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
Where Was Fenner? Who Can Tell?

No photo yet published can prove
that FSU end Lane Fenner was In bounds when he
made his disputed catch with 10 seconds left in
the FSU-Florida game, according to J. F. Kersey.
(Kersey served three years in the Army as a photo
interpreter.)
Several state newspapers have run photos of the
play. They intimate that Fenner was in bounds,
but draw in the out-of-bounds-line. But questions
have arisen concerning the accuracy of this line.
The trouble is that people are looking at only
one photo at a time, Kersey explained You
can not take a shot requiring a long focal length
and interpret any depth into it.
You need a complete sequence to determine any anything.
thing. anything. A single photo can misrepresent something
very easily.
Kersey used the pictures from four newspapers
to show they can be interpreted from several stand standpoints.
points. standpoints. He said there are certain psychophysical
laws of perception. What you choose as reference
points can determine what you see, he added.
Sundays Florida Times-Union photo shows both

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 29

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*F
MANY SCENES LIKE THIS
ijij may be seen in the Plaza of Americas
I tonight during the skit try-outs for Gator
i£ Growl.

Berg Named
Director Os
Orientation
Skip Berg, 3BA, was appointed
Student Director of Orientation by
past director Tom Back meyer. Six
other top positions on the orien orientation
tation orientation team remain to be filled.
Two assistant directors, techni technical
cal technical director, director of group con control,
trol, control, director of traffic and office
manager will be appointed within
two weeks.
All appointments must be
approved by the Dean of Men.
Berg was an assistant director
last year and traffic director the
year before.
Hiis year the orientation divis division
ion division handled over 3,400 incoming
students.

.
| Growl Skit j
| Tryouts In j
| Plaza Tonite^
:: Twenty-three campus or- £
£ ganizations will present skits £
£ tonight in the annual Home- :
£ coming Gator Growl skit com- £
x petition at 6:30 p.m. in the £
£ Plaza of the Americas. £
£ Skits this year bear £
£ the theme of the four lands £
:: of Disney with an extra land £
dubbed Gatorland. This is £
£in conjunction with the 1966 £
: Homecoming idea, Gators £
: Embark on a Lark to Disney-
£ land. £:
In the event of rain this £
evening, the tryouts will be £
held in the University Aud- :£
J: itorium. :£

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor
feet up in the air. The St. Petersburg Times shot
indicates that as he was going down he did not
have full control of the ball, Kersey continued.
The shot in TODAY shows him before he touch touched
ed touched the ground.
In the photo in Mondays St. Petersburg Times,
even if you grant his being on the ground, you still
have the doctored out-of-bounds-line to contend with.
The line goes into his right foot, and out his right
knee, so the rest of him would have to be over the
line and out-of-bounds, Kersey said.
The interpretation is not as clear as the Times
says. Fenner could be either on his right knee,
in bounds, or coming down on his seat out of bounds,
having not touched anywhere.
The photo shows apparent lateral motion and
counterclockwise rotation* which taking these facts
into consideration, he would have had to land
Uut-of-bounds, Kersey said.
Fenner himself, when this reporter* talked to
him after the game in the dressing room, spoke
frankly, having; hot had time to prepare a state statement.
ment. statement.

University of Florida

A Riot, Or No Riot...
Is That The Question?

£ Saturdays reported riot by UF
£ students was nothing more than
£ a spontaneous celebration ac ac::
:: ac:: cording to Gainesville Chief of
v Police W. D. Joiner.
;£ The largest estimate of the
:£ crowd size, reported Chief Join Join£
£ Join£ er, was at no time larger than
£ three or four hundred students.
x An earlier Alligator story had
£ reported an estimated fifteen hun hun£
£ hun£ dred students participating in the
£ demonstration.
y v
I Changes For
! 1 x ._,
j Med ProgfdUk
j Proposed
j: A proposal to establish two-year
medical schools in some Florida
universities has been made by
Samuel P. Martin, provost of the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
: Tbe two-year programs would
allow post-graduate students to
take basic medical courses in
j qualified Florida universities,
j The students could then earn their
j degree in medicine by taking an
: additional two years of clinical
study at the UF College of Med Medicine.
icine. Medicine.
Dr. Martins proposal would
save money, he said, since the stu students
dents students of the two-year program
would transfer to one of the es established
tablished established medical schools in the
state. This would also make it
unnecessary to duplicate the ex expensive
pensive expensive equipment needed to train
the future doctors in their final
two years of college.
Dr. Martin said this program
would be the best method of turn turning
ing turning out more physicians and the
least costly until other medical
schools can be established in
-Florida.

Chief Joiner reported that Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays occurence was spontan spontaneous,
eous, spontaneous, and that we expect stu students
dents students to be happy after a victory
like the FSU game.
Our major concern, he said,
was to keep both the streets and
the sidewalks open for traffic, and
to prevent acts of vandalism.
Many times what starts out as
a mere joyous occasion and cele celebration
bration celebration by students can be turn turned
ed turned by a few individuals into a
disorderly crowd, Joiner said.
During the unrehearsed pep
rally, a number of fires were
started. One was the burning of
an effigy of a Seminole, follow followed

Florida- LSU Game
Tickets Sold Out

Tickets to the Florida-LSU game
have been sold out, and no more
tickets will be available to Florida
students.
According to Charles Goodyear
of the Athletics Ticket Office,
FSU Game
Film Shown
The game of the year
will be replayed via color
movie film Thursday evening
on the UF campus when high highlights
lights highlights of Floridss 22-19 foot football
ball football victory over FSU will be
shwon.
Screening is- scheduled for
8 p.m. in the Medical Sciences
Building Auditorium. It is the
second in a series of five
programs sponsored by the
Alachua County Alumni Club.
Other showings are planned
Oct. 20 (North Carolina State),
Oct. 27 (Louisiana State) and
Nov. 10 (Georgia).
The public is invited to at attend
tend attend the free film session.

