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
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Final Grades Similar
To Prog Scores
Bv CARL BROWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Finals time at UF, like Christmas, is just around the corner as
the winter trimester comes to an end.
Approximately 13,000 final examinations will be handled by the
Board of Examiners this trimester, according to Dr. John
V. McQuitty, head of the board.

The average grade on the final is just about the same as
the average progress test grade," McQuitty said. The per
cent of people who answer any question correctly on either type

EXAM
TIME

Cramming is something to be careful about, McQuitty said.
The best thing to say about cramming is that a student
v shouldnt get into the position of having to cram, he said.
£ But if one has not studied enough, of course he has to do
£ something and crammings extensive use seems to point out
£ that it can be effective.
McQuitty also said that the use of drugs could do serious harm
to a test grade.
The use of drugs takes timing since there is. after the peak
attained by using the drug, usually a depressed period. And
£ its easy to see what happens if the after effects come while youre
£ taking a test, he said.
See FINAL on p. 3
| Start Exam Studying
Now Prof Advises
£ By MEG GRESH
Alligator Staff Writer
With the first day of exams only nine days away. Dr. Robert B.
£ Marcus, assistant director of counseling, suggests that students
begin reviewing for exams now to avoid taking final examinations
x all In a dither.
Marcus, professor of physical science and geography, was
> referring specifically to freshmen who will be taking final exams
X at the UF for the first time.
£ Students should set aside at least an hour a day from now until
exams begin to review the material covered this trimester,
£ according to the counselor.
He suggested that students review at least one chapter in each
of his courses day by day, following a regular schedule.
The main point is that the student stretch out the review over
? a loi period of time, Marcus said.
He said the student is unconsciously thinking of the material
£ all the time. If the student puts off studying until the last minute,
£ he will, according to Marcus, take the final exam all in a dither.
When reviewing for exams, an easily distracted person should
£ avoid studying in a congested place.
Smaller libraries, such as the Education Library or the En En£
£ En£ gineering Library, are less congested than the larger main
$ library and offer a good place to study. Empty classrooms also
offer the easily distracted person an ideal place to study.
Marcus suggests that students follow different study procedures
> when studying for different courses.
See PROF on p. 3

oi test is just aoout tne same.
This means, according to
McQuitty, that finals are ac actually
tually actually just about as difficult as
the progress tests, the only dif differences
ferences differences being that the final
covers more material and takes
longer.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 60 University of Florida Tuesday, November 30, 1965

Florida Players On Stage:
S
'Knight Os Burning Pestle

By TERRY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
A 17th century comedy, Knight of the Burning
Pestle," a story very similar to Don Quixote,"
is the next Florida Players presentation. It opens
Wednesday night.
This second presentation of the Players is authored
by Beaumont and Fletcher, contemporaries of
Shakespeare. The dialogue contains many references
to and parodies of his plays.
Several people have asked why we are doing a
350-year -old play* when its not even Shakespeare,
Dr. Donald Henry, professor of speech and director
of the play, said in referring to the Jacobean Comedy.
And that in itself is a pretty good reason. Many
of Shakespeares plays are probably still around
primarily because they are Shakespeares," Henry
said.
But Knight has held the stage solely on its
intrinsic quality," he added.
Written about 1607, the play is a broad satire
on the citizens of London and their tastes, Henry
explained. In the play a grocer sets out to do ad admirable
mirable admirable things" with his pestle as his Coat of Arms.
Cast in four main roles are Jerry Rhodes,
4AS, as Ralph; Ray Dage, 7AS, as the citizen;
Carl Strano, 3AS, as Tim; and Carla Malzone, 3AS,
as the wife.

Jones Named UF Planning Head

W. Ellis Jones, UF business
manager since 1954, was named
today to fill the newly created pos position
ition position of director of planning for the
University.
In announcing the appointment,
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, said Jones
would report directly to him and
would hold wide duties and res responsibilities.
ponsibilities. responsibilities.
Jones was delegated to plan
and keep abreast of all authorized
and current construction on cam campus;
pus; campus; to review federal legislation
and regulations to take full ad advantage
vantage advantage of the opportunities of
federal programs; to prepare and/
or review all applications from the
university to the various agencies
of the federal government for funds
to be used in developing the phy physical
sical physical plant and to conduct inves investigations
tigations investigations which will lead to greater
operating efficiencies.
The new title also carries as assignment
signment assignment as secretary oftheCom oftheCompus
pus oftheCompus Planning Committee.
A graduate of the College of
Business Administration, Jones
joined the UF staff in 1948. He
had previously been employed by
various agencies of the federal
government for about 15 years.
He was state director of finance
and statistics and regional finance
officer for the National Youth Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. For seven years he
was area fiscal officer for the
U. S. Department of Agriculture,
Commodity Credit Corporation,
Atlanta, Ga.
Jones is a member of the South Southern
ern Southern Association of College and
University Business Officers and
has served on its executive com committee
mittee committee and as a member of the
Board of Directors of the Na National
tional National Association of College and
University Business Officers. He
is a deacon in the First Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Church and a member of
the Gainesville Kiwanis Club.

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Holiday Has No Thanks

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Thanksgiving usually is a time
of giving thanks.
For three Florida students, how however,
ever, however, it was a time for being taken.
Three male students returned to
campus Sunday to find their dorm
room ransacked and approximately
$570 worth of items missing.
The victims of the turkey holiday
thieves are Donald R. Trokes, Jeff
Mancinik and Richard C. Ahrens,
all of Room 428, Murphree Area.
Investigator Gene Watson of the
UF Police Department says there
was no sign of forced entry al although
though although the students said they locked
the room before leaving for the

There are veiled and unveiled references to many
plays and literary works of the time, besides
Shakespeare.
Knight" is one of the few comedies of this
period that has successfully held the stage up to
the present day.
We have tried to retain the flavor of the period
without bogging down in historical recreation,"
Henry explained. The costumes and set will
definitely be Elizabethan," he said, but in the dia dialogue
logue dialogue and action we have tried to keep modern
tastes in mind."
Wednesday and Thursday performances begin at
7:30 p.m. and Friday, Saturday and Sunday perform performances
ances performances start at 8 p.m. Qn Saturday and Sunday there
also will be matinees at 1:30 p.m.
Tickets for all performances are available any
afternoon from 12 noon until curtain time.
Other members of the cast are Alice Schweyer.
Mary Ellen Mardis, Bonnie Cochran, Kris Dempster,
Peggy Coy, Martha Controni, Myrna Slotsky, Alice
Bloch, Gail Miskoff and Barbara Smith.
The play has a cast of 18 male roles, including
Jim Norman, Dave Hutchison, Bob Hefley, Lon Win Winston,
ston, Winston, Charlie Harper, Jerry Greenfield, Michael
Mardis, Russel Blank, Terry Daugherty, Ronald
Jones, Milford Willis. Pat Frank, Mario Hernandez,
Don Kozich and Don Thomas.

holiday.
Trokes left Gainesville Nov. 22
and his two roommates left Nov.
24. All three returned to campus
Sunday night.
Ahrens was evidently the last
one to leave, and he reports that
he locked the door, said Watson.
But we haven't been able to find
any sign of a break-in.
Items reported missing by the
students and their estimated value
were two typewriters, $245; two
radios, $110; shirts, S6O; sport
coat, $65; records, S4B; shaving
lotion, sls; and socks, S2B.
The investigation of the Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving theft is being continued
under the direction of Watson.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

yrs"
It'WORLD
,kriA:C JU
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|§S || A Ipfl v
International
GOODWILL . The Viet Cong released two captured American
servicemen as a gesture of kindness toward demonstrators in the
United States protesting American policies in Viet Nam. The two
POW's, captured two years ago, presented themselves at a frontier
outpost along the border between Cambodia and South Viet Nam.
Meanwhile, South Vietnamese reinforcements and American advisers
yesterday secured the huge Michelin rubber plantation 40 miles north northwest
west northwest of Saigon from a Communist regiment which shattered two other
Vietnamese battalions in a fierce battle last Saturday.
HAMPERED . Communist China is seriously conflicting with
Soviet plans to step up supplies to the Vietnamese Communists, Iron
Curtain sources said Monday. The sources said China has imposed
fresh restrictions on the trans-shipment of military aid from Russia
and East Europe to North Viet Nam and the Viet Cong in South Viet
Nam. The sources added that China has also refused proposals from
Moscow for a coordinated arms aid strategy for Viet Nam.
NO STRIKE . Black nationalist attempts to stage a general
strike against the Rhodesian government of lan Smith failed Monday.
A government official said the strike call went unheeded and a full
work force turned out. There was no immediate reaction, meantime,
to disclosures from London that Britain would send a Royal Air
Force detachment to neighboring Zambia. Smith was quoted in a
German news magazine as saying he would not hesitate to order his
forces to fire on British paratroopers if they were dropped on Rhocje Rhocjesia.
sia. Rhocjesia.
PEACEMAKER . The General Assembly,
with an overwhelming vote of 112-0, Monday
called for convening of a world disarmament
conference to be held not later than 1967 with
the participation of Communist China. France,
keeping its independent nuclear ways, and Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China did not vote in the issue.
PEACEKEEPER . U. S. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey
called Monday for new peace keeping machinery both in the U. N. and
locally in the American Hemisphere. Humphrey, opening a three-day
conference on International Cooperation, said creation of a permanent
peacekeeping force should be high on the agenda of the United
Nations. Such a force is called for in the U. N. Charter, but never
came into being, although some countries have earmarked their own
forces for possible United Nations use.
STOPPED . United States Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara held an early morning briefing yesterday with the com commander
mander commander of U. S. forces in Viet Nam and then left on a whirlwind tour
of the fighting front. McNamara was told that there now are at least
seven North Vietnamese regiments operating in Viet Nam and evi evidences
dences evidences of two more. After the conference, McNamara announced the
U. S. had stopped losing the war but Hanoi appears determined to
carry it on and the U.S. will counter with the necessary troops and aid.
National
...
TWINS ... Two satellites a Canadian Alouette and a United
States Explorer were launched simultaneously toward a polar orbit
from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California. The satellites, to be
used for ionospheric study, were launched late yesterday evening.
The attempt was hailed as beautiful by a NASA spokesman.
Florida
GLITCH FOUND ... A threat to Saturday*s
Gemini 7 launch date was eased Monday,
boosting chances for an on-schedule opening
for the four-man cosmic double-header. The
glitch,'* as such abnormalities are called by
engineers, was found after scientists examined
a 15-hour simulated flight test held Saturday.
Technicians are still hopping around the rocket
gantry like rabbits looking for minute mistakes
that could still ruin the mission.

G/s In Viet Nam Are Flooded
With Tons Os Christmas Gifts

By United Press International
Americans, concerned about
U. S. servicemen spending their
first Christmas in a foreign war
in more than a decade, are flood flooding
ing flooding the military and the mails
with gifts for the 165,000 Gls in
Viet Nam.
A United Press International
survey showed that more than 65
tons of mail and gifts, many sent
anonymously, are sent daily to
Viet Nam. In addition, more than
58 tons of gifts have already been
flown out by the Air National

Moon Effort A Waste?
WASHINGTON (UPI) One of Americas most prominent
scientists attacked the U.S. man-on-the-Moon effort Monday as
a waste of men, money and material that could be used to solve
more pressing scientific problems.
Dr. Warren Weaver, former head of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science, estimated the project would
cost S3O billion to complete. If this amount were being spent
in a race against the Russians, I think that is just plain stupid,
he said.
Weaver said he supported the principal of going to the Moon,
but he urged that the program be run at a much slower pace with
much less money so that present scientific resources and funds
could be used on solving other questions.
In an interview with U. S. News & World Report, Weaver said
he recently made a list of what could be done with S3O billion now
used on the moon project. As examples, he suggested that:
Every U. S. teacher could be given alO percent raise a year
for 10 years.
Two hundred small colleges could be endowed with $lO
million each.
The education through graduate school of 50,000 scientists
could be financed at $4,000 a year.
Ten new medical schools could be constructed costing
S2OO million each.
Complete universities for more than 50 developing countries
could be built and endowed.
Three new Rockefeller Foundations worth SSOO million could
be financed.
But, Weaver said he was more concerned about the space
project's drain on scientific manpower.

