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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
See <£pl 9 e |

Vandals Hit Row, Then Caught

The Florida
Alligat r
FoZ. 55, tfo. 44 University of Florida Thursday November 4 i 965


UF Mascot Shot To Death;
New Gator Due Here Today

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A FINAL LOOK: keeper Lester Melvin

Mortality Rate
High For Gator
The mortality rate is high for UF Alligators.
A new Albert, donated by Homasassa Springs, will join five other
alligators that have been lF mascots.
The first Albert was donated to the UFsix years ago by Ross Allen,
who handles the huge reptiles at Silver Springs.
Albert I was returned to Silver Springs two and a half years later
with a portion of his tail missing. A few UF football players chopped
off the tail one evening with an ax. They had been wrestling with the
Shortly after that, it was rumored that the Florida Legislature passed
a law giving one credit of physical education for any football player
wrestling an alligator. The validity of this rumor has never been
us then acquired two mascots, Alberta and Albert n. Alberta
did not thrive in the UF atmosphere and soon died. Albert n disappeared
two years later. He was lifted through the top of his cage by some
unknown people.
Last year, Albert ni disappeared, apparently stolen by rival students
from FSU. Several days later, an alligator was found attached to a
flagpole at FSU.

Alligator Staff Writer
Albert the Alligator, the UF's
fourth mascot, was shot to death
early sometime yesterday morn morning.
ing. morning. There was a small hole below
and two inches behind his right eye.
I would say Albert was killed
by a small caliber shell, probably
a .22, said Leslie Melvin who has
taken care of the UF pets for the
past six years. The person who
shot the alligator knew what he was
doing, too. This bullet is well
placed in a soft spot in his head.
Melvin examined the small hole
below the alligator's eye. There
was dried blood around the hole.
Melvin took a stick and stuck it
into the wound.
The hole goes clear through his
head and almost out the other
side, Melvin said. If there is a
bullet it is still lodged in his head.
According to Melvin the alligator
did not die immediately. There
are signs that he was shot on the
south side (closest to the Century
Tower) and dragged himself over
to the north side of his cage.
Dennis Brown, 4AS, discovered
the dead alligator when he hap happened
pened happened to drop by the cage at 10.
Brown said he had seen green dye
in the cage on Tuesday and wonder wondered
ed wondered if it had been cleared out.
I saw Albert lying there and
then I saw the blood around a little
hole below his eye, Brown said.
He seemed dead.
Brown contacted two campus
policemen, officers Arnold Mixson
and Adrian Compton. The officers
briefly examined the alligator and
called Melvin.
Melvin got in the cage with Al Albert
bert Albert and moved his tail. The alli alligator
gator alligator did not respond so Melvin
turned him over. There was blood
on Albert's stomach and tail.
Melvin opened the alligator's
mouth to see of the bullet had
somehow penetrated through the
tough bone surrounding the mouth.
It hadn't.
The bullet is still in there,
Melvin concluded. I'm not sur surbee
bee surbee ALBERT on p. 9

Alligator Staff Writer
Three UF students were picked
up Tuesday night for questioning
in connection with the painting of
several fraternity houses.
According to campus police, the
students are Roderick R. Harvey.
lUC k Hugh Parks Jr.. 3AS, and
Warren D. Fincham. 3AS. All are
residents of Hume Hall.
Police investigator Gene E. Wat Watson
son Watson said there were 10 fraternity
houses painted, but that the boys
admitted to only three.
Watson said the color of paint
was the same at all of the houses
and that similar writing was done.
The 10 fraternities are Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi, Theta Chi, Beta Theta
Pi, Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Epsilon
Pi, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Chi,
Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon and Lambda Chi Alpha, all
on Fraternity Row.
Watson said written at most of
the houses were the Greek letters

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BETA HOUSE: one of 10 fraternities hit by painter*

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TEP HOUSE: Vandals Inscribe GDI Initials on wall

for GDI. He said that similar let letters
ters letters were painted at some of the
houses, but those which the stu students
dents students would not admit painting.


The students were apprehended
with help of Pi Kappa Phi mem members,
bers, members, Watson said. This is the only
fraternity which has sworn out an
affidavit thus far, he said.
The affidavit was sworn out at
the Gainesville Police Department.
See VANDALS on p. 9

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

Page 2

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
TAKES MORE CONTROL . The Indonesian Army Wednesday took
control of all intelligence activities, including the civilian intelligence
agency headed by First Deputy Premier Subandrio. The move was an announced
nounced announced by Army Commander Maj. Gen. Suharno following a meeting
with President Sukarno. The left-leaning Subandrio has been under
heavy fire from anti-Communist elements since the attempted coup
on Oct. 1. Military sources have accused him of being responsible
for attempts to link the U. S. CIA with the plot to overthrow President
NO AGREEMENT .. Prime Minister Harold Wilson said Wednesday
the British government is reluctantly prepared to allow the Rhodesian
governments proposals for independence to be put before the people in
the white-ruled African colony. But if this is to be done, it must be
known we ourselves disagree with these proposals, Wilson told the
House of Commons. He said it was now clear that there was no
prospect of agreement between the British and Rhodesian governments
on amendments to the 1961 constitution to be considered by the royal
commission as a basis for independence for the colony.
American bombers Wednesday blasted the Viet
Cong Stronghold 25 miles northwest of Saigon
known as the Iron Triangle.** The bombing
was the 58th of the war by the huge American
jet bombers. The area was the scene of a
10,000-man sweep last month that ended in
failure because the Communists in the area
had received at least two days prior warning.
Since that time the Triangle ** has been a
frequent site of blastings by the American
BEN GURION FAILS . Israel Premier Levi Eschols government
Mapai party won a mandate Wednesday to form a coalition govern government
ment government on the basis of firm parliamentary election trends. Former
Premier David Ben Gurions opposition Rafi party ran far behind.
According to early indications, the coalition will consist of an alignment
of the nations religious parties, the left-wing Mapai party and the
independent Liberals. The Mapai party was expected to capture about
43 or 44 seats in the 120-seat parliament.
SOVIET LAUNCH . Another huge Russian satellite orbited the
earth Wednesday on what may be a trail-blazing mission for estab establishment
lishment establishment of a permanent manned space station. The shot, named
Proton 2, weighed almost 27,000 pounds. The Russians are expected to
use this powerful rocket, which they claim can develop more than
60-million horsepower, to launch multi-manned spaceships and space
stations. The Proton 2 tied the record weight for a launch set by the
Russian Proton 1 launched July 16.
SECOND DELAY . The Federal Space
Agency at Cape Kennedy Wednesday postponed
for the second time the launch of an earth earthmapping
mapping earthmapping satellite called Geos 1 because of a
troublesome electrical circuit. The shot was
originally scheduled for Wednesday. It was then
delayed to Thursday, and now is scheduled for
Friday or Saturday at the earliest. The geodetic
explorer is designed to act as a scientific tool
to aid in accurate mapping of the earth and to
help scientists learn more about the earth*s
shape, its makeup, and its gravity.
FINAL HALT . The Cuban government Wednesday permanently
halted the small boat exodus of refugees from the port of Camarioca.
The established 200 small boats waiting at the port will be allowed
to leave, but only with their crewmen. The small boat exodus was
halted at noon because of persistent bad weather and to facilitate
thetransportation by other means more adequate. The ministry
reported negotiations between the Swiss Embassy, representing the
U. S., and Cuba for an airlift of the refugees were almost complete.
VISITS DISNEYLAND . Gov. Haydon Burns will fly to California
next week to tour Disneyland and get an idea of the sort of attraction
Walt Disney plans to build in Florida. Burns met Tuesday with a
Disneyland lawyer and named his legal assistant, Joseph Chapman,
as coordinator between the Governors office and Disneyland for the
still mysterious attraction that is to be built on a 50 square mile tract
of land near Orlando. Discussions Tuesday involved mostly tax and
legal problems in connection with the Florida plans, Burns said.

Lindsay Breaks New York
Democratic Stronghold

Yorks mayor-elect John V. Lind Lindsay
say Lindsay was pictured by many pol politicians
iticians politicians Wednesday as the best
thing thats happened to the Re Republican
publican Republican Party since Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower became its Pres Presidential
idential Presidential nominee in 1952.
Old pros of both parties agreed
that the handsome, 43 year old
Lindsay, in breaking a 20 year
Democratic grip on the nations
biggest city, demonstrated the kind
of political magnetism that the
GOP desperately needs to stage a
comeback on the national scene
after last years Goldwater de debacle.
bacle. debacle.
While amateur analysts already
were talking about Lindsays
chances for the Republican Pres Presidential
idential Presidential nomination in 1968 or
1972, the more realistic profess professionals
ionals professionals waited to see how he fares
in the incredibly difficult job of
governing a vast metropolis that
is suffering from too little water
and too much crime.
Lindsay, a Liberal GOP Con Congressman
gressman Congressman who soft-pedaled his
Republican affiliation and cam campaigned
paigned campaigned as a fusion candidate,
defeated Democrat Abraham D.
Beame by a hairbreadth margin
of about 136,000 votes out of 2,500,
000 votes cast.
William D. Buckley, the witty
and articulate right winger who
ran on the Conservative Party
ticket, pulled 13 per cent of the
total vote.
Lindsays victory was the
brightest spot Republicans found
in returns from Tuesdays off offyear
year offyear elections. In New Jersey,
Democratic Gov. Richart J.
Hughes was re-elected by a land landslide
slide landslide which also swept his party
into control of the state legis legislature
lature legislature for the first time since
In Virginia, Democrat Mills E.
Godwin Jr. turned back the strong strongest
est strongest Republican bid since recon reconstruction
struction reconstruction days to win promotion
from Lieutenant Governor to Gov Governor.
ernor. Governor.
Republicans also won municipal
election vicotries in Philadelphia,

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Louisville, Ky., and Akron, Ohio,
and regained control of the New
York State Senate.
In Cleveland, Democratic Mayor
Ralph S. Locher was reelected
by an eyelash over State Sen.
Carl B. Stokes, a Negro who ran
as an Independent. Pittsburghs
Democratic Mayor Joseph M.Barr
was easily elected to a second term
over Republican challenger Vin Vincent
cent Vincent S. Rovitto.
Sen. Thruston B. Morton, R-Ky.,
Chairman of the Senate Repub Republican
lican Republican Campaign Committee and
former Chairman of the GOP Nat National
ional National Committee, predicted that
Lindsays terrific victory will
put new heart into Republicans
everywhere. He said it would
point the way to further GOP
gains in great urban centers of