I thought I was in, but I cant really be sure.
The ball was a perfect spiral, coming down right
over my shoulder. Just as I caught it I was hit,
and I think the referee saw me after I had been
shoved,
Seminole Head Coach Bill Peterson admitted, The
boy (Fenner) said he thought he was in bounds.
He said he was concentrating on the ball andcouldnt
be sure where he was when he caught it.
Kersey added, The published photos indicate
Fenner distinctly bobbled the ball once. (T he rules
state the receiver must have complete control over
the ball in order to officially make the catch be before
fore before going out of bounds). It is Impossible to state
at what point he gained full control of the baU if
at all.
Kersey, a graduate student in the Department
of Psychology, was emphatic in stating, Fenners;
body position can be interpreted in several ways
from the published photos. My interpretation is not
necessarily the definitive analysis--but he did bobble
the ball.

Tuesday, October 11, 1966

ed followed by the ignition of an oily
rag attached to a utility pole.
Another fire was started when a
pile of debris was ignited on 12th
Street, and again to a pile of
cardboard boxes around the corner
of Second Ave.
Chief Joiner reported that one
arrest was made. A student was
caught in the act of setting
fire to a pile of trash. He will
be brought to trial tomorrow. The
maximum penalty could be a SSOO
fine, and/or sixty days in jail.
One student was reported bitten,
but in checking with the police
department this was found to be
untrue.

the normal supply of tickets for
the LSU game was received over
a month ago, and has been on
sale to faculty, students, and the
general public for over a month.
However, he reported, the
demand for these tickets was
higher than we expected, and it
was coupled with a fantastic de demand
mand demand for tickets by LSU suppor supporters.
ters. supporters. Goodyear said that the LSU
stadium, which seats 67,500pe0p1e,
is expected to be full for every
home game this year.
We base the number of tickets
we request, he said on the
number of tickets we have sold
in the past. This year that number
was insufficient, and because of
the big LSU demand, we have been
unable to get any more.
Florida has less than ten per
cent of the stadium seats reserved
for the game.
A major factor in Florida ticket
salls has been the number of
alumni and supporters who bought
tickets to the game. Groups such
as the Gainesville Quarterback
Club have decided on the LSU
game as their annual game trip.



Powell Guilty
Os Contempt
NEW YORK (UPI) An all allwhite
white allwhite jury Monday found Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell guilty on
five counts of contempt of court.
Each of the counts carries
a possible 30-day jail sentence
and a $250 fine.
The unanimous decision by the
jury of nine men and three women
climaxed a trial in the New York
state Supreme Court which Powell
and his attorneys refused to
attend.
Because of the criminal nature
of the charges of which Powell
was found guilty, his congres congressional
sional congressional immunity will not protect
him from any jail sentence which
may be banded down.
Date of sentencing was not an announced.
nounced. announced.
Justice Matthew M. Levy noted
in his instructions to the jury,
that Powell, who has represent represented
ed represented Harlem for 20 years in Con Congress,
gress, Congress, cannot be arrested while
the House of Representatives is
in session.
The verdict came on charges
that Powell was guilty of will willful
ful willful contempt when he failed to
appear for examination on his
assets in connection with a
$164,000 judgment against him
won by Mrs. Esther James, a
Harlem widow.
She won a libel suit against the
congressman after he called her
a bagwoman, or bribe collector
for crooked police, during a
telecast in 1960.
Powell and his attorneys boy boycotted
cotted boycotted the latest trial, contending
that Levy was overstepping his
jurisdiction in a criminal contempt
action arising from a civil suit.
Reserves To
Viet Nam?
/
WASHINGTON (UPI) House-
Senate negotiators came up Monday
with a new plan to call reserves
and National Guardsmen for possi possible
ble possible duty in Viet Nam.
Under the revised plan, Presi President
dent President Johnson reportedly would be
empowered to call up ready re reserve
serve reserve or guard units merely by
declaring this necessary rather
than through a declaration of
national emergency as now re required.
quired. required.
He also could call individual
ready reservists or guardsmen
not assigned to or regularly part participating
icipating participating in units, not having served
at least 24 months on active duty,
and not having otherwise fully
discharged statutory reserve re requirements.
quirements. requirements.
Johnson has not asked for any
new authority to call up reserves.
Nor has he given any indication
he would use such power if
granted.

