Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligat#r

Ex-Viet Envoy
Speaks Tonight

Tran van Dinh, former ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador from Viet Nam to the United
States and currently chief Wash Washington
ington Washington correspondent for the Saigon
Post, will speak on the war in

Fund
Drive Short
Os Goal

The official UF United Furd
drive ended Friday with a total
collection of $27,672.68, just
shy of its goal of $28,000, Col.
William Boaz, the campus
United Fund Chairman an announced.
nounced. announced.
Os course, I am disap disappointed
pointed disappointed that we did not get
over the top, which we really
tried to do, said Boaz.
The students, in the last
three days, came in with
$304.08 a fine tribute to
their spirit and cooperation
but not enough to get us
over the top.
Boaz sais that late Friday
it looked as though the goal
would be reached, but there
had been miscalculations
which showed that the Fund
had collected S2BO less than
Boazs office had calculated.
Boaz said that he didnt
think the UF necessarily
failed in the effort, which
reached 99 per cent of the
goal, and that maybe some
latecomers could still put the
collections over the top.
Boaz sais that anyone who
did not get a chance to give
the first time, or has changed
their mind and would like to
give now, could still make a
donation at his office and he
would see that it was sent to
the central United Fund office
and credited to UF.
Boaz issued thanks to all
contributors and to Angel
Flight and Army Sweethearts
for their clerical help and
solicitation during the drive.

~ ,t jJBBBMMMI JHNflflf jN
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MISS UF CONTESTANTS: Judge Dr. John Gerber interviews (left to right) Bea
Nettles Judy Adrian, Ann Mahan, Diann Williams, Pat Fowler, Connie
Rivers and Donna Berger.

Vol. 58, No. 46

Viet Nam tonight in the University
Auditorium at 8:15 p.m.
Dinh brings to his audience an
exceptional view of the true situa situation
tion situation in Viet Nam, Laos, Thailand
and the other nations which com comprise
prise comprise the vital rice bowl of Asia. His
knowledge of Asian Affairs gained
as a scholar, author, soldier, revo revolutionist,
lutionist, revolutionist, journalist and diplomat
will enable his listeners not only to
full understand what is happening in
Asia, but why it is happening.
Dinh has just completed a book on
American-Vietnamese relations,
entitled No Passage on the River.

Vandals
Face Fines,
Committee

The three UF artists who
were picked up for painting 10 fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses last Tuesday night
will be forced to pay a $25 fine to
the City of Gainesville and then ap appear
pear appear before a faculty disciplinary
committee Wednesday.
Roderick Harvey, 1 UC, Hugh
Parks, 3AS, and Warren Flncham,
3AS, were all arrested Tuesday
night by the Campus Police for
questioning concerning the paint painting
ing painting
All three are residents of Hume
Hall and none are pledges to any
fraternities. They painted the
houses with the Greek Letters for
GDI.
The members of Pi Kappa Phi
aided the Campus Police in appre apprehending
hending apprehending the trio, and they were the
only ones to press charges with the
Gainesville Police.
All will be required to post a $25
fine with the Gainesville Police for
the painting.
Wednesday the three will be re required
quired required to appear before a faculty
disciplinary compiittee which will
decide their fate.
I dont have any idea what they
are going to do, Harvey told The
Alligator yesterday.
,I guess they will decide whether
they will put us on probation with
the Dean of Mens office, or sus suspend
pend suspend us, or expell us.
Harvey said he had not been told
what time the meeting would be
held.

University of Florida

BY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA POLICE FOR
Hr
hair, leaving £&6kson- |j brown hair, last seen leavi^^l^;-
ville, EaipPat 6 p.m. Jpurday, § sonville, Fla. at 6 p.m. SatuiNfoy,
armed be extrejpely dan- If makes occasional mistakes, but la
gerousffi not dealt wltli : properly. I extremely dangerous and hard to
catch.
At 3:40 p.m. on the afternoon of Nov. 6, 1965, Stephen
Orr Spurrier, left, cast a single bomb 32 yards in the
direction of the University of Georgia football team with
the help of accomplice Jack Ridley Harper, right. The
successful bomb left the Georgia football team in a state
of shambles. Spurrier remains armed," and both men
must be considered dangerous. For further information,
see pages 11 and 12.

J-Schools Weimer Honored

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
"A man who values the Idea, a
man who cherishes the individual,
and a man who seeks the truth" was
honored by students of the School of
Journalism and Communication
Friday night.

The man was Hae O. Weimer,
director of the UF School of Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism since 1949 and the only dir director
ector director the school has ever had.
Under the guidance of Weimer,
the UF Journalism School has be become
come become the fourth largest in the na nation,
tion, nation, and last year it took first place
in the Hearst Contest.
- UF President J. Wayne Reitz,
Professor H. G. (Buddy) Davis, a
graduate of the school, and Peter
Pringle, a graduate journalism
student from England, payed trib tribute

'Miss UF 1 Launched

Twenty-eight UF coeds
began their attempt to win the
crown of Miss UF 1966" yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
The contestants met with
judges at 3:30 p.m. at the Uni University
versity University Inn to be rated on their
personalities.
Talent, swim suit and even evening
ing evening gown competition will
begin at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in
University Auditorium with 10
semifinalists to be selected
for the finals.
On Wednesday evening aft^

Monday, November 8, 1965

ute tribute to Weimer Friday night at
a banquet and dance held at the
Gainesville Country Club.
Reitz commended Weimer for
building the journalism school
into one that is second to none in the
United States."
Pringle praised Weimer for his
outstanding interest in the indi individual"
vidual" individual" and said it would have been
impossible for him to come to the
UF without Weimer's help.
See "Weimer" On Page 8

7:30, the semifinalists again
will vie in talent, swim suit
and evening gown categories.
Three finalists will be named
and each coed will be required
to answer questions for the
judges.
The winner will be an announced
nounced announced at 8 o'clock Friday
night during Fall Frolics on
the University campus.
Miss University of Florida
1966 will be eligible to enter
the state-wide Miss Florida
Contest next spring.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International

SUKARNO CHARGES . President Sukarno broke five weeks of
silence on the Indonesian Communist Party and openly and directly
linked it with the abortive Oct. 1 coup. He pledged fitting measures
against the Communists. Radio Jakarta said Sukarno expressed sym sympathy
pathy sympathy rather than disapproval of the popular wave of anti-Communism
sweeping the country. The broadcast stated that Sukarno expressed
understanding for the people who were angered, grieved, and had
feelings of vengence, against the Communists. Sukarnos statement
was a serious indictment of the three million member Communist
party.
RUSSIANS CELEBRATE ... The Soviet Union opened its 48th
birthday party Saturday night by telling the United States to choose
between war in Viet Nam and good relations with Moscow. First
Deputy Premier Dmitri Polyansky told a Kremlin rally that if the
United States really wants normal relations with the Soviet Union,
they must give up a policy of aggression and military interference
in the affairs of other states. He also stated that Washingtons policy
directed toward supplying the West German army with nuclear weapons
is another obstacle in securing favorable relations with the Soviet
U nion.
SITES BLASTED ... In their seventh attack
of the war, U S. Air Force jets destroyed two
surface-to-air missile sites as well as a sup support
port support facility for several missile battalions in
Communist North Viet Nam. A U. S. spokesman
said the targets were blasted off the map.
In heavy ground fighting in the south, two
battalions of Viet Cong troops led U. S. air
cavalrymen into an ambush west of Plei Me,
where continued furious fighting has been taking
place over the past three weeks.
REDS INCREASE PRESSURE . Secretary of State Dean Rusk
reported a continuing buildup of Communist forces in Viet Nam.
Rusk told a news conference that indications from prisoners and
captured documents were that two additional Viet Cong regiments
had gone into action. The secretary said he did not see the continuing
increase of Red forces as a threat to further escalation of the war.
Rusk also staunchly defended the right of Americans to protest and
demonstrate against U. S.foreignpolicy.Hesaidthe right of dissent
was an integral part of a thriving democracy.
ROYAL COMMISSION OUT . Rhodesian Prime Minister lan
Smith Saturday accused Britain of having finally closed the door to a
solution of the Rhodesian independence crisis, by backing out on its
agreement to establish a royal commission. British Prime Minister
Harold Wilson was to establish the commission to canvass all Rho Rhodesians
desians Rhodesians for opinions on the best methods of establishing independence.
The study would have included the colonys black majority. This was
unacceptable to Smiths government. Despite the failure of the com commission
mission commission observers felt there was little likelihood that Smith would
issue a unilateral declaration of independence.

ALUMINUM DUMPED ... The Johnson Ad Administration
ministration Administration Saturday announced an industry industrywide
wide industrywide aluminum price increase as unjustified
and announced plans to sell 200,000 tons of the
government's aluminum surplus next year
Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara said in
making the announcement that the industry had
rejected all government proposals for dispo disposition
sition disposition of the 200,000 tons. He cited that defense
production would require about twice as much
aluminum in 1966 because of the continuance
of the conflict in Viet Nam.
DEAL CLOSED . President Johnson announced Saturday that the
United States will airlift 3,000 to 4,000 Cuban refugees a month to this
country under an agreement with the Castro regime. First priority
will be given to the immediate or close relatives of the 250,000 Cubans
presently living in the United States. White House sources expect a
total of 100,000 Cubans to come to the United States under the agree agreement
ment agreement announced Saturday. However, the plan did fall short of President
Johnson's hope that political prisoners would also be allowed to leave
the Communist island.

FSU GETS sss ... A one-time coal miner whose college education
was cut short by the Depression gave Florida State University $l $l
- $l in real estate, buildings, and corporate stock last week. The
bequest to the FSU Foundation was from W. G. Bosworth of Sebastain,
and was the largest in the foundation's history. Bosworth, who is 61
and without heirs, attended the University of Florida briefly during the
1920's while living in Sebastian where his parents were in the hotel
business.

National

Florida

Anti-War Groups Against
Government, Not Viet,

By PAUL CORCORAN
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UPI)
The leaders of groups protesting
U. S. policy in Viet Nam would
oppose the government, even if its
Vietnamese policy was different.
If the nation pulled forces out of
Southeast Asia and ended the draft,
the hard-core members of such
groups would simply go out and
find another cause to work for.
These are conclusions of Jerry
Lelanc following a two-month
undercover assignment with the
\v. E. B. Duois Clubs and other
groups involved in the recent pro protests.
tests. protests.
Lelanc, a reporter for the
Santa Monica Evening Outlook, told
of his findings in a series of 12
articles. The newspaper fired
him to furnish him a cover for
the assignment and to assure him
good standing with the groups.

Firing Provides Cover

For the most part, I found the
object of their animosity is the
United States government and vir virtually
tually virtually all duly constituted author authorities
ities authorities within the country, he wrote.
Lelanc said, however, he did
not find members of the Duois
Clubs and other groups to be
monsters or raving fanatics.
He said, Just as surely as every
school child believes the Boston
Tea Party was a righteous assault
against an oppressive enemy, they
sincerely believe they are working
for justice.
Careful planning went into the
anti-war, anti-draft demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations of Oct. 15-16, Lelanc said.
But the same groups are capable
of quick changes in signals, he
said, when something such as the
Los Angeles rioting develops.
Lelanc ended his undercover
investigative work in September
and withdrew from the Duois
Clubs, which FBI Chief J. Edgar
Hoover has described as Com Communist-oriented.
munist-oriented. Communist-oriented. But at the time
of his withdrawal plans for the
Viet Nam protest were already
set, he said.
Add Issues
I said,* I dont get it,Lelanc
wrote. Whats Watts got to do with
the Viet Nam protest committee?

FSU HOLIDAY

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Classes
will be suspended next Thursday at
Florida State University so stu students
dents students and faculty may join in obser observance
vance observance of Veterans Day activites in
the state capital.
President John Champion said
several hundred students were
scheduled to take part in the annual
Veterans Day parade. A special
public meeting has been scheduled
for the House of Representatives
chamber after the parade.

[gator ads SELL I
jgoX
li V c

You know, its all the same
thing, he quoted her as saying.
Lelanc said it was explained
at a Duois Club meeting why
leaders decided against full at attention
tention attention on the Viet Nam protest.
A speaker identified as a member
of the Stuent Non-Violent Coordi Coordinating
nating Coordinating Committee said if U. S.
forces withdrew from Viet Nam
there would be nothing else to fight
for, he said.
So other issues were brought
in: poverty, racial inequality, po political
litical political organization, the House
on Un-American Activities, police
brutality, Lelanc wrote.
In other words, I surmised the
idea was to oppose the government
on as many fronts as possible.
Lelancs articles described
the Congress of Unrepresented
People as the product of 30-odd
men and women who met in Wash Washington
ington Washington this summer to set up the
framework of the organization ..
and who have been involved in vir virtually
tually virtually every controversial cause of
the decade.

Other Branches

Lelanc said he joined the Du
Bois Clubs without difficulty by
attending a group meeting, but only
the fact he was fired by the news newspaper
paper newspaper reassured his new asso associates
ciates associates of his dependability.
Within two weeks, he said, he
became a committee member of
the local Viet Nam group. By
July 12, he was out as a picket
with a sign which read end the
war in Viet Nam outside the
Hollywood Paladium while Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey
spoke.
With me in the march were
well-heeled club women with the
aura of Cincino, an exclusive sub suburb,
urb, suburb, all but stamped on them and
students from Young Democrat or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, he said.
On Aug. 12, the day after rioting

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broke out in Los Angeles he re recalled
called recalled a startling abrupt change
in the whole operation and direc direction
tion direction of the Duois Clubs, Congress
of Unrepresented People (COUP)
and the Committee to End the War
in Viet Nam.
Lelanc received a phone call
from a girl identified as a pa pacifist,
cifist, pacifist, who told him of plans to
set up picket lines on the police
brutality issue in Watts.
During his brief membership,
Lelanc said he learned locations
of other Duois Clubs throughout
the country.
Membership in most is small,
he said, but the San Francisco Bay
area, in addition to housing na national
tional national Duois headquarters, has
what is undoubtedly the nations
biggest, most active Viet Nam pro protest
test protest unit.
Members of such groups spend
many hours picketing, marching,
making posters and in his case
-- working on publicity, Lelanc
said. His wife was so successful
in making a peace poster, he said,
it was given a place of honor in
a coupe demonstration.
Lelanc said, however, At all
the meetings and diverse functions
I attended, despite all the talk about
the bleeding Vietnamesepeople.no
one every took up a collection to
send material aid to the people
there.

