Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Fair Trial For
Luke Difficult,
Law Prof Says
By DOUG STENSTROM
Alligator Staff Writer
Milton Lawson Luke, charged
with the Oct. 1 College Inn murder
Os Kathryn Oliveros, will find it
almost impossible to have a fair fairtrial.
trial. fairtrial. Fletcher N. Baldwin, asso associate
ciate associate professor of law. said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Baldwin explained that important
information and statements of pub pubs'
s' pubs' lie officials have been made public
M in the new media which would make
it hard to select a totally unbiased
5 jury to try Luke.
He said that due to the wide wide|
| wide| spread publication of convicting
evidence most citizens probably
have already decided Lukes guilt.
Baldwin warned. We must deal
carefully with those acts which
strike the communitys core, such
as the Luke murder case. Public
officials and the press must exer exercise
cise exercise self-restraint and responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility.
There have been a number of
cases in which the pretrial pub pub--,0
--,0- pub--,0 lication of information has jeo jeopardized
pardized jeopardized a citizens right to a fair
trial, Baldwin stated.
He added. I object strongly that
public officials and the press have
been willing to sling around bits of
evidenca,
He sMd that responsibility goes
along with the rights guaranteed
by the Constitution such as free freedom
dom freedom of the press and that the issue
is not freedom of press vs. right
to fair trial.
I realize the importance of
freedom of the press as a check
in a democratic government. But
weve got to protect the accused,
Baldwin said.
He said the assassination of
President John F. Kennedy by Lee
Harvey Oswald is the classic
example.
See "FAIR" On Page 10

Vote On Bond Tomorrow

By MAUREEN COLLINS
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida voters will trek to the
polls tomorrow to support or re reject
ject reject Gov. Haydon Burns S3OO mil million
lion million road bond program, designed
to 4-lane 1,241.1 miles of state
primary roads.
The program, in the form of a
constitutional amendment, would

The handball courts in Murphree Area which
were scheduled to be lighted this trimester
will probably be in the dark until a few weeks
of the next trimester have passed by.
Student government leaders and the campus
engineer, Calvin Greene said that there has
been a delay in delivery of some necessary
items and the erecting of the lights will be
delayed until they arrive.
Legislative Council appropriated $16,240 to
light the courts in July, but a holdup in the
delivery of the transformer needed to light the
area has caused the delay, Greene said.
SG President Bruce Culpepper said the light lighting

Ttie Florida Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 41

Courts Still In The Dark

A Terrible, Terrible TV Tale:
Auburn Passed,Gators Failed
%
Complete Autopsy In Sports Section
/ to* Ol
L£-
fkr *>.- -*
* \ .

tie up revenue from the gasoline
tax receipts for the next 20 years.
The amendment calls for pledg pledging
ing pledging one and one-half cents of the
gross proceeds of four cents per
gallon of the total state tax on gas gasoline
oline gasoline (the First Gas Tax) to pay
off an expected S3OO million in
revenue bonds borrowed to 4-lane
the roads.

ing lighting proposal was presented to Leg Council in
July and it was passed with the understanding
that the lighting would be completed as soon as
possible.
We thought the lighting would be begun as
early as the end of the summer trimester,
Culpepper said. This delay disappointed people
somewhat, but student government has done its
best in communicating with Mr. Greene to deter determine
mine determine when the lights can go up.
Greene said the minimum delay of 16 weeks in
delivering the needed transformer was due to
supply problems.

University of Florida

The revenue bonds, on which the
interest payments are limited to
four and one-half per cent, will be
payable over a 20-year period,
although the funds will be spent in
a six-year crash program to im improve
prove improve the roads.
Allocation and selection of the
roads to be improved was made
by the State Road Department.

Monday November 1 1965

However, on£-third of the roads
to be widened do not meet the
minimum 5,000-car-a-day re requirement
quirement requirement set by the SRD. Burns,
in an exclusive Alligator inter interview,
view, interview, explained that these roads
are primarily urban arterial con connectors
nectors connectors which have not yet been
built.
Under the program, each county
must pay 50 per cent of the right rightof-way
of-way rightof-way purchase cost where the
roads are to be widened. The state
will #iay the other 50 per cent.
However, some counties slated to
get more roads do not have suffi sufficient
cient sufficient funds to pay their share of
the right-of-way costs .'At present,
no provisions have been madq for
these counties.
The bonds will be issued by the
State Board of Administration
(composed of the Governor, the
Comptroller, and the Treasurer)
through the Florida Development
Commission. This board will ah>o
administer the pledged revenue.
See "BOND" On Page 10

Getzen Says
It Is Not
'Censorship

Refusing to sell Playboy, Char Charlatan,
latan, Charlatan, Pique and similar magazines
on campus is not censorship,
says Sam P. Getzen, director of the
Campus Shop and Bookstore.
Not selling the magazines is not
an effort to keep students from
reading such magazines, for they
are readily available at other near nearby
by nearby magazine stands, he said.
It is Just our policy that this
is not one of the things necessary
to college life, Getzen a^Med.
Several years ago, after a city citywide
wide citywide drive to clean up the maga magazine
zine magazine stands, the Administration
requested that Getzen see that the
university is not embarrased, he
said.
Up until that time magazines
such as Playboy and some other
lesser known magazines were sold
on campus.
See "GETZEN" On Page 8



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
VIETNAMESE CHARGED ... A Vietnamese officer faces court
martial for an error that cost the lives of 48 innocent civilians and
injured 55 in a bombing raid Saturday. The officer was accused of
giving the wrong location to pilots of two American Skyraiders in the
air strike which destroyed the village of De Due. Also in Viet Nam,
South Korean infantry troops went into battle with a Viet Cong platoon
near the coastal base of Quj Nhon.
ANNOUNCE TESTS . The Soviet Union has announced that it will
be simultaneously conducting two series of rocket tests in the Pacific
Ocean this week. The first series, which started Sunday, was to test
a new type of space vehicle booster. The second series, which was
announced Saturday night, will begin today. In this series carrier carrierrockets
rockets carrierrockets will be launched. The 80-mile-wide-target areas for the
test are located between 1,400 and 2,200 miles north-northwest of
Hawaii.
* THREAT AVERTED . Britain and Rhodesia reached an agreement
Saturday on a compromise ending the threat of an immediate declara declaration
tion declaration of independence by the African colony. The agreement called for
the establishment of a royal commission to work out details for ad advancing
vancing advancing political power to the nations black majority. British Prime
Minister Harold Wilson issued a statement saying that he agreed with
the Rhodesian government position that the blacks were not ready for
self-fule. He also promised that Britain would not use its military
to force an African majority government.
COMBAT DEATHS ... With the identification
of 32 more servicemen who have been killed in
action, the American total of combat deaths in
Viet Nam reached 873 this week. Another 150
names were added to the list of wounded to bring
that total to 4,606 since early 1961. The number
of current missing increased from 85 to 93, but
the list of captured U. S. Servicemen remained
at 22. This week's combat deaths included 22
from the Army, six from the Marine Corps,
three from the Navy, and one from the Air
Force.
o ... (
National
SILVERLESS COINS . President Johnson announced Saturday that
the new U. S. silverless quarter will go into circulation throughout the
country this week. The coins will be of the same design and size as the
90 percent silver quarters, but will have a copper edge because their
core is pure copper. The coins will be bonded on both sides with silver
which will compromise 25 per cent of its weight. The coins were
authorized by the 1965 Coinage Act because of a silver shortage.
KLAN-BUSTER . The Chairman of the House Qpmmittee of Un-
American Activities predicted Saturday the ranks of the Ku Klux Klan
will be riddled by resignations as a result of his investigation. *l am
very hopeful and I honestly believe that they will be resigning in disgust
and will join me in saying Whos afraid of the big bad wolf? Rep.
Edwin Willis said. Speaking on the televised show Youth Wants to
Know Willis also hinted at several possible legislative crackdowns
that may follow the investigations into the Klan and its activities.
VIET NAM VOLUNTEERS . ..More than
50,000 members of the armed forces have
volunteered for service in Viet Nam. The Army
said that since the middle of 1964 it has been
receiving applications at the rate of about
2,000 per month. The Navy reported that 18,000
of its men have offered to serve in Viet Nam
or on ships in the surrounding waters. Neither
the Air Force nor Marines have kept statistics
on the volunteers, but they are believed to be
equally high.
Florida
UNSOUND STRUCTURE . Gov. Haydon Burns said Saturday
Floridas tax structure cant do a thorough job at every level of state
government because it suffers from a a flimsy base. He said that
the state really didnt have a tax system, but only a series of un unrelated
related unrelated revenue laws. A commission was established by the 1965
Florida Legislature to study the tax system at all levels of state
government. Burns repeated his belief that no new taxes would be
needed in 1967, barring unforeseen circumstances.
LOW TURNOUT . The Secretary of States office predicted Friday
only about 600,000 Florida voters will turn out for the Nov. 2 off-year
general election. Mrs. Dorothy Glisson. head of the elections division,
said the figure would represent just 24.37 per cent of the states
2,461,109 registered voters. Based on the 1963 off-year election, and
a recent poll of county registrars, the interest in the election is low,
she said. Five constitutional amendments are on the ballot, including
the proposed S3OO-million road bonding program.

Mental Standards Lowered
To Help Draft Increase

By DARRELL GARWOOD
WASHINGTON (UPI) In another
move to fill the ranks for Viet Nam,
the Defense Department has lower lowered
ed lowered mental fitness standards to
assure a uniform for most high
school graduates who pass their
physicals as draftees or volun volunteers.
teers. volunteers.
The action, first since the Kor Korean
ean Korean War, is designed to increase
enlistments by 25,000 men a year.
And it could add 100.000 or more
annually to the nations draft poten potential.
tial. potential.
Os the more than 100,000 men
given pre-induction examinations
each month, about 46 per cent cur currently
rently currently are rejected half for phys physical
ical physical and half for mental reasons.