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Tha Florida Alligator raacrraa tha right to ragulata tba typographical toaa at all advarttaamanu and
to r trial or tan away copy which it oonaldan objectionable.
NO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though deelrod poaltlon will ba ft ran wheaavtr poaatbla.
Tha Florida Alligator will not oonaldar adjuatmanta at paymaot tor any advartlaamant involving typo typographical
graphical typographical orrora or arronooao lnaorUoo aaloaa ootloo la gtvaa to tfeo Advertising Maanger within
(1) ooa day altar advertisement appears.
Tha Florida Alligator will not ba raapooatbla tor mors than ooa incorract laaertton at aa advertisement
achadulad to ran aavaral tlmaa. Notices for oorrwedoa meat bo gives hadora aast Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la tha official atudaot aewagapar at tha Utfrarstty o t Florida and la
Ora tlaaa waakly accost darlac May, Jama, aad Jaly wham II la potUahad semi-weakly. Oaly
editorials repress* Mm official optaioae at thotr aathora. Tho AIMMor la oMarad ao aaoood daaa
altar as tha UMtad dtataa Foot Offloa at GalaaevUle.

| }'%%&*!!%* \

Sheppard Hearing Gets
Strict Publicity Rules

CLEVELAND (UPI) -- Only 14
newsmen will be permitted to cover
the change of venue hearing for
accused wife slayer Dr. Samuel
Sheppard and all interviews with
the participants have been banned,
Judge Francis J. Talty announced
Monday.
Presumably the same stiff rules
could apply when Sheppard goes on
trial for the second time for the
1954 bludgeon death of his preg pregnant
nant pregnant first wife, Marilyn.
Sheppard, after serving nine years
of a life sentence, was freed by
the U.S. Supreme Court which ruled
his first trial was a circus.
Taltys regulations were stiffer
than those laid down by Presiding
Criminal Court Judge Roy McMahon
Sept. 7, and one of them was
reversed.
McMahon had ordered that in interviews
terviews interviews with the principals in the
case would be permitted if the re reporter
porter reporter took handwritten notes. Talty
said no interviews would be
permitted.
Talty said newsmen would be re restricted
stricted restricted to the bench immediately
behind the railing. The 14 reporters
will be required to sign their names
Off To
f Right Start
ANN ARBOR. Mich. (UPI 1
Let Johnnie have his way wayto
to wayto a degree in what he wants
for breakfast.
Dietitians at the University
of Michigan Medical Center,
puncturing the breakfast
myth", say that what a child
wants for breakfast and what
mother wants for him often are
nutritionally equal. His break breakfast
fast breakfast of a hot dog. bun. milk
shake and an orange is nutri nutritionally
tionally nutritionally the same as mother's
orange juice, egg. cereal and
milk. Serve a breakfast that
will be eaten not one to be
left on the plate

ANSWER
TO
YESTERDAYS
CROSSWORD

so the signatures on the credentials
can be checked against them.
If one accredited representative
becomes ill, no other member of his
agency can take his place.
Talty said, The American sys system
tem system of jurisprudence mandates free freedom
dom freedom of speech and press while con concurrently
currently concurrently mandating protection to a
person accused of a crime. These
are compatible guarantees.
The application and effectation
of these are in the initial instance
the province and duty of the trial
court and I mean to see that they
are carried out.
Talty refused to say whether or
not he would apply the same rules
for the trial, scheduled to start
Oct. 18, but in view of the wide
list of people banned from inter interviews,
views, interviews, it was assumed they would
be similar.
Any violation, such as an inter interview
view interview with Sheppard at his home,
would result, Talty said, in forfei forfeiture
ture forfeiture of press credentials and con contempt
tempt contempt of court.
In addition to banning cameras
from the courtroom, Talty also
forbid sketching or making pen
drawings.

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Miracles Os Electronics
Keep Scientists Informed

Miracles of aviation and elec electronics
tronics electronics keep scientists at five
Florida space centers tuned to
the most recent advances in sol solid-state
id-state solid-state electronics.
Electronics (television) relays
new data on the subject from UF
through GENESYS (closed-circuit
television network) and aviation
guarantees students of an in instructor
structor instructor each month.
Now in progress, the program
consists of in monthly lectures

Mautz UF Representative
At Education Conference

Robert B. Mautz, UF vice pre president
sident president for academic affairs will
represent the at the 49th
annual meeting of the American
Council on Education in New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, La., Wednesday through Sat Saturday
urday Saturday TfW
Educators from ttifoughouf the
United States will deal with the
problem of improving college;
teaching and discuss aids and im impediments
pediments impediments in the path of accomp accomplishing
lishing accomplishing their goal during the con conference
ference conference at the Roosevelt Hotel.

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FROM OUR CLASSIC SELECTION OF
TRADITIONALLY-STYLED SPORTCOATS. .
There are interesting new patters in rich Autumn
colorings. Each is meticulously tailored of soft,
unpadded construction that consistently provides
the ultimate in comfort, together with a taste tastefully
fully tastefully understated look. May we show you our
selection soon?
From Fifty Dollars
Number Six Main Street South
mmmrnfmmm

by Dr. C. T. Sah, internationally
known specialist on solid-state
electronics and a professor of e electrical
lectrical electrical engineering and physics
at the University of Illinois.
Dr. Sah flies to Gainesville mon monthly
thly monthly for the special series of
lectures which are beamed to cen centers
ters centers at Port Canaveral, Kennedy
Space Center, Daytona Beach, Or Orlando
lando Orlando and Patrick Air Force Base.
Sponsoring the educational TV
series is the Universitys Depart Department

Highlight of the conference will
be the presentation of the annual
ACE book award at a dinner Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night for the most signifi significant
cant significant contribution to knowledge and
the advancement of higher educa education
tion education in the United States.
An additional feature will be the
panel Friday on con conflicting
flicting conflicting academic loyalties, the gap
between theory and practice, in innovations
novations innovations in college teaching and
reforming general education.