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10 MILLION EXPECTED TO VOTE

Canadas Elections Today;
Scandals, Threats Mar Vote

By JACK VAN DUSEN
OTTAWA (UPI) With their
shaky government beset by scan scandal
dal scandal and bribery charges, an
estimated 10 million Canadians
vote Monday in a bitterly fought
national election marked by threats
of terror and bombings.
At stake: 265 seats in Parlia Parliament
ment Parliament to be divided among the rival
liberals and conservatives and a
number of splinter parties, a ma majority
jority majority of which will determine
Canada's future.
Hie elections were called eight
weeks ago by Prime Minister Les Lester
ter Lester B. Pearson, 68, who hopes to
strengthen his ruling Liberal
Party's position through a vote of
confidence by the electorate. He
is favored. Pearson's decision was
made at an auspicious time
Canadas economy is sound; em employment
ployment employment is high.
Pounding away at Pearson,
hoping to capitalize on the recent
scandals which have rocked the
halls of government is former
prime minister John Diefenbaker,
70, leader of the out-of-power
Conservatives.
Allied with a string of splinter
parties, all seeking a hold in any
new government, Diefenbaker has
been stumping the provinces, ham hammering
mering hammering home the bribe allegations
which nearly toppled the Liberal
government.

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PREVIOUS WINNERS
Lesley A. Lawson
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Robert Bristol
Joseph Kalh
Floyd Norman
Jim Carleto
Stanley Warner, Jr.
Paul Dick man
John Flowers
Rodney McGalllard
Byron Reberunn
Curtis Womble
David Burt
Lynn E. Kukland
W. M. Houston
A1 Fuller
Roger Blackburn
Arthur Stackpole
Earl Byrge
Alfred Friend
Bill Witte
Knute Kohmann
Ben Bond
C. W. Green
Located next to
CLUB RENDEVOUS

The Liberals' troubles began
which a government attorney for
Lucien Rivard, a convicted nar narcotics
cotics narcotics smuggler, reported that a
ministerial aide in the Pearson
government had offered him
$20,000 if he, the lawyer, would
not oppose bail for Rivard. Cana Canadian
dian Canadian authorities feared Rivard
would vanish if released on bail.
Rivard, who was refused bail,
recently was convicted in the
United States as the head of a
narcotics smuggling ring.
But conservative shouts of
scandal and bribery echoed
throughout the Ottawa capitol. The
liberal-led government was nearly
voted down in Commons. Following
the appointment of a royal investi investigating
gating investigating commission, Justice Minis Minister
ter Minister Guy Favreau was switched to
another post and Pearson's
parliamentary assistant resigned.
The government survived and mov moved
ed moved for another election Cana Canada's
da's Canada's fifth in eight years.
Despite the scandals and months
of government doomsday headlines
in Canada's newspapers, Dlefen Dlefenbaker's
baker's Dlefenbaker's biggest campaign prob problems
lems problems have centered around voter
apathy. As a result, Pearson is
favored to win Monday.
Both Pearson and Diefenbaker
have been seeking votes from
members of Canada's smaller po political
litical political parties, hoping to break the
backs of such splinter groups which
control 41 seats in Parliament.
The two major parties are dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied with the way the tail has
often wagged on the dog using these
41 votes. Both the Liberals and the
Tories have been campaigning hard

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to cut into the smaller parties'
strength.
Pearson closed his campaign
Friday by stumping in Hamilton,
Ont., a stronghold of the new De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Party, one of the splinter
groups. At a rally at nearby Kit Kitchener,
chener, Kitchener, he asserted that the one
thing that could destroy a Liberal
majority would be if people vote
for third parties.
, The Liberals hold 129 of the
265 seats in Parliament; the Con Conservatives,
servatives, Conservatives, 95. Pearson's govern government
ment government is a coalition of Liberals and
splinter parties.
The smaller parties have been
fighting back against the Liberals
and Conservatives. Real Caouette,
the leader of the French-Canadian
Creditists Party, charged that
Pearson planned to send 100,000
Canadian troops to Viet Nam.
Pearson denied the charge.
Diefenbaker has hammered at
several Liberal policies during his
campaign. One of his most popular
themes has been a charge that the
government is indifferent to the
problems of the eastern farmers.
More than 1,000 candidates are
running for Parliament in the elec election
tion election and the charges and counter countercharges
charges countercharges between the parties and
the politicians have been vicious.
Threats of violence were made
right up to the wire in th£ cam campaign.
paign. campaign. As the 48-hour moratorium
on electioneering went into effect
before the polls open, Pearson and
Diefenbaker were under heavy po police
lice police guard. Threats against their
lives were made on several oc occasions.
casions. occasions. Last week a Molotov
cocktail-like bomb was found at
a rally after Pearson left.

Russians Preparing
Code Os Conduct

By K. C. THALER
LONDON (UPI) The Kremlin is preparing a code of conduct
for world Communism which is a clear challenge to the Peking
hard-line, diplomatic sources said Saturday.
Key provisions of the code are peaceful coexistence with the
West and internal .development of socialist economic systems.
Western experts said Russian leaders have conferred with
other Com munist leaders loyal to the Moscow brand of Marxist
Leninist ideology to reach a consensus on the code.
The code seeks to outline what the Com munist governments and
parties can do and what they must not do in the future to avoid a
head-on collision with the capitalist world, the reports said.
Official indications have come recently in a number of Inner-
Soviet discussions on the problem of unity of the Communist
camp, the reports added.
The key elements of the code, according to the assessment
reaching here from behind the Iron Curtain are:
Curbs on active Communist intervention in the affairs of other
countries; liberation movements to carry the main burden of their
struggle in their respective areas; continuation of Moscow as the
center of the Communist movement.
The guidelines amount to a recommendation that Communist
nations learn to live with the capitalist countries, whether they
like it or not.
The approach, which is seen as a further solidification of
Moscow policy initiated by ousted Premier Nikita Khrushchev,
is interpreted as a new challenge to Peking's hard line policy.
Peking rejects peaceful coexistence with the West and calls for
revolutionary developments everywhere, by force if necessary.
Pekings recent sharp diplomatic setbacks in the Afro-Aslan
world, in Indonesia and even among its close Com munist followers
were believed to have prompted new attempts at a showdown with
Red China by some of Russia's friends.

Barry Lashes
'Blood Offer

By JEFFERSON GRIGSBY
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (UPI)
Former Republican Presidential
Candidate Barry Goldwater said
Saturday Sen. Robert F. Kennedys
statement to a students group that
he would give blood to the North
Vietnamese was closer to treason
than to academic freedom."
Goldwater, his voice raising in
anger, added the accusation to a
speech before the Western States
Republican Conference in which he
said the Democratic Party has be become
come become a captive of the extreme,
radical left. He did not mention
the New York Democratic Senator
by name, but he said:
"Why silence today, when a
United States senator says, as he
did last night, that there was noth nothing
ing nothing wrong with sending American
blood to our Communist enemies?
Kennedy, speaking at the Univer University
sity University of Southern California at Los
Angeles Friday night, said to give
blood to the North Vietnamese
would be in the oldest traditions
of this country.
"I'm willing to give blood to
anybody who needs it," Kennedy
said in reply to a question. He
added that such action should be
tken only with concurrence of
the government and the supervision
of the Red Cross.
Goldwater also pointed out that a
Rutgers University professor who
said he would welcome a Viet Cong
victory had been defended on the
grounds of academic freedom.
"With nearly 200,000 American
boys committed to the dirty, diffi difficult
cult difficult struggle to save of Asia
from Communist slavery and with
the death toll running between 30
and 40 American lives a week, the
professors statement, and the
senator's statement, come closer
to treason than academic free freedom,"
dom," freedom," he said.
Goldwater said the nations
press continually used the word
"extremist" in describing the
right wing of the Republican Party,
yet never put that label to draft draftcard
card draftcard burnings, attempts to stop
troop trains and demonstrations

Monday, Nov. 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

against the Viet Nam war.
Such civil disorder, he told a
cheering crowd of more than 1,000
at a luncheon winding up the 13-
state GOP conference, actually was
on the edge of treason."
Describing himself as a "card "cardcarrying
carrying "cardcarrying conservative Goldwater
told the Republicans to stop hunt hunting
ing hunting witches" among the right wing
of the GOP and concentrate on the
radical left wing of the Democratic
Party.
Goldwater said conservatives
bitterly opposed the welfare state,
but none had ever chosen to dis disobey
obey disobey the laws passed by various
Democratic administrations.
"I daresay that American con conservatives
servatives conservatives object to 80 per cent
of the new laws passed by Presi President
dent President Johnsons rubber-stamp
Congress," he said. "But I have
yet to hear of any intent to pick
and choose among those laws, to
decide which ones they will obey,
and which ones they will disobey.
Yet, week in and week out, we
find the liberal press decrying the
dangers which they see on the right,
and pretending to find evidence
that radicalism is about to take
over the Republican Party."
Goldwaters speech to a luncheon
audience wound up three days of
conferences among more than 500
western Republican leaders.
Other speakers, including for former
mer former Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and GOP National Chairman
Ray C. Bliss, said the Democrats
should root out the radical left as
the GOP had repudiated the radical
right.

The Florida Alligator la an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published dally, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. 8. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

EDITORIALS
Albert

77\he death of Albert IV has
once again brought to light'
a sore need on the UF campus.
Our much-maligned mascot has
been mistreated six times in the
past five years. Included in these
desecrations have been a tail tailchopping,
chopping, tailchopping, painting eye-pokingand,
finally, assassination.
Its time someone realizes that
Albert cannot be kept in the same
cage on the Plaza of the Americas.
If he is, a similar incident may
occur again in the near future
There are at least two changes
which could be made in Alberts
tr
habitat, both beneficial to the mas mascot.
cot. mascot. They would also make it pos possible
sible possible for a closer watch over his
confines.
A section of Lake Alice could
be roped off for Albert. This would
still afford students an opportunity
to observe him, and would make
him feel much more at home. If
another prankster or assassin
came calling, at least Albert would
have a chance to avoid him.
Alberts cage area could be
moved to the front of, or possibly
inside, the new Florida Union. A
new and more elaborate aquar aquarium-style
ium-style aquarium-style cage would be much
better than the present arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. With proper lighting and a
location near the police station,
pranksters would be foolish to try
anything.
If it is possible or too costly to
move Albert to one of these two
places, then there is no sense even
having a mascot.

recognition

for defeat of Gov. Haydon Burns S3OO S3OO
- S3OO million road bond amendment last week should
go to many people in many places. Special recog recognition
nition recognition is due, however, to the small group of state
legislators, who, as The Tampa Tribune put it,
resisted powerful pressures and in some instances
risked their political careers to campaign against
Gov. Burns road bond issue.
In case youd like to write them a note of appre appreciation,
ciation, appreciation, or if youd just like to remember them in
future elections, here they are:
Senator John McCarty of Fort Pierce (head of the
organized opposition.)
Senator Ed H. Price, Jr., of Bradenton.
Rep. Wilbur Boyd of Palmetto.
Rep. Lawton Chiles of Lakeland.
Senator D. D. Covington, Jr., of Dade City.
Senator A. J. Ryan, Jr., of Dania.
Rep. John W. Hasson of Sarasota.
Senator Warren S. Henderson of Venice.
Rep. Ray C. Osborne of St. Petersburg.
Rep. John J. Savage of St. Petersburg.
Senator Reubin Askew of Pensacola.
Rep. Julian Bennett of Panama City.
Rep. Edmond J. Gong of Miami (the only one of
Dades 16 legislators to oppose it).
Rep. William ONeill of Ocala.
Rep. Bob Mann of Tampa.
Rep. Louis de la Parte of Tampa.
Rep. Rene Zacchini of Tampa.