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Surprise!
' >
your Art Carved Diamond Ring comes
to you on its own precious throne.
PROM-SE *5 jtp T r>
L TljS BLOSSOM ,
On a I:ttle throng
A S,, ; eS Sh ,r *" !he ' '' -*. Cha,ng, y g , ,
'-on 5,50 ,0 51200 bac.ec by m, . e wea
guarantee and Permanent Value Plan
Art Carved
DIAMOND RINGS
. eJ R Wood 4 s
6 e 45 < h St New York 10017

Guard in Operation Cfristmas
Star. Another 46 tons awaits
shipment.
Although no one knows where
the gift drive started, newspapers
and radio stations* led the way.
inspired partly as a reaction to
the anti-war demonstrations. The
gifts were large and small and they
came from the very old and the
young. An 8-year-old Ohio boy
sent four ball point pens; a lady,
85, confined to a nursing home,
sent $2. Literally tons of food,
soap, medical supplies-even toys
for Vietnamese children-were the

most popular items.
A Minnesota man even sent his
son, an Army captain, an old
church bell he wanted for a chapel
Most of the gifts are shipped via
San Francisco and the government
has encouraged the Christmas
drive with a new postal regulation
permitting packages to be sent to
Viet Nam at first class rates
but flying them out much faster!
At Santa Ana, Calif., a radio
station sponsored the Ma Jenkins
Operation Mail Call and got so
many gifts, nearly 600 Texaco
Stations had to be used as pick pickup
up pickup points.
High schools at Neilsville, Wis,
baked cookies for 24 hours straight
to send to Viet Nam. Wives of
law school students at the Univer University
sity University of Texas collected 3,000 shoe
boxes and filled them with canned
fruit, shoe polish, razors and
blades.
The Booth newspaper chain in
Michigan chartered an airplane
to fly gifts to 5,000 state ser servicemen.
vicemen. servicemen. The Freemont Calif.
News-Register offered to pay post postage
age postage on gifts mailed from its area.
A radio station in Ashtabula,
Ohio, conducted a drive and filled
a boxcar with gifts. The New
York Central and Santa Fe rail railroads
roads railroads immediately offered to
transport the car free of charge
to San Francisco.
In Chicago, the gift crush was
so great, the United Service Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations has stopped accepting
packages for Viet Nam. Its three
warehouses are crammed with
gifts.
A USO spokesman said, I tell
people to wait until the end of
January before sending us any
more. By that time the boys will
need things and the ones who re remember
member remember us at Christmas usually
forget us the rest of the year.

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



Prof Advisest Study NOW, Not Later

From Page 1*
To the student studying for a
course such as physical science
or mathematics, he says that stu students
dents students first of all should see if
theyre able to work all the per pertinent
tinent pertinent problems.
If unable to work a problem, the
students should turn back to the
chapter where the problem is ex explained
plained explained and review the chapter until
they understand the material.
In studying for a course like
humanities or institutions, the stu student
dent student should see two things,
Marcus says.
He (the student) should go back
and scan what he has already read,
and he should review old progress
tests.
Progress tests indicate the pat pattern
tern pattern which may be used for the
final exam.
Marcus emphasized the fact that
when reviewing the student should
scan the material. He said a
person should not attempt to read
again all the material.
I also tell those who come to
me (concerning effective study
methods) to review their class
notes, Marcus says.

WIN THE
U. Shop
hoppy
HOLI DAY
At The PLAYBOY CLUB
BunnyayJamaica
Register now for the GRAND PRIZES
.... two sunny holidays (male and
female winnerfdt the Jamaica Playboy
Club -during Christmas recess
(DEC. 26 JAN. 2)
including free air transportation,
j i -
meals, lodging and expense money.
HURRY! Contest
Closes Midnight, Dec. 3
CONTEST RULES:
I. Parents consent required
(for this reason several names will be drawn)
2 Only local college students are eligible.
3. Winners will be reached by phone
ENTRY BLANKS ARE AVAILABLE AT:

He pointed out that in many
classes, especially freshman lec lectures
tures lectures and biology lectures, much
of the material covered is not
included in the text. The student
is tested on this material which
is discussed in the lecture session.
Marcus made the distinction be between
tween between studying for an essay exam examination
ination examination and studying for an objec objective
tive objective examination.
You should study the big ideas
when studying for the essay type
exam, and you should study more
closely for details when studying
for an objective type exam.
Most of the freshman final
examinations are of the objective
type exam.
Directly before the exam,
cramming should be avoided, ac according
cording according to the counselor.
There are more and more
cases of students staying up all
night and falling asleep during
exams, he said.
The student should try to get a
good nights sleep before the day
of the exam. If possible, a nap
before the exam is helpful.
The ideal situation (assuming
the student has mainly C-course
exams) is for the student to forget

ljp Hmttmittij

1620 W. UNIV. AVE.

about the exam from noon until
the time of the night examination,
Marcus says.
Regarding the pills and tablets
which are taken by many students
to supposedly allow them to stay
awake for long periods of time,
Marcus said, I am not a doctor
or a psychiatrist but I think they
(the pills) tend to make you shaky.
If a person has a tendency
towards getting all built up inside,
it is my opinion that the pills will
magnify this tendency, he added.
As a final pointer, Marcus ad advised
vised advised that students eat a light
dinner directly before the exam.
A heavy dinner has a tendency to
make a person groggy.
For the freshman student, final
exams usually constitute from 35
per cent to 60 per cent of the final
grade in a course. The remainder
of the grade is usually divided
between class grades and progress
test grades.
Exams begin Dec. 9 and con continue
tinue continue through Dec. 17.
A copy of the exam schedule
can be found on the last page of
the fall scheduling book. A copy
of the exam schedule may also be
picked up in the Registrars office
in Room 34 of Tigert Hall.

CAROLYN PLAZA

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RADIATION COUNTER

Lawrence Fitzgerald, instructor in radiology at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, demonstrates the dose acquisition system" used to
measure radiation needed to treat cancer patients at the UF's Com Computing
puting Computing Center open house yesterday. UF students Reese Waters,
Chuck Periman and Jerry Smith were among the more than 250
students and faculty to view the Center.

Final Grades
Similar To Progs
From Page 1
Statistics of grade distribution over the past few years Indicate
that people are doing better on the comprehensive tests and
courses than in previous years.
In 1956 1,139 students made A's in the C courses. This was
8.3 per cent of the grades given. In 1964, however, there were
1,519 students with A grades, or 11.9 per cent of the total taking
the test."
Es have also lessened," he said, in 1956, 1,560 made
Es, while the 1964 figure was only 590.
Higher standards account for much of the increase, McQuitty
said, basing the outcome on the fact that in 1964 98 percent of the
entering freshman were in the upper 40 per cent of the 1955
graduating classes.
Id say the competition was stiffer now, but that the grading
system takes that into consideration and students don't suffer
any because of it," McQuitty said.
The new grading system with no penalty for wrong answers
will be used on final examinations for the first time, he said.
The tests will be graded just like the progress tests," he
said. This method encourages the student to answer all the
questions."
In the past people would ask themselves, before answering some
questions, not only what was the best answer but also if they
knew enough to answer. Many conservative students would
hesitate to answer."
So, as you prepare to take your final exams, it may be helpful
to follow these recommendations of McQuitty :
1. Drugs are out; 2. Sleep might be better than cramming;
and 3. Answer all the questions.
Check-Offs Up For Vote
The second reading of the election law change concerning check checkoffs
offs checkoffs will be voted on tonight at the Legislative Council meeting.
The bill, which passed first reading after a heated discussion at
last week's Leg Council meeting, makes check-offs legal within
100 feet of the polls.
The Honor Court ruling which made check-offs illegal within
100 feet of the polls was hotly disputed at the meeting and will be
nullified if Leg Council passes the bill on second reading tonight.
The Council also will vote on the Bill Fleming Memorial Trophy
and will vote on the Campus Beautification Committee charter.
The meeting will be at 7:30 tonight in the Florida Union. Party
Caucuses will be at 7. George Blaha, secretary of legislative af affairs,
fairs, affairs, reminded students that the meetings are public.

Christmas Sal
Articles from around the world
may be bought at the Florida
Union's annual Christmas fair sale
which begins today.
Running through Thursday, the
sale offers numerous Interesting
and unusual Items, all of which
are from foreign countries.
The merchandise Is displayed
In the Social Room of the Union
and is open from 1 to 9 p.m.

Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator, I

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

Page 3



t, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

Page 4

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AMONG THE TREES Rising from a seeming jungle Is the UFsnew graduate research library, now under construction on the
*** Plaza Os The Americas. That jungle is actually part of the UF campus. The picture was snapped by
Alligator photo man Nick Arroyo from atop the Century Tower.

Christmas Concert Set Tonight

The annual Christmas concert
of choral music, presented jointly
by the UF Choir, conducted by
Elwood Keister, and the UF Mens
and Womens Glee Clubs, con conducted
ducted conducted by Guy Webb, will be pre presented
sented presented in University Auditorium
tonight at 8:15 p.m.
There is no charge for the con concert.
cert. concert. Each choral group will sing
separately and at the close of the
program will combine into a choir
of 150 voices.
The Womens Glee Club will open
the program with a Renaissance
motet by Orlando diLasso, Hodie
Apparuit in Israel. The opening
group also includes the old Germ an
melody, While by Our Sleeping
Flock We Lay, as set by Jungst,
the Spanish Christmas carol by
Joaquin Nin, And the Angel Woke
the Shepherds, Nowell, by
Randall Thompson, and J.S. Bachs
Schafe Konnen sicher weiden.
Linda Shapiro is piano accompanist