Jax Teachers Start Boycott
Os Extracurricular Activities

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI) A
teacher boycott of extra-curricu extra-curricular
lar extra-curricular activities went into effect
Thursday amid reports of unrest
among students.
The boycott was called in order
to put pressure on the Duval County
Budget Commission to restore an
$8 million cut made in the school
budget.
The teachers said they would
abid by their contracts and provide
classroom instruction but lunch lunchroom
room lunchroom supervision, fee collecting,
football, band and other non-in non-instructional
structional non-instructional activities are out.
At many schools parents came in
to help supervise lunchrooms and
bus loading. Teachers said they
would continue to assist in cases
where there was no one else to do
it and the safety of children was
involved.
There were reports at some

I food secvice division I
I Gator Sjaeoictlfii I
I SERVED AT LUNCHEON AND DINNER IN ALL CAFETERIAS I
Complete Meal 97d
MONDAY Italian Spaghetti with Meat Balls I
TUESDAY Golden Fried Chicken I
WEDNESDAY English Meat Loat with Brown Gravy I
ITHURSDAYGriIIed Chopped Steak Onion Rings I
I FRIDAY French Fried Fillet of Fish, Tartar Sauce I
SATURDAY Baked Sugar Cured Ham Fruit Sauce H I
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The new standards, announced
Thursday, will go into effect Nov.l
for draftees or those trying to en enlist
list enlist in the Army. Navy and Marines.
The Air Force, the only service
not using the draft, will continue to
use present mental standards.
The new regulations are aimed
at making it easier for high school
graduates to enter the service be because
cause because they have been found to make
better soldiers. The old mental
standards still will apply to high
school dropouts.
Currently, high school graduates
must score above the lowest 30per
cent of those taking the Armed
Forces Qualification Test to be ac accepted
cepted accepted automatically for service.
Those in the 10 to 30 per cent brack bracket

schools of students threatening to
walk out.

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et bracket can get in if they p ass
mentary aptitude tests.
After Nov. 1, physically fit high
school graduates will be accepted
if they score above the lowest 15
per cent. No aptitude tests would
be required.
As at present, the new system
would exclude entirely anyone
scoring among the lowest 10 per
cent. High school graduates scor scoring
ing scoring between 10 and 15 per cent would
be required to pass the backup
tests.
Dropouts would be accepted im immediately
mediately immediately only if they scored 31 per
cent or better. Passage of the sup supplementary
plementary supplementary tests would be required
if they scored between 10 and 30 per
cent.

College Master



SENATORS OFFER OPPOSING SIDES

US. In Viet Nam War: Two Views

EDITORS NOTE: Students demonstrations and draft card burnings
have focused fresh attention on the question of just why Americans are
fighting and dying in Viet Nam. United Press International invited one

By Sen. Gale McGee, D-Wyo.
Written for UPI
No Alternative
Bui to Stand Firm . .
We are in Viet Nam for many
reasons. The basic one, perhaps,
is to stop aggression. Since Hitler,
we have learned the hard way that
we cant appease an aggressor and
that it is wrong to try to satisfy his
appetite with somebody elses
country. A part of what World War
II was all about was our pledge to
prevent the seizure of anyones
territory by an outside force.
Another way of describing this
condition in the lexicon of the po political
litical political scientist is balance of
power. The cold war has been a
continuing contest to restore the
world to balance. This means ba balancing
lancing balancing not only the power of
Europe, but of Asia as well; for
the world indeed is round. Whether
it be a war of attrition, as in the
blockade of Berlin, or a war of
national liberation, as in Viet
Nam, it is still aggression and
must be halted.
Substitute for War
Whats more, stopping aggres aggression
sion aggression and restoring the balance of
power around the globe is still
mans chief substitute for a con condition
dition condition of war. Unless or until we
achieve it, our chances of ever
giving greater meaning to the
United Nations or to other collec collective
tive collective peace efforts will remain dim
at best.

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Not only the balance of power
but a form of psychological balance
is also at stake in Viet Nam. The
small, independent nations of
Southeast Asia across whom the
uneasy shadow of Red China falls
need to know with certainty of
American intentions. Just as our
decision to break the Berlin block blockade
ade blockade removed the anxieties of west western
ern western European countries, so a
similar demonstration of Intent has
been awaited in the Far East.

For

From Rangoon to Kuala Lumpur,
from Manila to Canberra and Well Wellington,
ington, Wellington, the people have needed to
know whether they can count on
American will to halt aggression
as a shield behind which they would
have a chance to sustain their
national independence and to de develop
velop develop their countries, or whether,
instead, they needed to com compromise
promise compromise their hopes in an accomo accomodation
dation accomodation with Communist China. Our
position in Viet Nam allays their
doubts.
Threat of Aggression
In short, it is a matter of putting
first things first. Unless the threat
of the aggressor is removed, there
is no chance for democracy, or
freedom, or equality, or economic
development to take their orderly

places in the lives of the more than
300 million people that live in this
area.
Even now with the American
commitment of the past several
months, the tide seems to be turn turning.
ing. turning. The change is reflected in a
stronger determination among the
people of South Viet Nam to assert
their own independence. It comes
out of the capitals of the neighbor neighboring
ing neighboring countries, including Indonesia,
in new manifestations of a wish to
get out from under the Chinese
sphere of domination.
The American presence, more moreover,
over, moreover, has disabused both Hanoi and
Peking of the notion that the USA
was a paper tiger and would soon
go home. This in itself stands to
avert an accidental war of larger
dimensions. For surely as long as
the aggressors believed we would
not remain and as long as we were
determined, on the other hand, to
see it through, there was present
in Viet Nam the makings of a far
more explosive and dangerous con condition
dition condition than either side wished.
Likewise, the American buildup
has now created conditions for
negotiations conditions which
were not present only a few months
ago. Negotiation is a two-way
street. One nation cannot do it
alone. But we now have present
self-enforcing factors that some
day may make it possible for the
two sides to sit down around the
same table. The United States can
call off the bombings of the north
in exchange for the cessation of
the infiltration into the south by
Hanoi. While this does not create
a condition of peace, it does set
the stage for a chance to talk
about it.
Long Dangerous Road
Let us not be impatient, however.
The road ahead in Indochina is
long and tortuous and dangerous.
Perhaps the most we can achieve
in the near future is a divided
Viet Nam, which is where we
started. But as long as there may
be a chance to negotiate a cease ceasefire,
fire, ceasefire, there arises also the chance
to win time. Time has away of
changing conditions and affording
an opportunity for the realization
of delayed hopes. As we have learn learned
ed learned to live with two Chinas, and two
Koreas, and two Berlins, we may
also have to bide our time with two
Viet Nams. That should be under understood
stood understood to be the starting point,
however, and not the stopping
point.
What form the peace of the world
will take in the years ahead, no one
of us can say. But the chance to
work toward a more peaceful so society
ciety society is at issue in Viet Nam today
just as it was in Korea In 1950,
and in Berlin in 1948, andinGreece
and Turkey in 1946. Thats why we
have no reasonable alternative but
to stand firm in Southeast Asia.

Gator Ads

of the strongest supporters and one of the severest critics of President
Johnsons policy to clarify the arguments for and against the war
effort. Following are their opposing views.

By Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore.
Written for UPI
Unilateral War Against Asians ..."
The sending of U. S. troops to make the Viet Nam war an American
one was necessitated by the failure of our previous policy of trying to
establish in South Viet Nam a government concocted in Washington.
Our massive aid to that government resulted in violations of the Geneva
Agreement of 1954 we never mention when we accuse North Viet Nam
of violating the same agreement. Yet the most extensive violation of
all occurred when the United States and South Viet Nam ignored the
provision of the agreement which called for nationwide elections in
1956 to unite north and south under one government.
Since then, the rebels, aided by the north, have resorted to terror
and guerrilla war to unite Viet Nam, and it has become necessary to
send 200,000 American troops and the Strategic Air Command to hold
South Viet Nam.
No Unified Action
We have undertaken the war without legalizing it under our own
Constitution in the name of saving the free world. But no other
nation of the free world is helping us with troops and weapons in more
than token numbers. There is no free world unity or endeavor in Viet
Nam, and among non-Communist Asian countries most urgently con concerned,
cerned, concerned, more are neutral or hostile than favor the American war.

We are really in Viet Nam for what we regard as an overriding
American security interest. We say the American determination to
fight communism is being tested, and if we do not fight in Viet Nam,

we will lose face everywhere.
But we are saving that face at
the expense of another face our
credibility as a nation that keeps
its word and treaty commitment
under the United Nations Charter.
Every day we fight, we do it in
violation of that treaty.

We contort our war into a warning to China that she must respect
the right of her neighbors to live in peace. But China has not a man
fighting in Viet Nam. She has succeeded where we failed in working
through others because Americans in Viet Nam represent throughout
Asia the last gasp of the West to dominate the future of Asians.
An Uphill War
That is why our war there will be all uphill. Our American military
power cannot be pushed out by guerrillas who have no aircraft, napalm,
navy, tanks, trucks, or heavy guns. But we cannot stop fighting, either.
We can only hope that no major power will come to the aid of the other
side.
This is also why reversion to the law of the jungle on our part will
not serve our long-range interest in Asia. Our interest there, vis-a-vis
China, calls for Increased respect for the rule of law among nations,
a stronger, more active United Nations, and unified action to cope
with international outlaws and maintain the rights of nations.
Our unilateral war against Asians, in violation of the procedures of
our Constitution and the U. N. Charter, is destroying the rule of law
among nations.
Notice to All
It serves notice upon all nations, old and new, that military force
is the way to gain national objectives, and everyone had better look
to his own. Our flouting of the U. N. Charter! invites everyone, in including
cluding including China, to do as we do. We help Communist China in Asia when
we break down the very rules of international behavior we demand she
observe.
The right of self-defense is not impaired by the U. N. Charter. But
we cannot claim American self-defense in every corner of the
globe. The longer we Ignored our U. N. treaty obligations, the more
we have had to fight in Viet Nam. That consequence will continue until
we change our present policy and get back within the procedures of

the Constitution and the U. N.
Charter.

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1620 W. UNIVERSITY AYE.