The
Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn
Editor

fm |JkjilCiWlJli)j. \ \ v ijPV
* W IS [mT;
ROBERT Hutchins-

Nicholas B. Katzenbach, the attorney general of the United States,
is taking a line about criticism of American foreign policy that
is unsound in principle and dangerous in practice. Apparently he is
doing so with the approval of the President.
He has intimated that the demonstrations against the war in Vifet Nam
are inspired by Communists. At least there is so much evidence that
he is going to investigate further.
Undoubtedly there are Communists in these demonstrations. What of
it? They are obviously outnumbered by the non-Communists. The in innuendo
nuendo innuendo in Katzenbachs remarks is that the demonstrations would not
take place except for Communist leadership and that everybody who is
taking part in them is either a Communist or a Communist dupe.
THIS IS ALL too familiar. These were the tactics of the late unla unlamented
mented unlamented Sen. Joseph McCarthy: if you dont agree with me, you are
a Red.
The latest Gallup Poll shows that 22 per cent of those interviewed
disapprove of the way the Johnson administration is handling the
situation in Viet Nam. Is Katzenback now going to set out to prove that
22 per cent of the American people are Communists or the victims of
Communist propaganda?
Running through all the statements of those who condemn the demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations against the war is a misconception of national strength. The
assumption is that the country can look strong only if nobody in it dares
to criticize its policies.
SUPPOSE THAT IN ONE country not a single voice was raised against
the program of the government. We would guess at once, and correctly,
that the government was forcibly suppressing any expression of dissent.
And we would conclude, correctly, that the government was doing so
from fear. In short, we would know the government and the country
were weak.
Suppose that in another country anybody could say anything he liked
about the government and its policies. Suppose that the government
not only tolerated, but even encouraged dissent. Suppose it protected
all non-violent opposition to its policies. We would say that such a
government was intelligent. But we would also say that it was strong.
If that is the way these two hypothetical countries would look to us,
why should they look any different to the North Vietnamese or the
Chinese? They are not so stupid as to infer weakness from what is
manifestly a sign of strength. The attorney general should think again.
(Copyright 1965, Los Angeles Times)

sweat, Governor

Editor:
Upon hearing that Governor Burns had conceded the road bond
amendment on election night, I reasoned that there can very readily
be a HIGH time for GO(ing) TEAM(s) in November, 1966.
Sweat, Governor, sweat!!
* Chuck Elliott, 3AR

Benny Cason
Managing Editor

campus 1
(This marks the birth of a new column in Th*
Alligator. It will appear as often as information
filters in. It will be a column that names name*
and pulls no punches. Read it.)
Although its only November and student govern*
ment elections are still three months away, already
the wheelers are dealing (and double-dealing), t : 9
movers and moving, and old friends are suddenlj
becoming political enemies. In other words, bloo*
is flowing freely in student political circles. M
Dick Thompson reportedly is still trying mightij
to recover from a knife wound inflicted by his oIS
ally, Frank Glinn . Seems Glinn wants to bn
Florida Blue Key president, and this isnt compatible
with Thompsons desire to be Student Body presiJ
dent . Somebody had to go . Thompson isnll
the only one who got the blade, though . Stevel
Cheeseman was also run through by some formeil
friends . Cheeseman wont lie down and play dead,
however . His small but loyal organization plans
to give the big boys with the bloc votes some trouble
. . Matter of fact, the power bloc on the third
floor of the Union is getting a bit overconfident .
One of the chaps threatened a Student Publications
secretary with her job . Mike Hollingsworth,
Florida Blue Key member and big politico, has
straightened out his problem with the beverage
department . Fred Breeze has still got problems
with the draft.
Names being mentioned for student body presi presidential
dential presidential race: Buddy Jacobs, Steve Cheeseman, Dick
Thompson, Frank Glinn, ex-bartender Joel Sachs,
Bill McCollum . Understand Jacobs (who has a
nice smile like present President Bruce Culpepper)
hasnt committed himself yet . What about the
Glinn-Jim Crabtree conspiracy? . Wilson Atkin Atkinson
son Atkinson may have been Homecoming chairman, but he
was just carrying out orders from above.
Dean Bob Mautz is reportedly on two weeks active
duty with the Armed Forces . FACULTY MEM MEMBERS:
BERS: MEMBERS: Watch for questionnaires in the mail from
gubernatorial hopeful Scott Kelly . Alligator
political columnist Mike Garcia took the Fifth when
questioned by Campus Confetti about his trip to
Tallahassee last weekend . Whatever happened
to Mac Melvin?

editors note

The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor, hut reserves the
right to edit and condense. Please
limit all letters to 250 words or
less. If you wish to write in depth
on a particular subject send your
article to Speaking Out Editor,
The Florida Alligator. Names will
be withheld on request of the writer.
Personal columns on the edi editorial
torial editorial pages do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the editors.
Editorials, tagged as such on the
left hand side of this paper, are
the only official voice of this news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. Editorials, however, do not
necessarily reflect the opinion of
the University of Florida adminis administration.
tration. administration.

EDITORIAL STAFF

Bruce Dudley executive editor
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Maureen Collins editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Gene Nail wire editor
***
Associate Editors Fran Snider (student
government), Dick Dennis (assistant sports editor),
Eunice Tall (features), Pete Cook (copy), Terry
Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Eddie Sears, Cheryl Kurit.
***
Reporters Bob Wilcox,
Susan Froemke, Jeff Denkewalter, Sharon Robinson,
Norma Bell, Judy Miller, Steven Brown, Linda
Rabinowitz, Kathie Keim, Jim Bailey, Jane Solomon,
Justine Hartman, Arlene Capian, Mark Silow.
***
Cartoonists ...... Ralph Knudsen, Don Wright
Photographers Nick Arroyo,
Sam Johnston, Gerald Jones, Ron Sherman



'Out Os Phase Students May Be Drafted

By RICHARD STROM
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students currently relaxing
in the luxury of a 2-S draft classi classification
fication classification may find themselves draft drafted
ed drafted shortly if theyre not complet completing
ing completing their education on schedule.
Several draft boards in this state
including Orlando, Jacksonville
and Pensacola, have recently in increased
creased increased their flow of mail to this

Student Drafted In August,
Not Notified Until November

By WARREN WHITSIDE
Alligator Staff Writer
How does it feel to be in the mid middle
dle middle of a trimester and suddenly find
you had been drafted into the mili military
tary military service before the trimester
began?
William C. Roth, 3AS, from St.
Petersburg, received a letter from
his draft board stating he had been
notified on Aug. 27, to report for
induction on Sept. 28.
I never received the letter,
said Roth, 21. I did get one early
in August telling me to report for
a pre-induction physical.
Toth said he took the physical
and heard no more until he received,
the letter last week.
Roth transferred to the Univer University
sity University of Florida from St. Petersburg
Junior College in September 1964.
For personal reasons he dropped
out of school that November.
I planned all the time to return
to the University this Fall, Roth
said.
Roth went to work after dropping
out of school. He said that he re received
ceived received a questionnaire from the
Clearwater Selective Service
Board (his draft board) in the mid middle
dle middle of July.
He indicated when filling out the
form that he intended to return to
school this fall.

Jupiter Radio Signals Not
Made By Humans Prof Says

A University of Florida physics
and astronomy professor told
members attending the Northeast
Electronics Research and Engi Engineering
neering Engineering meeting in Boston, Mass.,
Friday that he is convinced radio
signals being emitted from Jupiter
are not made by humans.
Dr. Thomas D. Carr, presenting
a paper on the Post-Detector
Correlation Interferometry of Ju Jupiter
piter Jupiter at 18 Megacycles said, The
waves coming from this planet are
far more powerful than from any
other planet.
He said Jupiter is unique because
it emits these irregular, but
powerful short bursts of radio
waves which are received at a very
low frequency.
Whats causing it? Os course,
it isnt humans, but rather some
natural phenomenon, Dr. Carr
continued, and this is what we are
trying to determinejust what na natural
tural natural phenomenon it is.
The researchers latest work is
being done with an interferometer
used to determine the size of the
source of the waves.
Is the source outside Jupiter
or are the waves coming from a
smaller source on the planet?
wonders Dr. Carr. He said he hopes
to find the answer with the addition
of a new base station to be errected
on Florida Presbyterian Colleges
campus in St. Petersburg by the end
of the year.
The St. Petersburg site, 140
miles from the University of
Florida, will be coupled with the
other base at Central Florida Jun Junior
ior Junior College, 34 miles away in
Ocala.

campus. The reason is fairly un uncomplicated.
complicated. uncomplicated.
A student who is out of phase
is eligible for a 1-A classification
and therefore the draft, according
to Evelyn O. Perry, a member of
the Jacksonville draft board.
Out of phase means thata stu student
dent student with 63 hours is still a 2-UC
and therefore is not in phase. If the
draft board in the city where this

Later, when he received the no notice
tice notice to report for the physical he
asked the Selective Service Board
clerk if she thought he would be
drafted while attending school.
She said that it was highly im improbable,
probable, improbable, but that the board would
keep close tabs on my grades.
Roth said. So, after taking the
physical, I completely forgot the
whole matter.
After receiving the letter last
week^Rothwentimmediatelytothe

THE
DRAFT

Registrars oirlce to find out w
draft board had been notified that
he was back in school.
They told me that notification
had not been sent because I failed
to fill out a form when I was regis registering
tering registering for school this trimester.
Roth said. I filled the form out
Friday and they assured me the in information
formation information would be forwarded im immediately.
mediately. immediately.
They told me, however, that
since notification of induction had
been sent to jpe prior to the first
day of classes, Sept. 6, I probably

Dr. Carr said he has determined
that radio waves are coming from
a region smaller than the visible
disc (Jupiters size as seen by hu humans
mans humans on earth) of Jupiter itself.
Plans are presently continuing
for equiping a base station in Chile.
A field station there has been in
existence since 1958 for measuring
radiation emitted from the planet.
Signals now recorded in the
Ocala and Gainesville stations are
very similar in nature.
It is the correlation between
these two signals which will deter determine

jfli Jbf ||
t (MU
w m
Unless of course its a box of Hollingsworth's candies. Any
other gift would be an insult to her ego . and to yours..

student lives is short of men, they
have every right to reclassify that
student 1-A.
An appeal to be reclassified has
to be made within ten days after the
mailing of the notice.
This appeal will be considered by
the appeal board and they will take
into consideration the different
circumstances, said Miss Perry.
Each local draft board has to

couia not get out of it.
After seeing the registrar Roth
called his draft board. He said that
the clerk told him the same thing
the registrar had.
If it werent for the money and
the time I have invested in this
trimester, I wouldnt mind going,
Roth said.
He has signed a year's lease on
an apartment and says that he is
making above average grades this
trimester. He transferred a high C
average from the junior college
where he graduated in June 1964.
Roth, a political science major,
said that he is more than willing to
serve in the armed forces.
I planned to enter the Marine
Officer Candidate Program next
trimester, he said. Im com completely
pletely completely in favor of our Viet Nam
program and want to fulfill my mil military
itary military obligation.
If 1 had known that I would be
drafted out of school, I woultf have
willingly enlisted.
He said that a friend told him
that he could request a one year
postponement after receiving noti notification
fication notification of induction.
Saturday, I sent a letter to my
draft board requesting the post postponement.
ponement. postponement. All I can do now is wait
and hope that I will at least be al allowed
lowed allowed to finish this trimester.

mine determine how large the source of the
emissions is. When these signals
are completely different on the
oscilliscope, then the size will be
known, Dr. Carr asserted.
Dr. Carr and Dr. Alex G. Smith
in radio astronomy, as part of the
experiment, recorded the accurate
rotation speed of the planet; and
in 1960 observed that the rotation
period changed (decreased) one se second
cond second within a 10-hour period,
bringing amazement from astron astronomers.
omers. astronomers. Reason for the change re remains
mains remains unsolved.'

meet a certain quota each month
and it is basically up to the indi individual
vidual individual board as to how it is met.
Many a student on this campus
has already received a nerve nerveshaking
shaking nerveshaking notice of reclassification.
Those who are currently out of
phase might find themselves in a
similar situation soon.
The government feels some stu students
dents students are taking their time in col college
lege college merely to delay the draft.
Others are victims of -circum-

# On Campus Max Shulman I
>y (By the author of Hally Bound the Flag Boys!",
v Dobie Gillis, ete.)

YOU, TOO, CAN BE INFERIOR

The second gravest problem confronting college students
today is inferiority feelings. (The first gravest problem is,
of course, the recent outbreak of moult among sorority
house canaries.) Let us today look into the causes of infe inferiority
riority inferiority feelings and their possible cures.
Psychologists divide inferiority feelings into three princi principal
pal principal categories:
1. Physical inferiority.
2. Mental inferiority.
3. Financial inferiority.
(A few say there is also a fourth category: ichthyological
inferioritya feeling that other people have prettier fish
but I believe this is common only along the coasts and in
the Great Lakes area.)
Let us start with the feeling of physical inferiority, per perhaps
haps perhaps the easiest to understand. Naturally we are inclined
to feel inferior to the brawny football captain or the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful homecoming queen. But we should not. Look at all the
people, neither brawny nor beautiful, who have made their
marks in the world. Look at Napoleon. Look at Socrates.
Look at Caesar. Look at I^assie.
What I mean is you cant always tell whats inside a
package by looking at the outside. (Sometimes, of course,
you can. Take Personna Stainless Steel Blades, for exam example.
ple. example. Just one glance at that jolly blue and white package packageso
so packageso bright and pert, so neat but not gaudyand you know it
has to contain blades of absolute perfection. And you are
dime to tying
, ilrl l

right! Personna gives you so many shaves per blade it takes
a math major to count them. And they are luxury shaves
smoother, comfortabler, kinder to the kisser. Moreover,
Personna comes both in Double Edge and Injector style.
And as if this werent enough, Personna is now offering you
a chance to grab a fistful of SIOO bills from a SIOO,OOO bowl!
The Personna Stainless Steel Sweepstakes is off and run running,
ning, running, and youre all eligible to enter. Visit your friendly
Personna dealer today to get details and an entry blank.)
But I digress. Let us turn now to the second category
mental inferiority. A lot of people think they are dumber
than other people. This is not so. It must be remembered
that there are different kinds of intelligence. Take, for in instance,
stance, instance, the classic case of the Sigafoos brothers, Claude and
Sturbridge, students at a prominent Western university
(Dartmouth). It was always assumed that Claude was the
more intelligent just because he knew more than Sturbridge
about the arts, the sciences, the social sciences, the humani humanities,
ties, humanities, and like that. Sturbridge, on the other hand, was ten
times smarter than Claude when it came to tying granny
knots. But no matter; everybody looked down on Stupid
Sturbridge, as they called him, and looked up to "Clever
Claude, as they called him. But who do you think turned
out to be the smart one when their granny almost got loose
and ran away? You guessed itgood old Stupid Sturbridge.
We arrive now at the final category, financial inferiority.
One way to deal with this condition is to increase your in income.
come. income. You can, for example, become a fence. Or you can
pose for a life class, if your college is well heated.
But a better way to handle financial inferiority is to ac accept
cept accept it philosophically. Look on the bright side of poverty.
True, others may have more money than you have, but
look at all the things you have that they don't debts, for
instance, and hunger cramps.
Always remember, dear friends, that poverty is no dis disgrace.
grace. disgrace. It is an error, but it is no disgrace.
* .< I IMA, Max Mmimati
Rich or poor, you can all afford luxury abatingwith Per Pernorma
norma Pernorma Stainlet w Steel Bladea and Peraonnaa partner in
ahacing comfort, Burma Shave* l It aoaka rlnga around
any other lather and ita available in regular or menthol.