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He declined to speculate about
Lindsays political future, bey O M|
saying that his victory puts jZj
in a very much more dominant
position in the party.
Oregons Gov. Mark Hatfield
himself one of the Republic^
Partys bright young hopefuls, said
that Lindsays victory wasthe
best thing that has happened to the
GOP since 1952.
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Burns: Defeat Wont Hurt 66 Race

Haydon Burns said today the sting stinging
ing stinging defeat given his S3OO million
road bond program by Florida
voters wont affect his plans to
seek reelection next year and
it wont affect the outcome of that
The obviously dissappointed
Burns, who had banked some of
his political prestige on the Road
Bond effort although he tried to
soft-peddle this at an early morn morning
ing morning news conference, conceded that
the defeat might mislead some
people to get into the 1966 race.
But he maintained it was lies
that defeated the bond program rat rather
her rather than opposition to Haydon
He scoffed at speculation the out outcome
come outcome of Tuesdays balloting would
encourage oppostion for three men
he has named to the state cabinet
next year, who must run in 1966.
But he expressed great con concern
cern concern about the possible effect
of defeat of the bonds for a four fourlaning
laning fourlaning program on major highways
to the Disneyland attraction slated
for the Orlando area, saying high highways
ways highways was a prime consideration in
selection of Florida for the multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar attraction.
He also said the rejection of
the program to borrow the money
for the road improvements and
pay for them over a 20-year period
has not caused him to change his
no new tax stand, adding that
he still feels education is the

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only field that could make him
recommend a tax increase based
on present outlook.
The governor said the one bright
spot in Tuesdays balloting was
the voters* approval of the four
other amendments, all of which he
recommended but to which he made
no campaign.
Burns said he did not feel the
rejection of the road bonds was
personal because he did not throw
his campaign forces into the road
bond program.
But if he had it to do over again,
he would use the Burns Blitzers
and his whole grass roots campaign
organization, he said.
He said he had personally felt
and it was my error that turn turnover
over turnover the campaign to a committee
of former road board members
would be more impressive to the
Burns met with the press in his
Cabinet room. Wearing a dark
suit and a somber expression, he
said there was no use pretending
he was not disappointed.
He said he did not feel the vote
indicated the people want to fin finance
ance finance road improvements by paying
a higher gasoline tax.
I believe the people are opposed
to any new taxes and certainly I
will not advocate any. The peo people
ple people are taxed to the breaking point
He explained later this related
to roads and did not mean he was
backing down on considering new
tax sources to support education.
Burns had campaigned hard for
passage of the bond program him himself,
self, himself, however, and thrown all the
power of his administration behind
Scott Kelly of Lakeland, Miami
Mayor Robert King High, both
losers to Burns in 1964 and both
due to run against him again, are
sure to try to turn the bond de defeat
feat defeat into a public censure of the
Burns administration.
The latest totals of the Florida
Election Service combining the
vote counting of UPI and the AP,
showed that with all but a handful
of the states 2,496 precincts re reported
ported reported the vote was 275,016 for the
bond program and 424,434 against

See Whats ew
The Browse Shop
A MOVABLE FEAST Ernest Hemingway
THE LOST CITIES Leonard Cottrell
KANDINSKY Will Grohmann
TRIPOLO Antonio Morassi
Cawpes Shop & Bookstore

The big counties led the attack
on the bond program proposal.
1* our other p. upo&als ou me scaie
ballot were approved. Three pass passed
ed passed easily but the fourth, taxing
mobile homes as motor vehicles
instead of property subject to ad
valorem taxes, passed by a slim
The vote on the latter was 344,
233 for and 326,929 against.
The other amendments which
passed were those: providing a
fourth district court of appeals in
Central Florida 408,938 to 184,755;
authorizing the Legislature to pro provide
vide provide one additional county judge for
Lake County, 373,115 to 187,106,
and allowing the Palm Beach
County Circuit Court clerk to serve
also as clerk of the County Crim Criminal
inal Criminal Court of Records, 387,117
to 155,209.
The mobile homes tax amend amendment
ment amendment drew almost as much inter interest
est interest as the road bond issue. The
voter turnout, however, was light
across the state. Just over one onequarter
quarter onequarter of the 2.5 million regist registered
ered registered voters in Florida went to the
The bond program, proposed
by Burns to the 1965 Legislature
and passed by an impressive three threefourths
fourths threefourths vote in both houses, would
have provided S3OO million for
four-laning 1,241 miles of primary
roads in Florida during the next
four years. The state would have
paid back the S3OO million plus
sll2 million in interest over the
next 20 years with gasoline tax
Burns campaigned on the need
for safer highways, better roads
for tourists, and the urgency of
meeting increased road require requirements.
ments. requirements. Opponents called the pro program
gram program wasteful and unnecessary and
a boondoggle motivated by Burns
1966 political aspirations.
These individuals who were
responsible for falsely misleading
the voters are guilty of rendering
the state a great disservice,
Burns said in a statement Issued
from the governors mansion.
He added: If these same peo people
ple people were trying to further their
own gubernatorial chances, it
would be well for them to remem remember
ber remember no one ever has been elected

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to lead any state backwards.
Said Sen. John McCarty of Fort
Pierce, who led a small group of
legislators in a fight against the
bond program: We feel this
is definitely a vote of no con confidence
fidence confidence in the present administra
tion. We took the facts to the
people and they made their wills
Os the big counties, Dade, with

Duval Voters Say: Well Pay
Costs Os Better Education
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) The taxpayers of Duval County gave their
schools an extra mill Tuesday and at the same time helped put the
high school football teams back on the field.
Freeholders okayed a full, 10 mill levy for schools and eased the
county officials' fears of a deepening of their financial woes. Approval
of the 10 instead of nine mills also prompted the executive council of
the Duval Teachers to drop its ban on extracurricular activities.
The ban was one of several sanctions voted by the DTA as a result
of a tentative school budget cut voted by the County Budget Commission.
The millage adoption means, among other things, the teachers will
return to supervising lunchrooms, and football practice and games
will be resumed.
In Tuesday's vote, 23,705 voters approved the 10-mlll levy; 13,523
voted for no mills, and the remaining 8,287 were spread between zero
and 10.
George Linvllle, chairman of the Citizen's School Action Committee,
said after the returns were complete:
"I believe this will tell the budget commission that the people have
issued a mandate that they are willing to pay for education."
The 10 mills, however, will not affect the current budget but will
go on budgets for the following two years.
There still remains to be solved the problem of the proposed budget.
It will be the subject of a public hearing Nov. 19. The School Board has
submitted what it called "a mlni-

mum request for $50.7 million.
The Budget Commission, however,
voted to tentatively reduce that fi figure
gure figure by $7.6 million.
The result was angry protests
by the School Board, teachers and
ihe countys 15 high schools
are currently disaccredlted by the
Southern Association of Schools
and Colleges, primarily for in inadequate
adequate inadequate financing.

Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator, ]

roughly a fifth of the state voters,
delivered the biggest vote against
the bond program. Others which
turned It down Included Broward,
DuvalBurns' home county, Es Escambia,
cambia, Escambia, Hillsborough, Palm
Beach, Pinellas and Sarasota.
Bay, Brevard and Orange
counties were the major large
counties which supported the pro program.
gram. program.

The Florida Alligator Is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3


Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

question mark
During the last few weeks The Alligator has given
prime editorial space to the budgetary problem facing
this University.
It was our opinion that the issue was of such sig significance
nificance significance that it warranted a complete discussion of
the issue. We are not out to defeat Haydon Burns as
the next Governor of Florida. We are not trying to
belittle the programs which the Governor has pre presented
sented presented which are basically sound.
We remain, however, in a state of suspended
confusion about the motivation of Haydon Burns in
the budgetary issue. We cannot help but wonder as
to the rationality of the decisions made by the
Budget Commission (which is controlled by Haydon
Burns) in regard to this University.
We wonder if Haydon Burns is concerned about
the University or about his political future. Why
would a person in Haydon Burns' position make such
a foolish move? Could it be that the political at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere surrounding Tallahassee demands that this
University be controlled, by political elements?
The concept of a university remaining academi academically
cally academically free from pressures exerted from outside
sources is not new. It stems from the European
system which guarantees the academic freedom of
its professors and students.
The budgetary interference closely parallels, if
not imitates, the abuse of academic freedom.
While we remain confused, the politicos in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee are working with utmost energy to keep the
issue hidden.
The political structure of this state as well as this
nation demands that its citizens accept and fulfill
certain responsibilities placed upon them by mem membership
bership membership in society. Consequently, those citizens
must be informed and aware of the actions which
their leaders take. Thus the responsibility of in informing
forming informing that public falls on the press.
Our role in this issue has been to inform, to
comment, to plead, and often to persuade citizens
and government officials to look at this issue with
an open mind, to look at the idealistic nature of a
free institution and hot to belittle the very serious
nature of the problem at hand.
Haydon Burns would like to forget this issue.
He would like to bury it under more important
problems such as roads. His political mind can
see not further than political expediency.
Haydon Burns is a man with a unique talent. He
possesses a capacity which few men have the
ability to lead. His talent fails, however, in his
ability to reason out the good from the bad, the
necessary from the expedient, the right from that
which appears to be right.
Will Haydon Burns mature into a far seeing
leader? Or will he remain the victim of political
factions to which he owes his office?
It takes courage to lead. We doubt that Haydon
Burns possesses that necessary and essential quality.
an appeal
The campus division of Gainesville's United Fund
Drive ends Friday and we're about $1,400 short
of our $28,000 goal.
Hard-working campus chairman Col. William Boaz
and his staff decided Wednesday to open the drive to
students in hopes of pushing past the goal.
Col. Boaz logically points out itll take only one
thin dime from each student to push the campus drive
over the goal.
"It is increasingly apparent," Boaz says, "that
ultimate success of the University effort rests with
the students."
Why not wander over to the student bank at the
Student Service Center (Hub) sometime today or
tomorrow and drop your dime or more into
the box? You won't find a more worthy charity than
the United Fund.
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Bruce Dudley executive editor
Ralph Knudsen cartoonist
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley.
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Collins.
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears..
Susan Froemke
Sharon Robinson Norma Bell Steven Brown
Linda Rabinowitz Dick Dennis Kathie Keim
Howard Rosenblatt Jim Bailey Jane Solomon
Jeff Denkewalter Arlene Caplan Justine Hartman

Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
I Jj
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"H-A-Y-D-O-N B-U-R-N-5..."
/|A ur traffic controls today have conditioned most people to the
\li/ symbolism of green for GO and red for STOP. We respond
eagerly to the green and react quickly even if reluctantly to the red.
It is only when the light is amber that we hesitate. Caution is much
more difficult to exercise than a response to a positive direction of or go.
And yet the signals in life seem to be forever amber. We frequently
have choices that permit us to make our own decisions, and to base
them on our past experiences, our wisdom and our emotions. We must
learn how to make judgments wisely when the choice is ours and we
must learn how to accept and be responsive to the red and green
decisions that are made for us.
This principle can be applied to almost every daily circumstance.
Professors tell students what assignments are to be accomplished
and what not to do in preparing them. The light is forever amber with
respect to the quality of the students work and the thoroughness with
which he does it. The Catalogue of the University clearly states the
curricula students may follow, but also the prerequisites and governing
regulations. The Student Handbook tells much about the services and
opportunities offered students, but explains the rules of conduct which
are to be followed. With all these green and red directions there are
always the amber situations in which the student uses his own judgment.
For all students seeking to become educated and proficient there
are open and shut doors of opportunity and denial and then there are
doors that are unlatched or ajar waiting for those who are curious,
capable and courageous to open them. Even in the matter of courtship,
girls sometimes give boys the green light, and at other times the
signal is clearly to stop. Much of the time the boy sees the sign as
forever amber and he must be most cautious in his aggressiveness
and must make decisions on the basis of moral values and respect
for decency rather than upon selfish and momentary desire.
Perhaps you say this column has "nothing for students." To be sure
it makes no reference to any one problem on campus. But its purpose
today is clearly this: make the best of the opportunities that are
provided here at the University for you. Do not resent the rules and
the closed routes that stop you from doing entirely as you please.
And, above all, while the signals are flashing amber proceed with
caution, respecting the rights of others and acting responsibly.
Due to the need for a sounding board in which students and members
.of the faculty may present lengthy discussions of issues, the editors
of The Alligator wish to introduce a new format for the editorial page.
Speaking out, the title of the new feature, will be an opportunity for
those who wish to present ideas on any subject. Those who wish to
have an article published under this new feature may do so by sendii*
It to The Editor, c/o The Florida Alligator.
i Editor

Florida Politics
by Mike Garcia
Ijt es, it really happened. The best laid plans of
mice and men (and contractors and politicians
and asphalt merchants and Nassau bankers) did go
Governor Burns' S3OO-million road bond program
went down the pipe Tuesday, and along with it went
much respect for the Burns administration. This
respect, born of fear of his giant organization,
has now turned to contempt.
HAYDON BURNS broke the No. 1 rule of politics:
he tried to fool all of the people all of the time. On
Tuesday the people spoke, and like it or not Mr.
Burns was forced to listen.
One would think that lessons in buying elections
would have been learned after Fred O. (Bud) Dickin Dickinsons
sons Dickinsons defeat in 19G4. It is obvious someone neglected!
his studies.
With the defeat of the road bond amendment thd
whole structure of the states politics has changed!
Burns was counting on the passage of the road bonJ
issue for three main reasons, politically speaking
The passage of the S3OO-million amendment
would have served as a psychological bulwark again*
the threat of substantial opposition for the governors
ship in 1966. In effect, he hoped that passage of sue!
a bill would demonstrate his power over the peop*
of the state and discourage his opponents and tt*
dissenting voters from defying him in the May prfl
A favorable acceptance of his bill would haH
brought back to the fold those faithful who haj9
strayed from his camp. In reality he was goingfl
try to bluff back together an organization whffl
he never really had.
Popular approval of his bill would have put h||
in very good shape financially in the form of generowi
contributions from very pleased road contract<||j||
These three ifs were very important to.iH
His political future rested on the acceptance Os
this amendment. This program was going to Oflitr
sorely needed patronage jobs for the faithful
who it was rumored were becoming restless. Rest Restless,
less, Restless, yes, in the direction of Scott Kelly.
It has been reported that popularity of the Scott
Kelly Go Team has mysteriously doubled over
night. The rats are leaving the sinking ship. Howejf|j||
it is also reported that Mr. Kelly is closely screed
ing out the real rats. ||
The defeat of the amendment has prompted much!
political shifting among the politicos around thui
Robert King High, John McCarty and Ed Price arij
expected to enter the race. None of them, howeverjl
have the money or the extensive organization avail!!
able to Kelly.
MAYOR HIGH realizes that his popularity inSoutlfl
Florida will have to be shared with McCarty. Thla|l
division of the big South Florida vote will spell defeat
for both candidates.
Sen. Price is also lost in the woods of
organization and vote-splitting.
As evidenced by the increasingly rapid growth ofl
his organization, Scott Kelly is the No. 1 contender!
for the governorship. It would not be surprising toj
see Kelly in the runoff with the full support of all|
the candidates defeated in the primary: Hlgh,|
McCarty and Price.
It would not be surprising, also, to see Kelly sitting]
in the Governors chair next November.
It is very clear to all that the defeat of the road]
bond issue has dealt a serious blow to the Burns
WITH NO BOND issue there will be no money; with
no money there will be no jobs for the faithful; with
no jobs for the faithful there will be no campaign
contributions; with no campaign contributions there
will be no votes; and with no votes there will be no
The price to be paid for trying to fool the public
is grave. The voters of Florida are becoming ever
more conscious of their responsibility for good
government. No longer can petty demogogues en engaging
gaging engaging in political buffoonery hoodwink the people
of this state.
Too long have Floridians paid the prices for their
lackadasical attitude toward pork barrel propaganda.
THE CRUEL FACTS have come to light. High
schools are becoming disaccredited, universities are
lacking funds, the future leaders of this state are
being sacrificed in favor of the personal bank ac accounts
counts accounts of a few greedy men.
But now the people have spoken, the die has been
cast, and a new Florida is emerging. A Florida
released from the chains of political manipulations
to take its rightful place among the leading states
of our Nation.
The King Is Dead, Long Live The King.

boo! mr.Richer
This is in regard to the article by Mr. Ed Richer, entitled Draft,"
which appeared in the Nov. 1 edition of The Alligator.
First, I would like to pose a question to Mr. Richer. If he believes so
strongly that the only good, or even the best good that one can do for
his country is to serve in one of the armed services, why is he not
enlisted himself? What is Mr, Richer doing for his country?
I fail to see where undermining an educational system which makes
it possible for the United States to compete with, and lead other
countries in the struggle for supremacy, is benefiting our country.
America holds the position she does today because she believes in
education and enlightenment for all her citizens. Os course, there will
always be those who will lack the ambition and drive to avail them themselves
selves themselves of these opportunities.
It is possible sor r _any married" shoe clerk and hard working
honest youngster of the country to be enrolled in an institution of
higher education, providing he has the mental capability. And if one
lacks the mental potential for a college education, will we be able to
grant him this by drafting the more intellectually capable young man?
I agree with Mr. Richer that some college students are flattered
by worklessness, money and parental indulgence," but to say these
circumstances were characteristic of all college students would be like
saying all shoe clerks are potential Einsteins.
Can Mr. Richer close his eyes to the reality of Flavets, or to the
single students who work, sometimes 40 hours a week or more, to
put themselves through school? Mr. Richer, this is reality! It is very
real to the married couple who find themselves with $4 to live on for
three weeks, to the students wife who is often working to put her
husband through school and trying to be a good wife and mother at the
same time, to the student husband who has little or no time for his
wife and family, and to the single student who is working for his
education and finds life a very real existence of all work and no
In truth, Mr. Richer, to these students who are working and sweating
for a better future for themselves and for their country, the peaceful
existence of the happy shoe clerk or working youngster seems to be a
happier, but easier, way out.
As for me, I am glad that America has students students who are
willing and eager to work for a better future for themselves, their
country and the world, and I only wish that the population at large did
indeed know the American college student for what he really is.
Mrs. K. B. Cook, Jr.
| hard times
We of Buckman E represent the potential wealth of the nation
(doctors, lawyers, accountants, etc.) and we have been greatly ignored.
For instance:
1) Buckman E hasnt been represented in an area council for
three years.
2) Buckman E hasnt sponsored or been invited to any socials
for years.
3) Es" telephone has cobwebs on it.
Former residents of E" might have been anti-social, but we sure
as the hell aint." Our age plus our graduate studies invariably make
us intellectually and socially desirable to women in search of stimula stimulating
ting stimulating companionship.
Women at U. of F. fail to realize there is more intellectual lust in
E than in all the state of Florida. If all this free energy could be
harnessed it would light Gainesville for a month (a conservative es estimate)!
timate)! estimate)!
E" 2-9391
P. S.: Too many people live in Buckman E for us all to sign our
names, so we send this letter as a corporate entity.

