,
backed by the armed forces, issued a revolutionary decree Wednesday
suspending all political parties and giving himself broad powers to pass
laws and amend the constitution. Branco said the new, sweeping powers
were designed to confront growing leftist and counter-revolutionary
activity. The president said the revolutionary government was deter determined
mined determined to rid Brazil of corruption and subversion.
FREEDOM IMPERILED . The American Civil Liberties Union
said Wednesday that any curbs placed on expression of dissatisfaction
with U. S. policies in Viet Nam imperil freedom of speech. The group
said reaction against the anti-Viet Nam protests also endangered other
First Amendments rights. In areviewof the recent protests, the ACLU
also said it was deeply distressed with comments that too much
free speech is dangerous.
NEW GOV. WALLACE . The Montgomery Advertiser said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that Gov. George Wallace has indicated to his cabinet that his
wife may run for governor in 1966. The report indicated that Wallace
has had second thoughts about running for the U. S. Senate. The gover governor
nor governor was eliminated from any chance of succeeding himself last week
when the Alabama senate defeated a succession bill that would have
allowed him to run for re-election. Mrs. Wallace, 38, would be the
first woman to run for governor in Alabama.
STOP KKK ... As the hearing by the House Committee on Un-
American Activities moved into its sixth day, senior committee Demo Democrat
crat Democrat Rep. Joe R. Pool of Texas said his colleagues hoped to prevent
the Klan from gathering the strength it enjoyed during its heyday in
the 19205. Were trying to hit them hard now before they really
get started, he said, even though Klan membership has grown
tremendously in the past three years.
NO STEP-UP ... The federal space agency eliminated the possibility
of an early launch for Gemini 7. There had been speculation that the
launch may have been stepped up to early November with the use of the
booster prepared for the cancelled Gemini 6 flight. Gemini 7 a
two-week, two-man orbital flight is tentatively scheduled for Dec.
8, though official plans call for a launch in the first quarter of 1966.
Two reasons were given for not using the Gemini 6 booster; the
Gemini 7 is several hundred pounds heavier and requires a larger
booster, and the change-over and required tests would be very time timeconsuming.
consuming. timeconsuming.
THANKFUL . Cuban refugees arriving in
Key West Wednesday pushed the total to nearly
1,700 the number of Cubans who have crossed
the straits since the Oct. 7 start of the exodus.
The Coast Guard has extended its safety
chain** to within 10 miles of the Cuban coast
to aid the fleeing Cubans. Appreciative of the
help, the refugees erected a 5-by-10 foot sign
at the public docks. It read: We thank,
congratulate, honor and bless fervently the
Navy, Coast Guard, Customs and immigration
of the United States. Signed Cuban refugees.**

VC Blast DaNang,Chu Lai

SAIGON (UPI) Communist Viet
Cong commandos early today slip slipped
ped slipped into two major U. S. Marine
air bases and blasted them with
grenades and mortar shells. A
spokesman said a number of jet
fighters and helicopeters were de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed.
The Viet Cong struck simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously at midnight against the
Marine air complex just east of
Da Nang, 380 miles northeast of
Saigon, and the Chu Lai Marine
base about 60 miles southward
along the South China Sea coast.
A U. S. military spokesman said
the guerrillas apparently infiltra infiltrated
ted infiltrated the two Marine base perimeters
then ran throwing grenades through
the bases. Viet Cong Communists
outside the airstrips joined in the
havoc with mortar barrages.
The spokesman said the com communists
munists communists destroyed a number of
planes at the Chu Lai airstrip for
jet fighters, and a number of heli helicopters
copters helicopters at the strip outside Da
Nang, site of the biggest American
military complex in South Viet
Marine officers said about 50
helicopters were based at the near nearby
by nearby Da Nang East-Marble Mountain
air complex where a white glare
illuminated the skies from burning
aircraft metal.
Not a single helicopter was seen
seen to leap the ground during the
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aircraft lost at both bases

attack cm the Da Nang Marine com complex.
plex. complex.
Officers said both attacks died
down after about a half hour, dur during
ing during which the flare of explosions
and the streak of tracer bullets
could be seenby residents of down downtown
town downtown Da Nang, across the river
from the base.

The twin Viet Cong attacks were
launched shortly after airlifted
flying horsemen of the U. S. Ist
Cavalry Division pushed out from
the long-besieged Plei Me special
forces camp in a massive sweep
that recaptured a strategic hill
from the Communists west of the
Plei Me is some 165 miles south
of Da Nang. A U. S. military

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spokesman said the large ore
air cavalry was mopping , Pei niv
pockets in the jungles fr< m which'
Communist forces had waged their
eight-day siege of the Plei M e
camp in the central highlands. The
spokesman said an estimated 464
Viet Cong were killed during the

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706 W. University Ave.

Burns Opponents Rap
Road Bond Campaigning

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Oppo Opponents
nents Opponents of the S3OO million road
bond program contended in court
today that it was out-and-out il illegal
legal illegal for public funds to be spent
to persuade the taxpaying public
to vote a particular way on an
But attorneys for four agencies
charged with violating public trust
by helping plug the bond proposal
claimed they were only carrying
out their duty to gather and dis disseminate
seminate disseminate information to the public

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in connection with the proposal.
Circuit Judge W. May Walker
promised an early dicision per perhaps
haps perhaps tomorrow on the suit which
seeks a court order enjoining fur further
ther further activities by the highway pat patrol,
rol, patrol, road department, turnpike
authority and development com commission
mission commission in connection with the bond
The vote on the proposal is next
Francis Sams of Miami, attor attorney
ney attorney for a group of legislators
challenging use of public funds
and personnel in a variety of
activities he said were for the
sole purpose of inducing a
favorable vote on the progarm
cited a number of decisions hold holding
ing holding that public funds belong as
much to the taxpayer who is op opposed
posed opposed to a proposition as to
those who favor it.
To use them to influence a
favorable outcome on an issue that
is opposed by a large number

cf voters is unfair." as well as
improper and illegal. Sams ar argued.
gued. argued.
Lawyers for the four agencies
asked Judge Walker to dismiss the
suit for a number of reasons,
including among other things that
insufficient evidence of any im impropriety
propriety impropriety was contained in the
Sams maintainde that highway
patrol troopers who used their
state cars as traveling bill billboards
boards billboards for the road bond election,
by carrying bumper strips reading
vote for four lanes were subject
to dismissal.
Patrol officials claim not to know
whose idea it was that the bumper
strips be placed on some patrol
cars, unless it was on the in individual
dividual individual initiative of the patrolmen.
Patrol Commander H. N. Kirk Kirkman
man Kirkman said he didnt order it and
the governor ordered them re removed
moved removed after the suit was threat threatened
ened threatened and they were removed.


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Dale Rubley, 2UC from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, was the poodle in the Kappa
Alpha Theta homecoming skit.
Dale is an education major inter interested
ested interested in gymnastics.