I9E3SSBQSH
BBOBBEJBD

LATIN AMERICAN COLLOQU COLLOQUIUM:
IUM: COLLOQUIUM: Wednesday, 8 p.m., 324
Florida Union. Speaker: Dr. Ed Edmund
mund Edmund E. Hegen, Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Geography. Topic: The
University of Florida Putumayo
River Project, 1964-65: Research
Design, Procedure, and Results.
MENSA: Wednesday, 12-1, Main
Cafeteria reserved section. All
prospective members welcome.
PI BETA PHI: Wednesday, 8
p.m., Home of Mrs. T. R. Ellinor,
2210 NE 10th Terr. Hand crafts
will be on sale.
FORESTRY CLUB: Wednesday.
7:30 p.m., Austin Cary Forest.
Steak fry and election of officers.
PHI DELTA KAPPA: Thursday.
5:30 p.m., University Health Cen Center
ter Center Cafeteria. Speaker: Dean Kim Kimball
ball Kimball Wiles, College of Education.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: To Today,
day, Today, 4:30 p.m., Johnson Lounge.
Initiates and former members are
invited to tea and initiation cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. Seminole pictures will be
taken.
DELTA SIGMA PI: Today, 7
p.m., 116 Florida Union. Business
meeting. Election of officers.
SIGMA DELTA CHI: Today, 7:30

for the Womens Glee Club. Elise
Escarraz and Sally Anne Mowery
will be heard with the womens
group in a flute obligato.
The University Choir will sing
Glory to God in the Highest by
Randall Thompson, Patapan as
arranged by Paul Christiansen,
Holy Radiant Light by Alexander
Grechaninov, Carol of the Birds
as arranged by Shaw-Parker, and
a modern arrangement by Ray
Charles of Jingle Bells. Juli Julianne
anne Julianne Belger, a scholarship student
from Jacksonville, will be featured
as soprano soloist with the Choir.
The Choir is accompanied by
Janice Guernsey.
The Mens Glee Club will include
With a Voice of Singing by
Martin Shaw, Os the Fathers
Love Begotten arranged by G.
Winston Cassler, Supplicationes
by Palestrina, A Joyous Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Song arranged by Paul
Christiansen, and I Saw Three

p.m., 236 School of Journalism.
Pictures will be taken for the Sem Seminole.
inole. Seminole. Wear coat and tie.
GATOR SAILING CLUB: Today,
7 p.m., 212 Florida Union.
COLLEGIATE COUNCIL FOR
THE UNITED NATIONS: Today,
8:15 p.m., 200 Florida Union.
Business meeting. State and na national
tional national conventions to be discussed.
NAVY OCS RECRUITING TEAM:
Today, Student Union. Will accept
applications from male and female
juniors and seniors to attend the
Officer Candidate School at New Newport,
port, Newport, R. I. Applications are volun voluntary
tary voluntary and there is no obligation on
the part of the applicant.
APPLICATIONS FOR RENEW RENEWAL
AL RENEWAL OF GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP
LOANS: Can be obtained in Room
124. Norman Hall, College of Edu Education.
cation. Education.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERM ANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk

Ships in a setting by the English
composer, Ralph Vaughan Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Christopher Smith will be
heard in tenor solos with the Mens
Glee Club; Allen Sampson is the
accompanist.
For the finale of the program,
the two Glee Clubs and the UF
Choir combine for a performance
of The Shepherds Story by
Clarence Dickinson, Lo, How a
Rose Eer Blooming by Prae Praetorius,
torius, Praetorius, Oh How Beautiful the Sky
arranged by Paul Christiansen,
God Rest You, Merry Gentlemen
arranged by Shaw-Parker, and the
Gloria in Excelsis by Florence
Jolley. The final number will add
to the combined Glee Clubs and
Choir a brass ensemble from the
University Gator Band for a
rousing affirmation of the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas spirit.

Set Whats New ia
The Browse Shop
U.S. SENATORS & THEIR WORLD.. .Donald Matthews
THE RUSSIAN RELIGIOUS MIND...G.P. Fedatore
THE COMPUTERAGE Gilbert Burck
ELEMENTS OF WAVE MECHANICS....N.F. Mort
THE DRINKING MAN'S DIET Gardner Jameson
THE SPIRIT OF TRAGEDY Herbert Muller
THE STORY OF ENGLISH Mario Per
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE
FILTRATION..... Dickey
HIGH ENERGY BEAM OPTICS Steffen
COMPUTERS & THOUGHT Feigenbaum
Campus Shop & Bookstore

The traditional bi-annual De Department
partment Department of Music presentation of
Handels Messiah will be given
in two performances, Dec. 5, at
4 p.m. and Dec. 6, at 8:15 p.m.
Both performances are in the UF
Auditorium. Elwood Keister will
conduct the UF Choral Union and
the University Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra.
Soloists for the Messiah in include
clude include Sarah Traverse Turner,
soprano, fromerly of the Depart Department
ment Department of Music faculty and now
teaching at Stetson University;
Evelyn McGarrity, mezzo-so mezzo-soprano,
prano, mezzo-soprano, of the University of Florida
faculty; J. T. Rawlins, a former
student at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida who is now on the faculty at
Auburn University; and Guy B.
Webb, bass-baritone, of the UF.

INVITATION
Dr. Richard T. Smith, chairman
of the Department of Pediatrics in
the UF's College of Medicine, has
been invited by Georgetown Uni University
versity University Medical Center in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. D. C to be its 1965 John
F. Kennedy Memorial Lecturer.
Smith, an internationally recog recognized
nized recognized pediatrician and medical
scientist, will lead faculty and
student discussions during the
memorial lectureship Dec. 3, pre present
sent present a lecture on Development
of Immunologic Responses in the
Newborn before a Greater
Washington audience of practicing
pediatricians and join them in dis discussion
cussion discussion of case presentations.
ISUT
MILDNESS
yours with
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PIPES. INC., N Y. 22, NY.. Dept. 100.
By the makers of KAYWOODIE



By MARTIN BERLANSTEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
R. M. Singh is a long way
from home, but he finds the
UF a pleasant substitute once
you get used to it as he put it.
Singh, a graduate student
studying genetics, is from
Quaranasi, India. He is here
under a federal government
fellowship and has listed the
pros and cons of life for the
foreign at the UF.

New High Rise
To Solve Some
Housing Problems

By MELVIN J. MILBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
The latest addition to on-campus
housing will start construction in
early 1966 to meet the needs of the
expanding number of students at
the UF.
A modern $32 million high-rise
dormitory will be built on the old
Flavet II site at the corner of
Radio Road and 13th Street to house
800 students. Nearly seven thou thousand
sand thousand students now live on campus.
The new project, says William

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Coed Classes Big Surprise For Indian Student

This is a very fine univer university.
sity. university. I like it here and I guess
my complaints arent much
different from those of any
other graduate student.
Indian social customs are
much stricter than those here,
Singh said.
I had to get used to co coeducational
educational coeducational classes, for one
thing.
Getting used to the taste
of American food was even

E. Neylans, assistant director of
housing, will have three separate
buildings.
There will be two towers in
this project, Neylans said. One
will probably be for women and one
for men, but this could change dur during
ing during construction. It could be all for
men or all for women, depending
upon circumstances and need.
The third building, located north
and between the towers, will con contain
tain contain a snack-bar facility, sundry
shop and a library.
There will be laundry rooms
and meeting rooms in each tower.
Construction on the suite type
arrangement dorm is planned for
next January and occupancy for
September of 1967, according to
Neylans.
Each suite will contain two
bedrooms, a study-kitchenette and
a bath, said Neylans. Four stu students
dents students will share each suite. But the
kitchenette may be deleted if the
project exceeds the planned cost.
There will be eight suites per
floor and twenty-five floors split
between the two towers, Neylans
said. The final plans have not yet
been drawn.
In addition, each tower will have
a lobby on its ground floor.
All of the buildings in the pro project
ject project will be centrally air airconditioned
conditioned airconditioned and heated, Neyland
said. A parking program will be
set up, but the number of spaces
is not yet known.
It has been customary to have
a sun-bathing deck on the newer
housing facilities, but we are not
sure on this one, Neylans -said.
Looking toward the future, Ney Neylans
lans Neylans said, There will be additional
housing plans in conjunction with
the new law complex.
Facilities for 500-600 students
will be built northeast oftheCorry
Village in the fall of 1968.

more of a problem than social
adjustment. At first I missed
the cooking of my native land
very much, but after several
weeks I began to enjoy the food
here, said Singh.
Singh considers off-campus
housing inconvenient and of
low quality. However, he said
that the people of Gainesville
have been extremely friendly
and without any discrimination
towards him.

T- aS 'jSaHmv *4,'
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ill W-J* ; jM
v m
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; ' 9flp > JBJ
wlm m m jjf'
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ARCHITECTS NURSE PROBLEM
The UF College of Architecture fourth-year students have completed a class project which explored
needs and new trends in modern nursing home care.
Their projects 22 in all presented possible architectural solutions to help meet these needs after
researching such facilities in the state. Cooperating with the students in exploring the problems in order
to further their architectural training in this area were members of the Division of Nursing Homes,
Florida State Board of Health, and officials of the Universitys J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Above, examining one of the solutions for a Center for Nursing Home Care are (left to right) Russell
Jackson, Jacksonville, Division of Hospitals and Nursing Homes, Florida State Board of Health; Dean
Darrel J. Mase, College of Health Related Professions, and architecture student George Scheffer, Cara Caracas,
cas, Caracas, Venezuela.

Witchcraft Is Her Pasttime

By TEDDI B RES LAW
Alligator Staff Writer
Rain, rain, go away. Come back
another day," reads Bonni Tlsch Tlschler
ler Tlschler as she skims over her book on
witchcraft and sorcery.
Bonni, 3JM from Hollywood,
Fla., takes up witchcraft as her
favorite pastime. Although Bonni
has been exploiting the field for
the past seven years, she said, "I
have never had quite the nerve to
try to cast a spell in real life. I
know several of the rituals by
heart but I really am afraid I might
get results if I applied them."
The 20-year-old broadcasting
major explains that in order to be
a witch, you must hate yourself

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Do they have the trimester
in India?
No, and I*m not used to it.
My studies in India were car carried
ried carried on at a much more
leisurely pace. It is difficult
to achieve high grades in such
a rushed system, saidSingh.
Many of Singhs closest
friends are Americans he has
met in his classes. He also
has several friends which are
also students from his home-

and everything else In the uni universe.
verse. universe. There should be nothing in
your hate heart but hate, explained
Bonnl.
I don't really believe in witch witchcraft
craft witchcraft and superstition by itself,
but by means of psychological or
auto-suggestion a person may be become
come become a victim of a spell," says
Bonnl.
Bonnl said that she really doesn't
practice any sorcery but she finds
herself very often knocking on
wood, foreboding events by certain,
simple everyday occurrences like
dropping a fork. She explained that
these things are more like super superstitious
stitious superstitious beliefs but many of these
superstitions are a basis for sev several

Tuesday. Nov. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

land studying here.
In the future I plan on re returning
turning returning to India so I can put
to use the valuable knowledge
I have gained here, explained
the student.
Singh says therd'is much to
admire on the UF campus.
The grounds are certainly
beautiful, but most of all I
think the pretty coeds make it
most attractive.

eral several principles of witchcraft.
"I met a woman at home who
professed to be a wtlch but she
said she didn't have access to
many herbs, so consequently she
was restricted in her activities,"
said Bonnl.
"Although much of witchcraft
plays upon one's imagination, I
couldn't imagine that this woman
was a witch. Besides the woman
cast a shadow (which excluded her
from being a witch, according to
all my past reading) so I guess
she was a fraud," related Bonnl.
Even though Bonqis interest in
witchcraft is just a hobby, she ex explained
plained explained that she did believe that
things come in threes and that if
you say one thing the exact opposite
will happen.
"Too many times this has hap happened
pened happened for it to be a pure coin coincidence,
cidence, coincidence, so I constantly watch what
I say and keep a close count on
events and activities," says Bonnl.
"Witchcraft can be fun, but I
always keep an eye open for the
people who don't cast shadows.
They can do some evil things;
I have read all about them," she
remarked.
Just Arrived At
SIL VERMANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange Blue

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

EDITORIAL

representative?
comment has been voiced recently con-
cerning the actual representative nature of
the Legislative Council, that body which purportedly
elected by the student body to represent the students,
their interests and desires.
Student elections are supposedly for the purpose
of electing representatives to execute the wishes of
the student body however idealistic that may
sound to person more concerned with practical
politics where black is never black and white is
never white and all shades of gray dominate. Al Although
though Although we often forget it, representation in the true
sense is one basic idea behind the concept of
democracy.
But some of the more far-sighted student
leaders have lost sight of the goals of student
government. No longer to some of these pragmatists
is there a goal of serving students directly, purely
and simply for the purpose of service. Service to
many is a by-product something which may or
may not occur. The division of the spoils, et al is
the prime mover in UF politics, and service finishes
a distant second in this race.
Take the case of the check-offs. Ed Matz, fresh freshman
man freshman law student, and a political anomaly in that he
exhibits far more conscientious motives than is
politically healthy, recently devised a petition alleg alleging
ing alleging that the fraternity-sorority check-offs conducted
within a 100-foot radius of the polls influenced
voters. Matz felt they should be moved from within
this distance.