Monday Nov, 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

stances-illness, failure, etc.
But whatever the reason for the
student being out of phase,* he
should use his temporary period of
grace to rectify the situation, Miss
Perry said.

GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

Page 5



Page 6

', The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

Igator classifiedsl

autos

1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. Must sell. Best
offer. Call FRB-1930.(G-34-tf-c).
1960 PORSCHE, 1600 S, AM/FM.
Blaupunkt radio. Good condition.
475-5270 (local exchange). (G (G---44-st-c).
--44-st-c). (G---44-st-c).
MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY. 1960
VW. SBSO or offer. See at 232-D,
Flavet 111, 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-tf-c).
' 1
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).
foSl 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:OC
p.m. (G-44-3t-c).
1957 AUSTIN HEALY, 105. Dirt
cheap. Best offer. Mechanically
sound. Call George Redman, ATO
House. (G-44-st-c).
1965 GTO PONTIAC 4on 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.
(G-44-ts-c).
1962 FORD GALAXIE Convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-45-st-p).
1964 TEMPEST SPORTS COUPE.
326 VB, automatic transmission,
excellent condition. Call Paulugh
at 376-9252. Leave phone number
if not there. (G-46-2t-c).
B I' 1

COLD
OR
Bnew
Sell It
Buy It
Rent It
IN THE
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Call Univ. Ex.
2832

for rent

PETER PAN MOTEL, 20 mins,
from Gainesville on US 41 in Wil Williston.
liston. Williston. Reserve rooms now for
University events. SB. per room
(2 double beds). Also special rates
for students by week or month.
Phone JA 8-3941. (B-45-st-p).
2 BEDROOM HOUSE FURNISHED,
air condition, heated, 6 minutes
from campus. S9O mon. Nov. rent
free. Call 378-3446 or 378-3603.
(B-46-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Apply Off-Campus housing,
or call 378-3048, till 10 a.m. and
after 3 p.m. (B-44-st-c).
NEW, LOVELY 2 bedroom cottage
on Lake Geneva. Air conditioning,
car pool. SBS. per month. Call FR
5-2981. (B-42-st-c).

real estate

OVER 5 ACRES heavily wooded
land with stone Antique brick wall
in Micanopy. S4OOO. Roberts C.
Smith, Registered Real Estate
Broker. Ph. 466-3120. (I-45-st).
LARGE LAKE FRONT LOTS on
clear sand bottom. Twin Lakes,
20 miles east of Gainesville. SI6OO.
Easy terms. Roberts C. Smith,
Registered Real Estate Broker,
Phone 466-3120. (I-45-st-p).
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),

services

IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
SiNatAai M
Dean MARTIN
MORRMGE CROCKS
"A BEAUTIFUL MOVIE.
IM DELIGHTED WITH IT!
Brsndan Gill, Th# New Yorker
v.- t V
FR4ISCOIS TRUFFAUTS
the soft
skin
a .Ends Tues.

for sale

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).
NEVER USED all-black leather
golf bag with cover. 10 hp. Mer Meri
i Meri cury outboard motor. Best offer.
Call after noon, 376-5413. (A (A---46-lt-c).
--46-lt-c). (A---46-lt-c).
1965 SCOTT combined stamp cata catalogue
logue catalogue ss. Retails for $12.50.
Call 8-2043. (A-46-lt-c).
SPENCER STEREO (binocular)
microscope, sx-6x. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Phone Geo. FR 6-9832. (A (A---46-lt-p).
--46-lt-p). (A---46-lt-p).
TRAILER, 47x8, 2bedroom. S2OO
equity, take over payments --
$47.19 per mo. Call 481-2688
(local exchange). (A-46-lt-c).
GOLF CLUBS (new). 5 irons, 2
woods, putter, bag, SSO. Mechan Mechanical
ical Mechanical drawing set, sls. Call 378-
4717. (A-46-3t-p).
V FOLD-UP POOL TABLE. Sticks
and balls. $35. 2017 NW 7 Lane.
Phone 6-4201. (A-46-st-c%
GUITARS AMPS DRUMS
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).

wanted

ONE COED ROOMMATE: s4oplus
utilities monthly for 1/3 of 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. for Winter trimester.
One block east of Tigert. Call
2-6229 best bet is after 5 p.m.
(C-46-3t-nc).
HELP!! NEED TUTOR for Spanish.
Must be at least graduate student
and fluent in English. Call 372-
5175. (C-46-3t-c).
STUDENT IN FLAVET DESIRES
to share her maid for babysitting.
Age 2 or older, $lO per week, 8-5.
Call after 5. 378-4278. (C-46-
2t-c).

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Work With Your^.
To Bring You Higher Quality At
Lower Prices
Patronize ALLIGATOR Advertisers

personal
Hugii:
Can the University cope with a
whole generation of NCOC's?
Mary
wanted
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).
ONE COED TO SHARE house in
NE. S4O. monthly. Utilities in included.
cluded. included. Call 6-1360 after 5:00.
(C-40-ts-c).
WIDE FRONT AND REAR scooter'
wheels with brakes and at least
9 and 12 inch axles respectively.
Call 376-1476 after 6 p.m. (C (C---45-2t-p).
--45-2t-p). (C---45-2t-p).
1 OR 2 MEN to share in large
furnished apartment. 3505 NW 17
St. Call 378-1140. (C-44-2t-c).
SIX (6) TICKETS to Florida-FSU
game. Contact me any time at
372-1355. (C-46-3t-p).

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Ballet Comes
As Benefit
For Musicians

The film An Evening with the
Royal Ballet will' be presented
November 9 in the Plaza Theater,
under the joint sponsorship of the
Gainesville Sun and the University
of Florida Foundation, Inc.
It is the first annual benefit pre presentation
sentation presentation of its kind here, and there
will be one showing only at 8:15
p.m., with all proceeds to go to the
UF Music Scholarship Fund.
The color film was
the Royal Opera House, Co vent
Garden, in London, and features
Russian ballet idol Rudolph Nure Nureyev
yev Nureyev and Margot Fonteyn, Britains
prima ballerina.
Nureyev is acclaimed as a se second
cond second Nijinsky, and Miss Fonteyn
has long been an outstanding per performer.
former. performer.

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ROYAL BALLET: Film features Margot Fonteyn

and Rudolph Nureyev.

The program includes LeCor LeCorsaire,
saire, LeCorsaire, with music by Drigo;
Auroras Wedding, music by
Tschaikowsky; Les Sylphides,
with the music of Chopin, and La
Valse, music by Ravel.
Other stars in the film include
David Blair, Annette Page, Brian
Shaw, Merle Park, Antoinette Sib Sibley,
ley, Sibley, Georgina Parkinson and the
world renowned Royal Ballet Com Company

pany Company corps de ballet,
i Sponsors and patron tickets are
available at the UF Department of
Music, Top Tunes Record Shop,
the Record Bar, the Plaza Theater,
and the Sun.
Sponsor tickets, in the orchestra
section, are $3 minimum donation.
Patron tickets are $5 minimum do donation
nation donation and include seating in the
loge section.

Latin America Theme
Os Education .Meet

Latin America will be the theme
for the second annual Southern Re Regional
gional Regional Conference on International
Education here Nov. 16-18.
The three-day conference is
open to the public without registra registration
tion registration fee and is scheduled at the Ra Rani
ni Rani ada Inn. The University of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Center for Latin American
Studies and Phi Delta Kappa, mens
educational honorary fraternity at
the University, are co-sponsors.
Purposes of the session are to
highlight present United States in involvement
volvement involvement in Latin American edu education
cation education and to gain a better under understanding
standing understanding of educational programs
and problems there.

Miami Alumni Breakfast
Tickets Made Available

Reservations for the Greater
Miami University of Florida Alum Alumni
ni Alumni Clubs annual breakfast preced-

Monday, Nov. 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator.

Dr. Peter Oliva, professor in the
College of Education and chairman
of the conference, will offer open opening
ing opening remarks Nov. 16. Dr. Oliva re recently
cently recently returned from Asuncion,
Paraguay, where he served as con consultant
sultant consultant to a bi-national school.
Latin American business con consultant
sultant consultant Charles McKay will be the
first guest speaker Nov. 16, stress stressing
ing stressing the importance of Latin Amer America
ica America to the United States.
Experts on Latin America in invited
vited invited to speak here include Wash Washington
ington Washington representatives from the
U. S. Information Agency and Pan
American Union.

ing the Florida-Miami football
game are now being accepted by
Tony Martinez of Miami.
The fete is scheduled at 8:30 a.m.
on Nov. 20 at the DuPont Plaza Ho Hotel
tel Hotel in downtown Miami. The Gators
invade the Orange Bowl at 8 oclock
that evening to face Miamis Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes in their traditional grid
battle.
Martinez said former Florida
governor Fuller Warren will serve
as master of ceremonies for a pep
rally during and following the
breakfast.
The University of Florida Band
and cheerleaders will attend the
event, along with President J.
Wayne Reitz, football coach Ray
Graves, Gov. Haydon Burns,
sportscaster Red Barberan
alumnus of the Universityand
several members of the State Cab Cabinet.
inet. Cabinet.
Tickets are priced at $3 each and
checks should be sent to Tony Mar Martinez,
tinez, Martinez, c/o Shutts and Bowen, First
National Bank Building, Miami, no
later than Nov. 15 to assure advance
reservations. Tickets will be held
at the door for breakfast guests.

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Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

it
r *>.-

Remains of Extinct Birds
Found By Profs In Africa

Evidence of an extinct ostrich
that may have dwarfed its seven
foot, 300-pound modern counter counterpart
part counterpart has been reported by a Univer University
sity University of Florida zoologist recently
returned from Africa.
The National Science Foundation
announced today that some 83
pieces of fossil eggshell were ob obtained
tained obtained by Dr. Franz Sauer and his
wife, Dr. Eleonore Sauer, while
they were in Africa on aNSFgrant
to study the life cycle and behavior
of living ostriches.
Dr. Sauer points out that there is
currently no reliable way to deter determine
mine determine the accurate size of the whole
egg or of the ostrich which the
newly found fossils represent.
One can only guess that this
ostrich must have been of giant size
in contrast to the modern ostrich,
which is the smallest that ever in inhabited
habited inhabited the earth, he said.
The Sauers obtained the fossil
eggshells from a drilling team
searching for water near their en encampment
campment encampment in the remote Etosha
Pan of southwest Africa.
The fossils, buried in the white,
water-bearing sand, were found
some 116 feet underground. The
shell fragments are more than an
eighth of an inch thick and repre represent

Chancellor Believes
Honor System Works

By KENNY GARST
Alligator Staff Writer
Sandbox of the law school.
Doesn't work. Nobody
squeals... These are the most
frequent criticisms of the Univer University
sity University of Floridas Honor Court.
But Chancellorid Stubbs dis disagrees.
agrees. disagrees. Stubbs said the UF honor
court is organized just like bona
fide city courts. General legal
knowledge is absolutely necessary
in its operation.
Without the law students freely
donating their time the best debat debater
er debater or speaker would win the case,
Stubbs explained.
Recently FjS.U.s student gov government
ernment government asked Stubbs to assess
their probability of success if they
adopted the UF honor system.
In a university without a law
school I recommend a permanent
jury of upperclassmen to hear and
try violations of the honor sys system.
tem. system. Stubbs replied.
The court can impose penalties
ranging from a severe reprimand
and a failing grade in the course
to permanent explusion.

OSTRICHES: Photographed on Namlb desert by UF professor.

sent represent the thickest ostrich eggshell in
history, Dr. Sauer said.
Geological evidence indicates
that the fossils were buried in sand
from the Upper Tertiary Age -a
period some 30 million years ago.
The well-preserved fragments
show a close relationship with eggs
of other extinct and living os ostriches,
triches, ostriches, Dr. Sauer reported, but
within the group the fragments ap appear
pear appear distinct, indicating a pre previously
viously previously unknown species.
The German-born scientist has
been a member of the University
of Florida faculty since 1961. He
and his wife are noted for their
research with birds. Some of their
investigations conducted at the
University indicate that golden
plovers are born with a built-in di direction
rection direction finder -a star and sun
compass which enables them to
find their way across the trackless
Pacific Ocean.
The Sauers penetrated the vast
sand flats of southwest Africas
Namib desert, the thorn-bush veld
and Kalahari grasslands to stalk
the ostrich. They observed the ex extremely
tremely extremely shy birds from different
kinds of cover, including imitation
termite mounds, and recorded
their activities on film and tape.