Eisenhower Declares
Goldwater Misunderstood

President Dwight D. Eisenhower
believes the American public over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly defeated Barry M.
Goldwaters bid for the presidency
last year in the mistaken belief
that he stood for war.
I think he was far from being
as bellicose as he was advertised
in this country, Eisenhower said
in a television interview Tuesday
But, he aaaeu, the people of

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Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965. The Florida Alligator,

Burns Pushes
ROTC, Plugs
Bond Issue
Haydon Burns disclosed today that
he has urged the secretary of the
Navy to establish a naval ROTC
program at the new University of
Wpt Farida.
Burns said more officers are
commissioned from the Pensacola
Naval Air Station than at the Naval
academy in Annapolis. Naval auth authorities
orities authorities here have requested the
reserve officers training program
at the new university being set
up in Pensacola and Burns said
U. S. Rep. Robert Sikes. D-Fla.
is also working on it.
The governor took advantage of
todays Navy Day luncheon ad address
dress address at the air stations officers
club to plug Floridas S3OO mil million
lion million road bond program.
He worked it in smoothly to the
naval officers, some of whom are
not registered to vote, by explain explaining
ing explaining that a good highway system is
necessary to the group for when
the Navy comes ashore, it goes
on wheels.
He said the 1,241 miles of high highway
way highway to be four-laned would greatly
facilitate movement of military and
civilian traffic, move goods and
commodities more rapidly,
strengthen defensive activities,
boost tourism and at the same time
save lives.
This is an All Florida For Forward
ward Forward program, he said.

the United States did believe that
this man was talking in too belli bellicose
cose bellicose a manner. Therefore, they
were showing their devotion to
peace in the overwhelming vote
by which they defeated the Re Republican
publican Republican Party.
Now, I think they were some somewhat
what somewhat mistaken because I dont
think the Republican Party ever
stood, like any other country, for
war, he said.
Eisenhower, U. N. Ambassador
Arthur J. Goldberg and Solicitor
General Thurgood Marshall ap appeared
peared appeared on an hour-long television
program answering questions by
students in London, Paris, Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade and Mexico City via the
Early Bird communications sat satellite.
ellite. satellite.
Eisenhower was replying to
a Mexican student who had asked
why the Johnson administration
was putting into effect the very
same platform that the people of
the United States repudiated.
The three U. S. officials occa occasionally
sionally occasionally got into heated exchanges
with the students, particularly over
U. S. policy in Viet Narn and
American intervention in the Dom Dominican
inican Dominican Republic.

The Florida Alligator is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, 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, Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965

see better
e thought the Jacksonville Story was only a
iiV short television production, but it now appears
that its director, Gov. Haydon Burns, is making it
into a movie spectacular with the whole state of
Florida as the scene of action.
Duval County was the poor rich county and so
might Florida be called the poor rich state.
Duval County was the third richest county in
Florida, while its schools were among the most
neglected. Florida has the highest per capita income
in the Southeast and yet spends the least per capita
on higher education.
Duval County schools were disaccredited by the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, the
same organization to which the University of Florida
chapter of the American Association of University
Professors (AAUP) may request that Floridas uni universities
versities universities be disaccredited because of political med meddling.
dling. meddling.
When Gov. Burns was mayor of Jacksonville he
bcasted of his fine work in reclamation of the water
front districts, of the $3 million civic auditorium
and of the $5 million, U.N. shaped city hall. But what
happend to the reclamation of education in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville during his years as its mayor?
Nothing. Jacksonville students studied in cloak cloakrooms.
rooms. cloakrooms.
Behind that word disaccreditation there is the
reality of cramped quarters, limited curricula and
second-rate teaching.
This is not limited to Jacksonville or Duval County.
It can and is happening to our whole state and to our
system of higher education.
While Gov. Burns makes his grand tour of Florida,
drumming up support for road bonds, education may
be paved over.
Gov. Burns gave appearances of aiding higher
education with his inaugural dances last January with
the proceeds going to scholarship funds. But soon
afterward he and his Boards were slashing univer universities
sities universities budgets and salaries.
But the chief executive is also the chief legislator.
Burns is the governor of Florida, just as he was the
mayor of Jacksonville.
O it is excellent
To have a giants strength, but it is tyrannous
To use it like a giant.
Political meddling may cause disaccreditation. In
Duval County, disaccreditation meant some students
graduating from its high schools were refused ad admission
mission admission to out-of-state colleges and universities.
If Floridas universities are disaccredited, grad graduates
uates graduates may find it difficult in seeking admission to
other graduate schools and Florida will find it
difficult in acquiring high caliber faculty to teach in
its universities.
The University of Florida and Florida State Univer University,
sity, University, compared with other universities throughout
the nation which award 100 or more doctorate degrees
each year, rank well at the bottom in pay scale.
Os the professors at these other universities, 96
per cent are paid higher salaries than their collea colleagues
gues colleagues at UF for instance.
UFs cnapter ui me AAUP says that the state of
Florida cannot afford to be third rate.
Majesty falls to folly . .
See better, governor, see better.

Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Ralph Knudsen cartoonist
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Collins,
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears.

Sharon Robinson
Linda Rabinowitz
Howard Rosenblatt

Jeff Denkewalter Arlene Caplan Justine Hartman

Susan Froemke
Steven Brown
Kathie Keim
Jane Solomon

Norma Bell
Dick Dennis
Jim Bailey

Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn


tronger uian dirt; Stronger than dirt. I dont know whether Ajax
fry laundry detergent will do the job, but we certainly need to do
something to clean up the booze in the stadium. Perhaps an Ajax White
Knight should be added to the uniformed force employed at game time
to enforce the state beverage laws and the city ordinances.
Following the Homecoming game, The Alligator ran a lead story and
picture concerning drinking at games and the campus police efforts to
keep students from bringing liquor and set-ups into the East stands.
It was reported that ice chests and other large containers were pro prohibited
hibited prohibited because of crowded conditions, and bottles were taboo because
they could be thrown and broken. These are without doubt good reasons.
But I dont mind suggesting that the main reason for keeping ice chests
out is to discourage gang drinking in bloc seating. And bottles are ex excluded
cluded excluded not just to prevent them from being thrown or broken, but to
keep students from drinking out of them.
Drinking or having alcoholic beverages in the stadium is not only
against school policy, it is against the law. And it should be against
the better judgment of anyone who will stop to think about it. The State
Beverage Commission has asked the University to circulate literature
pertaining to the consequences when minors are caught in violation
of the 21-year-old clause of the Florida statute. This we are gladly
doing because the University expects its students to adhere to state
and local law. Every week a number of students are disciplined by the
University for violations reported through law enforcement channels.
Having said this, let me compliment the student body and the campus
police for a tremendous improvement in the East stands over the past
few years. Whether it is because we have better football games, better
management of bloc seating, better police enforcement and stadium
control, or better fraternity cooperation, the student section of the
stadium is acting much more like a unified rooting section for the
Gators! From my point of vantage, or disadvantage, in the West stands
one doesnt see the sideshow across the field that prevailed some
ye_~s ago<
iaere is without doubt sun drinking in the student section, but my
office and the Letters to the Editor' columns of this paper dont seem
to be as besieged with complaints as in years past. There are fewer
incidents of some one being hit with a beer can or having a new dress
ruined when a sick drunk has vomited on it. Maybe the complainers
have given up. but I dont think so. I think the situation in the student
stands is improving, but it still needs the Ajax White Knight.
Should the Knight appear, however, his business of cleaning the
stadium must go beyond the student stands! What is illegal by law for
students is also illegal for alumni and others in the West stands.
Included in the envelopes in which tickets are marled to customers
is a statement in reference to the city ordinance that makes possession
of alcoholic beverages in the stadium unlawful.
But the general public is not going to observe this admonition without
more evidence of enforcement. There should be no double standard in
this matter! Any additional steps taken for compliance with the law
must be on a stadium-wide basis. We cant afford to be just half
safe we must have total protection all day.
If any more cleaning is to be done than is now accomplished by the
campus police, it better be done by some kind of White Knight with a
DETERRENT that is Stronger than dirt.