Monrtav, Nov. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Against

The Florida Alligator la 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



1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

Page 4

EDITORIALS
rotten pork
As voting time nears on Gov. Haydon Burns
S3OO-million road bond scheme, a hue and cry
about slaughter on the highways has arisen.
Newspaper ads and some newspaper editorials are
pleading for passage of the Burns Bondoggle on
grounds that it will make the roads safer and, there therefore,
fore, therefore, reduce the number of highway deaths.
The Alligator, naturally, would like to see our
highways safer. We question, however, the method of
Mr. Burns and the Florida Legislature.
The Burns Bondoggle, you see, has Pork written
all over it.
Rep. Ben Williams of Gulf County (Port St. Joe)
pointedly characterized the S3OO-million road bond
scheme during the last legislative session.
When asking for House approval of 50 miles of
four-laning in his lightly-traveled Northwest Florida
area, Williams said:
People in North Florida are not selfish at all.
But when you are dividing up that old hog, how about
giving us at least a foot?
Although Williams didnt get his foot, the road
bond plan emerged from the Legislature essentially
as he described it: Pork.
Burns has termed his Bondoggle an emergency
measure, but actually there is less emergency now in
highway travel than at any time in recent years. Fast
construction of the Interstates, extension of the
Sunshine Parkway tollpike and 500 miles of four fourlaning
laning fourlaning by ex-Gov. Farris Bryant out of current
revenue have considerably eased traffic congestion
on most main routes.
As for the safety factor, better driving, safer cars
and stepped-up law enforcement probably would
reduce traffic deaths more than would all the four fourlane
lane fourlane highways in the world.
Actually, the chief emergency Burns mentioned
was that some roadside businesses have lost trade
because traffic has been diverted to faster new routes.
Surely these businessmen deserve sympathy but,
as The Tampa Tribune put it, Floridians do not pay
gasoline taxes to support motels and filling stations
but to finance a better traffic system.
The Tribune said back in May, and it remains
true today, that:
It is quite evident, from the pressure exerted by
the Burns lieutenants to put this scheme through the
Legislature, that the real reason for it is to help
re-elect Mr. Burns to the Governorship.
ff he can persuade voters to approve it, he will
enter the 1966 campaign with the biggest pork barrel
any candidate for Floridas Governorship ever had at
his disposal. In addition to the regular Road Depart Department
ment Department spending for next year, about S2BO million, he
will have millions of borrowed money to hand out in
engineering contracts, construction contracts and
rights-of-way purchases.
Exactly how many millions this would be, nobody
knows. The Burns proposal, as presented to the pub public,
lic, public, called for borrowing $75 million a year for four
years. But all efforts to put a limitation on the yearly
borrowing were beaten down in the Legislature. The
Governor therefore would be able to borrow as much
of the S3OO million next year as the bond houses
would lend.
Although the bill lists certain projects to be done
with the money, there is no priority list. So the
Governor, as a candidate for re-election, could pro promise
mise promise early construction where it was politically
profitable to do so, regardless of need.
This is no way to build highways.
The Alligator urges its readers to go to the polls
tomorrow and vote NO on the Road Bond Amendment,
letting Burns and the Legislature know this is one
hog we refuse to buy.
Burns Bondoggle is no way to build highways, for
sure, but it is the way to build a rotten pork barrel.
\
lights
77\ he delay which has held up the lighting of the
Murphree Area Handball Courts is reflective
on the need for better administrative cooperation on
Student Government programs.
The excuse given by administrative personnel is a
transformer needed to complete the job hasnt
arrived, thus a delay.
This excuse, however, makes us wonder as to the
efficiency of the administration on handling such
matters. The money for the lights ($16,240) was
appropriated in July of this year.
It is unusual that it should take this long to com complete
plete complete such a menial job.
This isnt the first time such a delay has caused
students to wait for a service which is needed. We
hope that it is the last.

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
W Dou
W GOSH, I WOULD SERVE. |H^^B
W LIKE TO,BUT I CANT M
SEEM TO FIND THE THEJ
J THEJ ball.i wish we had l
KIMUDSEN

DR. ROBERT r x
Hutchins
correspondents have indicted me, some of them publicly,
SJ/for misrepresenting the aims of vocational training.
One of the most intelligent of these critics, Miss Virginia Clapp,
vocational educational consultant of the Grossmont Union High School
District in California, says, The whole concept of todays vocational
education is to provide students with a sound base of general education
that is transferable to many jobs, and knowledges about occupational
families to insure flexibility to the individual. On this structure can be
built specific skills, which though they may become obsolete can be
easily replaced by retraining.
The official statement of the U. S. Department of Health, Education
and Welfare, describing the Vocational Education Act of 1963 finds the
following deplorable conditions existing previous to its passage:
The schools of only nine states offered courses training students
to be office-machine repairmen.
Only one state system trained business-machine repairmen.
Only six systems trained appliance repairmen.
Only six trained workers in the heating and ventilating business.
Only three offered courses in automobile upholstering.
It was the earnest hope of the department that these and countless
similar gaps in the education of American youth might be filled with
the aid of the federal money made available by the act of 1963.
I do not suppose Miss Clapp would seriously argue that courses in
automobile upholstering offered a sound base of general education or
knowledges about occupational families.
When automobile upholstering is done entirely by machines, as it
shortly will be, the general education acquired in this program will
hardly be transferable to other jobs.
But the important point about the departments statement is that it
emphasizes the narrowness of the courses officially favored The
department shows no sympathy with Miss Clapps notionof occupational
families. In the departments views, a school is in bad shape if it does
not have courses training office-machine repairmen and courses for
business-machine repairmen, too.
One gets the impression that the department wants course training
anybody in anything. What difference does it make if there is not job
in which he can use his training? He can always be retrained
This conclusion amounts to saying that it makes no difference
whether a student wastes his time. But this time is precious. It might
be used for genuine education. Training and retraining should be left
to industry. The task of the schools is education.
Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times

The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor Due to space limi limitations,
tations, limitations, however we are unable
to print letters exceeding 250
words. Names will be withheld
upon request of the writer.

Letters from Alberti
I
\ I
by BARRY DIAMOND I
Alligator Columnist
Dear Mama Gator, I
i Mom! Boy, theres big news on campus this!
il week. New parking facilities are being provided I
for the students. Theyre going to rip up all the!
orange trees next to Grove Hall (I guess the new!
name will be Parking Lot Hall), and Presto! Theyll I
have a brand new parking lot. The planners feel real!
badly though, about having to remove all the pretty!
trees, so in the interest of preserving some of the I
natural beauty of the grove theyll leave the dirt just I
as it is. (Unpaved.) Thats progress for you. I wonder I
though, if it wouldnt be a better idea to build a |
multi-level parking, garage, one capable of holding I
several hundred cars. As long as the natural beauty I
of the grove has been sentenced to death, we can at I
least try to get the optimum value from the land. If I
this garage, and perhaps one other one on the site of I
the Tigert Hall lot, were built, we wouldnt have to I
destroy any more of the natural beauty of our campus. I
Already much of the beauty of our campus has been I
sacrificed for parking lots, without alleviating the I
tremendous parking problem we face. Unless some I
action similar to what I have outlined is taken, the I
problem will never be solved.
Remember what I told you about Fall Frolics last I
year? We had The Lettermen, and they were really I
great. Spring Frolics was even better, featuring I
Johnny Mathis and The Young Americans. Last week I
everyone on campus was anxiously waiting for the I
Interfraternity Councils announcement as to who I
would perform at this years Fall Frolics. But most I
of them were disappointed when the names Lesley
Gore and the Platters were announced. Theres so
much rock and roll already on campus, what with the
radio and the fraternity dances, that it seems a little
silly to devote Frolics to it as well. Oh well, its
their party and they can bring her if they want to.
There are some organizations on our campus that
never seem to fail in bringing top notch speakers
and entertainers to campus. Lyceum Council and the
Florida Union Board for Student Activities are good
examples. Last year Lyceum Council brought The
Chad Mitchell Trio, Ferrante and Teicher, and num numerous
erous numerous other people and programs to campus, despite
an allocation far under what it should have been.
And already this year, under the same type of bud budgetary
getary budgetary conditions, Henry Mancini has performed on
campus. The Florida Union Board forStudent Activi Activities
ties Activities does an equally fine job. Last year they brought
Roy Wilkins and Erskine Caldwell to speak here, to
name just two. And just last week it was Ted Soren Sorensen.
sen. Sorensen. Its organizations such as these, and people like
Bill McCollum, Allison Conner, John Dodson, and the
others who lead them, that make the campus a better
place for ALL the students to live.
This weekend we play Georgia at the Gator Bowl
in Jacksonville. Nearly all ihe students who went to
the game last year, and hundreds more in addition,
wanted to make the trip with the team. But hundreds
of these students were unable togettickets.lt seems
that the Athletic Department provided only 4,570
student tickets for the game, or roughly one student
ticket for every four students on campus. Now since
Jacksonville is so close, and since both teams are
having such fine years, youd think that theyd have
made sure to provide a large quantity of tickets for
the students, far more than they actually did. But our
Athletic Department ckMfcnt work that way, I guess.
Despite the fact that receive over $60,000 a
year in student fees, they still act as if they owe no
responsibility to the students. Its Athletic Depart Department
ment Department policy to schedule a big game here in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville over the Thanksgiving weekend (last year it
was Miami, this year F. S. U), when thousands of
students are at home, thus enabling the Athletic
Department to SELL the seats that rightfully belong
to the students. Whose team is it anyway? YOU can t
be too hard on them, though. If the students are willing
to swallow a 25? Coke without choking in anger, its
no wonder the Athletic Department feels it car. get
away with some of its other practices.
Now that so many people are clamoring to fly oUt
of Cuba, take a boat out of Cuba, even swim out of
Cuba it looks like the only slogan left for Castro to
use as propaganda will be, Nobody walks away
from Communist Cuba.
Mama, before I sign off, Id like to ask you if youd
please send up my nose plugs. There are several
sprinklers near my cage, and the smell is just awful*
It makes the swamp smell seem like Chanel No. 5
by comparison. I sure wish theyd use water for a
change.
Thats about it for now, Mom. Remember tc vote
yes tomorrow on Governor Burnsgators plan
four-lane the swamps.
Love,
Albert



speaking out
By Maclachlan
Social Sciences Department
After the debate Monday night between Professors Jones and
Spanier on Viet Nam, moderated by Professor Le Marchand,
most of the questions were directed toward Professor Jones. Since
there was not time for further questioning, I would appreciate it if
The Alligator would ask Professor Spanier to address himself to any
or all of the following questions in these columns. As an expert on
American foreign policy, he undoubtedly has interesting views on
certain implications of our foreign policy that go beyond the present
dilemma in Viet Nam.
1. Professor Spanier, do you take the position that it will be a proper
and likely role for the U. S. to intervene to put down peoples guerrilla
rebellions against regimes seen as tyrannical in any part of the world
as long as such revolutionary movements contain Marxists participants
in any number and of any variety?
2. If you do take the position that it is a U. S. obligation to forestall
popular uprisings if they contain any Communists, would you prefer
that we perform our counter-insurgency actions unilaterally or through
collective agencies such as the O. A. S. or the United Nations? (It was
significant to me that the U. N. was mentioned by anyone Monday night.)
3. Assuming that we are in for perhaps a century of acting as the
worlds dominant military power engaged in policing the internal affairs
of a good many developing nations, what does this mean for our pros prospects
pects prospects of building a more democratic and more humane society at home?
Does not a garrison state always curb civil liberties, suppress non nonconformity,
conformity, nonconformity, and teach its children that good ends justify violent means?
4. It is being said by left-wing liberals that the power of world
opinion is coming to be the only kind of power that really counts in
todays ideological struggle for mens minds, that war is futile as a
national policy because violence releases more violent revolution and
wars inevitably escalate.
Yet you said the other night that the world loves a winner and you
obviously meant a military winner. Do you feel that the young people
whose efforts for social reform (often misguided and even violent,
on a small scale) we are determined to frustrate by our military
intervention count for so little as native leaders that we can afford to
ignore their desperate attempts to achieve what they see as freedom?
What about the good opinion of the rebellious young people the world
(including some of our own) who sympathize with them? What will it
mean to our children and grandchildren in years to come that millions
of Asians are being taught to hate the U. S. as an imperialist aggressor
when once we were looked upon as a champion of common people
everywhere?
5. As a woman, a teacher, a Christian and a humanist I worry about
the acute difficulty of trying to reconcile our traditional religious,
moral and national values with our present military behavior. I feel
sure that millions of other women, teachers, parents and all those who
take their religious commitments seriously are as worried as I am.
Do you have any suggestions as to how to resolve this difficulty in the
reconciliation of national values and national behavior?