Appeal of the courts decisions
is to the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
A two trimester suspension has
been the worst penalty issued in
his term of office, said Stubbs.
The most severe penalty issued
since he has been at U. F. was a
three trimester suspension.
Most jury trials, lately, have
resulted in convictions, said
Stubbs.
The function of the Honor Court
is not one of police action, Stubbs
explained, Voluntary actions by
students are the basis of investiga investigations.
tions. investigations.
For the protection of the student
involved, Stubbs said the results of
Honor Court cases are posted with without
out without any facts which could aid in his
identification.
Stubbs said that he would like ot
open the Court to the press for
photographs. He said this would
help to educate and inform the stu student
dent student body how the H. C. is conduct conducted.
ed. conducted.
Permission would have to be
granted by the student involved be before
fore before this could occur.

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The English student also lauded
the journalism director for at attracting
tracting attracting a faculty of high pro professional
fessional professional caliber to Gainesville.
Davis described Weimer as a
truth seeker with vast sympathy for
individual humans and their wel welfare
fare welfare and also with a respect for
ideas.
I have seen Rae Weimer search
for that truth with nothing more ro romantic
mantic romantic before him than a bedrag bedraggled
gled bedraggled petition from some academic academically
ally academically troubled student, Davis said.
I have seen him search for
truth when massive curriculum
changes are contemplated. I have
seen him search for truth in the
employment of faculty. I have seen
him search for truth in wrestling
with budgetary figures.
Much of this is done in the
seclusion of his office, out of sight
and out of mind. Some of these
soul-searching hours I have shared
with him. And I can with con conviction
viction conviction say that Rae Weimer
searches for truth with the same
diligence that he once used in pur pursuing
suing pursuing truth for the printed word.
Before coming to the UF Wei Weimer
mer Weimer spent more than 25 years as
a newspaper reporter in Nebraska,
Ohio, and New York, and was at

Weimer Honored

Continued From Page I

one time managing editor of PM,
the nations only adless daily news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.
A plaque of apreciation was
presented to Weimer by Chip
Wester, president of Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalistic so society
ciety society chapter at UF.
Ties of gold stars one for each
year of service were presented to
faculty and staff members serving
more than five continuous years.
Receiving such awards were
professors John Paul Jones, H.
G. (Buddy) Davis, Hugh Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, Mickie Newberry, Harry
Griggs, John Webb, and staff mem members
bers members Kathryn Lewis and Hettie
Glenn.
The banquet was the second one
in a week honoring Weimer and the
School of Journalism faculty. The
previous Friday, Weimer was hon honored
ored honored at the 89th anniversary ban banquet
quet banquet of the Florida Press Associa Association
tion Association and the Florida Daily News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Association at Winter Park.
Jack Chancellor was master of
ceremonies at the banquet Friday,
and arrangements for the surprise
banquet were planned by Wester,
Jane Young, president of Theta
Sigma Phi and Park Trammell,
president of SPRO.



Prof Says Mentally Deficient
llighf Be Good Camel Drivers

By PATRICIA WILKINSON

I Would the mental defectives
lying in institutions in the United
lates such as Sunland Training
[enter be better off as camel
[rivers in the Arabian Desert or
L street-sweepers in Iraq?
I a College of Education psycho-
Lgy professor thinks this may be
|o in a number of cases.
I Dr. Wilson Guertin, in a talk
lecently before the Alachua Coun-
L chapter of the National Associa Association
tion Association for Mental Retardation, said
tere are strong middle-class
[ressures to conform and a scar scarify
ify scarify of jobs requiring unskilled
labor in this country.
I Many people must be institution institutionalized
alized institutionalized because there is no other
llace for them here, Guertin said.
The view in the United States
oward mental deficiency focuses
In the social adjustment of the
ndividual, said Guertin.
[ The questions asked are
whether he selects and buys his
3wn clothes and whether he can
support himself. Even though his
nental level is low on standard

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I. Q. tests, he is not likely to be
judged mentally defective if he is
capable of independent adjust adjustment,"
ment," adjustment," Guertin said.
In a city like Baghdad men still
take the place of beasts of burden.
Little intelligence is required for
the job and the government is too
disorganized to require that forms
be filled out.
A person can get by there all
his life without signing his name,"
Guertin said, who lived in Baghdad
from 1955-57.
With 80 per cent of the popula population
tion population illiterate, a person of limited
intelligence is not conspicuous.
And when you are a deserted 4
nomad, intelligence is of little ad advantage
vantage advantage in tending goats or churn churning
ing churning milk."
In Baghdad there is a public
institution of 600 beds to care for
mental defectives in an Iraqi popu population
lation population of eight million.
Basic to the more primitive
societies is a tribal social organi organization.
zation. organization. Because this organization
is rigid a man is respected for his
family and a young man from a
poor background is not made to
feel inadequate when he remains
in a lower class occupation.
Obviously, then, said Guertin,
in the United States it is society
which puts defectives in institu institutions.
tions. institutions.
Recently I visited a rural home
where a 15-year-old mongoloid
boy lives. For ten years a public
professional worker has been
harassing the mother to get her
to institutionalize him.
Why? Because that is where you

UFers lo Try For Xfnas
Vacations In Jamaica

university of Florida students
may be the lucky winners of two
University Shop-sponsored Ja Jamaica
maica Jamaica holidays. One prize is for a
coed; the other for a male student.
Along with six major colleges
across the nation, the University
of Florida has been chosen to par participate
ticipate participate in the all-expense paid is island
land island holiday.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, luy 2U&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

AU MERCHANDISE MUST GO
DISCONTINUING DUSINESS
EVERYTHING
REDUCED. .
To Or Below COST
WATCHES (NEW & USED) BRACELETS
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EARRINGS BABY JEWELRY
LIGHTERS
TO DEALERS: FIXTURES, ETC.
AU Sales Final
COLES JEWELERS
625 W. UNIVERSITY
__ .

put mongoloids. It says so in the
manual.
I found the boy to be well ad adjusted,
justed, adjusted, very affectionate, a
valuable playmate for his sister
and companion for his mother.
The mother was delighted to find
someone who understood."
Guertin said that studies of lead leading
ing leading psychologists show the social
and work adjustment of those with
moderate to mild defectiveness to
be not much different from those
with normal intelligence.
But as civilizations reach a
luxury stage and more handicapped
people can be supported by their
families outside institutions they
are shoved aside and ignored by
society. They never attain so societys
cietys societys respect. They cannot ac acquire
quire acquire self esteem or any appre appreciable
ciable appreciable degree of independence."
An answer to this problem would
be to establish institutional sub subcultures
cultures subcultures of a primitive level in the
United States, where the handicap handicapped
ped handicapped would be happy. But two things
work against this, Guertin said.
First is the concern for main maintaining
taining maintaining middle class values. A
child, even though happy, must not
be dirty or ragged. An institution
allowing this would be subjected
to such a howl from the middle
class, Guertin said, that the in incumbent
cumbent incumbent political figures in the
state might be toppled from their
positions.
The second factor is that a child
taken out of his home and put in an
alien environment at an advanced
age never is transplanted satis satisfactorily.
factorily. satisfactorily.

Other universities taking part in
the clothing store free drawing are:
Miami University, Bowling Green
University, Ohio University, Pur Purdue
due Purdue University, University of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, and Ohio State University.
At the University of Florida, as on
each of the participating campuses,
fashionable wardrobes will be giv given
en given away as second prizes.
The Contest will close on Dec December
ember December 3rd in order that the student
winners will have ample time to
prepare for their all-expense paid
Jamaica trip during the Christmas
recess.
Registration for the drawing is
taking place now at the University
Shop, 1620 University Avenue,
Gainesville.

on

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Ann Klein, lUC of Jacksonville, was caught by Our photographer as
she turned a corner. Ann likes the Supremes, ping-pong and straw strawberries.
berries. strawberries.

oalen d a r*
- - mmm tBBBi mmmmadi

BLOCK AND BRluLc. xonlgnt at 7:30 In Room 254, Florida Union.
Formal initiation of pledges will be held.
JOURNALISM DAMES: Wednesday night at 8 p.m., Mrs. Kenneth
Small's home, 1936 NE 7th Street.
ARCHITECTURE: Tuesday night at 8 p.m., Department meeting in
Lecture Hall B" of the Architecture and Fine Arts complex.
MURPHREE AREA COUNCIL: Tonight at 9in Room 218, Florida
Union.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS: Tonight at 9 p.m., Room 118, Florida Union.
ALL STUDENTS: Deadline for students wishing to file a change of
college for the winter trimester is Nov. 29 in the Registrar's Office.
SAE: Sligma Alpha Eta will meet tonight at 7:30 in Room 358,
Tigert Hall, to discuss the highlights of the convention.

Safety Kills Two Horses

CRAIG, Colo. (UPI) To make
sure they returned from their
hunting trip in good shape, Don
Mallinson, a firearms safety in instructor
structor instructor from Hutchinson, Minn.,
and his brother, John, wore bright
jackets and fluorescent hats.
To make doubly sure, they drove
a bright red truck and planned to
paint their horses yellow. But no

U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
**
GAINESVILLE FLA. CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
I Bldg. J Ext. 29731

Monday, Nov. 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator.

sooner had they parked and un unloaded
loaded unloaded the animals than a shot
rang out. One horse fell dead.
Then more shots and the second
animal fell.
The brothers ran for cover.
Minutes later a dozen hunters came
out of the trees in Colorado's White
River Forest ready to argue for
the kill.

Page 9



Page 10

I. The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

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Bill Martinez and Maureen Collins, both senior
journalism students, look at a display of their prize prizewinning
winning prizewinning stories which will be judged against entries
from 47 accredited journalism schools in the nation nationwide
wide nationwide Hearst contest. Their stories were selected
from among 16 submitted by UF journalism students.
Martinez story, about the Cuban who hijacked an
airliner, appeared on the front page of the nations
largest newspaper, the New York Daily News, and

Atlanta Moot Court Attracts
*
*
Souths Top Law Competitors

More than 30 top law students
from ten law schools in Georgia,
Alabama, Florida and Tennessee
will meet in Atlanta on November
11 and 12 for the 15th Annual Re Regional
gional Regional Round of the National Moot
Court Competition, sponsored by
the Younger Lawyers Section of
the State Bar of Georgia.
UF law school students partici participating
pating participating are Gordon H. Harris, Bruce
E. Lazar, and Robert L. Manly.
Professor Fletcher N. Baldwin is
faculty advisor to the group.
The arguments will be held be before
fore before a distinguished panel of
judges, including Mr. Edward W.
Kuhn, President of the American
Bar Association; Judge Lewis R.
Morgan, Chief Judge of the United
States District Court for the North Northern
ern Northern District of Georgia and Mr.
Omer W. Franklin, President-
Elect of the State Bar of Georgia.
The law students, working as
three-man teams from each of the
participating schools, will present
their case before the Supreme
Court of the mythical state of
Blackacre.
The fictitious fact situation is
calculated to present unsettled or
novel questions requiring ingenuity
and imaginative presentations.
Each team will prepare a writ written
ten written brief, to be judged by three At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta attorneys prior to oral argu argument.
ment. argument.
Then on November 11 and 12, oral
arguments will be held in the fed federal
eral federal courtrooms of the Old Post
Office Building in Atlanta. The ar arguments
guments arguments will proceed in a series of
three rounds, until by process of
elimination two "finalist" teams
remain. The two finalist teams will
then argue against each other, and
after the argument, one team will
be announced the winner.
Prizes will be awarded for the
best written brief and for the best

JOURNALISM CONTEST WINNERS

oral argument. The individual
making the best oral argument in
the final round will be awarded a
silver bowl by the American Col College
lege College of Trial Lawyers.
Both the finalist teams will go to
New York City in December for
the National Competition sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Association of the Bar of
the City of New York. Over one hun hundred
dred hundred law schools from coast to
coast have entered this years na national
tional national competition.
Schools entering teams in this

Pharmacy Student To Head APA

Edwin Green 11, son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. A. Green, 2141 First Ave.
North, St. Petersburg, represented
the nations 15,000 pharmacy stu students
dents students at the fifth National Congress
of Professional Student Organiza Organizations
tions Organizations in Washington, D. C., this
week.
Green, a senior in the University
of Floridas College of Pharmacy.

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many other respects.
Martinez, a Cuban refugee, wrote it during a recent
week when he missed classes to cover the refugee
evacuation in Key West for United Press International
Miss Collins story, an account of ayouthwho lost
his life in a freak accident, appeared in the Ft.
Lauderdale News, where she interned last summer.
UF journalism students won first place last year
in the series of seven monthly contests.

regions competition are: Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt University School of Law, Stet Stetson
son Stetson University College of Law,
Walter F. George School of Law at
Mercer University, Lamar School
of Law at Emory University, Uni University
versity University of Tennessee College of
Law, Cumberland School of Law at
Howard College, University of
Georgia School of Law, University
of Miami School of Law, Florida
A & M University College of Law,
and the University of Florida Law
School.

is president-elect of the Student
Section of the American Pharma Pharmaceutical
ceutical Pharmaceutical Association, which repre represents
sents represents students in 74 colleges of
pharmacy in the United States.
Other national professional stu student
dent student organizations participating in
the conference included nursing,
medicine, law, architecture, den dentistry
tistry dentistry and education.