Benny Cason
Managing Editor

I f k J


nation will not soon forget the shocking
announcement that day from Dallas. The Schle Schlesinger&
singer& Schlesinger& and Sorensens and the history writers and all
of the other public opinion formulators will not allow
the nation forget, even for a moment, that Jack
Kennedy died an untimely death. And the martyrdom
grows every day. And rightly so.
But let us also remember that nothing will return
Jack Kennedy to the White House, as much as we
might will it otherwise. And, despite the writings
of the political scientists, no one will ever know how
Kennedy would have fared as a two-term president.
It is now almost two full years after the death of
Kennedy. A new and quite different president has
ascended some would say the term is correctly
used here. He is a man quite different from Kennedy,
a man whose inner depth does not lend itself to the
soul-probing that was conducted on Jack Kennedy.
He is not an open man, despite occasional actions
which truly endear him to the populace.
His popularity stems from other reasons: he as ascended
cended ascended in a time of real peril, did his task well, and
has engineered the completion of much of the legis legislation
lation legislation of the Kennedy years, His means have not
always been open, but certainly neither were all of
those of JFK. The difference is that Johnson is the
Politician and Kennedy was the Image of Youth and
Vigor, of all that should be in the world but never
has been. Johnson -perhaps represents a relapse to
what really is. For this reason the popularity polls
show Johnson holding the favor of more than 69 per
cent of the American people, yet still it is not the
fervent type of favor which Americans held for
Johnson is the rough side of America, the man who
came up, through the hard-knocks league, the politi political
cal political manipulator who always placed more value on the
art of persuasion and push and pull in politics than on
images. One would be reminded that as a freshman
senator he assumed one of the highest positions in that
austere group, while Jack Kennedy sat on the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines. Kennedys failure to comfortably fit in in the
Senate should not be disparaged; neither should John Johnsons
sons Johnsons failure to live up to the youthful Kennedy image
be discredited. The two men are as different as
night and day.
And yet, what is needed in America today, doubt doubtless,
less, doubtless, is the ability to incorporate the youthful zest
of the Kennedy years and recapture the minds of a
people grown too complacent at times. Imagination
in government can never be replaced by platitudes
and all of the speeches in the world praising the
Great Society will never raise the thrill down deep
inside sparked by the feeling that one was entering
into a New Frontier.
Johnson is a man who seemingly craves affection
from his people. You must love me, he seems to say.
But Americans, however respectful and grateful to
Johnson for his immense efforts, will never forget
Jack Kennedy, his zest and love for life, his will to
live, and the ability to make this feeling contagious.
Johnsons pride perhaps prevents him from adhering
to the Kennedy pattern and this could be very disas disastrous.
trous. disastrous. America needs occasional injections of spirit
into its body politic, and Johnson could well attempt to
fill this spirit gap left by the demise of Jack Kennedy.
The real truth is that Johnson has tried to build a
new type of Administration, one differing from that
of Kennedy. After those first eight months, Johnson
heaved a sigh of relief and began divorcing himself
from the Kennedy Legacy. It was so unlike his tra traditional
ditional traditional modus operandi. But he has failed to see that
the nation needs this spirit lost with Kennedy more
than it needs the wealth and luxury of a Great Society.
And despite his attempts to create a Johnson-style
presidency, the youthful spirit of the Kennedy years
can never be replaced with anything less than just
that: youthful spirit.
The Kennedy Legacy need not be dead, even under
the Johnson Administration. One of the greatest con contributions
tributions contributions which Johnson could make to the country
would be that of returning the lost spirit to it, through
whatever means are available.
The Young Rebels still worship Kennedy as one of
them. The people of American appreciated Kennedy I
because, for once, they saw or thought they saw, a I
man who spoke what he believed, regardless of I
whether that was pleasing to their ears. One feels I
that Kennedy might never have received consensus I
government, Johnson-style, but with Kennedy, con- I
sensus would not have been necessary.
Lyndon aouuson is no doubt a good President. Later I
historians may consider him near-great. He is a I
craftsman, but as such he should realize that to re- I
main healthy and vibrant, a nation needs far more*
than simply a house, clothing and a full stomach.*
Something inside, a will to live and grow and push!
forward is needed. 1
Give the United States that, Mr. Johnson, and thafl
rude remarks and caustic quips will begin disappear-*
ing. Supply in small doses what Kennedy supplie and you will have truly plumbed the depths of thflj
American heart. fl

t >v
Vr I

Re: Dean Hales weekly dubiously lucid column.
I had at first wanted to write a nasty letter making a rather wild pun
on Lesters misuse of the line, A great student government needs a
great students body. That line grabbed me too, Lester. But unfor unfortunately,
tunately, unfortunately, my interpretation of the misspelling of the word students,
prevented me from identifying with my daddy image in Tigert. You
see, Lester, the word students, spelled in this manner is an
adjective modifying the word, body. What you want is student body.
However, wild puns are useless when dealing with people utterly
devoid of a sense of the absurd.
Dean Hale, you talk about communicating, but as a student, let me
tell you that you are saying absolutely nothing to me or hardly anyone
else. Those who you are saying something to are the people who
probably believe all that tripe, or rake it up to throw oil on the troubled
waters of a very sick society.
Little known to the general, unsophisticated student body, the column
that did say something (although not understood by most of the Freddy
Fraternities), was dismissed from The Alligator on the grounds that
it was not communicating with the student body (not students body).
This, of course, was that dirty commie Ed Richer,
c I dont mind particularly which column is printed, as long as rational
reasons present themselves for the dismissal or admission of either.
Richers column was not generally understood by the students, but,
at least it was provoking conversation (i. e. communication).
Lesters column, is not communicating because he has nothing per pertinent
tinent pertinent to say and if he did, he would say it in such away as to utterly
obfuscate the whole matter.
I hereby state that Lesters column is trash and ask that The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator remove it in the interests of the general student ennui.
Lawrence Zimmerman
(That so you can have me traced)

To whomever stole my bicycle:
You dirty rat fink. How could
It must take a pretty shallow
mind to pull such a stunt. If you
have any scruples at all, return
my bicycle to the bicycle grave graveyard
yard graveyard in the rear of the campus
police station.
Campus police say over 75 bi bicycles
cycles bicycles have been stolen already
this year. Very few of these bikes
are ever recovered.
The loss to bicycle owners, sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly enough, is tremendous.
Just as one comes to rely upon
an automobile, it is fairly easy to
become dependent on a bicycle.
With a campus as large as UF,
many students find it almost a ne necessity
cessity necessity to use a bicycle. Especial Especially
ly Especially when you have classes from
one end of the campus to another
as I do.
Many people look down upon stu students
dents students who ride bikes. But I am
sure, Mr. bicycle thief, you are
not among this group. You too,
realize the importance of a bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. Or why else would you have
taken mine?
Just in case you may be wonder wondering
ing wondering if the bicycle you stole, if you
happen to be one of the 75 bicycle
thiefs, is mine, Ill give you a
My bicycle is red, has no front
fender, two rear baskets, a patch
inside the front tire (please dont
hit any hard bumps or tire will
burst), a lockless chain in one
basket (someone stole my lock),
and an empty spot on the front
frame where someone stole my
My bicycle cost around S6O new,
but has deteriorated greatly.
Used bicycles are relatively in inexpensive.
expensive. inexpensive. They can be purchased
from anywhere between five and
fifteen dollars.
I suggest you return mine, before
the campus police spot you on it
and refer you to the honor court,
and buy yourself a bicycle.
William Manning, 3JM