ment Department of Electrical Engineering
in cooper
in cooperation with the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville section of the Institute
of Electrical and Electronics
Engineers, and with the support
of Radiation, Inc., in Melbourne,
Fla.
On Thursday night engineers
listened to Dr. Sah discuss cri critical
tical critical processes involved in deter determining
mining determining the operation of solid state
devices. Techniques discussed by
Dr. Sah provide the physical and
qualitative understanding neces necessary
sary necessary to creative circuit and device
design in solid-state electronics.
Dr. Sahs next two lectures --
tentatively scheduled Nov. 3 anc
Dec. 6 deal with other com complex
plex complex approaches to solid state
electronics.
For example, the Nov. 3 lec lecture
ture lecture is entitled: Equivalent-
Circuit Approach to Carrier
transport in Semiconductors: 1.
Formulation and Some General
Theorems.
The December lecture will take
up the second phase of equivalent equivalentcircuit
circuit equivalentcircuit approach to carrier trans transport
port transport in semiconductors: Appli Application
cation Application to Device Structures.

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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ELECTRONICS LECTURER, DR. C. T. SAH
. long-distance commuter
I Industrial Editors Meet Here
Editors of the states industrial magazines will meet at
UF Friday through Sunday for their third annual learning and
development conference.
Forty to 50 editors of company publications are expected to
participate in conference sessions at the universitys school
of Journalism and Communications, sponsor of the annual event,
according to Rae O. Weimer, director of the school.
Hugh Sidey, Time-Life White House reporter for the past
10 years, will speak at the meetings kickoff dinner Friday night.
Cypress Garden executive Dick Pope will address the Saturday
luncheon audience.
Topics for discussion include trends in newspaper design,
dressing the company magazine, home-grown research ideas,
public relations advertising in the cam pany publication, improv improving
ing improving your picture editing, and keys to successful feature writing.
Registration deadline is Wednesday. Professor of journalism
and communications, Harry E. Heath Jr., 234 Stadium Building,
is in charge of registration.
In addition to Professors Weimer and Heath, other UF faculty
members taking part in the program are: Hugh W. Cunningham,
Dr. Harry H. Griggs, W* Robert Glafcke, John Paul Jones,
H. G. (Buddy) Davis Jr. and John V. Webb.
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Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 11, 1966

' V. -.
f FROM THE
\ WIRES OF /
TJ*I /
*
*... # .;/.W
* *%*!* * '*
~ International
SUCCESSES CLAIMED . SAIGON U.S. military leaders can
point out some solid successes in recent allied ground operations
to Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara when he arrives Monday
in Saigon. Problems remain but the ground war looks better than
it has in months.
By far the greatest success recently has been in the Central
Highlands where American, South Korean and South Vietnamese
troops are claiming one of the big victories of the war.
PANDAS A PROBLEM . MOSCOW . Two disenchanted pandas,
Chi-Chi and An-An, took to separate cages Monday night after
a lost weekend honeymoon failed to produce historic mating.
Moscow Zoo officials expressed fears that history's first mating
of giant pandas outside of China would not take place as hoped-at
least not this year.
COMMUNIST MEET . MOSCOW . Communist party chief
Wladyslaw Gomulka of Poland arrived in Moscow Monday for
meetings with Kremlin leaders, and said Communist Chinas ef efforts
forts efforts to split the Communist movement wouldtakea very important
place in the talks.
Gomulka and Polish Premier Joseph Cyrankiewicz conferred with
Soviet Communist party leader Leonid I. Brezhnev, Premier Alexei
Kosygin, ideologist Mikhail Suslov and other top officials almost
immediately after their arrival.
The importance the Soviets attached to the visit was reflected
in the welcome prepared for the Polish officials. There was more
pomp and circumstance than at any time since the visit early in
tlje summer of French President Charles de Gaulle.
National
Session called productive . Washington .. senate
leader Mike Mansfield Sunday called the 89th Democratic Congress
the most productive in history. But he remained silent on its
chances of spurring home rule for Washington.
The controversial issue which comes before the Senate
once again on Monday threatens to push Congress into a dead deadlock
lock deadlock just days before hoped-for adjournment Oct. 20.
TALKS RESUMED . WASHINGTON . Labor Secretary W.
Willard Wirtz and federal mediators resume talks with General
Electric Co. and union negotiators Monday in an atmosphere of
increasing hope for a strike-free contract settlement.
The labor and management bargaining positions appeared to
have loosened somewhat during the weekend after the administra administration
tion administration set forth its own proposals in an effort to head off a strike the
Defense Department says would seriously impair the Viet Nam
war effort.
WARNS CYCLISTS . SAN FRANCISCO ... A noted surgeon
Sunday gave teen-age motor cyclists and their parents a friendly
warning that the current bike craze has created a national epide epidemic
mic epidemic of fatal and crippling accidents.
There are few minor motorbike injuries, said Dr. Robert C.
Waltz of the Cleveland Academy of Medicine.
Most of the young bike drivers hurt are brought to the hospital
with injuries that have the appearance of limb-shattering war
injuries, Waltz said.
In a large percentage of motorbike accidents, he said, the
cyclist was driving properly and had the right of way. But, un unlike
like unlike an individual packaged in the steel framework of an auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, his arms, legs, chest and abdomen are at the mercy of
whatever he is thrown against.
Florida
NEW LOOK . TALLAHASSEE . Legislators, slightly start startled
led startled today at the U.S. Supreme Courts decision to take another look
at Floridas reapportionment plan, agreed almost to a man that
the latest development will not interfere with holding of the 1967
session on time next April.
The lawmakers, a goodly number of whom were together in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee when word of the decision was flashed, said it probably
would be after the November general election before the court
would get around to hearing or ruling on the appeal.
POLICE ATTACKED . TAMPA ... A felony warrant charging
a 27-year-old Tampa man with resisting arrest with violence in
connection with the roughing up of two white policemen was issued
here today. r
, The felony warrant was served on John Thomas Corbitt, one of
two Negro men arrested in connection with the early Sunday morning
fray.
The incident Sunday erupted when the two officers stopped to
break up a fight between the two Negro men in the citys Negro
district. The men were roughed up by a crowd of rock and bottle bottlethrowing
throwing bottlethrowing Negroes.