The Honor Court in an 8-to-3 vote agreed with
the petition, placing the interests of free and un uncoerced
coerced uncoerced elections ahead of the interests of the
political parties which include many of the court
members.
But last Tuesday night, in an unfitting Thanksgiving
present to the campus, the politically-infected arm
of the legislative branch nullified the Honor Court
decision by passing the first reading of a bill de designed
signed designed to make check-offs legal within 100 feet of
the polls.
One argument was that the 100-foot restriction
was not practical which meant that it might
seriously hamper the efforts of the parties to deter determine
mine determine the effectiveness of the voting muscle of the
various Greek houses.
Now what does this all mean to the politically
unsophisticated UF voter?
Exactly this: the Legislative Council, controlled
effectively by Progress Party and Student Body Vice
President Dick Thompson, the Council chairman, has
become nothing more than an extension of the exe executive
cutive executive branch and of those student vole manipulators
whose prime reason for passing the bill is to retain
the status quo of campus politics.

The present system allows party leaders to care carefully
fully carefully scrutinize the voting of each house and deter determine
mine determine what percentage turned out to vote. From this
turnout, it can be determined how much spoils each
house should receive for its work. Call it spoils,
call it patronage, call it just, call it unjust, but call
it what it is.
The Alligator backed the Matz proposal, believing
it to be beneficial to the student body at large in
that it removed at least some element of coercion
or influence from the polling places.
Actually, it is irrelevant whether or not the Court
ruling hampered the ability of the parties to maintain
the block vote system. Rather, the 100-foot require requirement
ment requirement merely removes the possibility of undue coer coercion
cion coercion within that area.
The Alligator supported the Matz proposal and the
ruling of the Honor Court because improvements are
always to be lauded.
Progress Partys representatives in the Council
voted for the retention of the old system, perhaps
in fear that the new ruling would so alter the political
process as to cause the parties to look for new
avenues to insure electoral victory.
We question whether Legislative Council was truly
representing the interests of the students last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. The proposal, fairly innocuous in nature,
places no great burden on the parties. It is a minor
improvement long needed.
Tonight the Council votes on the second reading.
If you dissented from the Councils decision last
week, inform those Progress Party members who,
swept along by the party leaders, voted the straight
line. On some issues, party lines should be trans transcended.
cended. transcended.
Is Legislative Council representing the wishes
of the student body on this issue?
Obviously, the answer is a resounding NO.

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

"You Lopk Kind Os Funny To Me, Robert Welch"
speaking out
By MARIO PEREZ
'*7l have been saved. Yesterday I was docile and dishonest,
trying to postpone maturity, sexuality, independ independence,
ence, independence, etc.; today, through the enlightenment of a friend, I have
overcome all the unnatural forces of our declining capitalistic
society.
To open the discussion my friend quoted: From each accord according
ing according to his abilities; to each according to his needs. I must
confess, it took me some time to realize the validity of this
statement, but once I did, everything was clear as light itself. Why
sure, if I make an F on a test, according to my abilities,
it is only fair that I should get a C, according to my needs!
At the same time, a student making a A according to his
abilities, should only get a C according to his needs.
On the topic of popular uprisings in the country (the U.S.A.)
he quoted Lenin: Riotsdemonstrationsstreet battlesdetach battlesdetachments
ments battlesdetachments of a revolutionary army-such are the stages in the de development
velopment development of the popular uprising. That I did understand.
The only way to destroy a government is by internal revolution;
we must be the ones who cause our own destruction.
Following this subject, I asked him if there was any rela relationship
tionship relationship between the recent riots and demonstrations in our
country and Lenins statement. He answered me with another
quotation, this time from The Thesis and Status of the Com Communist
munist Communist International: The Communist parties should carry
on a precise and definite propaganda to induce the workers to
refuse to transport any kind of military equipment intended for
fighting against Soviet republics, and should also by legal or
illegal means carry on propaganda amongst the troops sent
against the workers republics, etc.
My bourgeois background once again interfered with my
thinking. After a while, however, everything was clear. There
is only one absolute truth; Communism is the only perfect
system of living. With that in mind the statement was very
easy to understand.
Hate? I asked. Hate!;; he answered. As Lunarcharsky
puts it, he continued. Christian love is an obstacle to the
development of the revolution. Down with love of ones neighbor'
What we want is hate.... Only then can we (the Communists)
conquer the universe. My friend went on to explain this state statement.
ment. statement. If you love your neighbor you will not want to harm him
The revolutionary army is a destructive one; a member must be
willing to harm even those closest to him. Thats why we want
hate; love is for the birds. I attributed my doubts to my bourgeoi s
background and agreed with him.
After the talk, my friend took me to meet some of his friends
It was a very great moment filled with emotion when, after the*
meeting, we grouped together and sang the Communist Inter International.
national. International. After that we sang Beast of England.
Finally, joining hands in triumph we began yelling Four w*
good, two legs bad. K

RON - |fTj|
-Spenceruffl

o mere student at any university can possibly
fully understand the meanderings and incon inconsistencies
sistencies inconsistencies which go to make up what we have come
to call our foreign policy. Whether y QU are a
Liberal, a Conservative or whatever y OU r
particular political license plate may be, there is
often no clean, simple way of categorizing the actions
which our government follows in re: foreign nations.
Perhaps it is simply because of the ad hoc
nature of most difficulties and the reality that
there is no set pattern, be it liberal, con conservative,
servative, conservative, internationalist, interventionist, et alto
run a nations foreign relations in a modern world
upset with the complexities which now besets man mankind.
kind. mankind. How, for example, can a nation have a dog dogmatic
matic dogmatic stance on such problems as the independence
of newly-born African nations, or on the proliferation
of nuclear weapons, or on the relationship with the
flexible and ever-changing Latin states?
No Thread?
And yet...is there not some thread that ties
together the actions of the State Department into
a cogent, reasonable semipattern which shows
some resemblence to unity?
How can the average American citizen view the
Dominican, Cuban and Vietnamese crises and extract
an ounce of reason? Is it possible that many of
the same policymakers could have chosen courses
so divergent and superficially so inconsistent as
(1) the failure to back fully, once started, the counter counterrevolutionary
revolutionary counterrevolutionary invasion of Cuba, (2) the wholesale
deployment of thousands of U. S. soldiers to avert
civil war and a possible leftist takeover in Santo
Domingo, a la Teddy Roosevelt, and (3) the exca excalation
lation excalation of a Korean-style ex-brushfire war in
Southeast Asia to save the subcontinent from the
growth of malignant pro-communist aggression while
at the same time the U. S. Government allows
Hanoi and Haiphong to remain privileged sanctuaries
and, as well, allows a Communist Cuba to live and
breed its leftist aggression a scant 90 miles from
America.
Question Propagation?
This is no airing of the right-wing argument that
America should and must combat militarily Commu Communist
nist Communist aggression wherever, whenever. Itis, however,
the propagation of questions regarding the sincerity
or consistency of U. S. foreign policy in three
unrelated yet related areas where we have been
confronted with the menace of expanding Communism.
In all three places the situations were quite different,
granted. Yet, in all three there is the common
factor of a desire to stall, impede, even turn back
and eradicate the spreading force of communism.
East of Suez
Last week Great Britain served notice that she
was planning to pull most of her navy and troops
from the area east of Suez, that broad expanse
lapped by the waters of the Indian Ocean. As
Number One World Policeman, the U. S. shall be
forced**to take up the slack and provide for the
common defense of that area, whether we desire
that or not. One reality in a world of confusion is
that, like it or not, the U. S. must defend the Free
World, whether the latter wishes that defense or not,
simply because it is to the interest of America
and the Free World to curb Soviet, Chinese and
communist-inspired aggression.
Diplomatic Inanity
But certain general patterns must be established,
unless the entire foreign policy of the U. S. be
dismissed as diplomatic inanity. While we up the
ante in troops in Viet Nam, ever spiraling toward
the magical 200,000 figure, still we allow thousands
of Cuban refugees to swarm into Florida from the
prison island of Cuba. We in our kind-hearted
way, allow refugees to enter when the retention
of those same malcontented Cubans on the island
is in itself the best chance for eventual overthrow
of the Castro regime. We seemingly choose to
ignore the real existence of Cuba while pouring the
troops into Vietman to fight somewhat unpopular
war to what probably will be a standoff or a limited
conclusion.
Perhaps we must exercise our international poii ce
powers, as the strongest representative of the f iee
World, but we must also begin at last to use that
power with some rational discretion* Cubas an
Vietnams do not mix, and until the great incon
sistencies begin to disappear from foreign polw>'*
the American people will continue to harbor a K
doubts concerning the veracity and sensibility
those white papers coming out of Washington.



LETTERS:

ex-studentshocked the new campus left

EDITOR:
Shock and disbelief are mild words to express the way I feel after
reading the Homecoming issue of the Alligator. I was glad to see
that everyone was having a good time until I read the editors page
and noted the incredable turn of events that has taken place in the
short span of seven months since I left the states. To see the pos possibility
sibility possibility of dissaccreditation mentioned seriously in print was so
tragic that I could not cry; I had to laugh until tears came to my
eyes. To see a man who had precisely the same problems in his city
before he became Governer now with all the authority he could want
or need to carry out his responsibilities trying to shift the blame for
a similar statewide problem is just too too ridiculous. To think that
when I come back to the UF to complete my senior year, I might
graduate with a degree that means absolutly nothing. With humor
like that, the television networks should be clammoring for our chief
executive to appear as a sequel to Mort Sahl.
After seeing how far the educational system has dropped in such
a short time, I am convinced that the decline is accelerating, but
upon the slim chance that the rate of acceleration has been arrested,
I am enclosing some I.R.C.s with the hope that some staffer will
find time to post a few editions of the Alligator this way; ones that have
come come out since homecoming and contain descriptions of the
conflict.
George Elmore, 4AS
11 Vallongatan
Sandviken, Sweden

Fight ON The Field

EDITOR:
A week ago Saturday night one
of the University of Miami cheer cheerleaders,
leaders, cheerleaders, Jim Fleming, was attack attacked
ed attacked by a young man wearing a UF
hat immediately following theUM theUMUF
UF theUMUF game in the Orange Bowl. He
is presently in the infirmary with
the diagnosis of two probable
cracked ribs.
While school spirit is a com commendable
mendable commendable thing, beating up a 5
fair weather
EDITOR:
It is with great disappointment
that Ive read that your newspaper
has been ripping Coach Ray Graves
and the Gators to bits for the Miami
game. Theres a saying about
Fair Weather Friends and you
must be charter members. Those
boys dont need your barbs and
daggers in the back to feel bad
about the game. They have an
inner hurt and it seems a darn
shame that their own school news newspaper
paper newspaper isnt perceptive enough to
realize that and back them up
when they need it the most.
I only wish the bunch of you
could be tossed into that Orange
Bowl arena with that pack of
oversized gargantuansfrom Miami
and see how you make out. Per Personally,
sonally, Personally, I wish theyd carry you
all out on stretchers. Print this
if you have the courage, you bunch
of Monday Quarterbacks.
Mrs. George J. Saunders
St. Petersburg, Florida
C. C. to our Bull Gator and his
great team.
EDITORS NOTE: The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator itself never ripped apart
the Gators. What you construed
as an attack upon Coach Graves and
the team was printed in a column
which doesnt necessarily reflect
the opinion of the newspaper.
campus club
EDITOR:
Congratulations are in order for
the Campus Club.
It was my privilege to have been
the vehicle for an occurrence
worthy of public recognition.
I found both a clean glass for
my orange juice and a clean spoon
with which to stir my coffee at
breakfast this morning.
David Miller, 3AS
P. S. Well all right; so the
glass wasnt really clean. But
it was the cleanist I have found
since I have been here.