Editor:
What this culture thinks it is
doing by deferring college-enroll college-enrolled
ed college-enrolled males who are otherwise draft drafteligible
eligible drafteligible is a mystery to me. If it
thinks college will make these lads
independent, manly, self-reliant,
autonomous personalities, then the
culture is too deluded to even wage
the war successfully let alone know
who to send to fight it.
The Army, in my opinion, has
made a better student out of every
drop-out who has ever had to go
through it before he returned to
campus. Explanation of this is very
simple: the Army is reality-cen reality-centered,
tered, reality-centered, college life is shot. Indeed,
college life is anti-reality: stu students
dents students are encouraged to postpone
maturity, sexuality, independence,
sensitivity, and a sense of social
service; they are rewarded for
rah-rah role playing (note recent
columns in Alligator, and the whole
style of your friends play-acting
as daily life), docility, dishonesty
(grade-grubbing at the expense of
education), subservience to auth authority
ority authority (note style of Student
Government Leaders vis-a-vis
windbag administrators), etc.
Worst of all, the idea that college
students are learning something
critically important to the sur survival
vival survival of the culture is an absolute
delusion. College students learn
very little in terms of the liberal
arts or professional skills; any anything
thing anything they learn in this area would
take them no more than two years
of hard, honest work. They are not
lounging about the campus digest digesting
ing digesting the tough truths of Western
Civilization; they are lounging
about the campus learning from
one another those essential mani manipulative
pulative manipulative skills that -will get them
sinecures at GE, GM, Tallahssee,
Chance- Vought, the Pentagon, ect.
Texts, teachers, and classrooms
are irrelevant; the real learned
material of college is absorbed

the draft

as the student confronts the
institutional experience of the
place, and learns to prosper in so
unreal and superficial an atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
That these egotistical, white whitecollared,
collared, whitecollared, pampered sons and
daughters of the middle classes
are permitted their playground of
manners in the cause -of
careerism while the married shoe
clerks and hard-working honest
youngesters of the country are
whisked away into the draft is an
outrageous injustice. It is based on
unconscious class snobbery and an
American festishistic attachment
to education, regardless of what
they are being trained for.
If the population at large knew
the American college student for
what he really was, the Selective
Service preferrent would be drop dropped
ped dropped at once. And maybe the loud loudmouthed
mouthed loudmouthed patriotism of 19 and
20-year-old elites of intelli intelligence
gence intelligence would be softened with
some humanity for a change if they
were given their fair chance to
lance up some Vietnamese women
and children. The unconscionable
brats . its bad enough for them
to be flattered by worklessness,
money, parental indulgence, self selfappointment
appointment selfappointment to an elite of the
educated, an administrative
cultivation of their immaturities
and rat-finkness, and by their own
dogged convictions that they are
immortal, individualistic, and
shaped in the image of God but
to add to this the flattery of draft draftdeferrment
deferrment draftdeferrment because they are faking
their way through C-5 is just too
much.
Make them fight for their coun country,
try, country, maybe in that way if in no
other they will learn somehow
to improve the place 'so it won't be
in so insane a relationship with the
emerging nations of the world.
Ed Richer

roads
Editor:
November 2 is an important
day for all of the people of
Florida because it will be up
to the PEOPLE to decide
whether or not they are going
to be taken to the cleaners!
We, the people, are asked
to approve a $300,000,000
Road Bond Program. In reality
the program is open-end and
by a 2/3 vote of both Houses
of the Legislature it can be
extended to a half million dol dollars
lars dollars or more. But this, to
some, is beside the point.
If by some fortunate stroke
of luck the bonds could be sold
at 3-1/2% interest, the amount
of interest paid would only be
$113,000,000. This would
leave $187,000,000 to be spent
on the roads.
If we look at the actual roads
themselves, and was is to be
built or constructed, we find
that 937 miles are being built
in areas where there is a traf traffice
fice traffice count of approximately
5,000 cars per day, which is
the very minimum for 4-laning
a highway. Also there are a
numDer of roads which will be
closely paralleling interstate
highways; for example, High Highway
way Highway 301 is to be 4-laned
through Hernando and Sumter
Counties, directly par a lie 1
with 1-75.
The components of this plan
say that this plan can be put
into effect without raising gas gasoline
oline gasoline taxes. But, if you look at
the plan closely, anyone with
much intelligence can see that
there will be an increase in
taxes if the plan is passed.
At the present time, the Gov Governor
ernor Governor is going around the state
using scare tactics by saying
that if the plan is not passed
the gasoline taxes will have to
be raised two or three cents
per gallon.
As citizens of Florida we
should all who are eligible go
to the polls on November 2
and defeat this diabolical Road
Bond Program.
John R. Espey, 7ED
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no. 1
EDITOR:
We are all for the University of
Florida becoming officially affilia affiliated
ted affiliated with the no. 1 college humor
magazine in the country (1964-65
Voo-Doo Editors Poll). Lets give
Charlatan the sanction it deserves
for being brave enough to speak
out. Lets not let the City of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville harass honesty like Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee has and is doing.
Let Charlatan sell on campus.
J. F. Brown, 3BA
Dan Curtis, 4AS
Roger Tateishi, 4PH
John Taylor, 4EG

GATOR ADS \
ARE DREAMY!^/

1. Whats up? 2. In tlu* lighting fixture?
Looking for I once found my
my wallet. watch there.
f) Q jl A
ll fi i W
3. The last time I dropped in 4. A month ago yon left your
you were taking the sink clarinet on the bus to Boston.
apart to get at your iepin. ..
10/1 I really miss the
1 didnt want it old licorice stick.
to rust.
\
5. How come you have so much 6. If you want to start hanging
trouble keeping your hands on to your money, Id suggest
on your capital? Living Insurance from Equitable.
The premiums you pay keep
They don t call me building cash values tnat
Hot Fingers for nothing. are a i way vours a l one> And
at the same time, the Living
Insurance gives your wife
and young solid piutectlon.
You dont happen to
j remember where I
parked my car, do you?
For information about Living Insurance, see The Man from Eouitable.
For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write: Patrick Scollard, Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1285 Ave. of the Americas, New York. N.Y. 10019 C Equitable 1905

Monday, Nov. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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
timeliness.
Editor

[Dont miss this bet!
Put the important story of 8
you and your skills in front H Hos
os Hos employers who do NOT fl
send recruiters to your I
campus.
Top flight companieslarge 8
and smallfrom all over fl
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Write for details TODAY. I

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

Page 6

Igator classifieds

A
Consumers Report
to the
University of Florida
Campus,
Alachua County,
and the
Gainesville Area...
IN A RECENT SURVEY, conducted by a full
staff of expertly trained interviewers, many
residents and businessmen in this area were
contacted.
THE RESULTS OF THIS IMPORTANT SURVEY
were reached after many hours of painstaking
analysis and computation of the collected
facts.
Therefore we take great pleasure in announcing
to you, that...
KV' 7 A4T 4ujjr
MORE PEOPLE
READ THE
FLORIDA
ALLIGA TOR
THAN ANY OTHER
ALLIGA TOR
A SCHMIDT SURVEY

autos
1958 MGA. Wire wheels, tonneau
and convertible top. Needs motor.
Will sell by parts. Call 2-9219.
Leave name and phone. (G-40-
6t-c).
GTO Pontiac, 1965. Fully equipped.
12,500 miles. Leaving town. Phone
372-4753. (G-40-3t-c).
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
FLORIDA BOOK STORE parking
lot or phone 376-6066. (G-38-st-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).
1957 VOLVO. Good condition. Will
sacrifice. Call after 6 p.m. at
8-2791. (G-37-ts-c).
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
8-1930. (G-34-ts-c).
1956 BUICK, $135. Runs good. See
at Windys Barber Shop, 1125 W.
Univ. Ave. (G-37-st-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).
help wanted
WAITER WANTED: 5 days, 4-8
p.m. Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-c).
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).
NICELY FURNISHED one bedroom
apt. Water paid. Close to city bus
lines. S6O. per month. Call 372-
3601 after 5:30 p.m. (B-38-st-c).

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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).
10 ACRES HIGH AND ROLLING
land west of Gainesville. S3OOO.
with S3OO down payment at S3O.
per month. Ideal investment. Per Perfect
fect Perfect for trailer. Call Les Jackson,
Associate, David T. Harvey, Real Realtor,
tor, Realtor, anytime. 378-2222 or 376-
7090. (I-28-ts-c).
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath house, 1964
Parade of Homes. New house*
S2OO. down. Large shaded lot. Call
ext. 2440 on campus. (1-37-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).
for sale
NEW HONDA, Won in a contest.
50 cc. Electric starter, full equip equipped.
ped. equipped. Sells new for $279. Will take
$239 or best offer. Only 35 miles.
Call 6-8085 after 6:00. (A-32-
ts-c).
1964 LAMBRETTA TV 175 motor motorscooter.
scooter. motorscooter. Book price $365. Make
offer. Ray Crockett, 2-9284. (A (A---40-3t-c).
--40-3t-c). (A---40-3t-c).
HOFNER CLASSICAL GUITAR.
Nine months old. Perfect con condition.
dition. condition. $l5O or make offer. Call
376-4139. (A-40-3t-c).
ALTO SAXAPHONE Conn. Very
good condition. $145. Phone 372-
2173. (A-39-3t-c).
1962 ZUNDAPP 250 cc. motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Good condition. Needs a
voltage regulator. S9O. as is. Reg Regulator
ulator Regulator will cost $23.50. Call 376-
9791 between 1-5 p.m. (A-39-
st-c).

k.
L* ** * t. n mil
_ PRST AREA SHQWiyr-
EFREM IMJRS 8
MAX vnnSYDOW **'"
Mill SL
"*£b!e
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wanted
COPIES OF THE
ber 10 edition of The Alligator
Well pay. Bring to Rm. 9, Florid
Union, between 8-5. (C-40-tf-nc).
ONE COED TO SHARE house in
NE. S4O. monthly. Utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5-oo
(C-40-ts-c).
CHEAP LIVING FOR MANwhocan
use tools. 10 x 30 sectional bldg.
Set it up in my property on Archer
Road and live in it free. Call 372-
1016 after 6. (C-40-st-c),
MALE TO SHARE new apartment.
Everything from pool to handball
courts. $41.25 per month. 376-5 212
and ask for apartment 8. (C-40-
2t-p).
TWO TICKETS to the Georgia
game and prefer seating atSection
7, row 21-71. Contact Don at 378-
3171 or 372-5894. (C-39-4t-c).
services
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).