Court Has Busy Monday

WASHINGTON (UPI) The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court Monday refused
to hear an appeal of a group of
atheists who claimed state tax
exemptions enjoyed by churches
constituted a subsidy of religion.
The high court, in a busy ses session
sion session at which it disposed of more
than 40 cases, did not specifically
affirm a Maryland state court rul ruling
ing ruling on the church tax issue, but
the order rejecting an appeal from
the ruling undoubtedly will be cited
in support of similar suits.
The Supreme Court simply re refused
fused refused to hear the atheists appeal,
in a brief order without comment.
In other actions, the court:
Agreed to look over a legislative
reapportionment plan in Florida.
The plan, passed by the legislature

Nuclear Accelerator
Program Commences

STANFORD, Calif. (UPI) lts
the worlds largest machine. It
stretches more than two miles,
consumes six times the power of
an average city and costs SSO
a minute to operate.
And it is never expected to re repay
pay repay a single cent of its sll4
million construction cost or S3O
million annual operational ex expense.
pense. expense.
The Stanford Linear Acceler Accelerator
ator Accelerator Center (SLAC) is, in the
words of its creator, the worlds
largest impractical machine, yet
it has excited the imagination and
captured the interest of atomic
scientists throughout the world.
The scientific community will be
watching closely when the acceler accelerator
ator accelerator blazes into full operation about
Thanksgiving and the first bits of
information trickles from its com complex
plex complex electronic system.
The actual date for the first
experiment is still fluctuating and
keeps getting closer as the ac accelerator
celerator accelerator proves to be more trou trouble-free
ble-free trouble-free than even its staunchest
supporters believed.
Nobody ever thought it would
operate so smoothly, said Dr.
Matthew L. Sands, 46, deputy dir director
ector director of the center. Sands and his
colleagues have watched fascinated
as electrons sped down the tube
at nearly the speed of light and
produced an energy of 18.5 bil billion
lion billion electron volts.
The energy thus created is im impressive
pressive impressive -- but it is a means
to an end and not the primary
object. The high energy accelera accelerator
tor accelerator has, at the present time, a
two-fold purpose.
It is, first of all, a super
microscope that enables physi physicists
cists physicists to see inside the tiny world
of the atom and examine its in internal
ternal internal operation. With the acceler accelerator
ator accelerator as a tool, the scientist can
examine particles a billion times
smaller than the smallest thing
he can see with a conventional
optical microscope.
We know how to make atomic
bombs, hydrogen bombs, nuclear
power plants and other atomic de devices,
vices, devices, Sands said, but we dont
actually know why-and to some
extent how-it all happens. Were
like housewives baking a cake;
we pour in the ingredients and it
turns out all right, but we dont
know why.
The accelerator, secondly, is
also capable of creating new par particles
ticles particles which scientists are cons constantly
tantly constantly discovering in the atoms
own universe. The picture of atoms
containing simple protons, neu neutrons
trons neutrons and electrons is no longer
accurate.

last spring, was challenged on
grounds it would fail to give ade
quate representation to more pop populous
ulous populous areas.
Agreed to review a half-million
dollar libel award to retired Maj.
Gen. Edwin A. Walker against the
Associated Press. Walkers suit
against the AP was based on dis dispatches
patches dispatches dealing with his activities
during 1962 rioting at the Univer University
sity University of Mississippi.
Refused to hear an appeal from
Mrs. Barbara F. Evans, Indiana Indianapolis,
polis, Indianapolis, who sought to sue General
Motors for alleged negligence as
a result of the death of her hus husband
band husband in an auto accident.
Agreed to decide whether auto
workers union locals in Wisconsin
violated federal labor laws by fin-

The research at SLAC is com completely
pletely completely unclassified and the results
will be shared on an international
level. Participation by foreign
scientists is expected.