Dear Editor:
I want to thank Mr. Newman for finally showing logically that we
are the aggressors in Viet Nam. I would like to extend his argument
one more step, sentence by sentence, to show that we were also the
aggressors in France during World War 11.
ALTHOUGH 'we are not aggressorswe have approximately 140,000
troops in Viet Nam. Although 'we were not aggressors we had over
140,000 troops in France. Although we are not aggressors we hold
bombing raids daily throughout Viet Nam. Although *we were not
aggressors we held bombing raids throughout occupied France.
And, although 'we are not aggressors American soldiers and airmen
kill thousands of people monthly. And, although we were not the
aggressors American soldiers and airmen killed thousands of people
Naturally, we only kill Viet Cong; but the Viet Cong Include women
and children, and any other Vietnamese killed accidentally. Naturally,
we killed only Germans; but the Germans included women and children,
and any other French killed accidentally.
Beautiful logic, Mr. Newman! Now we can prove anyone the aggres aggressor
sor aggressor anywhere, at any time.
William A. McCallum, 3AG

Now yoo ca> see
9 .Jj'- A Hjk .V. n jfM Jr

* JB '?£"!"
The COLOR Film Featured In The
New York World's Fair


LUNGE, someone de de;*
;* de;* manded, so I lunged; growl.
he insisted, so I screamed in
pain, hoping that it would be
X sufficient. What if we were
X in VIET NAM with these bay bayonets?
onets? bayonets? the guy next to me
panted, so I saidGROWLL.
After ravishing my opponent
the head Gator Hater said to
£ recover equipment. As I was
£ putting my shirt on -a smirk
£ stole across my face, for by
£ slyly not spattering blood on
x it I had avoided needing to
clean my uniform for next
:> drill. :
As I was putting the final
touches on my military creas creas£
£ creas£ es, the big shirt of the com com£
£ com£ pany said to me, pull up your
zipper mister. But of course
x I ignored him because my right
x hand was inside my pants I
x had gotten entangled in my
x- shirt-tails while trying to
straighten them out.
GROWL I protested as a
£ bayonet whacked off my right
>£ hand at the wrist and I was
£ given five demerits for having
:£ a ragged wound.

I have noticed that since about
the first month of the trimester
some f the snack bars on campus
have markedly worsened, insofar
as sanitation and services are con concerned.
cerned. concerned. This culinary decline has
been made evident in several ways;
my major complaints are:
1) I am fast becoming-weary of
searching for silverware that is
unadorned with remnants of egg
2) The manager should not have
to be summoned to correct the
cashier's incorrect subtraction.
3) My faith in raisin bread was
bitterly shaken when one of the
raisins suddenly decided to fly
4) Not enough ketchup has been
added to the water which we are
supposed to put on our hamburgers.
5) When I break open a salt
packet, I expect to see the salt
SPRINKLE out not plop down
in soggy blobs of assorted sizes.
6) I seriously doubt whether a
strand of lettuce does much to en enhance
hance enhance the flavor of a chocolate
The reaction of Food Service
personnel to these complaints has
ranged from sympathetic smiles to
downright resentment. In desper desperation
ation desperation I have resorted to eating off
campus whenever possible, and to
foregoing food altogether when un unable
able unable to eat off campus. I'd rather
starve than barf!
Jim Koppel, lUC

SPEAKING OUT a new format
for student and faculty opinion will
become a feature of the editorial
page. Any student or member of
the Faculty may discuss an Issue
to reasonable length by submitting
his articles to Editor, c/o the
Florida Alligator.
Please type all articles double
spaced. The articles will be
weighed as to content, clarity, and

* *
$ 5
Come on out and take our
$5 youll handle the con controls,
trols, controls, youll see how easy
it is to fly . and you'll
see why so many people
are learning to fly -for fun
or business.
Gainesville Municipal Airport

Thursday Oct. 28, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Neither rain
nor heat
nor Liz


can ever

Nothing puts a crease in
, these pants where a crease
! doesnt belong. They hold
their crisp, neat look hour
after hour. No matter how
often they get washed, they
never, ever need ironing.
Trimly tapered with belt
loops and cuffs. Colors and
fabrics for casual and dress
wear. 65% Dacron* polyes polyester/35%
ter/35% polyester/35% cotton, $6.98. Flan Flannels,
nels, Flannels, hopsacking, reverse
, (Slightly higher in the.WesLL,.

Headquarters in Gainesville
Shopping Center
Use Your Charge Card
Open Evenings til 9 PM

Page 5

Page 6

, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, Oct. 28. 1965

1964 VALIANT. V-100. 2 door,
SI4OO. Phone 372-1570. (G-36-
1964 VOLKSWAGEN, light beige,
heater. Owner going abroad. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Call 372-7627.
1961 PEUGEOT 404-Delux, radio,
heater, sun roof. 1960 OLDS OLDSMOBILE
MOBILE OLDSMOBILE Dynamic 88. Automatic,
P. S. Excellent condition, very
clean. Must sell one $740. Will
finance. 376-3849. (G-38-st-p).
MG 1100. 13 months old. Only
5000 miles. $965. See at rear of
lot or phone 376-6066. (G-38-st-c).
1960 VW, sunroof, AM/FM radio
*nd heater. New w.s.w. Excellent
condition. S7BO. 249-U Flavet 111.
6-1862. (G-38-3t-c).
1958 DESOTO. Radio, heater,
power steering, power brakes.
Excellent condition. $550. Richard
Laine, 372-9438. (G-38-st-c).
1959 CORVETTE. Hard and soft
top. Custom interior. Excellent
condition. Must sell quickly. Call
6-9235, 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 ID. 376-
0693. (G-37-4t-c).
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).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000.
Mechanically sound; body in ex exc
c exc llent condition. White; wire
Asking SI2OO. Call Tony
.ce\>t. 2281 or 372-4973. (G-37-
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
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).
TODAY at 2 PM,
5 PM and 8 PM
Student Discount:
$1 & This Coupon
Goad For One
Student Today @

for sale
good condition. $145. Phone 372-
2173. (A-39-3t-c).
Feeds on chickens, neighborhood
cats and dogs, pesty kids, profes professors,
sors, professors, etc. Also great for publicity
purposes. Adds excitement to Fra Fraternity
ternity Fraternity parties. Cheap. George La Lakich,
kich, Lakich, FR 6-9832. I also have a
for only $l2O. (A-39-lt-p).
1962 ZUNDAPP 250 cc motorcycle.
Good condition. Needs a voltage
regulator, will cost $23.50. Call
6-9791 between 1-5 p.m. (A-39-
sporter. Bolt, safety altered for
scope; Weaver mounts included.
Free ammo. Call August Rubrecht
at 376-8565 or see at 323 NW 14
St. (A-39-2t-c).
GE STEREO hi-fi AM/FM stereo
radio. $215. GE TV S6O. Outdoor
grill with motor, sl7. Aquarium
complete $lO. Call FR 2-3862 after
5:30. (A-38-2t-p).
QUALITY DIAMONDS and engage engagement
ment engagement rings wholesale prices, 1/2
of retail. Price plus 10% for my
trouble. SBOO ring would be $440.
Fully guaranteed. Can get any
styles, sizes or price. Call Joseph
Reda, 2-1076 or see at 1304 NW
6 Ave, above Teds Tavern. (A (A---38-3t-c).
--38-3t-c). (A---38-3t-c).
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. Maybe
played anywhere power is not a available.
vailable. 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).
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).
UK M-G-Ms Wonderful
MI To ttw Musk ot E
t /Thru Sat./ MJj
I LEVANT Open 1:30
1 GEORGES 2* 10^4^0
\ guetary rr
\wina foch 7:00-9:00
p T*Kus~
WIND and th RIVER'
Ten Terrific Minutes