foot 5 inch cheerleader is not a
desirable method of showing such
spirit. It cannot be said for sure
that the person involved was a UF
student, and I am sure that the
student body .as a whole deplores
such actions as they do not speak
well for either the individual or the
school.
This type of attitude has not
characterized past games with the
UF, and I hope that it does not
portend the future. Lets have
22 men fight it out on the grid gridiron,
iron, gridiron, not mobs beating up people
in the stands.
Thanking you for your kind at attention
tention attention I remain,
Ronald Sabo,
Co-chairman of Homecoming
University of Miami
new respect
EDITOR:
About sixteen years ago during
the half time of a Florlda-Georgia
game, Dr. Miller told the UF
students how good they were. Then
Dr. Miller introduced a new foot football
ball football coach to the student body.
The new coach then told the student
body how good he was. From that
introduction until the coming of
Ray Graves there was constant
rumors of honor code violations,
misconduct of ball players and in investigations
vestigations investigations for recruiting vio violations.
lations. violations.
With the advent of Mr. Graves
there has been a new statewide
interest in the football wars of the
University and greater respect for
the teams and the people asso associated
ciated associated with the team.
For my money Mr. Graves can
lose every game as long as this
atmosphere of respect prevails.
The effigy burners should have
been in Gainesville in the early
50s.
Fred Maloney

If you have two hours
and $6 per week, you
rL / can solo by Christmas.
Gainesville Municipal Airport
Waldo Road

GUEST COLUMN

By THOMAS PAUKEN
When 205 individuals were ar arrested
rested arrested in connection with the
August peace demonstrations in
Washington, $6070.90 in fines
levied against the demonstrators
was paid almost immediately. No
group of student amateurs is able
to procure the financial backing
which these radical elements seem
to possess.
The most serious conception
about the new campus left lies
in the naive assumption by some
that this movement has a sincere
interest in improving American
society. Nothing could be further
from the truth. The new left is
intent not on building a better so society
ciety society but in destroying the Amer American
ican American system as we know it. The
leadership of the far left has no
hesitation in proclaiming its re regard
gard regard for American society. Clark
Kissinger, National Secretary of
SDS, has said: We began .
with a contempt for American so society
ciety society which we saw as depraved.
Dr. William Petersen of the
University of California in his
study on the Berkeley rebellion
has described the attitude of the
campus extremists toward the
American system as follows: If
the whole of American society is
evil, if our alienation from 'the
system, 'the power structure is
total as speaker after speaker
blares forth through Free Speech
Movement loud speakers, then
where one begins to attack this
monstrosity is important only in a
tactical sense: the issue shall be
one able to attract the broadest
support.
Perhaps this explains why the
new campus left has little difficulty
in changing issues so rapidly. Last
year the issue at Berkeley was
free speech. This year it ap appears
pears appears to be Viet Nam. But the new
radicals have no more interest in
real peace in Viet Nam than they
do in the principles of free speech.
For a year they have clamored for
absolute and unlimited free
speech at Berkeley.
Yet, when former Ambassador
to South Viet Nam General Maxwell
Taylor went to San Francisco to
tell his views on the Viet Nam con controversy
troversy controversy to exercise his right
of free speech how was he
greeted? Radical leftists attacked
his car, blocked the entrance to
his hotel, prevented him from go going
ing going to his room and finally forced
him to take exile in the hotel
managers office. He was heckled
by outsiders during his speech to
the San Francisco Commonwealth
Club and forced to leave the city
48 hours early because of the con constant
stant constant harassment. Was this free
speech? Doesnt General Taylor
have those rights the new leftists
so vigorously claim for them themselves?
selves? themselves? At the University Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin and at several other
schools, those attempting to ex-_
plain the U. S. Governments side

:$ This is the second in a :>j
:x series of columns written by £
guest columnist Thomas Pau- jx
£ ken, Georgetown University £
x: graduate student and a mem- £
x: ber of the national bipartisan £
£ steering committee of the £
>:! Symposium for Freedom in x
£ Viet Nam. :j:
In Mondays Initial column. x
x Paukem focused on the advent :*
of the New Left on campus, x
stressing the small size yet £
the vociferous nature of the
x new leftist groups and their £
growing financial resources, x
heckled and shouted down. Does
this indicate a serious concern for
the principles of free speech?
of the Viet Nam controversy during
teach-ins have been hooted,
GATOR ADS SELL

1. Whats the picture?
I see before you
a career in Operations
Research.
3. See anything about securities
analysis? Thats the field 1
planned on going into.
I see you pioneering
in real time management
information configuration
5. How about that! At Equitable
thev said they saw a great
future for me with them in
investment management.
The crystal ball
reveals a great future
either wav.

For career opportunities at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write to Patrick Scollanl, Manpower Development I>ivision,
The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Oder: 12H5 Ave. of thi Ann rica*. New York, N. Y. 10019 Equitable 1905
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Equally irresponsible is the at attempt
tempt attempt on the part of the new left
to tie the civil rights issue to the
war in Viet Nam. Conrad Lynn, a
Negro lawyer from Harlem and a
member of the now defunct Fair
Play for Cuba Committee, in an
appearance at Yale University,
said: The United States white
supremacists army has been sent
out to suppress the non-white
people in the world. The Yale
News reported that the audience
applauded when he said that several
Negroes had gone to Asia to enlist
in the North Viet Nam army to fight
against the United States. Further,
SNCC official Courtland Cox has
declared: We have to convince
this country that the civil rights
workers get killed in the South
because the government has a cer certain
tain certain attitude toward killings in
Viet Nam.

(Continued Wednesday)

2. What do you see as far as
girls art' concerned?
I see you using the
techniques of simulation
and systems analysis
to solve on-going
problems.
4. Nothing al>out stocks and
Imhhls or high finance?
1 see a greut future
for you in Operations
Research at Equitable.
6. What docs it reveal about money?
You crossing my palm
with silver.

Page 7



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It telescopes 7* to 18*. Head swivels a full 360* to conccn- j V \
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Tuesday, Nov, 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

Page 10

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale
STEEL STRING guitar, good tone,
going cheap. Call 8-4249 after 5.
(A-54-ts-c).
GRADUATING. Must sell a 1964
Nashua Trailer (55x10) with auto automatic
matic automatic washer and T. V. antenna.
Take over payments of $72 per
month. Call after 5 p.m. 6-5410.
(A-56-st-c).
HANDBALL GLOVES distributor
for U. S. Handball Association.
Better quality at a lower price
($4.20) than competitors. Contact
Phil Shenkman, 372-9487 or Joel
Galpern, 376-9260. (A-59-st-c).
MOTORCYCLE, 1962 BSA, 650 cc,
like new. Only 6,000 miles. S6OO.
Call 378-2886 between 4-8. (A (A---59-2t-c).
--59-2t-c). (A---59-2t-c).
US DIVERS aqualung, back pack,
and regulator. Good condition.
Must sell. $65.00. 1530 NW4Ave.,
apt. 17. (A-60-lt-p).
WRISTWATCH, mans used Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, stainless steel case and ex expansion
pansion expansion band, luminous dial, sweep
second hand, shock and moisture
resistant, excellent condition. sl9
(cost quadruple new). 376-0036.
(A-60-lt-c).
JjOLD
JjW
Sell lt
Buy It
Rent it
IN THE
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
Call Univ. Ex.

thrlHat jCTWTCr T*3*s*7*^
"THE MOST BRILLIANT THE MOST
EXCITING -THE MOST INTELLIGENT
MOVIE I HAVE SEEN THIS SEASON"
The New Yorker
BREATHLESS
JEAN SEBERG JEAN-PAUL BELMONDO
Plus Jourmy To Understanding
Sunday: NOTHING BUT A MAN

for sale
1963 YAMAHA 125 cc motorcycle.
Electric start, plus other acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Must sell. Call 372-6450
Monday-Thursday after 6:00 p.m.
(A-60-lt-c).
1965 HONDA 65 cc. Like new.
Must sell. $275. Make offer. Ron
Holden, 376-9158, Hume Hall,
room 2110. (A-60-7t-c).
1965 YAMAHA 250 cc. Super Sport
motorcycle. Like new must sell.
Call 376-2755. (A-60-3t-c).
DIAMOND RING 63 point dia diamond.
mond. diamond. Color grade AAA, 18 k. w.
gold setting. Appraised at $575,
selling price $350 (firm). Call Ken
at 372-1771. (A-60-lt-p).
AUTOHARP good condition, sls.
Call after 6:00 at 2-6986. (A (A---60-4t-c).
--60-4t-c). (A---60-4t-c).
autos
1965 AUSTIN HEALY SPRITE,
5 mo. old. Blue, mint condition.
372-0539, Edward White. $1595.
(G-60-3t-p).
1962 FORD GALAXIE convertible.
Excellent condition. Reason for
selling going in service. Phone
466-3120. (G-56-st-c).
MUST LEAVE COUNTRY must
sell 1964 Chevrolet Impala Super
Sports. Air conditioned, conver convertible,
tible, convertible, like new, the works. Very
small equity and take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call 6-9026, 6-0506 or
2-1458, ask for Robert. (G-59-
st-c).
VOLKSWAGEN wsw rim tire and
tube to be used for spare tire.
sl2. Call 6-8085 after 6 p.m. (G (G---57-lt-c).
--57-lt-c). (G---57-lt-c).
1959 VOLVO. BANK FORCES
SALE. BEST OFFER. CALL 378-
1930. (G-59-2t-c).
for rent
AVAILABLE immediately Colonial
Manor apartment. Call 378-3489.
(B-60-3t-c).
ONE OR TWO male students to
take over two room apartment
for winter trimester. One block
from campus. Air-conditioned.
Phone 8-4973. (B-59-3t-nc).
ONE BEDROOM studio apartment
for 2 students. 3 blocks from
campus. 1824 NW 3 Place, Apt.
37. 8-4779. (B-59-3t-c).
TWO BEDROOM, completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, kitchen equipped, apart apartment.
ment. apartment. One half block East of Law
School. Available on or before Jan.
Ist. 1236 SW 1 Ave. FR 6-0865.
(B-59-3t-c).