Russian School System
Compared With American

MOSCOW (UPI) lf a typi typical
cal typical American teen-ag ?*' suddenly
enrolled in a Russian school, hed
become conscious of the difference
in values and the ideological un undertone
dertone undertone of Soviet education.
But even more, he would no notice
tice notice the discipline and the for formality.
mality. formality. The atmosphere in the
schools in Russia is more like
that found in French or German
schools than America.
The children must rise when
their teacher or any adult
walks in or out of the classroom.
The students must be neat and
attentive. They must stand when
addressed by the teacher. For
infractions of discipline they are
sent to the director principal who
may inform their parents. Cor Corporal
poral Corporal punishment is forbidden in
the schools. The most extreme
punishment is expulsion from
school.
Westerners here observe that
learning is more by rote in Sov Soviet
iet Soviet schools than in America and
there is little effort to make child children
ren children do independent researqh and
thinking. 1
When the daughter of UPI Mos Moscow
cow Moscow correspondent Henry Shapiro,
after studying in an ordinary Rus Russian
sian Russian school, transferred to a bet better
ter better than average American high
school about 10 years ago, she
was placed in a grade two years
ahead of her age group on the
basis of the subjects she had stu studied
died studied in Moscow.
She had been at school in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow five to six hours a day,
six days a week, nine months a
year. Her homework required
three to five hours daily.
Schools were coeducational un until
til until 1944, when Stalin ordered the
sexes segregated. In 1954, after
his death, coeducation was rees reestablished.
tablished. reestablished.
Stalin also introduced uniforms
for children as well as univer university
sity university students and professors. Many
children still wear school uniforms
bla <* or white pinafores on
brown dresses and white hair rib ribbons
bons ribbons for the girls, military- style
tunics and visored caps for boys.
As in America, the children
lunch at school cafeterias, which
charge nominal prices. Some
children bring their own lunch from
home.
A shortage of room makes it
necessary to operate many schools
on two shifts, the first one Tun Tuning

ing Tuning members who insisted on worrl
ing during strikes at A
Chalmers plants in West Alik I
La Crosse, Wis. and I
Accepted for 'examination com I
plaints of the Rev. Dr Mai
Luther King and seven other civil I
rights leaders that Birmingham
Ala., officials used state col
to suppress their constitutional
freedoms in cases growing out of
integration demonstrations then
in 1963. e
Let stand federal circuit court
order requiring Mississippi state
officials to authorize the National
Association for Advancement of
Colored Pwople to do business in
Mississippi.
Denied a hearing to a group of
Negroes from Birmingham and
Bessemer, Ala. in a separate case.
They claimed racial discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination is practiced in selection of
juries there.
Rejected a plea by California
state officials to reinstate a ban
on home subscription television.
The ban was approved by state
voters in 1964 but the California
Supreme Court held the act to
be unconstitutional.

Teachers and parents have been 1
complaining about excessive 1
homework and the question is be- I
ing reexamined. Homework takes 1
one to two hours daily for be beginning
ginning beginning grades. It rises gradually
to between four and five hours
for upper classmen of secondary
schools.
The right to education is in inalienable
alienable inalienable and guaranteed by the
Soviet constitution. Children of
Communist party Chairman Leo Leonid
nid Leonid Brezhnev may sit on the same
bench with the children of a char charwoman.
woman. charwoman.
Testing in the schools is most mostly
ly mostly oral. The tests are made up
by the ministry of education and
not by the individual teacher. There
are no psychological tests,
ning from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and
the second from 2:30 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. Schools operate six days
a week.
Russian children in grades 1
to 4 get summer vacations of three
months and 10 days. Children in
the higher grades get two and a
half months vacations. All get
four days off in November, two
weeks off in the winter and a
one-week spring vacation.
All schools have volleyball, bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, gymnastic and chess
teams. Skiing and iceskating are
organized by the children them themselves
selves themselves through clubs and pioneer
organizations. There is competi competition
tion competition between neighboring schools.
More promising potential athletes
are taken to youth stadia for i n_
tensive training in competition for
district and national teams.
Schools also have bands, an
other extracurricular activities,
including dancing, drama and lan language
guage language clubs. But drum majore
tes and marching bands are un
known.
In the universities students pub publish
lish publish their own newspapers. They
usually live in crowded dormitor
ies, men and women in the same
dormitory building, but in separ
ate areas and wings.
According to the ministry o
higher education, the cost f e
ucating a university student s
about 1,100 rubles a year
210). Tuition is free and abou
80 per cent of the university stu students
dents students get stipends ranging f rorI
$25 to $75 a month. The aver average
age average Soviet wage, by comparison,
is about SIOO a month.



AT COST OF $24,000
Regents Approve Traffic,

A $24,000 survey of traffic and
parking problems at UF was ap approved
proved approved Thursday by the Florida
Board of Regents at their monthly
meeting in Tallahassee.
The university had request requested
ed requested that the board accept the pro proposal
posal proposal of Ramp Consulting Services,
Inc., of Manhasset, N.Y., specia specialists
lists specialists in traffic studies and the de design

O JOHN MCYCR OF NORWICH, INC.
$
% \ / Jr Fn I*l
r All prices are "about."
i Cottage tweeds ... nubby niceties with the disciplined tailoring
I | that's indelibly John Meyer. Good little Girl suit in cottage tweed $45.
Allied with the little Dome hat $9. And the mini-bag (in Shetland) sl2. Alternate
associate, the Bennington wool dress in cottage tweed $32. Shell in white
pique $7. Printed shirtsBermuda collar or tucked button-downfrom SB.
DONIGANS un?v t e.

sign design and financing of parking'fa parking'facilities,
cilities, parking'facilities, for the campus traffic stu study.
dy. study.
Terms of the proposal provide
for a parking and traffic survey,
a comprehensive report on the
findings, recommendations for a
solution, and cost estimates for
improving conditions, according to