for rent
2 BEDROOM HOUSE, completely
furnished for faculty members,
adults only. Call 473-3034 or in inquire
quire inquire at White Elephant in Lake
Geneva. (B-39-3t-c).
comfortable efficiency apartment
for couple or two gentlemen. Apply
321 SW 13 St. (B-39-1 t-c).
Gas heat. For Univ. man. Call
076-9864. (B-38-3t-c).
apt. Water paid. Close to city bus
lines. S6O. per month. Call 372-
3601 after 5:30 p.m. (B-38-st-c).
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 2-041. (B-34-ts-c).
TWO TICKETS TO the Georgia
game and prefer seating at Section
7, row 21-71. Contact Don at 378-
3171 or 372-5894. (C-39-4t-c).
apartment, 2 bedrooms, kitchen,
living room and porch. 1-1/2
blocks from Norman Hall. $25.
monthly plus utilities. Call ext.
2155 between 5-7 evenings. (C (C---39-2t-c).
--39-2t-c). (C---39-2t-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.50
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. after 6 p.m.
4 TICKETS together for The Ga.-
Fla. game in Jacksonville. If
willing to sell please contact
6-2698. (C-38-2t-c).
WANTED: Someone to share our
maid in our home. Excellent care.
One child $lO, two children $lB
per week. Call 2-3788. Flavet 111,
anytime. (C-38-3t-c).
|J |J j Val
1 Two Outstanding Hits I
1 JOTWtIW*.-. I
18 iwfflr
Iff I
JOSEPH E levine
I *aCLIIC Mastroianni I
r'T e sllie an l
** NChHII iKmi C hhk Ml< CCXH* I
Dont miss our Dusk j


help wanted
man for off-set work in Student
Publications. Line shots, halftones
and stripping. Call Gary Burke,
Univ. Ext. 2832. (E-37-tf-nc).
WAITER WANTED: 5 days. 4-8
p.m. Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-c).
lost & found
LOST: Black wallet. Contained S3O
cash and valuable identifications.
Send or mail to Aleric R. Johnson,
2026 W. Univ. Ave., Gainesville,
Fla. Reward. (L-39-st-c).
FOUND: Beautiful cat. Please con contact
tact contact Bob or Jerry and describe cat.
Room 424, call 376-9124. Hurry,
cant keep long. (L-38-2t-c).
real estate
2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Large lot.
NW area. SSOO. down, $77. per
month. Closing cost less than S4O.
Call 372-7101. (I-39-st-c).
land west of Gainesville. S3OOO.
with S3OO down payment at S3O per
month. Ideal investment. Perfect
for trailer. Call Les Jackson, As Associate
sociate Associate David T. Harvey, Realtor,
anytime 379-2222 or 376-7090.
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-27-ts-c).
NOkATti&U 4 *3 COLOR

Rtbe ram
-J f M)
Mwnere any woman
j reward

Hair Stylists. 319 W. University
Ave. Phone 2-5549. Six qualified
operators to serve you. (M-39-
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M--
-- (M-- tf-c).
Door* Open Daily 12:10 PM.
Coot. Shew* All Dav Sts*. 1 PM.
Feat" re

(Continued From Page 1)

efficiency and ineffectiveness in
carrying out the responsibilities
of the institution.
The current controversy started
after the Budget Commission took
action by cutting 192 salaries in
the university system. Reitz called
this beyond anything ever done
before in the history of this state.
He explained the power to cut
salaries has been in existence for
a long time, but has never been
used in such magnitude.
The difference in these salary
Beauty Salon
16 N.W. 13th Street
Phone 376-9922

Gainesville . .Tampa ... Ft. Myers
Leaves l 3 Leaves 2 4
Tampa 9:00 A.M. 5.*00 p.m. Gainesville iohoa.m. 6:00 p.m.
Arrives r Arrives
Gainesville 9:50 A M 5:50 P M Tampa U:ooa.m. 6:50 p.m.
mm /\|\||\ A AID Reservations & Information
FLORIDA taxi CALL 378-1966

Introducing three new Volkswagens.

The rumors you've heard about a
couple of new Volkswagens are true
There they are, on the right.
The rumors you've heard about the
beetle biting the dust are false.
There it is, at the bottom of it all.
We re calling the Volkswagen on
top the Fastback Sedan because the
roof has kind of a nice slope to it. It
holds five in style.
Werecalling the Volkswagen in the
middle the Squareback Sedan be because
cause because its roof has no slope at all It
holds fve, too. With less style, maybe,
but with more extra space than most
sedans, even great big ones.
Looks aside, the Fastback and the
Squareback are identical cars, and as
Volkswageny as can be.
Their engines are a touch more
powerful than the beetle s, but still in
back and still air-cooled.
And they have a few advanced fea features
tures features of their own, like disc brakes in
front, which most cars don t have yet.
The Fastback and tTie Squareback
offer a little a little more
power for a little more money
The Fastback will set you back
$2, 140 The Squareback, $2,295*
bo it you want a Volkswagen that
doesn't look like a Volkswagen, it will
cost you a little more.

UF: Disaccreditation A Possibility?

cuts is that a considerable num number
ber number of academic appointments were
But, Reitz emphasized, we
were able to overcome these prob problems
lems problems in the appointments.
The Board of Regents approved
the budgets on July 19 at one of
the finest meetings Reitz has
ever attended. The Budget Com Commission
mission Commission reduced the salaries a
month later.
Since that time, the Budget Com Commission
mission Commission suggested that university
presidents pick out the positions
most affected by the salary cuts,
and ask for reconsidered salaries.
I took the position, and the
Administrative Council of the UF
agreed, that we had carefully con considered
sidered considered the salaries before we had
submitted them. The salaries were
logical before, so how could we
just pick a few more?


Suggested retail price POE (E. Coast), local taxes & other dealer delivery charges, if any, additional.

The Volkswagen that does look like
a Volkswagen will still sell for about
the same old price: $ 1 ,5Q5*
And it will still have the same old
But it's actually the newest car of
the lot, there are 23 changes for 1966,
all inside.
The biggest change is that the en engine
gine engine is 250 more powerful than last
year (It makes a surprising difference
in pickup with no surprising difference
in mileage, you can still count on about
29 miles per gallon )
The other 22 changes do what
Volkswagen changes have always
done they make the car work even
better and last even longer
Andfheydon tdo whatVWchanges
have never done: they never make it
go out of style.
We know that this system works for
the beetle, it is the 6th best-selling car
model in America this year
We hope that it will work out just as
well for the Fastback and the Square Squareback,
back, Squareback, too Because we don t intend to
change the.r looks every year, either.
We went to a lot of trouble to make
all the new Volkswagens as good as
they are
We hopeyou II ha vealot of trouble
deciding which one to buy