for rent
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. New
large furnished two bedroom gar garden
den garden apartment. Air conditioned,
swimming pool. Convenient to
campus and P. K. Yonge to sublet.
378-2717. (B-56-ts-c).
MODERN, one bedroom furnished
apartment. Three blocks from
campus. S9O. monthly. Call 378-
3182. (B-56-ts-c).
FOR RENT in January. One bed bedroom
room bedroom modern apartment. Air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning and pool. S9O. per month
for two. Call 376-8715. (B-59-
3t-c).
PRIVATE ROOM in apartment
house to sublet to coed. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 372-5863 be between
tween between 5-7 p.m. or after 11 p.m.
(B-60-2t-c).
FURNISHED 2 room apt. for 2
males. One block from campus.
slls per trimester per person.
Call Jim Hodge at FR 6-9235 or
see at 1602 NW 1 Ave. (B-60-
4t-c).
UNFURNISHED duplex apartment.
S9O. Walking distance from school.
1107 NW 4 Ave. Call 378-3403
after 5:30. (B-60-st-c).
wanted
ONE MALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Preferrably 4 or 5 EG.
For winter trimester. Call 378-
3187. (C-53-ts-c).
RIDERS WANTED TO COCOA and
points between, every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.50
one way, $6. round trip. Call 372-
6450, Mon-Thurs. after 6 p.m.
(C-60-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apt. beginning in Jan. Colonial
Manor. Please call after 7 p.m.
at 378-3355. (C-60-4t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment at Colonial Manor next
trimester. Call 378-3602. (C-60-
4t-c).
RIDERS TO WASHINGTON, D. C.,
3 p.m., Dec. 13 or 6 a.m. Dec. 14.
$lO. Call 378-3761 after 4:30 p.m.
(C-60-3t-c).
COED ROOMMATE wanted for next
trimester. Modern one bedroom
apartment, 3 blocks from main
library. $45. monthly. Call 378-
4523 after 6:00. (C-59-2t-c).
ONE OR TWO GIRLS to share a
two bedroom apartment. Starlight
Apartments near Norman Hall.
378-3082 after 4:30. Prefer senior
or graduate student. (C-59-3t-c).
ONE COED ROOMMATE for winter
trimester. Behind Norman, close
to campus. Call 378-4574 after
4:00. (C-59- st-c).
ye.
IS Leeemicit
|Sm uavs mmrn
|?v.os ofwme
ano noses
i #?
I "SUSAN SLADE"
I Troy Donohue Color

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apartment three blocks from
campus. One bedroom. Call 378-
4893. (C-58-st-c).
TWO WITTY COEDS to share two
bedroom apartment for winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester. One block from campus.
$25 monthly plus utilities. Call
378-4776. (C-58-3t-c).
SINGLE ROOM for winter and sum summer,
mer, summer, for not over S6O. per month.
Must be within 2 or 3 blocks from
campus. Does not need kitchen, but
would like air-conditioning. Call
Jeff at 6-9252 after 8 p.m. (C-57-
tf-nc).
helpwanted
STUDENTS NEEDED TO ASSIST
MANAGER. QUALIFICATIONS (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per week.
S4O. per week salary (S9O on full
time basis). Call Mr. Malaghan at
8-2966 between 9:00-5:00. (E (E---48-ts-c).
--48-ts-c). (E---48-ts-c).
CALLING ALL SALES HELP in including
cluding including managers, crew directors
and salesmen. Fuller Brush has
unusual opportunities for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays only. Approximate earnings
of sls to S2O a day. For appoint appointment
ment appointment write to H. Silver, 1028
Clearwater Dr., Daytona Beach,
Fla. (E-55-10t-c).
MALE DESK CLERK wanted. 4-9
shift. Apply at Manor Motel office,
2325 NW 13 St. (E-60-3t-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).
EXCELLENT TYPIST for term
paper, thesis, etc. Electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Call Shirley Barker at
376-0613 anytime. (M-60-lt-c).

Tel 37 2434 H 1
1 rr I Doors Open Daily 12:30 P.M^^
1- *** W M iCcnt. ihows All Day Start 1 P.M.
1 tl.l3diST.sl m I
I 23 timi II ACT O
efhfs2nd BeST days
\v KSeCReTAGeNT
I in the whole w
I wide world color
\ FEATURE AT
\ 1:20 3:20 5:20 7:20 9:35
STARTS THURSDAY I
I rtodariYou to Su
I izk CO
o*HofS*STSam/SO
real estate
4 YEAR OLD CBS house vacant.
3 bedrooms, large Florida room,
large lot. SSOO. equity and move in.
House will be open Thursday. Call
2-3118. (1-57-st-c).
LARGE LAKE FRONT lots on clear
sand bottom. Twin Lakes, 20 miles
East of Gainesville. SI6OO. Easy
terms. Roberts C. Smith. Reg. Real
Estate Broker, Micanopy. Phone
466-3120. (I-56-st-c).
I >
Itonite 2Sn5 ~x
I AREA SHOW
I n The Rives Kwai has
I gjcjctileMwK



letal Analyzer
till Tell All

590,000 microprobe instrument is to be installed next month in
Metallurgy Building on Archer Road.
Hsically used in the analysis of metal substance,or objects con-

I From UF
Lasting To
last Course
Rre than 100 representatives
Hmicipalities, universities and
Bieering firms from throughout
Hnited States including 10 from
Rf, will convene at Cape Ken Ken
Ken today for two short course
Hon in coastal engineering.
e program, continuing through
4, is scheduled attheUniver-
R GENESYS (Graduate Engi-
Rng Education System) head-
Rers building. Courses in
Rline physical oceanography,
Hion of coastal waters and
Ral engineering will be offered.
R Per M. Bruun, chairman of
Rjniversitys Department of
Hal Engineering, will discuss
Rsign of Floridabreakwaters,
Bng of littoral drift, tidal inlet
Hity and artificial nourish nourishcturers
cturers nourishcturers for the short courses
Bde Dr. Akira Okuba, Japan;
C. Bretschneider, vice presi presi
presi of the National Engineering
Rce Company; Dr. T. F. Ger-
Bn, Holland; Dr. D. S. Harle Harle
Harle Massachusetts Institute of
nology; Dr. Lee Harris, U.S.
her Bureau; Dr. A. A. Joseph,
lie Energy Commission, and
William Lee, U. S. Air Force.

I "|/
/ B 4, Bjjj^
1 \ siiiiMr I
(Jfo SPECIAL
SHj2J Electrical Tune-Up
for any 4-Cyl.
British Import,
Only 5 9
EE 808 AT TROPICAL PONTIAC FOR THE FINEST
N SPORTS CAR REPAIR AND MAINTENANCE.
ROPICAL PONTIAC IS YOUR DEALER FOR MG
kND AUSTIN-HEALEY SALES AND SERVICE.
fROPICAL PONTIAC
2u NW 8 Ave. 372- 2583

taining metal, this instrument will
be available to the Medical Center,
Biology Department, Chemistry
Department, Engineering Depart Department
ment Department and any other department that
wishes to use it.
Use of the microprobe will be
limited to those people who have
had training in microprobe
analysis, said Dr. R. W. Gould,
assistant professor of metallurgy.
A new course in microprobe
analysis will be offered in the up upcoming
coming upcoming winter trimester. This will
enable those wishing to use the
microprobe an opportunity to
qualify.
This course will continue to be
offered as long as there are enough
people applying for it, said Gould.
In making an analysis, an elec electron
tron electron beam is focused onto a spec specimen
imen specimen in a vaccum. X-rays are given
off thus permitting an x-ray pic picture
ture picture of the specimen.
The ability of this instrument
to form these x-ray pictures and
give the atomic distribution of
elements makes it a valuable tool
in the fields of medicine and bio biology,
logy, biology, said Gould.

COOPERATION

HOUSTON (UPI) One of the
big horse shows of the Houston
area is a truly ecumenical ef effort.
fort. effort. The St. Joseph Charity All-
Arabian Horse Show is promoted
by a Jewish public relations man,
touting Arabian horses, for a
Catholic charity.

On The Money Trail...
, H II i i I
11 iff hr
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If fm m "Mf/f ?/ m /i f =
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B, ! ajnul \ 11 pp
11

First recipient of the SI,OOO H. Russell Hasty
Scholarship Award at the UF is business administra administration
tion administration junior Thomas R. Baker, center, of Ft. Meyers.
Bernard W. Shiell of Tallahassee, right, president
of the Mortgage Bankers Association of Florida,
made the presentation to Baker as Dr. C. A. Mat Matthews,
thews, Matthews, left, chairman of the Universitys Department

I |
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BBBBBHBBBHHBB Bl BHHHHBHr

The Gulf Oil Corporation awarded a sl,ooodepart sl,ooodepartmental
mental sl,ooodepartmental assistance grant to the UFs Department of
Agronomy recently in a brief ceremony on campus.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz, right, is shown re receiving
ceiving receiving the SI,OOO check from W. C. Havelin,

mu,
Jf

IMODfeRN I
Shoe Repair Shop!
I HEELS ATTACHED I
I 5 MINS. I
I SOLES ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I CAROLYN PLAZA I
I FR 6-0315 I
I And I
I 101 N. Main St. I
| Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank |
| FR 6-5211 |

MORTGAGE BANKERS SCHOLARSHIP

DOLLARS FLOW FROM GULF

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FIRST RECIPIENT
Thomas William Wells, right, a senior majoring in structural
engineering, is the first recipient of the Mills & Jones Undergraduate
Engineering Scholarship recently established at the UF. Presentinf
the award to Wells is William H. Mills, center, president of Mill* It
Jones, Inc., general contractor of St. Petersburg. Assistant Dean at
the College of Engineering, William L. Sawyer, left, was present for
the presentation. The award, which amounts to SSOO a year, is baaed
on academic proficiency demonstrated by a civil engineering student
during his junior year.

Tuesday, Nov. 30. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

of Finance and Insurance, looked on. The scholar scholarship
ship scholarship was set up by the Board of Governors of the
Mortgage Bankers Association as a memorial to
H. Russell Hasty, chairman of the organizations
education committee, who died last March. Baker,
who is majoring in finance and real estate, is the
son of Thomas H. Baker, 3101 SW 34th St., Ft.
Myers.

second from left, district sales manager for Gulf
Oil. W. T. Robinson, left, Alachua County sales
representative for Gulf, and Dr. Darell E. McCloud,
chairman of the Department of Agronomy, are shown
with Dr. Reitz and Havelin.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

Page 12

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Blast off?

Why Student Unrest? Prof Sought

By PATRICIA MC CORMACK
NEW YORK (UPI) The pro professor
fessor professor of education admits his re report
port report isnt scientific but it helps
to explain some unrest on the col college
lege college campus.
During the past two years, Har Harold
old Harold G. Shane, of Indiana University
in Bloomington, talked with 300
students from 21 colleges and uni universities.
versities. universities.
Professor Shanes analysis of
what he heard shows that some in instructors
structors instructors should do more home homework.
work. homework. He reports in The NEA
Journal, a publication of the Na National
tional National Education Association, typ typical

British School Kids Get Start Over U.S.,
Collegiate Comparison Os Systems Shows

By JEROME BRAZDA
WASHINGTON (UPI) British
school children get a head start
on most of their American cousins
and it takes years for U. S. child children
ren children to catch up.
That is the conclusion of a study
comparing the two national school
systems.
The implication is that the U. S.
school systems, where only about
half of the 5-year-olds attend kin kindergarten,
dergarten, kindergarten, would do well to consi consider
der consider an earlier and faster school
start.
Good Grades
Help Student
Scholarships
Bill Bradshaw of Ocala, an
honors senior at the UF with the
highest grades in the College of
Agriculture, has received a S3OO
scholarship.
Agriculture Dean Marvin A.
Brooker presented Bradshaw with
the 1965 Borden Company Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Scholarship at the annual
Agronomy and Soils Club fish fry.
In his four years as an agronomy
student, Bradshaw has maintained
a 3.45 grade point average.
The Ocala youth will graduate
with honors in December and plans
to enter the Navy in March. No
small wonder his father is a
chief engineer with the Navy.
A native of North Chicago, 111.,
Bradshaw said any guess as to his
would be a shot in the
dark.
He received the Kroger Award
for the junior with the highest
grade point average, the Gamma
Sigma Delta Award and the J.
Hillis Miller Memorial Award
all for scholarship excellence.
Bradshaw is active in Alpha
Zeta honorary agricultural frater fraternity
nity fraternity and in the Baptist Student
Union at the University.