NEW STATESMAN, London Londonlncorruptible!
lncorruptible! Londonlncorruptible!
Nothing has been
sacrificed, and we JJL
most rejoice in \
the triumph. A J
1:05,3:45,
6:25 & 9 M
(THE ADVENTURE) jT -Wlf
..in tui.K * ,M
Doors Open Doilv 12:10 PM.
Coot. Shews Alt Pv SNM. 1
Last 2 Days
HERE
~~ *itwGNMCaue /Jf >
, Feature
Starts Wed.
Bette Davis in



Actors In Politics:
latest Trend?

;Vhy are more and more show
m.jness celebrities going into pol-
Bcs?
Three prominent UF professors
ve similar views on this new
Benomenon.
< S how business people are
ained to make a good appear-
l ct >' S aid Dr. Ernest R. Bartley,
Kofessor 0 f political science.
its only natural that civic-
Binded actors would want togoin-
K politics.
J Bartley was reacting to the re relent
lent relent declaration by comedian Steve
Bllen that he would run for Con-
l res s. Actors Ronald Reagan and
| a ry Merrill have shown interest
n running in the governors race
B California and Maine respec respectively
tively respectively and former movie-star
Beorge Murphy has already been
Elected to the U.S. Senate.
According to Dr. Marvin E.
Bhaw professor of psychology, the
rend may not be a trend at all.
It may only look like a trend
Bince show business people are
prominent, Shaw contended. As-
Ker all, how many bankers and
lawyers go into politics every

I James R. Shaw, Jr., MBA Marketing,
I 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.
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
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Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
and Associated Companies
* I
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day?
Dr. Joseph S. Vandiver, head of
the Sociology Department, feels the
parties may be somewhat respons responsible
ible responsible for the whole thing.
Parties look for celebrities to
run for office, and show business
people fit into this category. Van Vandiver
diver Vandiver said. War heroes have been
openly sought after by the parties
to run for office.
All three agreed that show-bus show-business
iness show-business people have as much right as
anyone else to campaign for office.
I have no idea why all this is
happening at once. Bartley said.
But maybe the success of Murphy
in California has something to do
with it.
Vandiver feels Murphys elec election
tion election may have helped instigate
others to try.
It may have developed into
something of a fad, said the soci sociologist.
ologist. sociologist. This would explain why
its all happening at once.
None of the trio saw anything
wrong with the trend.
In some cases, they should be
commended for their public spir spirit,
it, spirit, said Bartley.

200 Xmas
i
Jobs Open
More than 200 jobs are available
for UF students over Christmas
vacation, the Secretary of Labors Laborsoffice
office Laborsoffice announced yesterday.
Suzanne Meyer, director of
Christmas employment, sent out
form letters to over 300 depart department
ment department stores and hotels in the 12 or
13 largest cities in the state asking
for jobs.
Pete Zinober, Secretary of
Labor, explained that most of the
jobs need to be filled very soon
and the companies will hire stu students
dents students on a first-corpe
basis.
The companies have responded
tremendously, but we need a re reciprocal
ciprocal reciprocal response by the students
to keep up our good relations with
Florida industry, Zinober said.
Notices of job opportunities will
be posted on the information board
outside the Hub. Complete job in information
formation information can be obtained in the
Secretary of Labors office, room
309 of the Florida Union.
Most of the jobs are in sales work
and the companies would like ex experience,
perience, experience, but most do not require
it.

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NANCY LIGHTS UP
Nancy Deutermann, 2UC, hails from Washington, D. C. Nancy likes
English, painting, and partying, but doesnt like going to the beach.

Charlatan Trial
Date Rescheduled

The obscenity trial of the
Gainesville-based Charlatan Mag Magazine,
azine, Magazine, scheduled for last week, in
Tallahassee Municipal Court has
been rescheduled for Nov. 18.
No reason was given by the city
for the postponement, but Charla Charlatan
tan Charlatan publisher Bil> Killeen declared
the city was running scared.
Tallahassee has realized the
error of its ways, said Killeen,
and is cowering before the organ organized
ized organized might of our legal battalions.
The 24-year-old editor-publish editor-publisher
er editor-publisher then proceeded to startle his
camp with an unexpected announce announcement.
ment. announcement. Im going out to get some
lunch, he proclaimed.
Since the next issue of Charla Charlatan
tan Charlatan is due out on Nov. 15, three days
before the trial, Killeen says he
will attempt to get a court injunc injunction
tion injunction prohibiting the city from bar barring
ring barring Charlatan sales until the mag magazine
azine magazine is adjudged obscene, which,
as we all know, it never will be,
he said.
Killeen said he and his col colleagues
leagues colleagues will set about to secure
both expert witnesses or state statements
ments statements from authoritztive sources
claiming his magazine is not ob obscene.
scene. obscene.
These witnesses would have to
testify that, in their opinion, Char Charlatan:
latan: Charlatan: 1) does not appeal primarily
to the prurient interests of the

Did Great Pumpkin
forget you?
We havent.
Were giving special
mid-term rates
later this month.
IFOR FURTHER INFORMATION, 1
, CALL 6-6720 I

Monday, Nov. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

average reader, 2) is acceptable by
current community (U.S.) stand standards,
ards, standards, and 3) is no more obscene
than books or magazines that have
been cleared of obscenity charges
through court action.
What Charlatan particularly
needs, Killeen said, are professors
of English Literature and a psychi psychiatrist
atrist psychiatrist to testify on its behalf.
People in other specialties, such as
a well-known and respected minis minister,
ter, minister, might be useful also, he said.
The time of trial, Killeen
proffered, might, of course, be 68
years from now.
Delta Theta Phi
Chooses Officers
Alan B. Fields Jr. of Pensacola
was elected President Dean of the
Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity at
the University of Florida during
Trimester elections last week*
Other officers elected to head the
fraternity were: Bradley Munroe,
Quincy, Vice-Dean; James Davis,
Panama City, Clerk of the Rolls;
John Gerkln 111, Miami, Exchequer
(Treasurer); Edward Carlson Jr.,
Clearwater, Tribune; Frank Gaf Gafford,
ford, Gafford, Lake City, Baliff and John De-
Vault, Atlanta, Ga., Master of the
Ritual.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

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DISCUSSING PROJECT: Left to right are Col o Wayne Sandefur, head of professional
curriculum in the College of Physical Education; Jake Dyal, College of Law; Col.
Lewis Berner, chairman of the Biology Dept o ; and CoL Thomas Stearns, head of the
Chemistry Dept.

Research Unit:
The Army Braintrust |
Behind The Rifle

By KEN GARST
Alligator Staff Writer
These soldiers will never fire a
rifle in combat. But they are the
brains behind the men that do.
Theyre number is small smallbarely
barely smallbarely 1200 of one-half million
men.
They are the Research and De Development
velopment Development Unit: the braintrust of
the Army Reserve which provides
a nucleus of scientists and engine engineers
ers engineers to fill Army mobilization needs

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D PHI E: President Reggie
Stark gets congratulations
from UF President J.
Wayne Reitz

Infirmary Gets
Flu Vaccine

The UF infirmary received a gift
of 1000 doses of influenza vaccine
last week which is now available to
students for 50 cents.
Because of the gift the cost of the
vaccine had been reduced from $1
to 50 cents.
Pitman-Moore Division of Dow
Chemical Co. in Midland, Mich.,
presented the gift as part of their
aid to education program.
The series of two shots will be
effective for one year, according to
Dr. William Hall, director of Stu Student
dent Student Health. Shots will be given
during regular infirmary hours.

in case of war or other national
emergencies.
The unit is on active reserve sta status.
tus. status. In wartime or during a nation national
al national crisis the members of the 3355th
are dispersed to areas in the United
States the Army considers crucial
to national security. Many already
know their assignments.
Each man in this unit has at least
a bachelors degree. It may be in
any fieldfrom soil mechanics to
law.

Delta Phi Epsilon House
Dedicated In Ceremony

Members of Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority and distinguished guests,
including UF President J. Wayne
Reitz, officially dedicated the
chapters two-year-old home yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
We have gathered today to con consecrate
secrate consecrate this house, that it maybe maybecome
come maybecome a home in which true love
abides, said Rabbi Simen Kobri Kobrinetz
netz Kobrinetz of Hillel House.
May its doors stand wide open
and hospitality ever be warm and
generous. May none who seek us
here in need go unaided, and for us
and our friends may this home be a
shrine of all that is good and holy
and beautiful, he said.
In dedicating the home onSW9th
Avenue, Rabbi Kobrinetz afixed a
mezuzah to the front door. A sym symbol
bol symbol of the Jewish home for more
than 2,000 years, the mezuzah is
also a symbol of Gods benevolence
and loving kindness.
It recognizes the fact that good goodness
ness goodness and truth reside where there
is respect for God, he explained.
Mrs. Faye Silverman, Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville chapter adviser, told guests
and parents who also attended the
annual Parents Weekend that the
Delta Kappa chapter was celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating its tenth anniversary ontheUF
campus and has grown from a 15-
women colony to its present 75
member status. She presented the
chapter with a key in honor of the
first 15 girls and of all the sisters
who made this house possible.
Special guests attending the cer ceremony

All of the personnel in the 3355th
are officers. There is one major majorgeneral;
general; majorgeneral; three colonels; three ma majors;
jors; majors; four captains; the remainder
are lieutenants.
The reserve program provides a
means of keeping scientists a abreast
breast abreast of military and technologi technological
cal technological developments.
At each weekly meeting the unit
listens to a speaker on some sub subject
ject subject pertinent to military activity.
The unit is required to meet at least
12 times a year.

emony ceremony included Dean of Women
Mama Brady, Dr. Ira J. Gordon,
D Phi E faculty adviser; The Rev.
U. S. Gordon of the First Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian Church who gave the Bene Benediction;
diction; Benediction; George Wolly, Parents
Club president; Mrs. Lea Bussey
Lane, past president of the chapter;
Jim Hauser, president of Inter
Fraternity Council, and various
other Greek representatives.