I resubmitted the entire list
to the Budget Commission and
three names were picked out to
have their former salaries rein reinstated.
stated. reinstated. This left 72 UF salaries
Under Florida law, the Budget
Commission had every right to act
as it did. But Reitz claimed they
could, with just as much wisdom,
have not reduced any or just a few
of the salaries.
'lbis is a legal right. What can
you do about it? Reitz asked.
If the Budget Commission wishes
to take this position, the only al alternative
ternative alternative is to look toward the next
state legislative session.
During the last three legisla legislatures,
tures, legislatures, attempts have been made
to correct the budget situation.
In 1963 the legislature passed the
Board of Regents Act and section
six said there would be no control

fa Wm u-yfa

by the Budget Commission. This
was passed by the legislature and
signed by Gov. Farris Bryant.
Then someone in the budget
directors office found out and rail railroaded
roaded railroaded an amendment through on
the second to last day of the ses session.
sion. session. This struck out section six,
Reitz recalled.
He claimed there has been no
active leadership by the states
executive branch, in the budget
Im convinced that the people
of the state realize the need for
corrective action. I believe the next
legislature will bring about such
action, Reitz said.
At the last meeting of the Board
of Regents, the board dedicated
themselves to sponsoring action

c vx ->
c a, 1 e n cl n jr

LAW STUDENTS: Trip to Raiford Prison for survey of penal
procedure. Leaving at 11:30 a.m. from Law School.
ARAB CLUB; Sunday, at Mr. Yates private lake. All interested
call 376-7051 or 372-0775 before 4 p.m. Sat.
CIRCLE K: Today, 7 p.m. room 212, Florida Union.
Catholic student center, admission free.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER: Tonight, 7:30 film Parable and
panel discussion.
SG BOOK SALE: Today, 3:30-4:30 p.m. All persons with books
in the sale are advised to see if they are due any money or if their
books are still in use. No new books will be taken at this time.

Thursday, Oct. 28. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

giving the regents power over the
Reitz feels that a university
shouldnt have to worry about
second-guessing on budgets.
Once the appropriations are made
to the Board of Regents, we should
be able to follow them oursleves
as long as we stay in line.
There are four states that have
statutory permission for the Bud Budget
get Budget Commission to exercise
control over the university budget.
Only in the State of Florida is this
power exercised.
In all the other 49 states, if
you take THE state university,
there are none with the same limits
as the UF.
I think we should join the other
49 states, Reitz stated.


Page 7

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965

Page 8

SDX Initiates
Largest Class
In History
The largest pledge class in the
history of the UF chapter of Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Delta Chi professional journ journalistic
alistic journalistic society was initiated last
night at the Winnjammer Restau Restaurant.
rant. Restaurant.
Twenty-four new members were
initiated into the largest under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate SDX chapter in the South
with a steak dinner, a tradition at
SDX initiations. Members of Theta
Sigma Phi professional journalism
fraternity for women joined SDX
members for the dinner.
President Chip Wester and Sec Secretary-Treasurer
retary-Treasurer Secretary-Treasurer Bruce Dudley
conducted initiation ceremonies.
SDX members Peter Pringle and
Jack Chancellor assisted Pringle
and Chancellor served on an in initiating
itiating initiating team last week-end to in initiate
itiate initiate members of the Central
Florida Chapter of SDX.
Professional Initiate Dr.
Arthur Jacobs of the School of
Journalism and Communications.
Undergraduate Initiates are:
Stephen Buckley, George W. Cecil,
Bruce Congleton, William Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, C. B. Daniel, Wilfred Dar Darling,
ling, Darling, William D. Day, Richard
Dennis, Jerry Engle, AlexGalenes,
Taylor Grady, Alan Harris, Jim
Hayes, Howard Kerriodle, Bruce
Koegler, Bill Manning, Andy Moor,
Jock Moro, Bob Osterhoudt, Skip
Randolph, Kip Sears, Robert B.
Swan and Andy Williams.
A steer which broke out of its
pen at a grange farm near here
tried to run across a piece of
Unfortunately, the tarpaulin was
covering a swimming pool. The
animal fell into 10 feet of water,
and the pool had to be drained
before the farm hands could rope
it and haul it to freedom.

See Whats New in
The Browse Shop
FROM DEATH TO MORNING.......Thomas Wolfe
THE 50-MI NUTE H0UR............. Robert Lindner
If \
Campos Shop & Bookstore

' I I ,; w isl V **
Bl "£-
mm Essr B | M B

Some UF studiers have a hard time finding a few seconds to sleep. This dog, resting peacefully on a
couch in the Bryan Lounge of the Florida Union, might have had the same problem. Union officials didnt
have the heart to wake the mutt, which finally trotted off after a few hours rest.


(Continued From Page 1)
sent blood and supplies to the
Viet Cong, Heymsfeld said.
Heysmfeld said the MSM mem member
ber member sought a violent revolution that
would bring the U. S. a political
and social complexion similar to
that instaled in Communist China.
The MSM staged the first de demonstration
monstration demonstration against U. S. parti participation
cipation participation in Viet Nam War, ac according
cording according to Heymsfeld. The re reporter
porter reporter also said there were re reports
ports reports the organization was train training
ing training volunteers who planned to join
the Viet Cong in fighting Amer Americans
icans Americans and South Vietnamese.
Meantime, two opponents of the
war in Viet Nam and the mili military
tary military draft have threatened to burn
their draft cards Thursday during
a demonstration at the federal
court house here.
A coordinator for the Committee
for Non-violent Action said two
young men had indicated pretty
strongly they would put a match
to the cards.


Every organization on the UF
campus is required to submit a
summary of its activities for the
past year to Dean Lester Hales
office by next Friday.
These organizations have not
turned summaries to the office:
Advanced Officers Club, Alpha
Epsilon Rho, American Institute of
Architects, American Institute of
Chemical Engineers, Americanln Americanlnstutute
stutute Americanlnstutute of Industrial Engineers,
American Society of Civil
Engineers, Arab Club, Arnold Air
Society, Benton Engineering Soc Society,
iety, Society, Campus Conservative Club,
Cuban Revolutionary Student Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Debate Club, Delta Phi
Epsilon, F Club.
Also: Florida Players, Florida

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Reports For Groups Due

Speliological, 4-H Club, Gargoyle
Club, Gator Amateur Radio Club,
Gator Band, Geography Club, In Institute
stitute Institute of Electrical Engineers,
Kappa Delta Pi, Lambda Tau,
Music Educators National Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, Psi Chi, Phi Alpha Delta,
Phi Delta Delta, Phi Delta Theta,
Phi Kappa Phi.
Also: Phi Epsilon, Pi Lambda
Theta, Phi Mu, Pi Sigma Epsilon,
Pre Law Society, Rho Chi, Sigma
Lambda Chi, Sigma Tau, Sigma
Xi, Society of Women Engineers,
Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals, Student Oc Occupational
cupational Occupational Therapy Association,
Student Peace Union, Geological
Society, Rehibilitation Society,
Young Republican Club.

Variety Band
Auditions Set
Auditions for the UF Variety
Band will be held Thrusday at
7:30 p.m. in Building R, Room
144. Auditions are open to all
University students. The Var Variety
iety Variety band is the only supervised
ensemble on campus specializing
in jazz and modern music.
This fall there will be two Var Variety
iety Variety Bands, the number one Band
is modeled after the finest big
name bands in the country and
has strictly professional perform performance
ance performance standards. The number two
band was formed last year to pro provide
vide provide additional openings for those
who would like to learn perform performance
ance performance practices in the popular
The Variety Bands are espec especially
ially especially interested in discovering new
talent on jazz drums and piano.
The Variety Band will perform at
the Sixteenth Annual Jazz Work Workshop
shop Workshop and Concert scheduled Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, March 31.

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lYe Use A [j& i
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All your shirts or* troatod with
this patented* anti-bacterial agent
os a safeguard against odor, staph,
other infectious bacteria,
Hin/etomt cleaners
O 315 NW 13th St.