William E. Elmore, university
business manager.
In approving the survey, the
Board of Regents recognized the
existence of the traffic and park parking
ing parking problem and the need for an
immediate solution. The board also
congratulated the university for
taking steps in this direction.
Ellis Jones, UF director of plan-

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Parking Survey

ning, said a committee had talk talked
ed talked with several firms before se selecting
lecting selecting Ramp Consulting Services,
Inc., as best qualified for the
survey.
The survey should be under way
by late November, according to
Jones. It will take about 12 to
16 weeks to gather data, evaluate
it and make recommendations.
At the present time, there-are
about 14,000 cars registered with
the university police department
on the campus, including faculty,
staff and student vehicles.
Jones visited the University, of
Illinois during the summer to dis discuss
cuss discuss that institutions methods of
handling parking.
The University of Illinois re reported
ported reported that a survey conducted of
faculty and staff members indica indicated
ted indicated that less than two per cent
were willing to pay for parking.
Reitz Elected
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
has been elected president of the
Southern Association of State
Universities and Land-Grant Col Colleges.
leges. Colleges.
Dr. Reitz was elected for a one oneyear
year oneyear term at a meeting of the or organization
ganization organization held last week in Lex Lexington,
ington, Lexington, Ky.
He succeeds Dr. Marshall Hahn,
president of Virginia Polytechnic
Institute as head of the organi organization
zation organization composed of the presidents
and deans of graduate schools in
16 southern states.
The group, which meets annual annually,
ly, annually, is the regional counterpart of
the National Association of State
Universities and Land-Grant Col Colleges.
leges. Colleges. It is concerned with sub subjects
jects subjects of mutual concern to member
institutions, particularly in the,
area of graduate education.

I PONDEEOSi
SIEAE HOPS!
I CHUCK WAGON MEALS^^fek
I #1 PRAIRIE SIZE #2 CORRAL SIZE^^
I m SIZZLIN' STEAK SIZZLIN' STEAK m
W Baked Potato *Franh Fries
If or French Fries %JQ Tossed Salad flflf 1
If Tossed Salad UWM
II *l2 I Toast MM
| I #3 SIZZLIN' # 4 GOLDEN FRIED I
I % CHOPPED SIRLOIN FISH FILLET 1
I m French Fries French Fries M
% Tossed Salad Tossed Salad #
% or Cole Slaw Western \M%Mr M
% Western Toast M #
1 Toast # Tartar Sauce f
I WESTERN DININ< jyJE\
I Come A* You r Jml
I / ju
\t*yP westgate E shopping yf£Lj&.
SW 34th & UH.VIRS.TY AVI.
'TFw Pit iIVW

However, more than 6,000 of the
8,000 faculty and staff members
had registered cars in May, 1966.
The parking plan was initiated in
1958.
A study of multi-level parking
facilities at Illinois showed that
'the cost would be about $2,000
per space, Jones said. For this
reason, no further plans have been
considered for such provisions.
Jones said plans now call for
additional parking to be provided
on the former site of Benton Hall.
There also will be a parking area
near the Graduate Research Li Library
brary Library and the new Florida Union
building once these are completed.
In addition, parking areas near
the Architecture and Fine Arts
building and the lot on North-
South Drive near Hume Hall will
be paved, he reported.
The entrance to the Shaads
Teaching Hospital will be modified
to help the traffic problem there,*
Jones said. We hope to have
this done within a year.
Under the Illinois parking plan,
which university officials have
used as a study guide, students
are permitted to park only on per perimeter
imeter perimeter lots, leased spaces at re residence
sidence residence halls and commuter park parking
ing parking lots.
All students are required to re register
gister register their cars and are assessed
$5 per semester. No freshman un under
der under 21 or students on probation
are permitted to register a car.
Students in university housing
may lease parking space in spe special
cial special lots at a fee of $22.50 per
semester.
Campus parking space is reser reserved
ved reserved for faculty, staff and visitors.
UF currently charges a $1 fee
for a decal to those qualified to
park on campus.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 11, 1966

The Florida Alligator
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessaniy reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
Center Changing
Its sort of puzzling that the Hub was
closed down for lack of student
business.
But its absolutely startling that it was
done with no prior notice. It was just
closed and thats all.
Students who ever went into the Hub
during the day certainly would question
thelack of business. There always was
a crowd inside some playing bridge,
others grabbing a shake and still others
sipping a quick Coke.
One fraternity on campus used to give
a Wolfie award to the person who
spent the most time there.
But those days are gone. The Hub will
never open again.
So students have nowhere to go to re relax
lax relax and play cards, etc. during the day.
This may be corrected when the new Flor Florida
ida Florida Union is finally completed, but we
have no assurance of this.
The cafeteria area is going to be used
to extend the bookstore a business which
apparently is making so much money
($115,000 last year) it isnt able to con contain
tain contain itself. And the banquet area is going
to be closed and used by Personnel
Services.
The Hub was the most convenient place
for anyone to go during a free period.
It is the center of the campus and no
more than 10 minutes from the farthest
classroom.
Were sorry to see it go. We wonder
if someone isnt trying to change the
center of campus to surround the new
Florida Union.
Imholtes Program
Secretary of Academic Affairs Bob
Imholte has come up with some ideas
the UF campus has long been in need
of.
Any student who has considered taking
a course on its title or what hes heard
can be misled. The same course could
be totally different when taught by a
different instructor.
But if Imholtes plans work out, this
problem of uncertainty will be a thing
of the past.
In order to fill what he calls a com communication
munication communication gap between the students and
faculty, Imholte is setting up a survey
by which hell:
Get student ratings on every professor
on campus.
Get student ratings on every course on
campus.
The first year the program is going
to be a dry run with only 150 profs
being evaluated. The results wont be
made public, but will be given the pro professor
fessor professor for his own use.
The course rating system will go into
effect next fall In" conjunction with the
quarter system. In the end, Imholte hopes
to put this in a booklet form for student
distribution. Then students will have some
idea what a given course is all about.