Viet Nam Protests
Boost Cong Morale

By BARBARA ALLEN
Alligator Staff Writer
The present anti-war demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations add fuel to the fires of
Viet Cong confidence. As long as
the Viet Cong have confidence that
someday they will prevail, they are
going to maintain their activities,*'
said William A. Gages, 7AS, for former
mer former Army Capt. stationed in Da
Nang.
Between September 1963 and
September 1964 Gager spent a one
year tour of duty In Viet Nam as a
psychological warfare adviser.
"The demonstrations have en encouraged
couraged encouraged the Viet Cong to do more
of what they think will cause the
Americans to bring their boys back
home,** warned the former Army
Capt.
"The average American soldier
is sometimes frustrated by the
typically oriental acceptance of life
as he finds it, but merely because
an individual is discouraged is not
a valid commentary on the value
of what he may be doing,** said
Gager.
Gager firmly believes that pa patience
tience patience and tenacity are the keys
to victory.
"The sooner the Viet Cong rea realize
lize realize that they can't push us out of
Viet Nam, the sooner they will be
interested in negotiation,** attested
Gager.
He explained some of the prob problems
lems problems affecting the defense ofSouth
Viet Nam.
Gager pointed to the Viet Cong's
technique of surprise, nightly at attacks
tacks attacks upon unmanned villages.
"Before troops can reach a rural
village, the guerrillas* have done
their damage and escaped into the
jungle,** explained Gager.
"You can't get enough men to together
gether together to adequately defend each
village and garrison,** he con continued.
tinued. continued.
In order to better fortify the
villages the United States has initi initiated
ated initiated a policv of "winning over the

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hearts and minds of the people**
by improving their economic,
social, and political conditions.
"For instance if the Americans
build a new school house within a
village, this will hopefully instill
a personal reason for each villager
to protect the property from Viet
Cong attack,** said Gager.
"In effect the Viet Cong is then
made antagonistic to the welfare
of the village,** he continued.
This program has only recently
been implemented so the effects
are not yet evident according to the
political science major.
"Providing adequate security to
the effectiveness of the Viet Cong's
threats and intimidations lies the
essence of their strength,** Gager
said.
Another difficulty, according to
Gager, is knowing the enemy.
"Within each village may be re relatives
latives relatives of a member of the Viet
Cong, while not sympathetic with
his cause may feel an obligation
to aid him,** Gager pointed out.
Another problem concerns the
Viet Cong as a mobile, offensive
enemy within South Viet Nam.
"One of the main problems is
that guerrillas can't fight guer guerrillas*,**
rillas*,** guerrillas*,** explained Gager.
"As we cannot enter North Viet
Nam, not wishing to bring about
active Red Chinese intervention,
we are forced to assume a defen defensive
sive defensive position,** he continued.
Gager does not see an early
peace in sight.
"Whichever side perseveres
stands to be the ultimate victor,
maintained the former Army Capt.
Gager drew a seemingly in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate picture of the northern
coastal area were he was stationed.
"The beach at Da Nang is one of
the most beautiful in the world.
There is a backdrop of high purple
mountains descending onto terrac terraced,
ed, terraced, green acres of rice paddies
which fall onto white sands and an
azure sea,** he concluded.



-j^lMoor mm
SPORTS EDITOR R^||||h
The whole story of Floridas win over Georgia could be toiu wiui
one look at the face of Gator tackle John Preston.
Preston beamed from ear to ear as he stood outside the Florida
dressing room waiting for others to get ready to leave.
I>ve never been so happy, Preston said, I just feel great.
My heart must have dropped a mile when we fumbled that
punt, but we had a job to do, and this time we did it.
On the other side of the field, things were different. Georgia
Coach Vince Dooley couldnt hide the dejection he felt in the press
conference following the game.
It was a much different scene than the one a year ago when
Georgia fans were singing Hello Dooley all over Jacksonville.
This season, another song would have been more appropriate.
So, on the way back to Gainesville, Glenn Laney of The Tampa
Tribune, Dick Dennis and I went about composing it.
Hang down your head Vince Dooley,
Hang down your head and cry,
Hang down your head Vince Dooley,
Poor boy you'd like to die.
Dooley might well have felt like dying. His dark horse Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs had, in 29 seconds, been eliminated from the SEC race,
knocked out of the bowl picture and lost their most heated rivalry.
While thinking of all his dreams going up in smoke, Dooley
might have heard another verse.
Went down to the Gator Bowl
Lookin' for a win
But them mean old Gators
Put you in a spin.
The Bulldogs had to be spinning following the two bomb drive
which carried the Gators from the brink of defeat to victory.
Dooleys team had put everything at least two hearts per
man into the game. It had played its best game of the year,
save the upset of Alabama. But, it all went for naught.
The futility of the Bulldogs could be summed up with another
stanza.
Met them Florida Gators
Met them eye to eye
With your Georgia Bulldogs
In a futile try.
-V'v'
Dooley looked as though he disbelieved that it could happen to
his team. The Georgia mentor didnt even recognize calls by
drunken Bulldog fans that Weve got the best damn coach in the
whole United States. He looked like a man who had experienced
a bad dream. He just wanted to wake up in the morning and forget
all about it.
With this another verse came up.
This time tomorrow
Reckon where you'll be
Back in Athens, Georgia
Wonderin' what a win would be.
Dooley has had his share of wins in 1965, but he must be won wondering
dering wondering what it would take for his Bulldogs to whip the Gators.
But, he shouldnt feel too bad about the loss. After all, his
Bulldogs had put up a tremendous effort and he had said earlier
this week that itll take a miracle to beat Florida.
A final stanza would have to be consoling to the Georgia coach
and would sound something like this.
Don't feel too bad Dooley
It's happened to others too
Besides it'd taken a miracle"
To pull your Bulldogs through.
Poor Coach Dooley will have to wait until next year to pull off
a win over Florida, but the Gators may not have to wait until next
year after all.
Proof of the above statement came in a quote from a member of
the Orange Bowl committee after the Gators had pulled it out.
Florida is still high on the list, the man said, but you guys
sure a cliff-hangin bunch of &%#s@£s.
So, with Gator spirits riding high and bowl chances once again
abundant, a verse in song should be dedicated to the team.
Hold your heads up Gators
Don't be actin' blue
After beating Georgia
The limit is 9-2
a
So come New Year's evening
We will hope to see
A grinnin' bunch of Gators
With an Orange Bowl victory.

m ¥ w '^¥¥k
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The Florida Alii gatorJ

Monaay, Nov. 8, 1965,]

Good To Win This Way:
Feeling Os Gator Ray

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
The players never lost their
poise. To win this way is just
what the team needed. It felt good
to have one go our way and release
a few bombs of our own.
Watching and listening to UF
Head Gridiron Coach Ray Graves
as he grinned broadly high in the
stands at the Gator Bowl Saturday
afternoon after Floridas come comeback
back comeback victory, one felt he was a
changed man from the dejected
figure who lost at Auburn.
No longer was the Tennessee
graduate shaken, and exercising
great emotional control. Now
Graves was perfectly at ease, as
he talked freely and greeted the
frequent well-wishers.
There'll be a lot of teams with
8-2 marks in Bowl games, Graves
said happily. But the season still
has a long way to go, and weve
got three big ones left.
I was particularly pleased with
our running game; it showed de definite
finite definite improvement. Placing Poe
at fullback and Harper at tall en enabled
abled enabled us to put our two best Tun Tuning
ing Tuning backs in the same backfield
(fullback John Feiber was out with
an injury).
Poe took the ball over from the
18-yard line on three successive
carries for the Gators first six
points. The scoring sprint came
form six yards away when Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, running the option, flipped
back to Poe. Poe piled up 67 yards
in 13 attempts to lead the ground groundgainers.
gainers. groundgainers.
Harper ran for 50 yards in just
seven thrusts. His longest was a
14-yard scamper. He once raced
to within two steps of the goal line
before being jarred loose from the
pigskin.
The defense usually dictates
whether you can run or not. Geor Georgia
gia Georgia dropped an extra man off the
scrimmage line to defend against
the pass; this gave us a little more
running room,"Graves pointed out.
Another innovation the Orange
and Blue utilized was the shifting
of lonesome end Charles Casey to
flankerback for several plays in the
fourth quarter. The strategy paid
off on the big 46-yard gain to the
Bulldog 32-yard line.
They had me double-tagged and
were hitting on me all the time.

JACK HARPER FALLS IN END ZONE

Page 11

Theyd drop off the line of scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage to cover me. For this reason,
we ran a lot of flankerback pat patterns,
terns, patterns, Floridas bruised record recordbreaking
breaking recordbreaking split end said.
It may not have seemed like it
up in the stands, but the wind was
blowing from all directions on the
field.
Casey said he hadnt expected to
be able to ramble 46 yards on his
second reception of the game, with
4:00 remaining.
We were just trying to move the
ball down field about 10 or 12
yards. Paul Ewaldsen gave me a
whale of a block.
Spurrier was given credit by
Graves for calling both TD plays.
The Bull Gator also praised the
Junior quarterback for his fine exe execution
cution execution of the option play. The John Johnson
son Johnson City, Tenn., flash has his best
rushing afternoon of the season,
rolling for 48 yards of 12 carries.
Spurrier completed but two
passes the second half, both coming
in the two-play 78 yard fourth
quarter miracle. The unpredic unpredictable
table unpredictable wind saw but eight of Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier aerials fall complete. Modest Modestly,
ly, Modestly, Spurrier refused to say the wind
bothered him, even though he over overthrew
threw overthrew receivers several times.
There were over four minutes
remaining when we got the ball; I
was confident we had plenty of
time to score, especially after
Caseys run. The wind was bother bothering
ing bothering the receivers, but when I saw
Harper open I knew hed catch it.
I wasnt knocked around much

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today; there were fewer plays than
against Auburn. The Georgia line
didnt rush me as hard as Auburn
did, Spurrier commented.
Graves maintained the defense
sparkled more for both teams than
the offense.
Don't forget, it was the defense
that got us the ball with four min minutes
utes minutes left in the last quarter. The
defense came up with some big
plays.
Graves singled out tackle Wally
Colson, end Lynn Matthews, middle
guard Red Anderson, and halfback
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Page 12

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Nov. 8, 1965

Corbin Comet Has Wildcats In Gear

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) The Corbin,
Ky. Comet, Kentucky tailback
Rodger Bird, was derailed earlier
this season by injury but the
Wildcat ace has been going full
throttle since he got back on the
track.
Last of the string of Corbin
Birds who have starred for Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, the 200-pound senior
reached the peak of his superb
career Saturday when he ripped
off four touchdown runs in a 34-0
victory over Vanderbilt the
Southeastern Conference defensive
leader.
Bird saw only token action in
the first three games this fall be because
cause because of his injuries but returned
to fulltime action in game No. 4.
He has scored 13 touchdowns in
the last five games and his 78

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That's how the issue looks. But
Bulldog end Frank Richter hung on
for gain despite Bruce Bennett's
effort.

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JUBILATION: Fans whoop It up after Gator score

points not only leads the confer conference
ence conference but tops a 35-year-old Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky scoring record.
The 133 yards Bird picked up
rushing Saturday gives him a
career total of 1,622 46 more
than the previous Kentucky record
set 14 years ago. One added note:
Bird, with two games to play, is
now 102 yards shy of the single singleseason
season singleseason Kentucky rushing record
which he set last year.
Auburn held onto the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference lead Saturday
by beating Mississippi State 25-18
but Alabama, top-ranked team in
the South at No. 7, kept right on
the heels of its cross-state rival
by crushing fading Louisiana State
31-7.
Tennessee, No. 11 and the only
major unbeaten, but twice tied,
team in the South, exploded for 21
points in seven minutes of the

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GEORGIA TOUCHDOWN
Fans show mixed emotions as Pat Hodgons catch puts Bulldogs
ahead for first time, 9-7.
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POE SCORES: Behind Harper and Carr.

third period to upend eighth-ranked
Georgia Tech 21-7; Florida came
from behind in the closing minutes
to edge Georgia 14-10; Memphis
State blanked high-scoring Utah
State 7-0.
Florida State trounced Wake
Forest 35-0; Miami whipped Bos Boston
ton Boston College 27-6 in a Friday night
game; Ole Miss lost to Houston
17-3; Tulane lost to Stanford 16-0;
and Southern Mississippi beat
Chattanooga 17-0.
Auburn, now 3-0-1 in SEC play,
switched Tom Bryan from quar quarterback
terback quarterback to a running slot and got
fen 82 v yard return. Alex Bowden
took over as quarterback and com completed
pleted completed 11 of 16 passes for 137
yards and two touchdowns.
Alabama's pair of starring
Steves quarterback Sloan and
fullback Bowman demolished
Louisiana State which was the

nation's sixth-ranked team before
sophomore quarterback Nelson
Stokley was injured. Sloan passed
for 150 yards and two touchdowns
and Bowman, the conference rush rushing
ing rushing leader, ran for 90 yards and
two more tallies.
Tennessee now has a 4-0-2 rec record
ord record and the eye of bowl scouts.
Sophomore quarterback Charlie
Fulton ran and passed for 233
yards against Tech and was es especially
pecially especially effective during that third
period blitz. Tech, minus injured
running star Lenny Snow, got deep
into Vol territory five times in the
first half without scoring.
Florida quarterback Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, who threw a game-winning
touchdown pass to halfback Jack
Harper with only 3:28 left to play,
took over the conference total of offense
fense offense lead Saturday. The junior
triple threat gained 184 yards and

The One That
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SPURRIER SLINGS
Pair combined for 42 yards
CASEY MAKES OFF
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After Shave, 4 ojl, $2.50 swank, new roe* sole distnibuto*

now has a seven-game total
of 1,449 to move ahead of Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky quarterback Rick Norton.
With Bird running wild, Norton,
the conference passing leader,
threw for only 85 yards against
Vandy.
Auburn will be at Georgia this
coming Saturday and a Tiger vic victory
tory victory would set the stage for a
championship showdown between
Auburn and Alabama at Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Nov. 27. Alabama steps out outside
side outside the league this week to play
South Carolina.