See Dream Diamond Rings only at
these Authorized Art Carved Jewelers
City Jewelry Store
Coral Gables
Carrolls Jewelers
Daytona Beach
Heils Jewelers
Fort Lauderdale
Carrolls Jewelers
Fort Lauderdale
Pribbles Jewelry Store
Rutherfords Inc.
Fischer & Son
Underwood Jewelers
Key West
Beachcombers Jewelers
Little River Jewelry Co.
Wells Jewelry
Panama City
Armstrong Jewelry Co.
Jacksons-Byrons Fine
Pompano Beach
Jacksons-Byrons Fine
St. Augustine
Phinney Jewelers
St. Petersburg
Bond Jewelers
Vason Jewelers
Beck-with Range Jewelry Co.
Vero Beach
Duose Jewelry Co., Inc.
R. H. Herr Jewelers
West Palm Beach
Krauss Jewelry

Need A Date? Cost Is Only $1
[Through DADADATE System

I The trend today is to reley on
femething dependable and modern:
me computer.
IUF fraternity and sorority
Duses receive mail from DADA DADAIATE,
IATE, DADAIATE, which generously offers to
Batch you up with a perfect date
Ir the nominal cost of sl.
DADADATE describes itself as
King a college student like you
ftiose only interest is to get the
ftcial ball rolling all over the
ftuntry. DADADATE says that
ft has had his computer checked
ft by one of the largest corn cornicing
icing cornicing companies in the country,
std that it is completely reliable.
ftAccompaning the letter was a
ftestionaire asking you to de deftribe
ftribe deftribe yourself in one column and
IER6x 66 pie SI
I j 1-19 Copies, lOy ea. 20&
I Over, 9 | | Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
' 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

James R. Shaw, Jr., MBA Marketing,
June, 1965, invites you to interview
the Bell System Employment Team.
On campus November 2, 3 & 4. As a
team member, James will be on
hand to answer questions on why he
planned a career in communications.
1 Join him and learn about your future
with the Bell System.
(Interested? Come to a meeting November 2, 5:00 p.m. See the Placement
Office for place and room number.)
ftj a I
2 1 I 1
' ** r! ~
f** i J|
/S\ Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies

your ideal date in another.
You get to choose from brown,
black, blond or red hair; brown,
blue, green or hazel eyes. Specify
either a drinker or non-drinker,
someone who likes a good party
or just favors a quiet movie.
The combinations go on and on,
and if you answer all the ques questions
tions questions the cards can then be punch punched
ed punched and all the information fed into
the computer. DADADATE then
promises to furnish you with the

names and addresses of at least
ten members of the opposite sex
who fit all the qualifications you
asked for in your perfect date.
If this guy who runs DADADATE
is on the level and is really a
college student like he says, where
did he get a big expensive com computer
puter computer capable of handling all of
the thousands of applications he
sent to over 2,000 colleges, univ universities,
ersities, universities, and junior colleges
throughout the country?
He left a Washington, D. C.
address. Perhaps he really works
for the state department and the
computer he mentions is the one
they use to screen all those top
secret security clearances. If
you apply and find yourself match matched
ed matched with a secret service agent
you know what happened.
Regardless of where he gets his
computer it looks like just another
get rich quick scheme.
Can you really blame the guy for
trying? Youve got to admit he
has an appealing idea there.

Jt %*i ;LJ I| '
I 4
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' '*l 1L M 7 ?BiSMMBP*BwP^i^vWjR&S ?BiSMMBP*BwP^i^vWjR&S-
- ?BiSMMBP*BwP^i^vWjR&S- 1 1 b
I jpp £ ]
, inaM^y fe^.-i,
Ml i
y.\it' i' '; ,_ ,y* .W *
These three Phi Delta Theta Pledges look like this because theyre
on their way to a costume party at the house. Left to right are Joe
Battle, Ed Floyd, and Gary Barringer.

Continued from p. I
But tn the end, it's up to the
local board to solve their own
problems to meet their quotas,
the spokesman siad.
As part of the Defense Depart Departments
ments Departments 340,000 man buildup of
the military services, a 45,224
man draft call was issued for
December, the largest since
Korea. This follows a November
quota of 36,450 and an October
call of 33,600.
This week, state Selective Ser-
1011 W. University Ave.
2 Blocks From Comous

Thursday Oct. 1965, The Florida Alligator,


vice officials were notified by
national headquarters to use their
fourth category--the married man
without children--to meet their
Under draft priorities, the first
to go are draft dogers. Next are
men volunteering to be drafte*-.
Then 19 to 26 year-old bachelors
and men married after Aug. 26.
These last were targets of Pres President
ident President Johnsons order to stop men
from running to the alter just to
evade two years in the military.
Most of the men will enter the
Army, but the Navy and Marine
Corps also are using draftees to
fill out their ranks.
Sampled by UPI were: Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Arkansas, California, Con Connecticut,
necticut, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Ill Illinois,
inois, Illinois, Kansas, Maryland, Mass Massachusetts,
achusetts, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri,
New Jersey, New Mexico, New
York, Oklahoma, Oregon, Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Tennessee,
Texas, Utah, Vermont, Virginia,
Washington and West Virginia.
In some cases, local draft board
officials said they would call up
some childless husbanas as early
as November.
Generally, most officials said
they would call up a number in
the category to meet the Decem December
ber December quota, with the total increasing
in January and February.

Page 9

LSU, Bama Rate In SEC Games

NEW YORK (UPI) Second Secondranked
ranked Secondranked Nebraska pits its potent
offense against eighth-ranked Mis Missouris
souris Missouris tight-fisted defense in a
Big Eight Conference game this
Saturday with the Corhuskers
rated eight point favorites.
Nebraska is averaging 37 points
per game with its lowest output
27 against the Air Force Aca Academy.
demy. Academy. Missouri, once beaten and
once tied, has permitted the op opposition
position opposition two touchdowns in only
one game, when the Tigers played

Trammell Goes Home
Faces Dads School

Florida defensive back Allen
Trammell will go home Saturday
to play a football game.
Trammell, a senior from Eu Eufaula,
faula, Eufaula, Ala., was once the mascot
of the Auburn team he will be
playing against Saturday.
Trammell was the Tiger mas mascot
cot mascot in 1953-55, and his father
is a past officer in the Auburn
Alumni Association.
The Florida defensive halfback
says the idol of his mascot days
was quarterback Bobby Freeman,
an all-conference performer on the
Auburn bowl team of 1954 and
later a defensive star in pro ball.
Freeman is now defensive back backfield
field backfield coach at Auburn.
Auburn has always had great
teams and great individual per performers,
formers, performers, Trammell said. When
I was growing up in Eufaula it
was guys like Freeman, Hoppy
Middleton, Joe Childress, Red
Phillips and Bob James.
Those were my heores but
believe me they have some equally
good players now. Players like
Bill Cody and Jack Thorton and
many others would be in this
Cody, a graduate of Boone High
School, Orlando, along with Tram-
Archery Club
Hosts Event
On Weekend
Alligator Staff Writer
The Archery Club will be host
to nine Florida colleges in the
Florida Intercollegiate Archery
meet on Saturday morning at the
Broward Archery Field.
The teams will consist of two
men and women who will shoot
two rounds of 90 arrows each,
from the distances of 60-50-40-
yards, called an American round.
The Florida Archery Club is
affiliated with the state and Na National
tional National Archery Association. The
club now claims the State Class
*C champion for women and the
State bare bow champoin for Jun Juniors.
iors. Juniors.
Last year the team finished third
in the statewide Target and Field
Archery competition.'
The chief objective of the club
is to assist in promoting archery
as a sport on our campus and
on all Florida colleges, said
Intramural Graduate Manager Paul
The archery club has a present
membership of 38 archers who
will serve lunch to all partici participants
pants participants at the meet. The lunch
will consist of barbecued pork
sandwiches of wild boar, killed
and dressed by the club members.
A team trophy will be present presented
ed presented to the highest scoring team of
two men and two women, along with
indicidual trophies for first, sec second
ond second and third place, said Varnes.

a 14-14 tie with UCLA.
Michigan State, the newly crown crowned
ed crowned No. 1 team in the UPI ratings,
is rated a strong 18-point favorite
to dump Northwestern.
Arkansas, No. 3, is an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming choice over Texas A&M
in a Saturday night game at Little
Rock. Fourth-rated Notre Dame
is listed 20 points better than Navy.
Once beaten Florida, ranked fifth,
is rated seven points over Auburn.
Louisiana State, No. 6, travels
to Jackson, Miss., for a meeting

mell and Gator defensive captain
Bruce Bennett are considered
some of the best secondary men
in the conference.
Trammell and Bennett have both
suffered from injuries this season,
but Coach Ray Graves reports the
secondary will all be at top speed
Saturday for the first time since
the Northwestern game.