From all appearances, this could be the business end of a very
horizontal rocket. In actuality, however, its two tiers of pipes stacked

ical typical student gripes included the
following:
Professors should be discour discouraged
aged discouraged from reading lecture notes.
lt makes their voices mon monotonous.
otonous. monotonous. If theyre just going to
read, why not give out copies of
the lecture? Then we wouldnt need

Education :
Whatfs Happening?

The study, underwritten by the
Office of Educations research
branch, was made by the Univer University
sity University of Toledo, Ohio. It compared
the educational attainments of a
number of children inU.S.schools
and in the United Kingdom.
British children begin school at
the age of five. They attend infant
school for three years and then
move on to junior school for
four more years. In the United
States, the U.S. Office of Education
reported recently only about half
of all youngsters get kindergarten
training.
The Johnson administrations
project head start now is providing
kindergarten experience for child children
ren children in poverty areas because of
the value of pre-school training in
giving children a better start on
their education.
British pupils were at higher
levels of achievement in nearly all
the subject matter areas and
across ability levels through the
first four grade levels, the To Toledo
ledo Toledo study concluded.
This led the researchers to de decide
cide decide that, Pupils can learn at an
earlier age than presently provided
for in most United States educa educational
tional educational systems.
The possibility of earlier kin kindergarten
dergarten kindergarten experiences and the
resultant earlier exposure to for formal
mal formal learning needs continued in investigations
vestigations investigations by educators in this
country, they said.
The study did not conclude that
the British educational system has
a top-to-bottom edge on the U. S.
product. By grades five and six,
United States pupils were achieving
at approximately the same levels
in nearly all the tested subject
matter areas, the researchers
said.
The also found that where British
pupils tended to be stronger in the
field of mathematics, U. S. pupils
had made a better command of the
kings English. These differences
arose from varying stresses in the
curricula and in the instruction

to go to class and our notes would
be perfect.
Contemporary courses should be
more up to date.lt seems we nev never
er never get to really current things,
like Viet Nam. Has anyone ever
tried starting a course with the
present and reversing the histor historical
ical historical sequence of events?

materials used.
American pupils showed more
rapid development of reasoning and
creativeness and British pupils
were standouts in methodicalness
and thoroughness.
The earlier pre-school entry by
British pupils appears to an extent
to be offset by a comparative
decline in their rate of achieve achievement
ment achievement as they reach certain
maturity levels, the researchers
said.

Four Journalism Students
To Attend PR Convention
Four students from the UFs School of Journalism and Communi Communications
cations Communications have been selected to attend the fall convention of the Florida
Public Relations Association in Jacksonville, Dec. 2-4.
Park Trammell Jr., graduate student from Blountstown, and senior
Chip Wester of Gainesville will serve as official delegates to the
three-day meeting. They will be accompanied by John L. Chancellor
Jr., of Jacksonville, a senior, and junior C. B. Daniel Jr., of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
All four students are enrolled in the Schools public relations curri curriculum
culum curriculum and are members of the Student Public Relations Organization.
Trammell is president and Chancellor serves as vice president of
the group.
Other SPRO members and faculty advisor Dr. L. J. Hooper are
expected to attend the Dec. 3 afternoon and evening portions of the
FPRA convention.
WHO KNOWS |
ALL ABOUT?" I


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upon one another, awaiting placement in connection with the addition
to the Chemistry building east of the Florida Union.

Professors shouldnt ignore
most members of the class in or order
der order to carry on a discussion with
a few favored or highly promising
students. l dropped his class be because
cause because he ignored most of us. He
made me feel only the brightest
ones were worth educating.
Assignments need to be less
vague and hasty. On Friday she
assigned a paper that was to be
done by Monday. Some professors
dont explain clearly what they
want. Then, when youve done the
best you can, they tell you thats
not what they meant.
The students suggested that the

The intent of the survey was not
to see which country had the smart smarter
er smarter children or the best schools but
to see what was possible in another
English-language school system
with different techniques and
stresses.
The implication was that the
U. S. school system, by emphasiz emphasizing
ing emphasizing the earlier grades more
strongly, might bring pupils to
even higher levels of achievement
than they now attain.

Answers

college teachers could improve by
being better informed, be re recognizing
cognizing recognizing the need for fair play,
by giving more attention to the
cheating problem, by showing more
personal concern for students, by
downshifting sarcasm.
Students urging better prepara preparation
tion preparation for some instructors ob observed:
served: observed: Some get confused or act
embarrassed if you ask a question;
the younger instructors, in partic particular,
ular, particular, have trouble telling you why
certain things are so. Too many of
the teachers in big classes like
freshman English are kids of 23
or 24 completing a master's
degree.
The casual reader may dismiss
these student value judgments as
a mildly interesting footnote to an
era of unrest, Professor Shane
said. But I believe that they merit
more than a cursory glance...
Nothing will do more to mediate
the much-publicized unrest on the
campus than to have as professors
the kind of men who-to paraphrase
criteria established in the 13th
century by Roger Bacon shun
the influence of fragile and un unworthy
worthy unworthy authority, who can stand
free of the dead hand of unexamined
tradition, who have begun to escape
the imperfection of undisciplined
senses and who have become too
mature to conceal ignorance by the
ostentatious display of seeming
wisdom.
Prof. Shane reminded his peers
that students are the clients of a
university-and are its most im important
portant important reason for existing.
They are not something to be
put up with for an hour or two
stolen from the carrel or labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, he said.
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COOLING IT: UF Professor Paul El I loft places tube of
bioluminescent bacteria in a cylindrical metal casing for
"cold storage" in luiquid nitrogen.

Prof Vegas-Bound
For Computer Talk
Dr. Andrew P. Sage, professor of electrical engineering at the UF,
will present a technical paper this week during the Fall Computer
Conference at Las Vegas, Nev.
The report, co-authored by R. W. Burt of Motorola, Inc., Phoenix,

Engineering
Gets $25,000
The Atomic Energy Commission
has granted $25,000 to the UF
Department of Nuclear Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering for the purchase of general
laboratory teaching equipment.
The funds will be applied to the
acquisition of instrumentation used
in radiological measurements and
will be particularly useful in
courses teaching nuclear instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, radiation measurement
techniques and safety.
Dr. Robert E. Uhrig, chairman
of the department, and Dr. John A.
Wellington Jr., professor of nu nuclear
clear nuclear engineering, worked with the
Atomic Energy Commission inob-
Ijdningjhe grant.
I STUDY IN
SOUTHERN
I FRANCE
I An undergraduate
B liberal arts year in
B Aix-en Provence
I French Language
I & Literature
European Studies
I Art & Art History
Mediterranean Studies
asses in English and Frence,
tisfying American curriculum
at the University of
|Bc Marseille founded 1409.
|Bdents live in French homes,
trans Atlantic fares,
m & board, about $1,950.
WSTITUTE FOR
AMERICAN
NIVERSITIES
bi x > rue du Bon-Pasteur
JBBAix- en Provence, France

Ariz., deals with design and error
analysis of digital computers.
The three-day conference is
sponsored by the American Feder Federation
ation Federation of Information Processing
Societies and will feature five dis discussion
cussion discussion sessions with papers from
representatives of universities,
corporations and colleges through throughout
out throughout the United States.
Dr. Sage also will participate
in a panel discussion concerning
impact of hybrid computers in
future systems.
Theme of the conference will be
Where Are We Now Where
Are We Going related to
computer development.
Dr. Sage received his doctorate
from Purdue University and has
worked on control problems con connected
nected connected with booster and re-entry
flight control of ballistic missile
and space applications.
He is a member of the American
Society for Engineering Education,
the Institute of Electrical Elec Electronics
tronics Electronics Engineers, Simulations
Councils, Inc., and the Association
for Computing Machinery.

Feminine Tranquilizer
Oh what a quieting, soothing r ~
effect a delicious box of cho- |]| l >
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r world. Try a box and see. ?,£ j]uO/MU4O ~
MnmM

Bioluminescent Organisms
May Throw Light On Space

Florida leads the nation in space
exploration -- and in the appear appearance
ance appearance of ctenophores. The two may
be closely related, according to
Dr. Paul Elliott. UF professor of
zoology.
Ctenophores (pronounced tena tenaphores)
phores) tenaphores) are the bioluminescent
organisms, prevalent along the
Florida coastline. that cause a
flashing phenomonon in salt water
when breaking waves or other dis disturbances
turbances disturbances excite them.
Bioluminescent animals may
play a key role in determining if
life exists in outer space. Dr.
Elliott asserted recently.
Before coming to the UF, Dr.
Elliott did postgraduate research
on the luminescent characteristics
of lightning bugs and bacteria at
Johns Hopkins University under the
direction of Dr. W. D. McElroy,
an authority on bioluminescence.
Lightning bug extracts are now
being prepared at National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Space Administration
laboratories at Greenbelt, Md., to
determine if life exists in outer
space.
All life on earth requires the
basic component, adenosine tri triphosphate
phosphate triphosphate (ATPX to perform the
necessary function of energy
transfer. This same chemical is
required for firefly biolumlnes biolumlnescence.
cence. biolumlnescence.
The lightning bug extract with without
out without ATP is placed in a space
capsule, shot into space and ex exposed
posed exposed to the atmosphere of other
planets. If ATP is present, as it
must be for life as we know it to
exist, the extract will produce
light which is recorded by a photo photometer
meter photometer and radioed back to earth.
These experiments will tell us
if life does exist in outer space,
but not necessarily as we know
it, Dr. Elliott said. Space shots
should begin within a year, he
added.
Dr. Elliott is now working with
ctenophores and bioluminescent
bacteria enigmas to biological
science.
We know when they light up,
under what conditions and what
must be present for them to do
so but we don't know how or
Just Arrived At
SIL VERMANS
Regimental Stripe
Gator Orange & Blue
Ties In Pure Silk
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS

nMHP
s f w
-li- V'SHf*

LIGHT ON THE SUBJECI: Dr. Paul tlliott, left, of the
UF, and graduate student Thomas Quarles insert flask of
bioluminescent bacteria in light-proof casing for measur measuring
ing measuring intensity of light with photometer.

why, he said.
Working through a three-year
$52,000 grant from the National
Institutes of Health, Dr. Elliott
is focusing his study on how the
light is produced and what function
it serves the organism.
Tremendous amounts of energy
equivalent to that required for
photosynthesis (about 50,000 cal calories
ories calories per photon of light) are
necessary to produce the light; yet,
there is no apparent reason.
On the surface, it seems like
a useless waste of energy, Dr.
Elliott admitted. This shows our
Ignorance of the situation. Some
good must evolve from lumines luminescence
cence luminescence or It would not be there.
We want to find out what it is.
Although ctenophores are sea seasonal
sonal seasonal in appearance, occuring most
often throughout September and
October, a few can be found on the
Florida coast nearly any time
during the year.
Bathers often see blolumlnes blolumlnescence
cence blolumlnescence readily in the fall months
and by swishing their hands quickly
through the water, excite them and
notice the glowing streak.
This streak of light is usually
caused by dinoflagellates, Dr.
Elliott said, but when breaking
waves appear to be flashing bright
bubbles of light, it is caused by
ctenophores.
The appearance of ctenophores
is as much a mystery as the
cess. On some days, ocean water