no thanks, mom

Student Government is not our
(the student body's) mother. It is
not its jurisdiction to tell us what
we may or may not read, be it:
Communist, Fascist, religious,
obscene, or Just Jack and Jill.
Freedom of the Press" is a
'Basic Freedom.* Our basic free freedoms
doms freedoms are the foundation of which
our country was built. Denying one
of these basic freedoms takes a
stone out of the foundation. No SG
or college administration has the
right to take them from me!
If you are so weak willed that
It's (the Charlatan) mere near nearness
ness nearness would tempt the foulness
within me (you)," then tor your
own sake, do not venture to near
a bar.
It is true the Charlatan" can

be purchased easily off-campus but
it could be purchased more easily
on campus, I am not grateful for
the service (?) SG provides for me
and I believe that the Charlatan"
should be allowed to be sold on
You have every right to your
judgement, but neither you, SG,
nor the administration has the right
to judge for me. Filth is in the
mind of the beholder!
Lastly, I certainly hope you read
the rag (?) before condemning it to
its death, but since you couldnt
have purchased it yourself for
you surely would have died of
shame whose copy did you
snicker over your roommates
or your boyfriends?
Decently yours,
Donald Isabell, 2UC

the draft
From recent reactions, it seems
that those who express dissent
with regard to the draft are in
some cases terribly misunder misunderstood.
stood. misunderstood. Submission to the draft
has come to mean support of or
actual participation in the war in
Viet Nam, while dismay with the
draft has come to represent total
disagreement with everything
going on there. It is not this
Terrorist aggression and the
despicable atrocities are being
committed by the Viet Cong. Re Repelling
pelling Repelling this must fall to the lot of
those who have the courage (or
whatever it is) to kill the ag aggressors
gressors aggressors when they have to. The
rest of us though, who cannot
support the killing that this uni unilateral
lateral unilateral war effort must necessar necessarily
ily necessarily involve, still have a duty"
of sorts. That is, to our con conscience,
science, conscience, and it can find its place
in the context of duty to country
What I am saying is that we can
serve in a medical corps or aboard
a hospital ship after demanding that
we not be trained in the use of
weapons (Selective Service allows
this) and will therefore not be re required
quired required to act with malice toward
some other man, whoever he is.
Surely this much is to be ex expected.
pected. expected. No man who declares that
his conscience would be outraged
if he had to kill a man, can idly
stand by and see men carve each
other up. He is bound to make an
effort to comfort and save the lives
of those he can. In this case they
will be his own countrymen, but that
is not why they are worth saving;
rather, it is because they are hu human
man human beings.
It seems, therefore, that there
is a place for all to serve with
honor. For those who still dissent,
Randall Jewett, 2UC

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
Shoe Repair Shop!
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I FR 6-0315 I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I
| FR 6-5211 |

Zimmerman, too

Re: Mr. Zimmerman(B2967)s
reference of Trash" to Dean
Hales column.
Mr. Zimmerman, anyone who
lives in a glass house should not
throw stones."
Im probably misquoting,but you
get the message. You have taken
upon your ignorant self to correct
the English usage of a man who
holds a Ph.D. This does not afford
Dean Hale knowledge over all
" things in the world, but it certainly
affords him the position to know a
bit more than you do, and Im
positive that YOU have been cor corrected
rected corrected as to your English mis misusage.
usage. misusage.
Normas ok
After reading Norma Bells
coverage of the debate on Viet
Nam (Packed House Hears
Debate) in Fridays Alligator,
it occurred to me that she had
presented all of the ideas of
Mr. Spanier, but completely
failed to mention those of Mr.
Jones. This led a poor clod
like me to believe that there
was only one side to the issue
worth hearing about, Spaniers
and Normas. But today my
neighbor told me that there
were TWO sides to every is issue,
sue, issue, and it started me think thinking.
ing. thinking. If this guy is right, then
Norma ought to be sent back
to the society page. Because
thats klnda what reporting is
all about. No?
Leon Campbell, 7AS
Editors Note: Yes. It was
not Normas fault. Another
part of the story which con contained
tained contained Jones* statements was
inadvertently omitted.
| Pep Rally Tonights
g University Auditorium g
8:30 p.m.
Support the Gators
Our CrturMit
Shmf 1% A
\Avtukl & O t Dtliticits
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

You accuse Dean Hale of failing
to communicate because he says
nothing to you or anyone else,
but yet you imply that some peo people
ple people believe all that tripe. If
this is so, then logically Dean
Hales column is saying some something
thing something (communicating) to some
Even if our society is very sick,
people like Dean Hale, who, by
their knowledge, are trying to
nurse it back to its feet, deserve
our respect. And also, Mr. Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, they are doing it with
their hard work and constructive
criticism, while you and your kind
have only pickets and destructive
criticism, which in the long run
contribute nothing but sore feet,
sore throats, and maybe a black
eye or two.
I dont know why Mr. Richers
column was dismissed from The
Alligator, and I dont really care.
Ill agree with you insofar as
saying that his column provoked
conversation (i.e. communication).
Here we diverge.
Mr. Richer wrote his column in
such away as to bewilder many
people with his subject matter and
point of view. And the only con conversation
versation conversation he provoked, and the only
one I ever heard, was over his
bias, his bitterness toward a so society
ciety society of which he was a part, and
a society which he obviously wants
to rejoin, or else he would have
gone elsewhere in search for an another
other another job.
In closing, Mr. Zimmerman,be Zimmerman,before
fore Zimmerman,before you criticize other people,
make sure you do it when you have
some valid point of view, not a
mere grammatical correction,
over which you really have no
And also, Mr. Zimmerman, and
those of you who resent authority,
you should show respect towards
positions of authority, like Dean
Hales, even if Just for the sake
of having such authority to criti criticize
cize criticize when your ivory tower is
shaken a bit.
Joseph A. Mota, 3AS
309 Thomas H, Murphree Area
(In case you want to picket me)
at odvartitad
nationally by PIPER
Here's your opportunity to fly,
handle the controls yourself, see
how easy and simple it is. For a
limited time, were offering a special
introductory flight lesson with an
experienced, government-rated in instructor
structor instructor for just $5. (Onlv one spe special
cial special lesson per person.) Safe, modem
Piper airplanes.
C assets
Gainesville Munlcpal Airport

Page 5

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

Page 6


VW. SBSO or offer. See at 232-D,
Flavet HI, or call 376-0119 after
3 p.m. (G-42-ts-c).
1958 ANGLIA. Top notch condition.
Ideal for travel to and from class.
$175. Call FR 8-3059. (G-42-ts-c).
1958 MG A. Wire wheels, tonneau
cover, top, tires, windows, batter batteries
ies batteries are new. Dark grey. $675. Call
Jean-Francois, 2-4028 evenings.
1963 CHEVY H, 6, standard trans transmission,
mission, transmission, heater. Excellent shape.
$925. FR 6-8806 after 6 and
weekends. (G-42-ts-c).
1960 CORVETTE. Exceptionally
fine condition. You must see this
beauty to appreciate. Its loaded
with extras. Call Bob, 378-3714.
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
8-1930. (G-34-ts-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMP ALA 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),
sacrifice classic MG-TD, in great
condition, for $495. Call John at
2-3823. after 6 p.m. (G-42-st-c).
1960 VW, sunroof, AM/FM radio
and heater. New w.s.w. Excellent
condition. S7BO. 249-U, Flavet HI,
6-1892. (G-38-3t-c).
fcflH feokdWARD. Just over overhauled.
hauled. overhauled. Slight modifications in
body and engine, new paint, AM-SW
radio. 2 new oversize tires. Call
Rick, rm. 418. 372-9168 after 9:00
p.m. (G-44-3t-c).
1960 PORSCHE, 1600 S, AM/FM.
Blanpunkt radio. Good condition.
475-5270 (local exchange). (G (G---44-st-c).
--44-st-c). (G---44-st-c).
1960 SUNBEAM RAPIER: Conver Convertible.
tible. Convertible. Cream with red trim, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. First S3OO. 372-
5700 after 5:00. (G-44-2t-c).
1957 AUSTIN HEALY, 105. Dirt
cheap. Best offer. Mechanically
sound. Call George Redman, ATO
House. (G-44-st-c).
1965 GTO PONTIAC, 4 on the floor,
console, power steering, radio-
Verba-Phonic. Positive tract.
Other extras. 7 mon. old. 13,000
miles. List price new $3,645. selling
ing pirce $2,645. Call 372-4753.
1:20-3:20-5:15-7:15-9:20 1

real estate
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).
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).
LOST: Key chain and keys with
dog tag and small license tag. If
found please contact: Charlie
Cromer, 1432 W. Univ. Ave. Call
372-6938. (L-44-lt-p).
LOST: German Shepard puppy,
4 months old, lost in vicinity of
Fraternity Row approx. 1 week ago.
Identifiable by red collar with
silver beads. Reward. Call 372-
9284 or contact Pi Kappa Phi house.
LOST: Two text books. Would
appreciate the present proprietor
via coin laundry in Carolyn Plaza
to return plethora of notes con contained
tained contained therein, esp. in Russian text.
Place in plain envelope in Lost &
Found addressed to M. Ghandi.
REWARD. Lost contact lens con container.
tainer. container. Call 378-3525. Contact
Gerald Brody. (L-42-3t-c).
LOST: Brown wallet, invaluable
sundry IDs and credit cards. Also
lost, EH 496 paper literate but
illegible on notebook. Return
either or both to: Bruce Stone,
142 Fletcher, 372-9326. (L-43-
NCOC coming soon!!
What can it do for you?
TO DI-RITE and the Women: Come
down off the celing and bring the
trumpets. SHAMKZ. (J-44-lt-p).

Box Office Open 1:45
2:05 4:40 7:00 -9:15
AT LEAST lif* M9oha
Gill. TK# N*w Yorkir
v ulory of m mm i wfco plop* the lore
game for lmn...amtl tlfiicoi era too late

wanted |
2 NON-STUDENT tickets for Geor Georgia
gia Georgia game. Call Lee Ann at FR
6-4521. If not there, please leave
message. (C-43-2t-c).
RIDERS TO FSU Homecoming.
$2.00 both ways; leave Friday,
return Sun. Interested? Call 378-
4584. (C-44-lt-p).
1 OR 2 MEN to share in large
furnished apartment. 3505 NW 17
St. Call 378-1140. (C-44-2t-c).
COPIES OF THE Friday, Septem September
ber September 10 edition of The Alligator.
Well pay. Bring to Rm. 9, Florida
Union, between 8-5. (C-40-tf-nc).
NE. S4O. monthly. Utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5:00.
GO TO The Alligator office,
young man, Gorace Heeley said,
and learn how to be a wire editor.
Gene Nail, bearded, pipe-smoking
Alligator wire editor, wants some
ambitious, eager young person who
is willing to learn something about
newspapers. No experience is nec necessary.
essary. necessary. Really. Come on down to
Florida Union basement, about 18
paces from the pool room, and see
Gene. Hell instruct in wire editing,
headline writing and layout. And if
you really want to know, hell teach
you the art of pipe-smoking. Get
with it, and heed Gorace Heeleys
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).
ANNOUNCING opening of Horse
Haven Riding School. Instruction
in beginners- Hunters- Jumpers
classes. Horses pastured. Rt. 26
west of Gainesville. Call 376-0367
or 6-3494. (M-40-3t-c).
ANNOUNCING Judy Ledbetter.
Chicago stylist, now on the staff
at Rames. November free hair haircut
cut haircut with each shampoo and set.
Call 2-5549. (M-3t-42-c).
HOLIDAY Coiffures by Rames
Hair Stylists. 319 W. University
Ave. Phone 2-5549. Six qualified
operators to serve you. (M-42-