Ford Motor
Company is:
t-' At many companies the opportunity to work on
I challenging projects comes after many years of
H|,. V apprenticeship and a few grey hairs. Not so at
Bl Ford Motor Company where your twenties can
be a stimulating period. There are opportunities
HIlJk P rove your worth early in your career. Dale
Andersons experience is a case in point.
After receiving his B.A. in Physics in June, 1962,
I Dale joined our College Graduate Program and
was assigned to our Research Laboratories.
1 Dale 4 mUrxvn Recently he was given the responsibility for cor corb.a.,
b.a., corb.a., Wittenberg fnirer*ity recting cab vibration occurring on a particular
type of truck. His studies showed that tire eccen eccentricity
tricity eccentricity was the cause of the trouble. Since little change could be effected
in tire compliance, his solution lay in redesigning the suspension system.
Tests of this experimental system show the problem to be reduced to an
insignificant level.
That s typical of the kind of meaningful assignments given to employes
v% hile still in the College Graduate Program regardless of their career
interest. No "make work" superficial jobs. And, besides offering the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to work on important problems demanding fresh solutions, we offer
good salaries, a highly professional atmosphere and the proximity to
leading universities.
Discover the rewarding opportunity Ford Motor Company may have for
you. How? Simply schedule an interview with our representative when he
visits your campus. Let your twenties be a challenging and rewarding time.
The American Road, Dearborn. Michigan
An equal opportunity employer


with Ole Miss and is considered
three points better.
Seventh-rated Purdue is up a against
gainst against a stern challenge from Illi Illinois
nois Illinois and looms a one-point choice.
UCLA, the No. 10 college in the
ratings, is a prohibitive favorite
over the Air Force and ninth ninthranked
ranked ninthranked Southern California takes a
week off after its disappointing
showing against Notre Dame last
In other games of national in interest,
terest, interest, Syracuse and Pittsburgh
invade Shea Stadium in New York
with the Orange favored by six
points; Alabama and Mississippi
State meet with the Tide a touch touchdown
down touchdown choice; in a Big 10 battle
Ohio State is three over Minne Minnesota;
sota; Minnesota; and in the wild and woolly
Southwest, Texas is listed 12
points better than Southern Meth Methodist.
odist. Methodist.

The Florida Alligatorj

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday. Oct. 28. 1965

Page 10

Other top games by section:
East: Army 15 over Colgate; Dart Dartmouth
mouth Dartmouth 13 over Yale; Princeton 28
over Brown, and Cornell 10 over
South: Georgia Tech 1 over
Duke; Virginia 4-1/2 over North
Carolina State; Florida State 12
over Virginia Tech and Clemson
8 over Wake Forest.
Midwest: lowa State 3 over Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma State; lowa 5 over Indiana;
Michigan 9 over Wisconsin; and
Oklahoma 6 over Colorado.
Southwest: Baylor 7 over TCU;
Texas Tech 8 over Rice.
West: Oregon State 3 over Wash Washington
ington Washington State; Washington 1 over
Stanford; and Penn State 7 over
In the professional ranks: Dallas
is 4 over Pittsburgh; Los Angeles
4 over Detroit; Green Bay 4 over
Chicago; Baltimore 6 over San


Francisco; Washington 6 over
Philadelphia; Cleveland 6 over
Minnesota; and St. Louis 7 over
New York.
American Football League: Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City 2 over Oakland; New York
3 over Denver; Buffalo 7 over
Houston; and San Diego 14 over

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Television's winningest coach and a strange football philosophy
which has upset many nationally-ranked football teams will
collide in Alabama Saturday.
The winning coach is Floridas Ray Graves with a 14-2 record,
as head or assistant coach on nationally televised games, and the
strange football philosophy belongs to the Auburn Tigers.
One of the persons most familiar with the Auburn philosophy of
football is Florida Sports Publicity Director Norm Carlson, who
served in the same capacity at Auburn before coming to Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Auburn always schedules what it considers an easy team the
week before playing a big rival and then takes two weeks preparing
for the second game figuring to beat the easy team without prepar preparation,
ation, preparation, Carlson explains.
Thats what happened this past weekend, but they got caugat
this time, he said, in relation to the Tiger loss to Southern
Mississippi, 3-0.
The Gator publicity director remembers a similar event in
1960, when he was at Auburn.
The Tigers played Chattanooga one week and the next Saturday
tackled Georgia Tech who was ranked third in the nation.
In the first half against Chattanooga, we (Auburn) only made
one first down, and neither team scored.
Then we got lucky and ran the opening kick-off of the second
half back for a score. Late in the game we recovered a fumble on
the 20-yard-line of Chattanooga and kicked a field goal.
We won 10-0, but we were lucky. We only made three first
downs the whole game.
HOWEVER, the amazing thing is that the next week the Auburn
Tigers tackled undefeated Georgia Tech and dominated the game
winning 9-7.
This is the result of a strange football philosophy which the
Gators and some television luck will have to face Saturday.
Graves TV credentials stand up nicely, with only one loss
while coaching at Florida. Graves lost on TV to Georgia Tech
9-0, in 1963. The other TV defeat came when he was at Georgia
Tech and the Jackets lost 14-7 to Arkansas in the 1959 Gator Bowl.
WHILE AT FLORIDA, Graves has coached two teams that won
the Gator Bowl on television. In 1960 Florida nipped Baylor 13-12,
and the Gators upset Penn State 17-7 in the 1962 Gator Bowl.
Graves claims he isnt superstitious about anything, including
his television record. But he also frankly admits that his team isnt
going to be playing the same team Saturday that lost to Southern
The Auburn philosophy of football is at work attempting to pro produce
duce produce a homecoming victory for the Tigers, and it will take a Graves
television spectacular to color the Tigers black, blue and beaten.

Harvard Give Up Football?
Thats What The Paper Said

Harvard University students awoke
this week to the shocking news
that Harvard was giving up inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate football.
The lead article in what appeared
to be an extra edition of the Harvard
Crimson, the campus newspaper,
quoted Harvard President Nathan
M. Pusey as saying the board of
overseers had approved a decision

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Thursday, Oct. 28, 1965, The Florida Alligator, 1

to discontinue lootball as an inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate sport after the current
But it was all a carefully planned
and executed hoax.
The single-sheet extra was
published by the Dartmouth, the
campus newspaper of Harvards
sister Ivy League college which
Saturday handed the Crimson a
14-0 defeat on the football field.

Page 11

f Hhl

2, The Florida Alligator Thursday Oct. 28, 1965

Page 12

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