I THE COUNTV OF LOS ANGELES
I ANNOUNCES
I CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
J Represent a Fives o-f Los Angeles CounFg- one of the largest, most
I progressive local government in the world will be on
I campus nov,is to interview graduating Seniors tor
the following entrg-level positions,
j
I I CIVIL ENGINEERING
Gain experience *>*l will gwatifq Hr registration
Selection Interviews, no fertAer examination -efu ired
I v/x/r vo<4* a
I I COUNTV IFLO* ANGELES CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION
oeetce I OFFICE OF CAMPUS AND FIELD RECRUITMENT
I AfOH/ I 222 north Grand mie., lis angeles soon

Students Peek
Into Pique Humor

By ALEX GALENES
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students are getting a peek
at a brand new humor magazine.
Their peeks are at Pique, an
off-campus publication by UF stu students.
dents. students.
Piques second issue was dis distributed
tributed distributed on a limited basis
during Homecoming weekend.
Widespread sale of the magazine
is due to begin this week at several
off campus locations.
The publications first issue ap appeared
peared appeared in Gainesville last March.
This issue was published as sort
of a joke according to Pique bus business
iness business manager Danny Diloreto. The
joke, as it turned out. sold 2,000
copies.
Diloreto said the idea for the
magazine was conceived during the
Christmas holidays last year. Much
of the winter trimester was spent
organizing the magazine for pub publication.
lication. publication.
We tried at that time to get a
charter from the University, Di Diloreto
loreto Diloreto said, but we were flaty
denied by Dean Hale.
Diloreto said the magazines
name is indicative of its content.
The name is derived from the
French word picar, which means
pungent to the taste.
Diloreto said the magazines
content was to be devoted strictly
to humor.
Getzen
(Continued From Page 1)
ideals which should be represented
in a college store.
We dont feel it constitutes cen censorship,
sorship, censorship, Getzen said, but there
are certain publications that tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally are not in keeping with
He said he trys to operate the
store in a manner that wont reflect
discredit upon the university.

U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
| Bldg. J Ext. 2973 [

There are a few short stories,
he said, but they are of a humor humorous
ous humorous nature.
The business manager said the
publication hopes to break even
financially on this issue. The
magazine is being financed solely
through advertising and sales.
Our next issue, Diloreto said,
should be out just before the
Christmas holidays.

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AIME: Movie and a speaker to tonight
night tonight in Room 319 of the Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Building at 7:30.
AGRONOMY AND SOILS CLUB:
Tonight at 7:15 in Room 210 of
McCarty Hall.
FACULTY CLUB: Buffetsupper
for members and guests Thursday
from 6:30 7:30 p.m., and a bridge
party following the dinner.
IEEE: Tonight at 7:30 in Mc-
Carty Auditorium. Dean Thomas
L. Martin will speak on The Fu Future
ture Future of The College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. Refreshments will be served.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Dis Discuss
cuss Discuss the Viet Nam Petition in Room
121 of the Florida Union tonight
at 7 p.m.
AGRICULTURAL DAMES: Meet
at the Alpha Gamma Rho House
tonight at 8 p.m.
FLORIDA BLUE KEY: Appli Applications
cations Applications are available for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the week until Nov. 5.
They may be picked up at the
Florida Union Desk.



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[BUNNY BEV: Bev Faber played hostess at Graham
[Area's Saturday night Playboy Party.

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Go ahead. Be rebellious. Demand more "big Polara's different, all right. Looks, drives,
in your big car. And get it at a price that performs like the elegant piece of machinery Enlist now in sh n
wont take a big bite out of your budget. it is. Covered by a 5-year/50,000-mile war- ne Dodge Rebellion
By Dodge, you've got it. Polara! More ranty.* Complete with all these items that
big.More hot. More of everything others used to cost extra: Outside mirror. Padded
have not. dash. Variable-speed electric windshield 'I &i*\
Ever see the likes of it? Neither has your wipers and washers. Backup lights. Turn \
next door neighbor or the doorman at the signals. Seat belts, two front and two rear.
club or the parking attendant who can easily Insist on Polara at your Dodge Dealer s. A
if pick Polara from a lot full of "me, too cars, beautiful new way to break old buying habits. 1
X DODGE DIVISION CHRYSLER 'BG OOtJOB PoIBIB
MOTORS CORPORATION WfcM I" -*i |
HERES HOW DODGES 5-YEAR, 50,000-MILE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN MOTICTS
Corporation confidently warrants all of the following vital parts of its 1966 cars for 5 years o 0( feD3l(e( j at a t VME2^\
6rst. during which time any such parts that prove defective in material and workmanship will be ( '*C | aced oir repji riili
Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business without charge for sue p 8 BfljF I
head and internal parts intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internail pa' p i lJ|
torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential and rear *nee Dea \ g m jBK
REQUIRED MAINTENANCE: The following maintenance services are requiredl under the ** nT* Pbu rVtoT"#* r"*, te'f /VW I
every 3 months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first replace oil R ter every second o. l .^*"** i to a Chrvs e / \
every 6 months and replace it every 2 years, and every 6 months toaChyster V
Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer and request him to certify receipt of such evidence and your car s mileage Si pie
enough for such important protection,
I Join the Dodge Rebellion at your Dodge Dealer's. 4-
/ |jj pS CV v j
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WATCH 'THE 808 HOPE CHRYSLER THEATRE" WEDNESDAY NIGHTS ON NBC-TV J

BUNNY A-GO-GO:
Bessie Bricker dances

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BUNNY DANCES: Marsha Ware goes go-go with the
Eight Balls

Monday, Nov. 1, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Mortar Board
Holds Section
Meeting Here
Fifty-four Mortar Board mem members
bers members from the south met at the UF
last weekend for the first Mortar
Board Section IV meeting.
Representatives from FSU, Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, Stetson, Georgia, Agnes Scott
and UF attended the meeting, which
w*is hosted by the Florida Union.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
welcomed the girls to the UF cam campus
pus campus on Friday night with a speech on
the importance of campus leaders
with high ideals such as scholar scholarship,
ship, scholarship, leadership and service, those
for which Mortar Board stands.
Dean Mama Brady gave the key keynote
note keynote presentation on the theme
Torch of Responsibility." She
spoke on the status of women and
related some of the work and ac activities
tivities activities the Governors committee
on the Status of Women, of which
she is a member, is doing.
The meeting ended Saturday with
seminars on the topics, The Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board Image, Ways of pro promoting
moting promoting Scholarship, Leadership
and Service and Working with
other Campus Organizations.
The seminar followed a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at tlie Holiday Inn where Mrs.
Hazel Richards was the guest
speaker.
The next Mortar Board activity
will be the annual Christmas Tree
lighting ceremony in front of the
Florida Auditorium Dec. 5.
Debate Team
Wins Five
In Tourney
Two University of Florida debate
swing teams posted five wins over
opposition in the Tar-Heel Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Debate Tournament at Chap Chapel
el Chapel Hill, N. C.
One swing team, composed of
Kenneth Soud and Gene Deckerhoff,
posted a 3-3 record in victories
over West Point, Kentucky, and
Wayne State. The second swing
team, led by Richard Smith and
Howard Freeman, posted a 2-4 re record
cord record in victories over Brooklyn
College of New York and the Uni University
versity University of South Carolina.
Coach Kenneth Wllkerson was
pleased since this was the first
time any of the debaters had oppos opposed
ed opposed such fine talent in a National
meet of this, caliber. Other
schools represented at the tourna tournament
ment tournament were Princeton, Duke, Em Emory,
ory, Emory, Ohio, Pittsburg, and George George*wn
*wn George*wn ;*

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

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BOND PROPOSAL f
Mop S. Pete TVej

Road Bond Vote
(Continued From Page 1)
Others call it a bondoggle and hint it will be
used to pay off Burns campaign debts and will be a
major plank in his platform for re-election.
Other opponents say the roads were selected to
insure Burns maximum support in his 1966 bid
for a four-year term.
Burns estimates SIOO million will be available
each year for construction of primary roads not
covered in the bond program. The SIOO million will
come from uncommitted revenue from the First Gas
Tax. However, road maintenance costs must come
out of this revenue, and maintenance costs are rising.
At present, $2,500 is spent by the SRDto maintain
one mile of 4-laned highway. The state spends $l,lOO
to keep one mile of two-laned road in repair. While
the future costs on the new interstate highways cannot
be reliably estimated at the present time, the SRD
now spends $3,500 to $4,000 to maintain one mile of
rural interstate and $7,000 to SB,OOO on one mile of
urban interstate.
While bond issue opponents contend all the excess
funds from the First Gas Tax will be used for main maintenance,
tenance, maintenance, leaving no funds for additional construction
of primary roads, the Governor said maintenance
costs will drop to $2,500 a mile and leave plenty of
money for new construction.
Burns also stated firmly that no new taxes will be
necessary to maintain or build roads in the next 20
years.
Road selection has been a controversial one. For
example, U. S. 301 will be 4-laned through sparsely sparselypopulated
populated sparselypopulated Hernando and Sumter counties, the homes
of the President of the Senate and the Speaker of the
House. Burns has come under fire because of this,
but the Governor pointed out that youve got to go
through sparsely settled counties to get to urban
areas.

Pilot 'Flat-hatted
Homecoming Game

By JOHN C. BRIGGS
Alligator Staff Writer
That pilot was flat-hatting,
as we say in the service, said Lt.
Robert E. Babis of the United States
Navy Reserve.
He was referring to the pilot who
flew the Air Force R/B-57 over
Florida Field during the Gator's
homecoming game on Oct. 16.
Flat-hatting is the term we
use for a person who makes a fool
of himself by endangering lives and
property, Babis said
The plane flew over during the
game at an altitude of 150 to 200
feet.
In order to legally do this,
Babis said, the pilot would have
had to clear this with the Federal
Aviation Agency administrator in
Miami. This would have required a
written request turned in 30 days
in advance.
The FAA regulations require
that no one fly below 1000 feet over
an open air assembly or congested
area, such as the stadium or the
city of Gainesville. The minimum
altitude over open terrain is 500

f§Q

feet, Babis said.
In order for the FAA administra administrator
tor administrator to approve low level flying, it
would have to be an acrobatic show
or something of a similar nature
according to Babis.
The plane evidently came from
an Air Force base within a 200 mile
radius of Gainesville. The pilot
could be found fairly easily if any anyone
one anyone wanted to track him down,
Babis said.
i i
It is a great temptation to do
what he did, and it takes a mature
individual not to.
If a complaint were lodged
against him, he could be court courtmartialed
martialed courtmartialed by the military authori authorities
ties authorities and probably lose his pilots 1
rating in the Air Force. He could
also be fined by the civil authori authorities
ties authorities for violating FAA regula regulations.
tions. regulations.
Lt. Babis is currently the Army
ROTC flight and ground school in instructor
structor instructor for its flight training pro program.
gram. program. He served in the Navy for
seven years as a jet pilot and log logged
ged logged over 2500 hours.