for sale
WEST-BEND, 55 cup coffee Per Percolator.
colator. Percolator. Never used. Still packed
in original box. Cost $36. Sell for
$29. Phone 376-9219, Mrs. Penn.
1965 YAMAHA, WDS3-C. 250 cc.
Big Bear Scrambler. Candy apple
red and white. Excellent condition.
2,800 miles. Assume payments.
462-1861 between 5-8 p.m. (A (A---44-2t-c).
--44-2t-c). (A---44-2t-c).
availabe in Triangle Flying Club.
Buy a part of 2 modern airplanes
and learn to fly at worlds lowest
cost. Call Bill Burwell at 2-3563.
NEW HONDA. Won in a contest.
50 cc. Electric starter, fully 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-
CAMPUS WARDROBE sports sportswear
wear sportswear and cocktail dresses, also
accessories. Size 8-12. Over 80
articles. Excellent condition.
Brand names include Susan
Thomas & Evan Picone. Call 376-
5616. (A-42-ts-c).
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc. Electric
starter, plus other accessories.
Will sell for $275 or best offer.
372-6450. (A-42-3t-c).
UNDERWOOD portable typewriter.
With carrying case. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 376-8772 after 4. (A-42-
All Musical Merchandise Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Specials NOW 10-20-30%
Discount to University Students.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
St. (A-42-st-c).
HONDA 450. Black, mint condition,
electric starter, turn signals, 1000
miles. $975. Also S9O-mint, 100
miles, $350. Call 372-1271. (A (A---43-3t-p).
--43-3t-p). (A---43-3t-p).
MOTEL ROOMS, 4 on Jacksonville
Beach for Fla-Georgia game. Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday night. Call Tom
Pollard, FR 8-4890 or 2-9427.
r q__
/ find our /
/ more about
I marital problems I
I /
/ k.
/ /|\
1:00 3:04 5:08

...with a special VjYl ITT tdr
emphasis on figures! ttVUI \fl

for rent
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart
ment. Apply Off-Campus housiJ
or call 378-3048, till l 0 a .m. 1
after 3 p.m. (B-44-st-c).
NEW, LOVELY 2 bedroom cottaee
on Lake Geneva. Air conditionim
car pool. SBS. per month. Call
5-2981. (B-42-st-c).
2 Color SuspenseThr?Hers
ifw|. mMmM'iKMumv
MAXvnnSM *
MEMM .5,
ft. &rr- ,_i

Vet Services Set

The UF has planned a short
Veterans* Day ceremony Nov. 11,
beginning with a one-round salute
from the Scabbard and Blade can-
For Your
e Use A A* I
locked-in r
Deodorant. .W'jT,
All your shirts or a troatnd with
this patuntud 9 anti-botfurial agont
as a safeguard against odor, staph,
other infectious bacteria,
.. .. AU DAY LONG!
Hi Neufmt cleaners
0 313 NW 13th St.

* \ ' a
The Volkswagen Fastback Sedan.
It will not
the bug.
-\ | |
m w J|
i % s #t
% W #
%..;# iL#
. V r^Bs^H|Re^

non in front of the University
Auditorium at 11 a.m.
The cannon firing will be echoed
through the Century Towers public
address system, followed by the
playing of taps and a minute of
University President J. Wayne
Reitz invited the student body,
staff and faculty to participate
as a gesture of gratitude to
those for whom this day is dedi dedicated.
cated. dedicated.
OAKLAND, Calif. (UPI) Rich Richard
ard Richard Merle Hartman, 28. an itiner itinerant
ant itinerant construction worker who
apparently doesnt favor small
sports cars, pleaded guilty Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to stealing a 14-ton road
grader and driving it 500 miles
from nearby Danville to Hunting Huntington
ton Huntington Beach.
Deputy District Attorney Donald
Whyte said Hartman stole a trac tracter-loader
ter-loader tracter-loader from the same con construction
struction construction project Sept. 29, 1964.

EM****: '> ,* e ?sai^JBBEWHWMB

DG ANCHOR: stolen,

Delta Gamma Anchor
Has A Storied Past

Alligator Staff Writer
Practically all students have
heard about the SAE lions es escapades,
capades, escapades, but few know that the
Delta Gamma anchor has just as
storied a past.
Standing nobly at the corner of
13th and 8 streets, the DG anchor
has been painted, spirited away
and generally molested.
According to Mrs. John Patter Patterson,
son, Patterson, the anchor was a gift to her
neophyte class in 1955 from a
shipper in Jacksonville. It was
taken from an old merchant mar marine
ine marine ship which was no longer in
use and the neophytes surprised
the sisters by having it Installed
during the night in the front of
the DG House.
Since its installation it has been
stolen and recovered a number
of times. It was most recently
stolen in 1961 by the Tau Epsilon
Phi Fraternity chapter from
Tampa. The TEPS succeded in
getting the anchor to Tampa, but
not before it had broken the axle
of their truck. As the story goes,

UT Professor Speaks Today

Dr. John Knox, professor of sociology at the University of Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, will speak at the UF today on Social Bases of Industrialization
in Latin America.
His talk at 8 p.m. in Johnson Lounge of the Florida Union is open
to the public and is sponsored by Alpha Kapp Delta, sociology honor
society. Dr. John Saunders, director of the University of Floridas
Latin American Language and Area Studies Program, will be moder moderator.
ator. moderator.

Food Service Os The Month

The Department oi Dietary Ser Services
vices Services in the University of Floridas
Hospital and denies has been
selected by the national publi publication,
cation, publication, Modern Hospital, as the
Food Service of the Month for
October, 1965.
R. M. Cunningham Jr., publisher
and editor of the magazine, said
the award carries a certificate
citing selection of the University
Hospital Dietary Services on the
basis of excellence of food ser served
ved served to patients; efficiency of oper operation;
ation; operation; functional planning of work
areas and equipment, and concern
with improving patient service.
Modern Hospital carries a
complete account of the Hospitals
dietary system in its current issue
in an article by John Fellers,
director of Deitary Services. The
four-page article with illustrations
is entitled This System Was De Designed
signed Designed for Computers.
The Hospital dietary service
prepares and serves 2,600 meals
per day on a selective cycle basis.
Fellers began organizing the sys system
tem system when he came as dietary
services director before the Hos Hospital
pital Hospital opened. Only last month

Tfcoroday, Nov. 4, IMS, Ho PlorMo AUrM.

the TEPS refused to return the
anchor until the DGs agreed to
have a social with them. Finally,
TEP pledges from Florida went
to Tampa and recovered the an anchor.
chor. anchor. Since then it has been
securely cemented, but it still
carries a large chip in memory
of the incident.
The anchor has been painted red,
purple, green and orange by frat fraternities
ernities fraternities including the Phi Delta
Theta's, the Theta Chis and the
Kappa Alpha's. It was even candy
striped by the Sigma Phi Epsilons
last year. Unfortunately the candy
stripes were laid on a base of
purple painted on the anchor
earlier by some other unknown
One night in 1963, it was painted
four different colors by four dif different
ferent different fraternities. The result
was a delightful combination of
an indescribable shade.
Through it all the anchor has
held up well. And now, sitting
quietly in its cement block, the
anchor can be called a legend in
its own time.

the system gaiifeu national atten attention
tion attention again with a report to the
American Hospital Association of
Its move Into menu planning by
Two Promotions
Are Announced
i wo personnel promotions in the
UF's Board of Examiners have
been announced by Dr. John V.
McQuitty, University examiner.
Frank H. Ridenour Jr. was
named Interim associate Univer University
sity University examiner, replacing Vernon
Voyles who recently became dir*
ector of records and registration
in the University registrar's of office.
fice. office.
Also, E. William Hoppe was
appointed interim assistant Univ University
ersity University examiner to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy created by Ridenour's pro promotion.
motion. promotion. He is in charge of all
on-campus testing activities Os tbs
Board, which primarily Involves
the administration of progress
tests and comprehensive examin-

Page 7

I, The Florida A1 igator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

Page 8

Viet Blood Drive Launched By SG

Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Student Government voiced strong support for
the United States policy in Viet Nam yesterday when SG
President Bruce Culpepper announced a UF blood drive
to U. S. soldiers in Viet Nam.
Project 1966, a blood drive designed to get at least
1966 pints of blood from UF students, has already
received statewide publicity and Culpepper plans to ask
other colleges across the United States to join with the
UF in support of American policy.
We feel the majority of the students support Americas
position in Viet Nam. There is a need to show this
strength and this support which has been questioned by
small, dissident, but vociferous groups,Culpepper said.
Delta Sigma Phi fraternity started the initial program
of symbolically giving blood for the United States.
We decided to adopt this as a project for our univer university.
sity. university. We want to show the nation and the world that the
vast majority of UF students are 100 per cent behind

Fund Goal $1,475 Away
With Deadline Tomorrow

Only $1,475 is needed to reach
the campus goal of $28,000 in the
United Fund Drive after the First
extra day of the drive.
The drive extended with a call
for dimes from the student body
yesterday with the goal nearly

c m vm
c a 1 e- n. d a r

CIRCLE K MEETING: 7 p.m. today, Florida Union, Room 212.
FOOD SCIENCE CLUB MEETING: 7:30 p.m. today, McCarty Hall,
room 105. M. E. Mayberry, placement director of student affairs
will speak following a short business meeting.
CHANGE OF COLLEGE: Nov. 29 is the deadline for students to
file a change of college for the 1966 winter trimester. This includes
students involved in a change from University College to the upper
division, from one upper division college to another, or from under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate school to graduate school.
SOCIETY OF FRIENDS: Sunday evening study group, Meeting House,
1921 N. W. 2nd Ave. The group will study religious philosophy.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT BOOK SALE: 3:30 4:30 p.m., today,
Florida Union, Room 318. All people with books in the sale should see
if they are due any money or if their books are still in use.
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: 8 p.m., today, Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union. John Knox, professor of sociology from University of Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, will speak on Social Bases of Industrialization in Latin Amer America.
ica. America.
DEBATE SOCIETY: 4:50 p.m., Thursday, Tigert Hall, Room 332.
MOVIE, THE FOUR POSTER: 7 p.m. and 9 p.m., Friday, Medical
Center Auditorium.
PEP RALLY: 8:30 p.m., today, University Auditorium. Gator Band
and Cheerleaders will be there.