SEC Standings
Cons. All
Team WLT WLT
Auburn 3 0 1 4 3 1
Alabama 5 11 6 11
Tennessee 102 402
FLORIDA 3 2 0 5 2 0
Georgia 32 0 53 0
Kentucky 32 0 62 0
Mississippi 33 0 44 0
LSU 120 530
Miss. State 1 3 0 4 4 0
Tulane 1 3 0 2 6 0
Vandy 140 251
SCORES
FLORIDA 14 Georgia 10
Alabama 31 LSI! 7
Houston 17 Ole Miss 3
Tennessee 21 Georgia Tech 7
Auburn 25 ..... Mississippi State 18
FSU 35 ... ; Wake Forest 0
Notre Dame 69 Pittsburgh 13
Arkansas 31 . Rice 0
N. C. State 21 Duke 0
Kentucky 34 Vanderbilt 0
Navy 19 Maryland 7
Stanford 16 Tulane 0
Texas 35 Baylor 14
Air Force 14 . Army 3
Michigan 23 Illinois 3
Oregon State 13 ........ Syracuse 12
Michigan State 35 lowa 0
Ohio State 17 Indiana 0
Minnesota 27 Northwestern 22
Purdue 45 . Wisconsin 7
Memphis State 7 Utah State 0
Livingston State 35 Milsaps 14
Cow-Cow 45 Gates 0
Catawba 29 Wofford 26
Nebraska 42 . e Kansas 6
Lock Haven 21 Slippery Rock 14
Southern Cal 35 California 0
UCLA 28 Washington 24
Washington State 27 ....... Oregon 7
Missouri 20 Colorado 7
Texas Tech 48 New Mexico State 9
PRO SCORES
NFL
Washington 23 New York 7
Baltimore 26 Chicago 21
Detroit 12 Green Bay 7
Minnesota 24 Los Angeles 13
Cleveland 38 Philadelphia 34
St. Louis 21 .......... Pittsburgh 17
Dallas 39 San Francisco 31
AFL
Buffalo 23 Boston 7
New York 13 Kansas City 10
Oakland 33 Houston 21
San Diego 35 Denver 21

LSU



TREASURERS REPORT
An Annual Report to the Students of the University of Florida
from the Treasurer of the Student Body November, 1965

SG Spends $499/525



Student
Travelers
Insured
Every year there are great
numbers of students who make
trips financed by Student Govern Government
ment Government fees. Examples of these
organizations are the Gator Band,
the University Choir, and Mens
and Womens Glee Clubs.
These organizations usually
travel by bus. There are also some
groups which receive special re requests
quests requests for conventions, especially
Student Government. These people
are not insured for special trips.
The only insurance carried is the
voluntary student insurance.
A blanket insurance policy has
been prepared by the Treasurer
and the Secretary of the Interior,
who handles insurance matters,
covering all students who take trips
financed by Student Government.
Each student will be insured for
SSOOO medical insurance and S2OOO
life insurance should an accident
occur.
It is surprising that this has not
been done before, since it is some something
thing something which would seem entirely
necessary. We have been
extremely lucky in the past and
the fact that there have been few
accidents is fortunate.
Therefore, beginning next tri trimester,
mester, trimester, any student who takes a
trip and any student organization
which is supported by Student
Government will be insured.
The insurance bids should be
returned to Student Government
Nov. 5 and the contract to provide
travel insurance will be let by the
end of the trimester.

Student Economy Group
Will Study $ Problems

The Treasurers Office
announced the formation of the
Student Economy Committee to
devise ways by which students
living both on and off campus may
reduce college expenses.
Tim Burleigh chairman of the
committee said. Membership of
the committee will consist of stu students
dents students from mens and womens
dorms, married villages off offcampus.
campus. offcampus. and fraternity and
sorority houses.
The committees function is
fact-finding. Surveys will be made
of students in each type of living
area to determine average
expenses incurred at the
University. The committee wall
place special emphasis on students
who have solved their financial
difficulties through carefully con cont
t cont rolled expenditures. After
reviewing the techniques used by
these students, the committee
plans publication of a booklet in
January to report its findings.
The Student Economy Committee
will also acquaint students with

OFFICIAL BUDGET
1965-1966
Athletics l- 146,412.00
Based on $4.25 st tri
Florida Union
Based on $3.50 st tri $6,125.00
Homecoming 2,600.00
Speakers Bureau 800.00
Gator Band 5,080.00
Cheerleaders 1,037.40
Debate 4,900.00
Florida Players 12,061.00
Mens Glee Club 5,700.00
Womens Glee Club 4,895.00
Board of Int. Activities 2.150.00
Lyceum 27,155.00
Livestock Judging 414.00
Moot Court 605.32
Special Furni 23,425.00
Symphony Orchestra 5,980.00
University Religious 5,150.00
Special Projects 18,758.38
University Choir 5,903.40
Mayors' Council 2,810.00
Womens Student Association 1,845.00
Publications 55,865.00
Intramurals 51,213.00
Student Salaries 26,740.00
Mens Interhall 2,000.00
Total 266,987.50
Approximate Figures Original Unallocated Fee
due to the inability to ($.50 per Student) $20,000,011
accurately estimate
future enrollment. Additional Funds Due to Fee Increase:
SG Activity Fee (To above organi organizations)
zations) organizations) (SI.OO Student as yet un unallocated)
allocated) unallocated) 10,000.00
Florida Union
($7.50 Student) 300,000.00
Total Approximate Income. .360,000. 00
Total Accurate Income
$7.75 Student Trimester. .499,525.00
$859,525.00

the Student Book Sale. Although the
Student Book Sale has been mod moderate
erate moderate y successful in the past, lack
of publicity has caused less than
full utilization by the students.
Regular book stores buy used
books for 50% of the last-pa id
price and sell for 75 r c, a 25%
increase. At the Student
Go ve rnme n t sponsored Sale,
students selling books may price
them as they wish. Most students,
however, follow the Book Sales
recommendation of two-thirds of
the price last-paid. This repre represents
sents represents a better price for sellers
and substantial savings for buyers
since Student Government oper operates
ates operates the sale as a non-profit
service.
Last year Student Government
instituted Gator Days. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants ran special sales
on items of student interest to
welcome students and acquaint
them with their establishments.
The Student Economy Committee
is investigating the possibilities
of re-instituting Gator Days

on a greatly expanded scale.
The members of the committee
are Barbara Franklin and Harry
Hays, representing single students
living off campus; William Part Partridge,
ridge, Partridge, married students villages,
Tom Smith, dorms;
Dianne Carroll, womens dorms;
Pam Johnson sororities; and Bill
Ross, fraternities.

come
VISIT

Student Body Treasurer Steve
Cheeseman invites all students
having special questions or pro problems
blems problems concerning Student Govern Government
ment Government finances to stop by his office
in Room 307 of the Florida Union.
Cheeseman opens his doors to
all those desiring additional infor information
mation information on the operations of the
Treasurers Office.

Cheeseman Plans
To Visit Dorms

In the 1965-196 G fiscal year, the Student Body Treasurer, Steve
Cheeseman. will approve expenditures totaling nearly $500,000 from
student fees for the operation of Student Government. An additional
$360,000 is channeled through the Treasurers Office, most of which
is earmarked for furnishings in the New Florida Union. The remainder
is unalloted.

To better acquaint the student
bilities of the Treasurers Office
where the students money is spent.
A complete breakdown of both
the full student tuition and the stu student
dent student activity fee will show
simultaneously how the two items
were changed at the beginning
of this trimester as a result of
the fee hike. (Please refer to the
back page of this report.)
A composite budget of all
organizations receiving yearly
student fee allocations is shown
at the left. An explanation of the
process by which these budgets
were determined is located on the
next page with a detailed schematic
diagram included to aid in under understanding
standing understanding tin* process. A brief
summation of each of the
Student Government fee-supported
organizations points out their most
significant activities and how these
organizations return service to and
represent the student body in con consideration
sideration consideration of the activity fees paid.
The Florida Union Board for
Student Activities and the Special
Projects budget items will get
special attention in separate
articles since many students are
not aware of the benefits provided
by these two funds.
A sample budget as proposed
by the Intramurals Department and
as finally passed by the Legislative
Council with remarks concerning
adjustments which were made is
included in this report.
The Student Economy Committee
has recently been organized by the
Treasurers Office to help each
student cut down on his college
expenses especially where books,
food, and miscellaneous expenses
are concerned. It is hoped that this
committee will be of significant
service to many students both on
and ofi campus.
The f.ite ol the New Orange Peel
was in the mill for six months.
Cheesema n issued a final
statement killing the Peel. This
decision was based on student
opinion polls showing a definite
trend against further Student
Government subsidy of a magazine
which was losing money and failing
to meet student standards for a
humor magazine.
Os this report Cheoseman said
This report will riot constitute a
final explanation to the student
body as to the activities and
responsibilities of the
Treasurers Office.
Immediately following the
distribution of this report, the
Treasurer will attempt to per personally
sonally personally discuss this report and
his activities as Treasurer with
as many students as possible.
Cheeseman plans to accomplish
this by methodically visiting every
dormitory on campus. Me will also
ask students for opinions and sug suggest
gest suggest io n s concerning the
Treasurers Office and Student
Government.
See 'SG Spends' Page 3

with the activities and responsi responsithis
this responsithis report will explain how and
Xsy
Steve Cheeseman

NOP Future
Decided After
Student Survey
While studying the proposed bud budget
get budget last spring, Student Govern Government
ment Government Treasurer Steve Cheeseman
discovered that approximately
SIOOO per year was being spent
for publication of the New Orange
Peel. This was a direct subsidy.
The NOP had not gained sufficient
revenue from advertising and sales
to pay publication costs.
In conversations with students,
the Treasurer had found consid considerable
erable considerable sentiment against the NOP.
In an effort to find out how students
felt it was decided to conduct a
survey on the NOP.
The survey reflected all classes
of student opinion, mens and wo womens
mens womens dorms, fraternity and
sorority houses, married villages,
and off campus residents. This was
the most extensive j>oll of the
UF student body ever taken by any
branch of Student Government. The
survey showed strong student opin opinion
ion opinion against further subsidy of the
NOP by Student Government.
The results of the poll were
taken to a meeting of the Financial
Board of Student Publications. It
was decided at this meeting that
the NOP proposed budget would be
left in the publications budget,
with tiie understanding the money
would be spent for some other
campus-wide publication.
The student-elected Legislative
Council approved the budget with
this understanding.
During the early part of this
trimester, the Board of Student
Publications held a meeting to
determine the fate of the NOP.
See 'NOP 1 Page 4



MONEY STUDENT
COMES BODY I ~.|1,.
FROM 1 -s- I I BUDGET
"lH 0 AND
11 $' FINANCE
1| 0 COMMITTEE
REQUESTS I! IT! I APPROVED
SENT I l I 1 mm, REQUESTS
TO L II BBR Wm forwarded
i islative
RECEIVE
MONEY r 2/3 MAJORITY
RETURNS VOTE B^^BUn 1
to you o TQ 0 1 f r / 2
ORGANIZATIONS 'Mklpl
AND
SERVICES

How do campus organizations such as the Florida
Players, the Livestock Judging Team. Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. and Intramurals get money to operate
each year? How are their budgets approved?
Each campus organization which receives any
part of student tuition fees must submit a proposed
budget to the Treasurers Office.
When the business managers of the organizations
submit these proposed budgets, the Treasurer
scrutinizes them and recommends any changes he
thinks necessary. The Secretary of Finance usually
works with the Treasurer in the initial consideration
of the proposed budgets. It is usually necessary
for the Treasurer to spend a great deal of time
becoming familiar with each organization before
considering its proposed budget. This is especially
true of student Publications, Intramurals, and
Lyceum Council since their operations are com comparatively
paratively comparatively complex.

Budgeting A Precise Process

Budgeting this year has required an additional
effort because five organizations (Billy Mitchell
Drill Team. Gator Guard, the Rifle Team. Circle
K. and Mens Interhall Council) requested that they
be put on the yearly fee allocation, coming from
student tuition fees. Mens Interhall was the only
one granted this request although the remaining
four were given a definite amount of funds for next
years activities by means of special requests.
After all the proposed budgets have been closely
examined by the Treasurers Office, they are
presented to the Legislative Council Budget and
Finance Committee, composed of six Leg Council
members and the Secretary of Finance. The Treas Treasurer
urer Treasurer acts as an advisor to this committee.
After the Budget and Finance Committee and the
Treasurers Office have thoroughly inspected and
adjusted the pending budgets, they are sent to Leg
Council for final adjustment and approval. The

Council must consider these budgets at two separate
meetings in order to allow all members sufficient
time to scrutinize them before they go into effect
in September.
Many long hours must be put in by members
of the Budget and Finance Committee so that the
budgets can be presented to Leg Council for approval
before the end of the winter trimester (April).
This is the first year all budgets have been
adjusted and approved by Leg Council by the end
of the winter trimester. Previously, budgets were
usually finalized at the beginning of the fall tri trimester
mester trimester when they become effective for all campus
organizations.
This is necessary because in past years organi organizations
zations organizations such as the Florida Players and Student
Publications have had to borrow money to operate
from Student Government reserve accounts until
their budgets were passed, usually in October.



Reserve Accounts Add
To Campus Activities

The reserve accounts of Student
Government provide additional ac activities
tivities activities and an emergency fund.
The followingr is a breakdown of
the $164,670.16 account:
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
RESERVE $32,000
This includes the accumulation

Forums Committee
Brings Speakers

The Florida Union Board for
Student Activities operates under
the Florida Union budget. Union
Board operates in many diverse
areas by means of a number of
specialized standing committees.
An example is the Forums
Committee, chaired by Allison
Conner.
The purpose of the Forums
Committee is to bring interesting
and informative speakers to the
UF campus. Most recently the
committee has presented State
Senator George Tapper, speaking
on legislative reapportionment,
and former Presidential Aide, Ted
Sorenson, speaking on The
Kennedy Legacy.
The Forums Committee, like the
Union Board, operates on a limited
budget. Therefore, every effort is
made to bring the highest quality
speakers to campus at the lowest
possible cost. To accomplish this,
the committee maintains extensive
files of information on available
speakers, and a continuous corres correspondence
pondence correspondence with major booking
agencies throughout the U. S.
Forums Committee processes all
inquiries made by committee
members and interested students.