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The Governor also stated that while the bond issue
calls for pledging one and one-half cents of the First
Gas Tax, the actual outlay will only be two-thirds
of one cent.
The one and one-half cents will assure the bond
holders and will result in a lower interest rate on
the bonds. It will act as a cushion, he said. This
will leave three and one-third cents of the First Gas
Tax uncommitted, and this can be used for main maintenance
tenance maintenance and new construction.

Dorms To Get
Soup Machines
Once aday, every day, you should
have a bowl of soup.
Or, at least fairly often, hopes a
vending machine company which
will be installing two soup ma machines
chines machines in two of the women's living
areas during the next few weeks.
The machines, which costsl,7oo
each, will be installed on a trial
basis to see if they will be worth worthwhile
while worthwhile to operate. They will not be
installed in dorm areas which have
snack bars.
Eric Smith, secretary of mens
affairs, who has been working on
the soup machine project, said he
hopes to make more progress after
the trial results are posted.
Smith feels the machines will
supply wholesome snacks, rather
than sweets, when the girls are
studying late at night.
EASY BRIDGE
EUREKA, Calif. (UPI) North,
South, East and West were paired
at a bridge tournament here.
Elmer North, Doug South, Ed
East and Bill West, all sat at the
same table in the event.

STEAK NIGHT
12 oz. CHOICE
mm t-bone
Steak Served With French
2310 S.W. 13th St. Fries, Cote Slaw, Hot Rolls
and Butter.
1505 N.W. 13th St. Q|^lY

fraternally

By JUDY MILLER
From the Tri-Delt house Susie Owens was chosen for Angel Flight.
Charlotte Sink, Laurie Lynn, Barbara Schmidt, Jinny Jasper, and Sandy
Cacaro were chosen Army Sweethearts. Karen Read was chosen (along
with D Phi Es Donna Berger) Billy Mithchell Drill Team Sweetheart.
Yesterday the TEPs and the AE Phis gave a party for 55 mentally
retarded children at Sunland. Skits, stories, and dancing cheered the
crippled children on Halloween.
This project begins a program for TEP in which theyll invite a dif different
ferent different sorority to participate in each service project with them.
Delta Tau Delta had a social with the Kappa Alpha Thetas last week
and had music by the Caravelles.
Tonight the Alpha Omicron Pis are having a socfcil with the Kappa
Alphas. Lyn Whiteman and Kathy Heatherton were chosen for Angel
Flight. The next two Wednesdays, the AOPis will host faculty banquets.
Faculty guests chosen by the sisters will attend.
A pledge class banquet honoring the presidents of the sorority pledge
classes was held Wednesday by the Chi Phis.

Field Trip
Planned
For Elections
By KAREN MADSEN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students will have an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to observe and participate in
the Costa Rican election next Feb February.
ruary. February.
A field trip to Costa Rica is be being
ing being offered to all interested Flor Florida
ida Florida students by the Center for Latin
American Studies and the Political
Science Department. The cost to
each student will be abouts2so.oo.
Professor Harry Kantor, direct director
or director of the Program in the Compar Comparative
ative Comparative Study of Latin American Po Political
litical Political Parties, will accompany the
students on the trip. He said they
will spend a week studying Costa
Rican political parties, electoral
campaigning and voting methods
and will be able to interview pol political
itical political leaders.
The students will actually cam campaign
paign campaign with the candidates, he said.
They will accompany one of them
one night and another the next
night.
He said that the organizations
sponsoring this trip chose to go to
Costa Rica because it is one of
the leading democracies in Latin
America, and its elections are le legitimate.
gitimate. legitimate.
Kantor, who has lived in Costa
Rica and been on the faculty of the
Institute of Political Studies inSan
Jose, said that he has arranged for
the students to interview several
of the countrys political leaders.
These interviews are based on his
experiences in Costa Rica, he add added.
ed. added.
The students will compaign with
the candidates from Jan. 29 to Feb.
5 and will observe the election on
Feb. 6, Kantor said.
He said that all those who are
interested in making this trip
should see him in his office in Room
201, Bldg I. Those students who go
must arrange to be excused from
classes by their colleges, he &dded.
All political science majors wishing
to make the trip will be excused.

Fair Trial
(Continued From Page 1)
It is commonly agreed by Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional lawyers that the United
States Supreme Court would have
reversed any decision convicting
Oswald because of the widespread
publication of convicting evi evidence,
dence, evidence, he added.
Baldwin agreed with State At Attorney
torney Attorney Paul Antinori who said
recently that the corrective path
is for prosecutors, police and de defense
fense defense lawyers to give out only basic
information concerning major
cases.
Antinori spoke recently to the
members of the John Marshall Bar
Association on the campus on the
issue of freedom of press vs. right
to a fair trial.
Magnates
Birthday
GAINESVILLE (UPI) Charles
Edward Barber, Florida Alligator
production magnate, celebrated his
birthday in a simple ceremony at attended
tended attended by close friends only in the
papers darkroom yesterday.

GOLD CUP
SOCKS
32 colors
to choose
from. M SO
JL
. 1710 W. Univ. Ave.
On The Gold Coast



Graves '/Makes Party' For Philpott

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
auburn, Ala. A shaken,
lenin, emotionally self-res self-resided
ided self-resided Ray Graves strode silently,
iftly, head held high, toward the
c0 ve near the visitors dressing
Horn under the stands at Cliff
re Stadium.
There to greet him was former
Ip Vice President Harry Philpott,
low chief administrator on the
luburn campus. Enroute to anAu-
l r n homecoming celebration,
Ihilpott clutched the game ball.
I ise than you, Philpott said sin-
Berely. l hope you win the rest.
I Graves responded, Have a good
me tonight. We made your party.
Before facing the press, the
ators coach first went into the
Pressing room to talk to his young
Bharges. As the players trudged
Iff the field it was obvious they
Book the Southeastern Conference
Betback even harder than the sev-
Bral hundred Gator fans who jour-
Beyed here.
Graves came out into the damp,
Bnusty hall to meet the reporters.
Bvhy not in the dressing room? The
till successful TV coach gave
close quarters as his answer.
I The 26-year never-win jinx at
ttliff Hare Stadium stands intact.
It was Auburn coach Ralph dor dorian's
ian's dorian's 100th victory and the 15th
Auburn Coach
pays Tigers
Better Team
I By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
I AUBURN, Ala., People kept
laying we were going in the back
Boor, but today we went to the
font.
That was the comment of Auburn
:oach Ralph (Shug) Jordan in refer reference
ence reference tq the SEC race after his team
ipset the Gators Saturday in Au Au>urn.
>urn. Au>urn.
Im convinced that the better
learn won todays game, said
lordan. We were down 10 points
md didnt get a damn break all
ifternoon.
Had Auburn used the pass which
won the game before?
We had practiced the play be before,
fore, before, but I dont remember whether
we used in a game or not, Jordan
said, if we did, it didnt work.
We knew Florida was tough,
said linebacker Bill Cody, so we
bad to get up.?
Cody intercepted a Spurrier pass
and took it back for a TD and fell
on a fourth down fumble for another
score.
I was just covering my zone
and the ball came right at me,
said Cody of his interception.
It was the same type play I
scored on as a sophomore when
Trammell threw the pass.
1 cant even remember scoring
two TDs in one game before.
Modest quarterback Alex Bow Bowden
den Bowden told of his summer work which
improved his passing.
I never played last year, so I
spent all sum mer throwing the ball,
oping it would improve my aim,
Bowden said.
Bowdens aim was dead sharp
Saturday, good enough to connect
f r two long TD bombs.
On the first score, the defen defensive
sive defensive man just drifted off Long
end Scotty) and left the inside
open, Bowden said. Hyatt simply
the secondary beat on the
second score.
Bowden said he felt the Gators
]Ust werent as fired up as his team.
'Ve wanted this one and never
Save up, the senior quarterback
said.

straight Homecoming triumph at
the Loveliest Village on the Plains.
As I told the players, there
are just some games you arent
supposed to win, Graves said in
bewilderment. It was only Hallo Halloween
ween Halloween Eve, but the Tigers tricked
us at Cliff Hare Stadium. They
used two bombs and a landmine.
The two bombs were released

The Eagle Carried Away
The Day For Gator Ray

M 111.
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The Florida

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Mir I I
LONESOME END CASEY in familiar role
as score gives Gators the lead, 17-14.

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N for big loss; One of many rimes the defensive end
reached the quarterback.

Monday, Nov. 1, 1965,

by Cinderella senior Alex Bowden,
6-3, 190, and dropped in the reach
of Scotty Lane. 6-3, 205,andsoph 205,andsophomore
omore 205,andsophomore Fred Hyatt.
Longs score was the shorter
one, coming on a grab in the end
zone 29 yards from the line of
scrimmage. Hyatt, held out as a
redshirt until this game, gathered
in a Bowden bomb on the UF 26-

Page 11

Slai ; WnMl ijjp, Wffl
Wtk mm Bl . C %
I I
HARPER HEADS DOWNFIELD on 54-yard
punt return that was called back because
of teammate's fair catch signal.

yard line and outraced Bruce Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and Allen Trammell to the
end zone. The maneuver covered
69 yards.
The landmine exploded in the
form of one who got away: Home Homegrown
grown Homegrown Wild Bill Cody (Orlando),
6-1, 205, a linebacker.
Codys interception broke a
tight game up into a wild one,