Campus Caribbean Conference Scheduled

The UF's 16th annual Conference
on the Caribbean will be held
Dec. 2-4 with discussions cen centering
tering centering on current United States
relations with the Caribbean coun countries.
tries. countries.
Sponsored by the University's
Center for Latin American Studies,
the conference will feature round
table discussions and addresses by
outstanding authorities.
Among the featured speakers
will be Adolf A. Berle Jr., proses-
Deadline Friday
For Key Hopefuls
Friday at 5 p.m. is the dead deadline
line deadline for Fall Trimester applica applications
tions applications for membership in Florida
Blue Key.
Applications may be picked up
daily at the Florida Union infor information
mation information desk. They must be turned
in to the desk.

reached. A central collection
point has been set up in the bank
at the Hub.
According to Co. William Boaz,
the ultimate success of the Uni University
versity University effort in the drive rests

sor of law at Columbia University;
New York; T. Graydon Upton, ex executive
ecutive executive vice president of Inter-
American Bank, Washington, D. C.;
Virginia Prewett, editorial direc director
tor director of **The Latin American
Times, New York; John T.Smith T.Smithies,
ies, T.Smithies, vice president of the Council
for Latin America, Inc., New York;
and Charles Frankel, assistant

/.;.\;.v.;.v.v.v i .;.;.v.v.;.v.v.v.;.v/vv.;.vvv.v.; ;.v.v.;.v.v.v.;.;:;.v:v:v.;.;v:v;v;vv.v.;v
(Free Computer Course Offeree/)
By Business Administration |

A free course in computer programing is
now being offered to University of Florida
:j: students and faculty members on the UF's 709
Graduate assistant James D. Marcum said
*: that students are invited to register in the non noncredit
credit noncredit course at anytime.
The registration and enrollment date is left

We are asking, asSG representatives, each UF student
to confront himself and realize that such a positive con constructive
structive constructive affirmation of our beliefs would be respected all
over the world, Culpepper explained.
This is a very small, but effective show of apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to our country for the opportunities that we have as
Americans and as students.
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the interior, willbe in
charge of Project 1966.
Malaghan explained that the bulk of the blood will be
handled through the American Red Cross.
The Red Cross has no facilities in Gainesville, but
they are sending mobile units from Savannah, Ga., and
Daytona Beach to Gainesville on at least three different
dates in November. Congressman Billy Matthews handled
this part of the project.
SG will also have use of the facilities at Alachua Gen General
eral General Hospital and at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.

with the students.
Just one dime from each student
can put the goal over the top when
the final tabulation is tallied Fri Friday
day Friday as the campus campaign comes
to an end.
Health Men
In Capital
Health officials from the UF J.
Hillis Miller Health Center are
participating in the White House
Conference on Health currently
underway in Washington, D. C.
Dr. Emanuel Suter, deal of the
College of Medicine, Dorothy M.
Smith, dean of the College Os Nur Nursing,
sing, Nursing, Dr. Darrel J. Mase, dean
of the College of Health Related
Professions, and Barbara C.
White, head of the Department of
Physical Therapy, were among
health leaders invited' to bring
together the best minds and the
boldest ideas to deal with the
pressing health needs of our na nation,
tion, nation, according to the invitation
letter from D. George Beadle,
conference chairman.
Dr. Lowell T. Coggeshall of the
University of Chicago School of
Medicine opened discussions on
professions education. The con conference
ference conference is dealing with health man manpower
power manpower needs, trends in basic and
continuing professional education,
the role of the allied health pro professiona,
fessiona, professiona, quality of health care and
community health care planning.
Lister Hill (D-Ala), chairman of
the Senate Subcommittee op Health

secretary of state for educational
and cultural affairs, U. S. Depart Department
ment Department of State, Washington, D. C.
Dr. A. Curtis Wilgus of the
UF Center for Latin American
Studies is director of the con conference.
ference. conference.
Roundtable discussions wil con concern
cern concern monetary, business, trade,
cultural and diplomatic relations of

open so that students can take advantage of this
program at their convenience, said Marcum.
Meetings are held weekly Wednesday evenings
at 7:30 in the lounge of Building 08.
Interested students and faculty members may iv
come to the Wednesday evening meeting or
contact Marcum in building OB Tuesday or
Thursday at 1:20 p.m.

The hospitals are not members of the Red Cross, but will
credit the blood to the Red Cross.
Culpepper volunteered to be the first blood donor and
sported a small bandage on his arm yesterday afternoon
after giving the first pint.
I couldnt ask others to donate blood and be chicken
myself, could I? he asked.
The chance to show support begins today. Interested
students can begin signing up for blood donations between
3-5 p.m. in Room 311 of the Florida Union.
The donors have to be scheduled for specific times.
Tally sheets will be sent to dorms and greek houses for
Students who are under 21 must have their parents
permission to donate blood. The releases can be obtained
with the tally sheets in Room 311 and at the dorms and
greek houses.
The project is supported by the Legislative Council,
Interfraternity Council and WSA.

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The great canal, part of drainage project, moves across campus
at snails pace. Purpose is to ease possible flooding problems.

and John E. Fogarty, (D-R.1.),
chairman of the House Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee on Health Appropriations,
will address the group tomorrow

the United States in the Caribbean.
Panelists for the discussions
of monetary and business relations
will include Jose A. Mestre Jr.,
director of Latin American Oper Operations,
ations, Operations, Business International,
New York; Glenn C. Bassett Jr.,
vice president of the Chase Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan Bank, New York; Henry W.
Balgooyen, executive vice pres-

Secretary of State Dean Rusk
and Dr. Marcolino Candau, Dir Director
ector Director General of the World Health
Organization, will also address the

ident, American and Foreign Pow Powder
der Powder Co., Inc., New York; Horace
C. Holmes, specialist with the
Agricultural Development Council
Inc., New York; Norval E. Sur Surbauge,
bauge, Surbauge, International Operations,
Sears, Roebuck and Co., Oak
Brook, 111.; and Frank Branden Brandenburg
burg Brandenburg of the staff of the Committee
for Economic Development, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C.
Discussions on trade and cul cultural
tural cultural relations will feature Porter
Norris of Pan American World
Airways, Miami; John M. Porges,
vice president of Morgan Guaranty
Trust Co., New York; Robert Coul Coulson,
son, Coulson, executive vice president of
American Arbitration Association,
New York; John M. Stalnaker,
president of the National Merica
Scholarship Corp., Evanston, 111.;
Robert B. Goldmann, senior editor
of "Vision, New York; and Raf Rafael
ael Rafael Squirru, director of the De Department
partment Department of Cultural Affairs, Pan
American Union, Washington, D.C.

Foreign Students To Study Radioisotopes)

Alligator Staff Writer
Ha unique group of foreign stu-
Hnts is attending classes oncam-
Kc until the end of November.
I The group is composed of in individuals
dividuals individuals from 19 different coun countries.
tries. countries. Theyre here on a program
Sponsored by the Foreign Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Organization and the Inter International

Covered dish supper-program for ANY married students.
I Presbyterian University Center, 1402 W. University Avenue.
SUPPER: FREE! Bring one covered dish (meat, vegetable, salad I
I or dessert). Call 6-3851 for table reservations and the type dish
youre bringing.
PROGRAM: Discussion of a major ingredient of EVERY marriage: I
COMMUNICATION. Have I Told You Lately That I Love You
18-min. provocative, experimental movie studying the impact of
technological advances on modern, daily family life.
TIME: 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 6, 1965.
1402 W. Univ Ave. 376-3851

# mKSSSsEBu&K :>
: : 3M[BBBgWBBw;-:-:< : >:?::::-
. &;'*: iflH| IBjll:
mi I \
^H^^HHH 1 § HHHHH^PWm^hHI'
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With this one exception,
GT&E provides total communications

Small boys have an edge on us
when it comes to communicating
with non-humans. General Tele Telephone
phone Telephone & Electronics makes only
this one concession to outside ex experts.
perts. experts.
In all other areas of communi communication
cation communication we have an edge. Telephon Telephoning,
ing, Telephoning, teleprinting, telemetering,
teledata, telewriting. And, of
course, radio, TV, stereo and mili military

730 TM)AVE..Iir.UKn7-6TSUBSIWARKS GM*nlle*Pwo*OTiiogC 3

national International Atomic Energy Agency
(FAO/IAEA), a part of the United
The program is one of intensive
study in the use of radioisotopes
in entomology. This training
course has been in effect since
Oct. 3.
Entomology is the science of in insects
sects insects and their control, and is one


tary military electronics.
Our 30 Telephone Operating Com Companies
panies Companies serve areas in 33 states.
Most of the equipment is manu manufactured
factured manufactured by Automatic Electric,
Lenkurt Electric and Sylvania, all
members of GT&Es family of com companies.
panies. companies.

of the most important branches
of agriculture. This course deals
with the various ways in which
radioisotopes can be used in the
control, according to Dr. A. W.
Lindquist, technical director of
the training school.
Lindquistsaid the students were
chosen from a list compiled by
the IAEA from names submitted
by the member countries in the
United Nations. One name is sub submitted
mitted submitted from each country and only
20 people were chosen.
Among the requirements for be being
ing being chosen, are an ability to speak
some English; curreritly engaged
in some sort of research; and
related to the field of entomology
in some way, replied Lindquist.
The group consists of profess professors,
ors, professors, students, entomologists, agri agricultural
cultural agricultural engineers, and various
other personnel envolved in ento entomological
mological entomological studies, continued Lind Lindquist.
quist. Lindquist.
Unfortunately, one of the mem members
bers members of the group was unable to
attend, leaving the group at 19
instead of the original 20 chosen
by the IAEA, added Lindquist.
The uses to which the members

of the group will utilize the infor information
mation information received in this study are
varied according to the student,
Some like Minos E. Tzanakakis,
of Greece, will test the use of
Gamma radiation on the olive fruit
fly, in an attempt to sterilize
the fly and eventually rid the coun country
try country of the pest.
Others, such as I. A. Kansu of

(Continued From Page 1)

prised the bullet didnt come
through. These creatures have
pretty tough hides.
The person who shot Albert
stood very close to him, Melvin
said. He may have even shoved
a rifle through the cage next to the
alligators head.
Ill tell you, it is a pretty sick
person who would do a thing like
this, Melvin said. Somebodys
always tormenting the alligators.
Why didnt people just leave him
According to Melvin and Mixson,
the alligator will probably be
turned over to the wildlife author authorities

With so much revolving around
GT&E, it is small wonder that we
have become one of Americas fore foremost
most foremost corporations.
Were interested in having you
know still more about our activi activities
ties activities in total communications. So
weve prepared a booklet on GT&E
that you can obtain from your
Campus Director, or by writing
General Telephone & Electronics,
730 Third Avenue, New York, N.Y.

Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Turkey, will teach at a university
lab, the applications of radioiso radioisotopes
topes radioisotopes in entomology, added Lind Lindquist.
quist. Lindquist.
Most of the uses for the radio radiosotopes
sotopes radiosotopes will be in ridding the
country of its most prevalent pest,
which is a great detriment in the
raising of the food supply in these
countries, concluded Lindquist.

ities authorities to determine the official cause
of death.
If the person or persons w v o
shot this alligator are caught, there
are a couple of charges they can
be prosecuted on, Compton said.
'First of all its illegal to kill
alligators. Also it is illegal to
carry firearms on the UF
Killing alligators in the United
States can bring a fine of $230
or a jail sentence.
Albert IV was a nine foot alli alligator
gator alligator weighing about 170 pounds.
He was brought to the UF less than
one year ago after Albert HI was
allegedly stolen by FSU.
New Albert
Due At Noon
There will be no handshakes at
an official UF welcoming ceremony
The guest of honor will be Albert
V. He arrives at the UF campus
at 12 noon today. SG President
Bruce Culpepper will be there to
welcome him, but doesnt even
plan to pat our new mascot.
I ordered a big mean alligator
in lieu of the upcoming game in
Jacksonville, Culpepper said.
The new Albert, who is about
five feet long, was donated to the
UF by Homasassa Springs. How Howland
land Howland A. Sarra, public relations
agent for the Springs, was in the
Student Publications office when
news of Albert IVs death arrived.
Sarra offered the UF a new alli alligator.
gator. alligator.
Yesterday afternoon, Culpepper
accepted the offer. Sarra Is now
trying to get a permit to move an
The new reptile is hopefully
a male, but Culpepper wants him so
mean that no one will care.
(Continued From Page 1)
Watson said when he receives the
warrants from them he will serve
them to the students, take them to
the Gainesville Police Station
where they will either post bond
or pay a fine.
The charge of vandalism is a
misdemeanor. According to Gain Gainesville
esville Gainesville Police Department, the
bond is usually SSO and the fine
$25. However, this can vary de depending
pending depending on the amount of damage
done, in which case it would be
left up to the municipal judge.
The students will probably ap appear
pear appear before Municipal Court on
Nov. 16, Watson said.
A member of Pi Kappa Hi! said
the students had partially cleaned
up some of the paint at his frater fraternity
nity fraternity house.
Watson said police found clothes
spattered with paint, and the lid
to a paint can in the car of one
of the three.
tor posalbl. dUCpUmr,

Page 9

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

Duval EducationWoesMaySpread Statewide

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SCHOLARSHIP: Sweetheart Contest man A, J. Barranco, Kathy Green/ and J. E.
Hodnett of Royal Crown.

Everythings SameAlmost
For Homecoming Queen Green

Nothing unusual has happened to Kathy Green, 2UC,
since the announcement at Gator Growl that she was
the UF Homecoming Queen.
No new boys have called to ask to meet her. No
magazine editors have asked her to model.
Everythings the same as before, said the
19-year-old queen frorfi Pensacola.
But she did receive her full-tuition scholarship

What Makes Students Fail?

Recent studies cunductea oy a
UF member of the College of Edu Education
cation Education faculty, Dr. William W.
Purkey, show five major reasons
why bright high school students
may do poorly in academic work.
Lack of self confidence andper andperserverance,
serverance, andperserverance, as well as inadequacy
in social relationships, self-ex self-expression
pression self-expression and philosophy of life
combine to react against in individuals.
dividuals. individuals.
These difficulties in personal
and social adjustment serve as
a focal point of a new 12-lesson
independent study program written
by Dr. Purkey and published by
the Universitys Division of Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing Education.
The lessons, compiled in Self
Discovery Through Independent
Study, are due for testing pur purposes
poses purposes soon in 10 selected Florida
high schools.
The independent study courses,
needing no teacher supervision,
are constructed to supplement and
enrich, rather than substitute for,
regular high school work.
Students who complete the 12
lessons via correspondence with a
University counselor will not be
given grades or a final examina examination,
tion, examination, but before-and-after com comparisons
parisons comparisons of their academic
progress will be made.
Dr. Purkeys project was sup supported
ported supported by funds from aUFsummer
faculty research grant. The
Florida Educational Research and
Development Council has approved
the 12 published lessons for use in
high schools of the Councils mem member
ber member counties.

Walking more...
and enjoying it less?
The Cycle Shop
324 N. W. Bth AVE. 378-3660

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Cattle Competition Winner

Capturing first place in cattle
competition at the Block and Bridle
Club meet last weekend was Leon

from the Gainesville Royal Crown Cola Co. for as
long as shes in school and has been given the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to be the Diet Rite Girl for the local company.
Shes trying to catch up on some past studying this
week by hibernating with my biology book, she said.
Donigans, Silvermans, The Casual Woman, The
Right Angle, Cherrys, Belk-Lindsey, and Franklins
have given her prizes.

Gainesville . .Tampa . ft. Myers
Leaves 1 3 Leaves 2 4
Tampa 9:00 a.m. 5:oo p.m. Gainesville io ; ioa.m. 6 : 00p.m.
Arrives Arrives
Gainesville 9:50 AM 5:50 P M T am pa 11:00 a.m. 6:50 p.m.
ri AhirU AIR Reservations & Information
FLORIDA taxi CALL 378-1966

State Secondary Education Head
Warns Os Accreditation Losses

Alligator Staff Writer
Many school districts in Florida
will face educational problems
similar to those in Duval County
when the accreditation problem
comes up this year, according to
Charles L. Durrance, Head of the
State Secondary Education Depart Department.
ment. Department.
Outlining the problems the
school systems face, Durrance
pointed out the inadequacy in build buildings,
ings, buildings, classroom materials, library
facilities and guidance counselors.
From studies of reports from
schools all over the state, many
may be placed on the warning
list concerning their accreditation
with the Southern Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools,
he said.
Durrance pointed out that there
is overcrowding in most Florida
schools where sometimes as many
as 35 to 40 are in one class.
There just arent enough class classrooms
rooms classrooms for the number of stu students.
dents. students. Durrance said.
Os course the basic problem is
that many tax assessors have not
assessed the land at full value,
leaving a poor tax base. Many
people simply pay little or no taxes
to support the schools.
In some counties the money
they have goes to pay for quality
teachers leaving a deficiency in
the library facilities or in the
buildings, he said. Duval Cou County
nty County hasnt got enough money to pay
their teachers an attractive sal salary.
ary. salary.
Probably as a result of the dis disacredition,
acredition, disacredition, we have had a great
reduction of secondary school in interns
terns interns asking to go to Jacksonville,
he said.
Another problem is lack of guid guidance
ance guidance counselors.
In order to be fully accredi accreditated
tated accreditated by the S. A. C. S. S.
are required to have a certain
number of guidance personnel.'
Some schools dont have the money
to supply adequate counseling, he
Politics are so much mixed
up in the mess of education that
its sometimes difficult to find out
where the true educational
problems lie, he said.
Mathematics and science em emphasis
phasis emphasis is another problem the
schools face. With the sputnik
scare in Russia in 1957, study
in these fields was greatly in increased.
creased. increased. Now the other subjects
are getting inadequate treatment.
Under the new Elemantary and
Secondary Education Act passes
by congress this year, more em emphasis
phasis emphasis will be placed on social
studies and humanities, particu particu[qsffy
[qsffy particu[qsffy

larly in areas of the culturally
and economically disadvantaged,**
he said.
Florida schools in some areas
may take advantage of this aid,
but every county must first sub submit
mit submit proposals for using the funds
adequately. Disaccreditation could
put many at a disadvantage in ac acquiring
quiring acquiring these funds, he said.
Durrance also said tnai many
other Southern states face similar
problems and that the difficulties
are not just in rural areas but
are a concern to large city systems
Shady Story:
Flint Painted
Flint Hall has been almost com completely
pletely completely repainted since the be beginning
ginning beginning of the trimester.
University painter Ed Fralick
began painting and cleaning the
biology building about a month ago
and is just finishing up in the
basement now.
We were assigned the job of
painting and cleaning the entire
building, Fralick said. I did all
the painting while two others
worked on the cleaning.**
According to Fralick, the build building
ing building has gone ten years on the old
paint job and it needed it badly.*
Fralick said he had no problem
with the entire job, even the lab laboratories.
oratories. laboratories. )
Ive been painting so long that
there has to be a real obstacle for
it to h6ther me,** Fralick said.
Fralick said he didnt know what
building he would start on after he
finished with Flint.
1011 W. University Ave.
2 Blocks From Campus