Eight Staffers Man
Treasurers Office

An eight-member office
staff supports the Treasurer
in the complex task of
administering your $499,000.
An explanation of the duties
of these persons may better
expedite your transactions

, tk -dR
' mT

Above:
Mrs. Helen Powell
Below:
Tim Burleigh

'jH

of money left at the end of each
fiscal year (August 31) from the
budgets of fee supported organi organi-23
-23 organi-23 tions. This account is currently
being used to finance the lighting
expense of the Broward Hall
tennis courts (approximately SI2OO
per year).
STUDENT ACTIVITY FEE
RESERVE $87,500
This includes income from
unallocated student fees (sl.soper
student in past years). The
unallocated fee is now $.50 per
student (see activity fee break breakdown).
down). breakdown). This fund is used in part
to support Florida Union salaries,
and was used for the purchase of
new Camp Wauburg property in
1962 ($80,000).
UNDISTRIBUTED ACTIVITY FEE
RESERVE $25,458.16
This is the difference between
the amount of student fees allo allocated
cated allocated in relation to expected en enrollment
rollment enrollment per trimester and the
total student fee income if actual
enrollment is greater than anti anticipated
cipated anticipated (which is usuallv the caseL

EDITORIAL STAFF
Tim Burleigh. .Editor
Maureen Collins. .
. .Assistant Editor
Staff: Cheryl Hoppe,
Lynn Wolly Tom
Kiefer, Tom Smith
Cost of publication of
this report: $225.


with the Treasurers Office.
The Student Body Treasurer
signs, on the average, $3,000
worth of requisitions per day.
Mrs. Helen Powell processes
these requisitions. Her re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities are those of a
full-time bookkeeper and
receptionist, as opposed to
those of the Treasurer who
decides fiscal policy.
Tom Backmeyer. Secretary
of Finance. manages the
special fund. This item
contains the requests from
the executive branch of Stu Student
dent Student Government. which
includes the allocations for
the President. Vice President
and the cabinet.
Mark Click as Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of Finance, aids
Backmeyer with the
mechanics of administering
the special fund.
Lynn Wolly and Naida
Borushow assist Mrs. Powell
in the processing of the
requisitions. They also handle
the general correspondence
and filing for the office.
The Treasurer has three
administrative assistants.
Tim Burleigh. Clint Runco and
Bob Sharp participate in a wide
range of activities reflecting
the many complexities of the
office. Burleigh presently
heads up the Student Economy
committee, which is studying
methods students can cut
costs of living. Sharp
researched the travel
insurance and helped the
Treasurer draw up the policy
which is now out for bid. Runco

FLORIDA UNION RE RESERVE
SERVE RESERVE $19,712.00
This money is held to help
cover the expense of moving into
tne new Florida Union in July of
1966.
TOTAL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
RESERVES $164,670.16.

SG Special Fund
Gives Flexibility

The Special Projects Fund gives
Student Government more
flexibility in the allocation of
student activity fees in order that
the student body may be more
fully served and represented.
This fund has two general
purposes.
It underwrites the financing of
trips taken by such organizations
as the Gator Guard. Florida Rifle
Team, and American Pharma Pharmaceutical
ceutical Pharmaceutical Society. These
organizations do not receive yearly
allocations of revenue from Student
Government.
Sometimes organizations which
do receive yearly appropriations
have an unexpected expense or a
special activity which requires
more money than provided in their
yearly budget. For example, or organizations
ganizations organizations such as Union Board
for International Activity, Univer University
sity University Religious Association, and
John Marshall Bar Association
have speakers on campus who were
not foreseen in the yearly budget
allotment.
All organizations which are
chartered by Student Government
are eligible to receive money
from the Special Projects Fund.

serves as office manager and
general assistant to
Cheeseman.
Except for Mrs. Powell, all
workers in the Treasurers
Oflice are full-time students
who work in their spare time.
Above:
Tom Backmeyer
Below:
Clint Runco
IhM,

BeE.hJ
( REr<9UblTloNS J
\ YEAR > AND I T /
A
) ~]
GjOVERfJMfctdT I
Treasurer. I
~ frecrrrtn £5 J

Alligator Moves
To JM School?

Alligator revenue increased
SIB,OOO over that of last year at
this time. A tremendous effort on
the part of the Alligator staff under
the financial direction of Gary
Burke, Executive Secretary of the
Board of Student Publications, has
swelled the volume of advertising
resulting in a significant increase
in the size of each edition and the
work load on the editorial staff.
Many staffers work until 2 a.m.
each morning.
Student Body Treasurer Steve
Cheeseman said that the situation
has now approached a point where
some definite changes must be
made in the Alligator office. One
proposal, already endorsed by the
Board of Student Publications, in includes
cludes includes the hiring of an editorial
adviser to assist the editorial staff
in raising the journalistic quality
of the daily UF paper. This adviser
should reduce the overall work load
in the office.
A second proposal is to move the
Alligator (figuratively) to the Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism School. This move would
eliminate the need to pay editorial
salaries and add professional as assistance
sistance assistance of the School, making the
Alligator a self-supporting pub publication.
lication. publication.
Another possibility is reducing
the Alligator to publishing three
times per week.
A committee composed of Steve
Cheeseman, Treasurer. Gary
Burke, Executive Secretary of
Publications, Dean Hale, Director

SG Spends

Continued From Page I

If a candidate for student body
Treasurer can spend three weeks
in the dormitories campaigning
for office, he can certainly spend
three weeks during his term
explaining to the students what he
is doing in office, Cheese man
stated.
He said he hoped this report
will serve to provoke interest
in and questions about his office
in addition to informing the
students of its functions and
responsibilities.

Rae Weimer of the Journalism
School, Bruce Culpepper, Student
Body President, and Steve Vaughn,
Alligator Editor, will be held
November 4, to discuss the var various
ious various advantages of the three
alternative proposals.

Wauburg
Area To
Develop

Steve Cheeseman, Student Gov Government
ernment Government Treasurer, stated that he
would soon propose that $.50 of the
$1.50 unallocated student fee be
allocated to the development of this
property. The most significant
problem in the proposed develop development
ment development of the Lake Wauburgproperty
is the financing of such an
ambitious project.
This property was purchased in
1902 by Student Government from
the Athletic Department for
SBO,OOO.
During the summer, Dr. Hoy
Leilich headed a committee which
made long-range plans for the
development of the new Camp
Wauburg property located at the
southeast corner of Lake Wauburg.
Cheeseman said he hoped that
within the ne*i few years this
property would be developed to a
point where it will serve as a
complement to the original and
presently developed Camp
Wauburg.
One proposal for the property
is the construction of housing and
recreational facilities so that
various organizations may spend
weekends at this site.
Another concept is the possi possibility
bility possibility of holding seminars, con conferences,
ferences, conferences, conventions and retreats
depending on the extent to which
facilities can be provided for such
activities.
The sailing and ski clubs pre presently
sently presently use the new property. The
clubs are under the supervision
of the Intramurals Department.



NEW STUDENT
/ Florida Union \ NEW TUITION ($130.00)
Student Government K I \
I Matriculation: CT
Academic + Administrative Activity Fee
% $20.50 /
Building and
Construction Fee /
/ Intercollegiate M/ $2.50 \ __
/ Activities Ml F orida \
L Ms Union \
\ M M J M Student \
I Matriculation:
OLD STUDENT I Academic + Administrative I Health Service
ACTIVITY FEE 11 /
($14.50) \ II $20.50
I Building and J
II Construction Fee /
$1.50 1
OLD TUITION ($113.00)

$4,982 Difference in Request and Allocation

Expenses
Incidentals
Repairs &
Maintenance
Travel
Telephone &
Telegraph
Printing
Clubs
Officials
Insurance
Rental of
Facilities
Golf
Bowling
Equipment
Films &
Pictures
Salaries
Equipment Room
Attendants
Furniture and
Fixtures
Permanent Facilities
(Improvements)
Awards
Office Supplies
and Postage
Bulletin Delivery
TOTALS

1964-65
Budget
100
1,200
900
838
800
4,000
7,700
500
13,400
500
10,600
2.500
200
1.500
3,550
1,600
500
50,388

1965-66
Request
*
100
1,320
990
838
800
4,800
8,470
500
1,225
14,312
550
10,600
3,330
200
2,000
3,900
1,760
500
56,195

Allocated
1,200
500
838
800
4.400
8,000
500
1,225
14,000
400
10,600
2,450
100
1,000
3,300
1.400
500
51,213

Student Fee I
Allocations I
Discussed

The Student Government budget
is the combined allocations of all
student government-sponsored
organizations and activities.
Within each organization, where
does the money go?
The basis for the student activity
fee budget estimates is the calcu calculated
lated calculated probable enrollment, and
therefore the amount of money
available.
The largest amounts of money
are allocated to the Florida Union
and Intercollegiate Athletics.
Fee money allocated to the
Athletic Association is generally
recognized as the basis for free
student admission to all inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate athletic events.
Student Government allocates
money to Florida Blue Key
supervised events: Homecoming
during the fall, and the statewide
Speakers Bureau in the spring.
Looking at the breakdown of the
other organizations in the Student
Government budget, first comes
the Cheerleaders. Major items in
their budget are uniforms, mega megaphones,
phones, megaphones, and meals while traveling
to away football games.
The basis for the Debate Team
budget, like those of the Moot
Court Team and Livestock Judging
Team, is to raise the UFs repu reputation
tation reputation as an academic institution.
While some controversy arises
each year in approving these
activities which do not provide
direct benefit to the campus,
most Student Government officials
concur that the national honors of
these three groups warrant the
relatively small allocations.
Florida Players expenses are
supplemented by anestimateds7lo
in income from ticket sales to
non-students. The Players allo allocation

Example
Shows
Budget
Process

The Intramurals Departments
requested budget was cut by $4,982
last March when it was considered
by the Budget and Finance Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. This reduction was not an
arbitrary one; the Committee felt
it was necessary. The proposed
budgets of all Student Government
fun d-supported organizations to totaled
taled totaled about $14,000 in excess of the
amount which could be budgeted to
them. Since the Intramurals De Department
partment Department has one of the larger
budgets, it received a larger cut
than did most other organizations.
The sample budget showing last
years (1964-1965) Intramurals
budget, its proposed budget (1965-
1966), and the budget as finally
passed should give the student
perspective as to some of the
specific problems encountered
during a budget session.
Almost every budget item was
cut to some extent. The purpose
of this distributed cut was to
prevent the overburdening of any
of the chief items on the budget.
Generally speaking, most organi organization
zation organization budgets were cut in relation
to the size of the budget itself.
Since the tuition fee hike was
implemented, organizations such
as Florida Players. the Intramural
Department, and Lyceum Council
are being considered for special
requests. In many instances the
amount initially requested last
March may be realized.

cation allocation is based on two plays each
trimester for each of three
trimesters. Main items in their
budget are equipment, con construction,
struction, construction, costumes, and
production.
Gator Band activities are
concentrated in the fall and winter
trimesters. The concert tour and
annual trip, are the major items.
Although the Mensand Womens
Glee Clubs make many joint
appearances, they have separate
budgets. They are only active
during the fall and winter tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters.
Accounting for most of the money
allocated to the Lyceum Council
is the artists fees budget item.
Yearly costs also include: plants
and grounds; police aid; publicity;
printing and programs; and office
supplies.
The Special Fund, which pays
for most of the Student Govern Government
ment Government Presidents and Cabinets
activities is supplemented by
traffic court fines, in addition to
student fees and miscellaneous
income. Student Traffic Court
income which exceeds the.amount
allowed in the budget for Student
Government expenses is trans transferred
ferred transferred to Dollars for Scholars
at the end of each fiscal year.
Major items of interest in this
budget (for the entire year) are:
student bus, miniature diplomas
for each graduate (half paid by
Alumni Association), student
tutor society, cabinet, gator hops,
equipment, special projects, office
expenses, communications, tele telephone
phone telephone and mail, presidential pro projects,
jects, projects, elections and voting machine
rental and staff salaries.
The University Symphony Or Orchestras
chestras Orchestras principle expenses are:
soloists for spring campus per performance,
formance, performance, music and tour.
The dominant expenditures
within the University Religious
Association budget are those re relating
lating relating to Religion-in-Life Week,
and speakers.
The University Choir spends
money for a spring tour, new robes
and printing.
The Mayors Council, an allo allocation
cation allocation which includes subsudy for
Schucht, Corry, Flavet and
Diamond Village, is geared toward
equipment and activities in the
married villages.
WSA, Women Students Asso Association,
ciation, Association, aims all organizational
activities toward the female
segment of the UF student body.
Principle expenditure is the pub publication
lication publication of Coedikette magazine,
SBSO per year.
Student Publications is allocated
a large portion of the Student
Government budget. The costs in involved
volved involved for the Alligator and
Seminole are included. Student
fees supplement advertising sales
and subscriptions as well as the
partial price by students for the
Seminole.
Likewise, Intramural Athletics
is a large, expensive operation.
The student salaries item
mainly includes organizational
business managers and student
publications.

NOP

Continued From Page I
When it became apparent that
the Board might consider further
publication of the NOP, Cheeseman
stated he would refuse to sign any
financial requisition for the use of
student funds to be spent on the
ivew Orange Peel.
In his final statement on the
matter, Cheeseman said: I
will not allow the students money
to be spent for a magazine which
a majority of the Student Body
does not want.