Graves affirmed. Looking back
Id have to say it was the turning
point.
Rugged Steve Spurrier, who sus sustained
tained sustained a horrendous physical beat beating
ing beating all afternoon, was hit just as
he fired a pass to the flat. Cody
leaped, turned and ran up a 14-10
margin with a 29-yard sprint.
Later, Cody nade a shambles of
the Gators* new secret weapon.
With sophomore Harmon Wages
in the game at fullback, Spurrier
gave him a pitchout, and then the
Johnson City, Tenn., flash scam scampered
pered scampered to the sidelines, where he
grabbed his Wages aerial. Hem Hemmed
med Hemmed in, Spurrier circled back near
the goal line, and was jarred loose
from the football.
Cody pounced on it for his second
tally and third in his career against
the Gators. Now the scoreboard
read 28-17, with less than three
minutes to go.
The sky was clear with the tem temperature
perature temperature near 70 at kickoff time.
Those watching and those involved
in the heat of battle noticed little
the gradual change in the weather.
But when Plainsman Cody scoop scooped
ed scooped up Spurriers intended lateral,
the total impact of the days harsh harshness
ness harshness hit hard. Suddenly the sky was
overcast, just as Gator hearts were
downcast. A cruel biting wind
seemed to reach into the depths of
the Florida soul.
Frosh Squad
Upsets Miami
Behind Rentz
\\
It was homecoming forex-Coral
Gables quarterback Larry Rentz,
who led the Baby Gators over the
favored Miami freshmen, 34-27,
in the Orange Bowl Friday night.
Rentz led his high school mates
to two undefeated seaons, two
Class AA State titles, and one
national championship. The Orange
Bowl was his home field.
The game revolved around an
offensive duel between Rentzs
running and Miami signal-caller
David Teals tosses.
Florida took an early first-quar first-quarter
ter first-quarter lead when High School All-
America Larry Smith, Tampa,
plunged over from the one-yard
line.
The Orange and Blues remains
ing four scores were chalked up
by the 6-0, 150 pound Rentz. The
tallies came on runs of 1, 18,
6, and 41 yards, respectively. This
last romp 1 gave the Baby Gators
an insurmountable 34-12 margin.
Two-way operator Rentz, a ta talented
lented talented safety man counted on to vie
for senior Bruce Bennetts vacated
spot, also Intercepted a pair of Teal
passes.
One came on the goal line to
break up Miamis opening scoring
drive in the first quarter. Another
occurred at the start of the third
quarter on a two-point after TD
try when the Hurricanes were in
position to tie it up.
Rentz was named the outstanding
back of the game. Tom Christian
also played well, gaining the same
number of rushing yards as Rentz
l3O.
Miami quarterback Teal, Char Charleston,
leston, Charleston, S. C., completed 24 of 38
passes, for 321 yards and two
scores. Ted Hendricks, Hurricane
end from Hialeah High, caught 11
passes for 159 yards. Hendricks
was named the games most
valuable player.
Miami won out in total yards
(416 to 375) and in first downs
(27-19). With Rentz, Christian and
Smith, the Gators* ground-gaining
corps steam-rolled the Hurri Hurricanes*
canes* Hurricanes* feeble rushing attack, 349 to
125.



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator Monday, Nov. 1, 1965

Halloween Weekend Haunts SEC

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) There must
have been a bit of witchcraft in involved
volved involved in the Southeast this Hallo Halloween
ween Halloween weekend.
Auburn, which has only a break breakeven
even breakeven record over-all, upset fifth fifthranked
ranked fifthranked Florida 28-17 to seize the
Southeastern Conference lead; Ole
Miss, moving over the .500 mark
for the first time in five weeks,
upset sixth-ranked Louisiana State
23-0; llth-ranked Alabama needed
some gritty last-minute defense
to edge Mississippi State 10-7, and
Vanderbilt, which hadnt won a con conference
ference conference game all year, beat Tulane
13-0.
Thats not all. Georgia scored
four touchdowns in the last period
to outslug North Carolina 47-35;
15th-ranked Kentucky stuck mainly
to the ground while beating West
Virginia 28-8; I3th-ranked Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech scored three times in
the final period to whip Duke 35-
23; Florida State squeezed past
Virginia Tech 7-6; Southern Miss
lost to William & Mary 3-0; and
Memphis State beat West Texas
State 27- 2.
Tennessee, No. 12 and the
Souths only unbeaten team, and
Miami were idle.
Those unpredictable Auburn Ti Tigers
gers Tigers now have a 2-0-1 Conference
record and thus are 83 percentage
points ahead of Alabama, 4-1-1,
and Georgia, 3-1, which are tied
for the runnerup spot.
The Ole Miss defense Saturday
was almost unbelievable. Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State went into the same with
a conference leading average of
324 yards per contest and wound
up with only 52 yards for 60 min minutes
utes minutes work. An injury to sophomore
quarterback Nelson Stokley in the
opening minutes was a key factor.
Tailback Mike Dennis scored twice
for the Rebels.
Alabama had Steve Sloan ready
to play Saturday night and used
his passing to spark its offense.
But underdog Mississippi State
spent much of the second half in
'Bama territory and it took a block blocked
ed blocked field goal try and a last-minute
pass interception to prevent an
upset.
Vanderbilt halted Tulane sopho-
Scores
Auburn 28 FLORIDA 17
FSU 7 . VPI 6
Georgia Tech 35 Duke 23
Georgia 47 North Carolina 35
North Carolina State f 3 .. Virginia 0
Kentucky 28 West Virginia 8
Alabama 10 Mississippi State 7
Michigan 50 Wisconsin 14
Nebraska 16 Missouri 14
Arkansas 31 Texas A & M 0
Notre Dame 29 Navy 3
Illinois 21 Purdue 0
Mississippi 23 LSU 0
SMU 31 . Texas 14
Washington 41 Stanford 8
Ohio State 11 Minnesota 10
Michigan State 49 Northwestern T
California 21 Penn State 17
Indiana 21 lowa 17
Vanderbilt 13 Tulane 0
Texas Tech 27 Rice 0
Syracuse 51 Pittsburgh 13
Clemson 26 Wake Forest 13
Maryland 27 South Carolina 14
Colorado 13 Oklahoma 0
TCU 10 Baylor 7
UCLA 10 Air Force 0
Harmrd id Penn 10
Florida frosh 34 Miami frosh 27
George Washington 23 Davidson 7
Citadel 24 Richmond 0
Boston College 41 ... Virginia Military 12
Colgate 29 Army 28
Dartmouth 20 Yale 17
Princeton 47 Broun 27
Xavier, Ohio 35 Villanova 0
NFL
Chicago 31 Green Bay 10
Minnesota 27 Cleveland 17
Pittsburgh 22 Dallas 13
New York 14 St. Louis 10
Baltimore 34 San Francisco 28
Detroit 31 Los Angeles 7
Washington 13 Philadelphia 7
Ticket Sales
Student tickets for the UF-Tu UF-Tulane
lane UF-Tulane game go on sale this morning
at Gate 3 at the stadium.
Tickets will be sold Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday mornings
this week and Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoons in an effort to more
capably meet student demand.

more Bobby Duhon with four pass
interceptions and highlighted all of
the scoring in the second period
with a 67 yard punt return by Steve
Bevil.

4*JLfc I il
JyP £ mi 1* Bf fIK
3 w v JB L j < ImHuJS fe < plWt 3g@tfliikr hji# JL Sjpwnte
JIM BENSON shows Gators 1 dejection after winning touchdowno

^MoorOj
SPOR TS EDITOR EL M
A trace of a tear was in Ray Graves eye when he came out of
the locker room to talk to the press. Shredded remains of the
giant crepe-paper War Eagle above Cliff Hare Stadium were
blowin in the wind. On the field, all was quiet with the only re reminder
minder reminder of civilization being the electric scoreboard which read:
Visitors 17, Auburn 28.
The time was 5 p.m. Saturday.
Joy was running rampant in the Loveliest Village on the Plains.
Auburn had won its homecoming. Auburn was leading the SEC.
Auburn had killed the invading giant.
But, there was no joy in the Florida dressing room; the Gators,
like Casey, had struck out.
Never had a loss been so damaging.
Graves must have been thinking and asking himself: how could
this happen to us? Perhaps this line of thought evoked his state statement
ment statement that some days you just arent supposed to win.
This seems to be the problem of Florida football teams. No
matter how good they are, they always manage to lose at least two.
All Not Lost
However, all is not lost.
Admittedly, its a long shot, but the Gators could still share in
the SEC title. Even if this doesnt happen, they can tie for second
with two or three others.
After examining the remaining schedule, Alabama has the best
chance of winning the conference crown. The Tide was lucky to
squeak by Mississippi State 10-7 Saturday night, but now owns a
4-1-1 conference log. 'Bama has two remaining conference clashes
against LSU and Auburn. It it should win both, it would almost
certainly have its title unless Georgia or Tennessee went all
the way.
Even if the Tide loses to LSU, it would probably coast in with
a victory over Auburn.
How can this be?
Tennessee has an impressive 3-0-2 record, but the Vols have
three SEC games left and should lose to both Ole Miss and Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. This would leave the Vols with a 2-2-2 conference record.
If Georgia loses to either Florida or Auburn, it will finish 4-2
as will LSU, Kentucky and Florida if they win their remaining
SEC clashes.
Alabama, which plays eight conference games, would finish
5-2-1 with a loss to LSU and a win over Auburn. The Tides
percentage would be .688 as compared to the others .667.
Auburn Could Stop
Only Auburn could stop the Tide in this situation. The Plainsmen
could wrap up the crown by beating both Mississippi State and
Georgia, but a loss to either would be disastrous.
For the Gators to tie for the crown, Alabama would have to lose
to LSU and Auburn, and Auburn would have to lose to Georgia and
Mississippi State. This is not completely impossible in a season
as wacky as this one. There are endless other combinations which
could come about with some more ties, but it would tear ones
brain apart to try figuring them out.
As for the bowl picture, it is now totally impossible to predict.
However, its safe to say that Florida will get a bowl offer if it
goes either 8-2 or 7-3.
Georgia, however, is next on the Gator list, and you have to
play them one at a time, as the coaches always say.

Considering that Georgia nor normally
mally normally is a team with good defense
and little offense, the score of the
game with North Carolina was a
real surprise. The Bulldogs trailed

14-0, 26-14, and 35-21. But quar quarterback
terback quarterback Lynn Hughes, normally the
defensive safetyman, scored three
fourth period touchdowns. Earlier,
217-pound sophomore fullback Ron

SHIWHIHIb
FLORIDA CHEERLEADER
has sad look as she mills
among Gator followers
after loss.

rail's |
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Jenkins scored three touchdowns
for Georgia, one on a pass from
Hughes who also intercepted two
passes on defense.
Kentucky scored all its points
by running for a change but quar quarterback
terback quarterback Rick Norton did complete
11 of 18 passes for 144 yards.
That was enough to raise his total
for this season to 1.365 yards and
for his almost three-year career
to 4,056 yards.
Sophomore quarterback Kim
King threw three touchdown passes
to junior wingback Criag Barnham
in Techs win over Duke. The young
lefthander completed 12 of 15 pass passes
es passes and now has 60 for 86 for the
season -a sensational 69.8 per
cent which is above the national
record.
Auburn risks its conference lead
this coming Saturday in a game
with Mississippi State at Birming Birmingham.
ham. Birmingham. The runnerups both have
tough assignments with Alabama
at LSU and Georgia vs. Florida at
Jacksonville.
SEC Standings
Cons. All
Team W L T WL T
Auburn 2 0 1 3 3 1
Alabama 4 11 5 11
Georgia 31 0 52 0
Tennessee 1 0 2 3 0 2
FLORIDA 2 2 0 4 2 0
Kentucky 22 0 52 0
Mississippi 33 0 43 0
Louisiana State 1 2 0 5 2 0
Mississippi State 12 0 43 0
Vanderbilt 1 3 0 2 4 1
Tulane 13 0 25 0

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