Top Three All Big Favorites

NEW YORK (UPI) The Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State Spartans are a 17 point
favorite to pulverize lowa en route
to a Big Ten title and a probable
Hose Bowl invitation.
The nations top-ranked team
has won the seven previous games
to the schedule and would finish
undefeated in conference play by
beating the Hawkeyes. Michigan
State winds up the regular season
Nove. 20 against fourth-ranked
Notre Dame.
Nebraska, tied with Arkansas for
second place in the UPI ratings,
is a 25 point favorite over the
Kansas Jayhawks, a Big Eight
rival. And Arkansas, on its way
to a Southwest Conference title and
a bid to the Cotton Bowl, was rated
17 points superior to Rice by the
odds makers.
Notre Dame was considered 18
points better than Pittsburgh. Fifth
rated Southern California, idle last
week, was an eight point pick over
California, a Pacific Eight rival.
UCLA was given a six point
superiority over Washington.
Seventh rated Alabama was rated
even against LSU and no points
were offered for the contest be between
tween between eighth ranked Georgia Tech.
The odds makers passed up the
game featuring nineth ranked
Texas Tech and New Mexico State

s l
T he Cliff Hare Stadium jinx was not the only bad omen fore foretelling
telling foretelling ill will for the Florida Gators last Saturday at Auburn.
Each week, the Sports Illustrated magazine makes a fetish of
picking the top teams in each section of the country. Os particular
regional interest is Sports Illustrateds best team in the South.
Judging from subsequent events, the Souths No. 1 team each week
would undoubtedly trade their ranking for a Saturday victory. Sis
No. ls have found winning most difficult.
Undefeated during the regular season in 1964, Alabama was
picked the top team in the South in the Sept. 20 issue with Sports
Illustrated forecasting a highly possible slate of 10-0 for Bear
Bryants troops. The Tide opened the season against Georgia, and
were promptly 0-1 for the season after an 18-17 setback.
Due to a 24-14 shellacking of Big Ten member Northwestern, SI
vaulted the Gators into the top spot in the South. They then stated
that Florida would upend Mississippi State. Saturday afternoon, the
Orange and Blue found themselves with a blemish on their South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference position, 18-13.
Turned To Kentucky
Undaunted, the Time, Inc. publication turned to Kentucky, win winners
ners winners over highly-regarded Missouri and traditionally-tough Mis Mississippi.
sissippi. Mississippi. Rick Norton, Roger Bird, and Co. vacated the elite slot
in the seasons third weekend, 23-18 against Ralph Jordans
Plainsmen. Three straight losses for the magazine.
Georgia temporarily erased the blush from SI offices by beating
Clemson, 23-9, even though they had been named top dog and
picked to win. .Anyone should have known Georgia was not long for
the unbeaten ranks, however; Sports Illustrated had run a three threepage
page threepage spread on the surprising Bulldogs.
In the Oct. 18 release, the magazine again picked Georgia No. 1
in the South. Florida State changed that on the next Saturday, 10-3.
Now tragedy struck. With Mississippi State, Sis No. 2 in the
section, beaten the same week, there were no teams with spotless
records to pick on.
Florida, fresh from a three-game win streak over LSU,
Mississippi, and North Carolina State, got the call for the second
time. Here, SI felt, was a safe prediction, for the Gators had an
open date that weekend. In the Nov. 1 standings, the Orange and
Blue were still on top. The LSU Bengals were ranked second.
Proved Too Much
Auburn had previously knocked the Kentucky Wildcats down a
notch. The combination of Cliff Hare Stadium and Sports Illustra Illustrateds
teds Illustrateds No. 1 ranking proved to be too much last Saturday for the
Gators to overcome. However, LSU, too, was beaten by an as astonishing
tonishing astonishing 23-0.
This week either Georgia Tech, or Alabama, both 5-1-1, w
certain to be honored as the powers of Sports Illustrated.
The Engineers have a five-game win skein, the best in the
South this year. Alabama is just beginning to hit its stride and has
almost recovered from Sports Illustrateds prediction that it would
have a perfect season.
Tech and the Tide both will be favored by Sports Illustrated. So
was Florida over Mississippi State and Auburn, Kentucky over
Auburn, Alabama over Georgia and Georgia over FSU.
Whether or not this proves anything is questionable, but good
luck, Alabama and Georgia Tech.

and made 10th ranked Missouri
a touchdown better than Big Eight
rival Colorado.
The East: Dartmouth 4 over
Columbia, Cornell 11 over Brown,
Syracuse 13 over Harvard, Yale
13 over Pennsylvania.
The South: Auburn 4 over Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State, Clemson 1 over North
Carolina, West Virginia 1 over
Virginia Tech, Florida State 11
over Wake Forest, Kentucky 6 over
Vanderbuilt, Duke 1 over North
Carolina State, Florida 9 over
Georgia, Stanford 4 over Tulane,
Utah State 3 over Memphis State,
Virginia 1 over South Carolina.
The Midwest: Illinois 3 over
Michigan, Purdue 13 over Wiscon Wisconsin,
sin, Wisconsin, Ohio State 13 over Indiana,
Minnesota 13 over Northwestern
Army and Air Force even, Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati 6 over Kansas State.
The Southwest: Texas 11 over
Baylor, Oklahoma 6 over lowa
State, Mississippi 14 over Houston,
Southern Methodist 6 over Texas
A & M.
The West: Washington State
2 over Oregon, Utah and Brigham
Young even.
National Football League:
Washington and New York even,
Baltimore and Chicago even, Cle Cleveland
veland Cleveland 11 over Philadelphia, Green
Bay 11 over Detroit, Dallas 2 over


San Francisco, Minnesota 12 over
Los Angeles, St. Louis 10 over


Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965,

Beckman 'The Bull 9 Carries


FLORIDA'S FINE OFFENSIVE guard Larry Beckman Is known for his fine blocking.
But, Saturday against Auburn, found himself running the ball after taking a pitch
from Spurrier. He picked up more than 10 additional yards. Tackle John Whatley
looks on.
( Shug Likes Sugar Cane

AUBURN, Ala. (UPI) Life
has been a long gamble for Au Auburn
burn Auburn Coach Ralph Jordan.
He gambled that at 165 pounds
he could be a tough center for
Auburn in the Early 19405; he
survived invasions of North Af Africa,
rica, Africa, Sicily, Normandy and Okin Okinawa
awa Okinawa as a U. S. Army officer, and
he had faith in a substitute quar quarterback
terback quarterback who helped produce Jor Jordans
dans Jordans 100th college football vic victory.
tory. victory.
Jordan reached this century
mark of his career when scrappy
Auburn knocked off a nationally
ranked Florida team 28-17 last
Saturday, a triumph that earned
the Tiger mentor Coach of the
Week honors from UPI.

Anderson Played Top Ball
In Auburn Game: Graves

Florida middle guard Jerry An Anderson
derson Anderson has been one of the big
success stories of the Gator foot football
ball football teams defense this year.
Anderson missed one game be-
rush bgalnst Auburn quar quarterback
terback quarterback Tom Bryan.

American Football League:
Buffalo 3 over Boston, Kansas
City 6 over New York, San Diego

The situation was bleak at half halftime
time halftime in the Florida game with the
Tigers trailing 10-0 and showing
only 55 total yards against a stub stubborn
born stubborn Gator defense.
Shug, as Jordan is affection affectionately
ately affectionately nicknamed because of his
love for sugar cane, huddled with
his assistants while the players
took a quick break. He told the
staff he wanted to open up in the
second half and he wanted Alex
Bowden as the quarterback. His
coaches nodded in assent.
Our offense in the first half
consisted of three downs and punt,
Jordan said. We hoped to bide
our time and hope the defense could
make the breaks for us. We didnt
want to chance throwing with poor

cause of injuries, but Coach Ray
Graves said the junior defensive
specialist had one of his best games
against Auburn last week.
Jerry has continually been co coing
ing coing a terriffic job for us at middle
guard, the Florida coach said.
Anderson was moved to the mid middle
dle middle guard spot from linebacker
during spring practice, and hes
been there ever since.
In high school, Anderson played
fullback and was noted for his
speed and quick reflexes which
has made him an outstanding de defensive
fensive defensive player for the Gators.
Jerry is Just a hard-nosed foot football
ball football player that always gives 100
per cent, Graves said.
He has been turning in good
performances every game, and we
will be expecting another top show
from him against Georgia.
Graves said defensive specialist
Dick Kirk and defensive tackle
Wally Colson were two other play players
ers players who have been doing an ex excellent
cellent excellent job for the Gators on de defense.
fense. defense.
Were going to need a top
defensive effort to stop the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs Saturday, he said.

Page 11

vHMMt Wkg
m Av/l i
PB v/J P^?^|
* wHlr

8 over Denver, Houston 8 over

field posltion...but we had to go
to work/
Jordan-coached teams are by
character ground-hugging squads
that feature ball control.
But we went Into the game so
crippled on offense we knew we
could not drive the ball for a**
touchdown/* Jordan admitted.
Bowden was thrown for a 26-
yard loss during his opening plays.
He managed to move Auburn down
to the Florida six on the next
series, but fumbled away a Tiger
opportunity. Later he threw a 25-
yard pass that end Scott Long
caught for a touchdown.
The Auburn signal caller was to
throw one more scoring pass, a
neat 69-yard play to his other
end, Freddie Hyatt.
Three seconds before the games
end, an Auburn player snatched up
the ball and raced for the sidelines.
He presented the ball to Jordan
in the dressing room.
But the Auburn Coachs streak
of luck wasnt over. He held
his 100th victory football for only
seconds before Auburn President,
Harry Philpott, entered the room
and Jordan graciously turned over
the treasured momento to the new
Auburn prexy, who switched from
Florida this year.
Jordan will have other oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for game footballs at Au Auburn
burn Auburn because the school will al always
ways always have a welcome mat out for
one of its favorite sons. The coach
has a lifetime contract at Au Auburn
burn Auburn that is renewed automatically
every Dec. 31 for four more years.
I Pep Rally j
$ i
!v M
| 8:30 p.m
| University Auditorium |

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Nov. 4, 1965

Page 12

The **** (fT&j/) Mike Waxman
M&JSp America s Favorite Hamburger WiVVIAM ...
MiKt WAXMAN . Oitensive Tackle ... 6-3 ... 219 ...
Sr. . Miami, Fla. ... 22 years old ... Played as second
Vj> A At 2035 NW 13th St., Ph. 378-2304 team lineman for Syracuse as sophomore, transferred to Dade County
Junior College following football season that year and upon graduation
transferred to Florida . Second team offensive guard last year,
he also played tackle at times . Has now taken over as starting*
offensive tackle for the injured Randy Jackson.
V # *V
vl'.vMXv.v!', t .|.v*v.v*x.v.*
Cal I 378-7304
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