Eighteen Initiated By
Sigma Tau Honorary

Sigma Tau, the national honorary
engineering fraternity, has initi initiated
ated initiated 18 UF students from the
College of Engineering in special
campus ceremonies.
Dr. Joseph W. Fordyce, presi president
dent president of Central Florida Junior
College who has been named to
head the new Alachua-Bradford
Junior College, gave the featured
address on engineers and leader leadership
ship leadership during a post-initiation ban-
IXER6X C6f>lE§l
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Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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1820 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

is literally soupy with them. The
next day, only a few can be found.
Storage and transportation are
main problems found in working
with the animals. Ctenophores are
more than 95 per cent water in
their natural state and take up too
much space to work efficienty.
To overcome that obstacle, Dr.
Elliott has dehydrated the animals
and is working with the powdered
bioluminescent material for chem chemical
ical chemical studies.
When it is necessary to use
live animals, we usually find the
few we need on short notice,
he explained.
Bioluminescent bacteria can be
grown overnight and present no
storage difficulties since billions
can be kept in a single test tube.
They have been under more sur survellance
vellance survellance in the past several months
because of Hurricane Betsy's
damage to the west coast of Flor Florida
ida Florida and the resultant shortage of
marine animals.
Quite a bit of research has
been done on bacteria and much
more is known about their lumines luminescent
cent luminescent tendencies, Dr. Elliott said,
but ctenophores remain relative relatively
ly relatively unknown and we are centering
our research on them.
So the project goes on. Through
continuing investigation, Dr. El Elliott
liott Elliott hopes to increase scientific
knowledge of the mysterious mar marine
ine marine creatures so common, yet
'paradoxically, so extraordinary.

quet at the Ramada Inn.
Sigma Tau pledges are selected
on the basis of scholarship, prac practicality
ticality practicality and sociability and must
have at least a B average or a
3.2 average from at least 30 hours
of upper division engineering
courses.
The group of 18 Included 16
from Florida and one each from
Arkansas and Cuba.
Initiates are: James E. Ollven Ollvenbaum,
baum, Ollvenbaum, Richard C. Jaeger, Douglas
C. Schmidt, David G. Ehrenzeller,
Lamar R. Soper, Donald E. Paul us,
Billy R. Rodgers, James A. Chup Chupka,
ka, Chupka, Erwin F. Grau 11, Jesus Leon
and Pablo O. Perez-Zamora.
Also: John G. Taylor, Robert
R. Reinstatler, Arthur A. Crum Crummer,
mer, Crummer, Richard F. Motta, Earl W.
Stockdale, Stanley N, Carden and
Jorge V. Pirez.

Page 13



;, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30. 1965

Page 14

NO, VIRGINIA,
NOT FROM
SANTA CLAUS...
jl
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B B
B K
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TSTi-..
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.^H' UIL jfl
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-
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'xr : 'Jill
lil^M
Hr Jr
Ell* ;;%' NO, VIRGINIA, SANTA WONT BRING YOU A SEMI NOLE... NOT EVEN IF YOU WRITE HIM A NICE
LETTER. HE JUST DOESNT HAVE THE RIGHT CONNECTIONS. BUT $3 AND YOUR SIGNATURE WILL
GET YOU ONE MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY FROM 8 TO 5, ROOM 9, FLORIDA UNION. AND,
IF YOURE LEAVING SCHOOL FOR ANY REASON AND WONT BE HERE IN APRIL, JUST LEAVE US AN
EXTRA $1 AND WELL MAIL YOU YOUR SEMINOLE ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD VIET NAM INCLUDED.
WELL GET IT TO YOU EVEN IF WE HAVE TO SEND IT BY SLEIGH AND REINDEER. YOU SEE...WE DO
HAVE THE RIGHT CONNECTIONS.
jc (ATS Your YEARBOOK.)



Life's A Ball For Gator Manager

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
Refereeing a volleyball game in
a football stadium and being class classified
ified classified as an unidentified flying object
while still on the ground are not
the usual experiences of a Gator
football manager. But Carlton
Beusse doesnt claim to be the
run-of-the-mill manager.

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POE GRABS: Makes off for good gain as Seminole's Con Conway
way Conway comes up for stop.

Rice-Grose
Bicycle Shop
1632 W. University Ave.
SELL*BUY*TRADE
repair BICYCLES
Open From 9 to 6
Monday-Saturday
Across From Campus

Its
Steak Night
Larry 'sH
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M.
Large Del Monico
Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Hot Buttered Rolls $1.07
LARRYS
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Just 1/2 Block Frotn_Campus^

Beusse, a 2UC and architecture
major, is one of the current six
equipment managers for the foot football
ball football Orange and Blue. His duties
include keeping the players in
clean laundry, retrieving punts in
practice, and supplying towels and
cokes.
His experiences during his jour journeys
neys journeys with the Gators are his own

A Real Winner
CHESTER, W. Va. (UPI) On
July 2, 1951, jockey Howard Craig
rode the winners of the last six
races at Waterford Park and then
came back the next afternoon to
win the first two races for a
consecutive streak of eight win-

to tell.
When we arrived at Dyche
Stadium at Northwestern on Friday
for a warm-up session, we knew
that Wildcat coaches would be on
the prowl looking to steal some of
our plays. Since the team didn't
really need to practice plays and
only wanted to work up a sweat,
we improvised a volleyball con-
UF Booters
Tie Again;
Now 6-0-2
In a battle of unbeatens Saturday
morning at Fleming Field, Miami-
Dade Junior College and the UF
Soccor Club fought to a 1-1 tie.
Max Ventura scored the lone
Gator goal. It came after 12
minutes of play on a dazzling 23
yard boot. Hector Lopez knotted
the contest 19 minutes later.
The Gators dominated the play
for most of the second half, exe executing
cuting executing drives well and passing
exceptionally, but UF was unable
to come up with the big play.
Coach Alan C. Moore had ex expected
pected expected a tough match, and was not
too disappointed with the Orange
and Blue's second straight stale stalemate
mate stalemate coming on the heels of six
consecutive wins.
Some of the patterns and plays
we ran worked real well. We
had the best teamwork we've had
all season. The forward line as
a unit had its best day,'' Moore
mused.
Neil Olbridge, Mario Leiva,
Ventura, and Dino Dos Santos were
outstanding. The defensive play of
Carlos Bunge, Sam Sheya, Dave
Weaver, and KenSavada was main mainly
ly mainly responsible for holding Miami-
Dade almost scoreless.''
The Gators now stand 6-0-2
against Dade's 5-0-1.
Sailing Club
Wins Regatta
The UF Sailing Club skippered
its way to victory in the third
annual Florida-Florida State Sail Sailing
ing Sailing Regatta on Nov. 26th.
Four races (two divisions) were
held with two boats for each school
in each event. The match is held
once each fall and winter tri trimester.
mester. trimester. This is the first time
the Gators have captured the
trophy.
Bruce lachia shone in the first
division, sailing to a first and
a second. Rick Edmonds supported
him with a second place finish.
Frack O'Connor won both trials
in the second division, while Gator
teammate Pete Nelson garnered a
second and a third place.
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test."
The offensive line stood on one
side of the goalposts at the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, and the defensive line took
up positions on the other side.
Using a football as a substitute for
a volleyball, the players batted the
ball back and forth over the cross crossbar.
bar. crossbar.
I wonder what the coaches told
Agase (Northwestern coach Alex)
after that performance." said
Beusse.
On his way back to O'Hare air airport
port airport in Chicago after the game.
Beusse got his hands on a walkie walkietalkie
talkie walkietalkie that the Gator coaches'
sometimes use on the sidelines
to men in the pressbox.
"I started fooling around with
the switches and dials on it, and
the first thing I knew I was talking
with the control tower at O'Hare
airport." said Beusse.
"The guy in the tower sounded
real nervous. He kept demanding

Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965, Page 15 SPORTS

BRUCE
Dud I Gy |
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

That Florida football team sure is lucky.*
This was still the grumble of some thought-to-be Florida
football fans after the Gators* 30-17 victory over Florida State's
Seminoles.
The come-from-behind spectacular with the winning pass from
quarterback Steve Spurrier to end Charles Casey might have
been luck, but then it's the same luck that has been a tradition
with Florida football since Ray Graves first took the coaching
reins.
It is the stuff of which Florida football is made.
With 32 seconds left on the Florida Field scoreboard, quarter quarterback
back quarterback Larry Libertore threw a pass to fullbaqk Jon Maceth
for the two-point conversion which gave Florida an 18-17
victory over Georgia Tech in 1960.
It was wild, daring, reckless, gambling football. It was the
beginning of a new era in football on the Gainesville campus.
Last year, Bob Lyle kicked a 41-yard field goal with one
second left in the Gators game with Mississippi State to defeat
the Bulldogs 16-13. And Lyles kick was only made possible
by a frenzied passing expedition between Spurrier and Casey.
There have also been the losses such as the 17-14 loss to
Alabama last year which was rated one of the nations top college
games of the year. There have been losses like the one to
FSU last year and Miami this year.
But these, too, have been a part of the wild, daring football
Florida has become noted for.
Saturdays game was no fluke." It was typical Florida football.
This time a regular sideline pass pattern which Spurrier and
Casey run several times in a game resulted in the winning touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. **
I just called a normal down and out sideline pass to Charley,
but when I saw the defender come up fast, I motioned Charley
to go deep," Spurrier said.
The thing that really made the play go was a block by Don
Knapp. He took two men out with one block, and this gave us more
time to develop the play.
Block Made Difference
If I hadn't had good blocking on that play, I would have never
had time for Charlie to run deep.**
Casey said he wasn't too surprised that Spurrier motioned
him to go deep since the Gator quarterback had already called
two sideline passes in the drive to set up a possible deep
throw.
Steve had already called two sideline patterns to me and we
knew (Bill) Campbell (Seminole defensive back) intended to rush
up fast. He came up fast again this time so Steve motioned me
deep," Casey said.
This was the kind of so-called luck that beat Florida State
University Saturday. If its luck, it is also the kind of luck that
has made Florida a national football power.
Florida's football team has had it's bad moments, but It also
had the stuff which has been connected with the wild and daring
Orange and Blue since Graves appeared in the Gator football
camp.
As the Florida head coach slipped into his coat and left the
locker room Saturday afternoon, he sighed with relief and smiled.
That was sure a good game for the fans," he said.
Yes, it was a good game for the fans.
It was the stuff of which Florida football is made, like it or not.
So some thought-to-be fans will still mumble:
That Florida football team sure is lucky."

that I identify myself so he could
track me on radar. He must have
thought I was some plane that was
off-course or an UFO."
During the game with Tulane,
Beusse again was involved in an
unusual experience.
I was in the dugout behind the
Gator bench getting some crushed
ice for the players, when we scored
our third touchdown."
Not realizing that the Gators
had scored, Beusse failed to get
the kicking tee for the ensuing
kickoff to Tulane.
It was pandomonium on the
sidelines," recalled Beusse.
Coaches were running around
and asking trainers and managers
where the kicking tee was."
Finally Beusse came to the res rescue
cue rescue and got the tee, but not until
the Gators were penalized five
yards for delay of game.
It was a most embarrassing
experience," concluded Beusse.

I V



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1965

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Shinholser, one of the most feared linemen in America, had broken
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