?^ m SUET 1
a. Aa /Hi
. JML^

One Life = $34

There is one aspect of the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese war which is never stress stressed
ed stressed but which may be more im important
portant important than the primary effects.
This is the change in values that
has been wrought by two years of
undeclared war. In a society which
has prided itself on its rationality
and sophistication this inversion
of right and wrong, of fact and lie,
is frightening and disillusioning.
Isnt it amazing that the student
of Vietamese affairs, who burns
his draft card in symbolic defiance,
thus consciously accepting up to
ten years imprisonment, should be
branded a coward, while the young
man who joins the reserves in
order to avoid the war is the true
heroic American?
Or that time in Boston when four
young pacifists decided to burn
their draft cards to express their
dissatisfaction with what they
deemed to be a unjust war. There
were numerous local police
present, and even a few FBI agents.
But this did not impede a crowd
of youths from seriously mauling
the young men. No arrests were
made. After all, the ends justified
the means. The draft card burners
were wrong. What they were doing
was illegal. Therefore all consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights were forfeited.
The constitution expressly
reserves the right to declare war
to Congress. Tliis is done in the
spirit of separation of powers, but
even more, because Congress is
closer to the people and the de declaration
claration declaration of war will be a more
popular one if accepted. But who
has bent, distorted and mutilated
that significant provision of
our constitution? The executive.
And who has permitted it to hap happen?
pen? happen? Three-quarters of Congress.
But who is branded a traitor to
the values of our constitution? Sen Senators
ators Senators Fulbright and Morse and
Gruening who have repeatedly ex expressed
pressed expressed their opposition to an
unconstitutional war.
The most deplorable switch in
values has occurred in our con conception
ception conception of human life. I suppose
that in a society that can tune in
death on almost any channel any
time in the day this transformation

By DAVID MORRIS
Alligator Columnist

of a human life into a vague sta statistic
tistic statistic is inevitable. But the war
is accelerating such degeneration.
Recent figures out of Viet
Nam show that the average Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese peasants life is worth $34.
Os course this is not an 'American
soldiers life, nor even the life
of General Ky, but it is the flesh
and blood life of those people for
whom we are supposedly fighting.
This $34 figure is based on
current statistics showing that the
United States has paid about $5650
in retribution to the nearest re relatives
latives relatives of 166 Vietnamese killed in
11 misdirected air attacks since
July 1.
People who were merely
wounded got smaller sums, though
data as to just how much an
arm or leg or eye or lifetimes
growth of skin was worth is un unavailable.
available. unavailable.
Consider this pitiful display of
benevolence in light of the fact
that, according to dispatches out
of Saigon, the price of a rubber
tree is SB7. This, of course, is
in the absolute order of things
in this war. There is an apparent apparently
ly apparently unlimited supply of peasants,
but how could the Michelin peo people
ple people put tires on French atuomobiles
if we kept knocking off their rub rubber
ber rubber trees?
It is this distortion of values
which is the first, and most im important,
portant, important, casualty of this war.
Perhaps it is inevitable, though
I am too young to persuade my myself
self myself of this. If it is, so much
the worst. But let it be recogniz recognized.
ed. recognized.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER ~ GENE NAIL
oto Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
Maurv F nnS 1 ** Beck Sue Fr oe*nke, Barbara Gefen,
y Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
GiH^rtT T T ED i T I S Judy RedrerB t Sherrie Braswell, Toni
K^lr NiCk Tatro Tyier Tucker, John Briggs,
KenGarst, Margie Green.

Campus I
Mirror I
By 808 I
Alligator Managing Editor I
So you think youve got it bad? I
Thats what editors of Texas*
A&Ms paper, the Battalion might I
say to ex-editor of the Alligator I
Benny Cason after what has been I
going on at A&M recently. I
It seems the editor of the cam-1
pus paper printed a somewhat con-1
troversial letter from a Vets I
Wife criticizing the university I
administration.
Well, thats when the fireworks I
began.
The student ed- 1
itor wasnt given I
much of a chance
to defend himself
and the charge
you didnt edit
the copy closely I^^k
enough was the j Mflfl
reason given tor
the administra- ||fvir I
tions completely I
oaoprs Menaker I
paper's opera- 9
tion. I
Hie first thing they did was I
to place the director of their in- I
formational services as the ed- 1
itor-in-chief of the paper. The I
former editor of the paper was I
given the title student editor. 9
Nice, huh? I can just imagine I
UFs Informational Services Dir- I
ector Bob Lynch as editor of the |
Alligator. Not that Bob isnt a |
capable newsman, he is, but just
being director of info services,
which is like a newspaper, is
enough for one man.
The day after the title change,
another little goody was added.
Texas A&M was listed as the
papers publisher in the mast masthead.
head. masthead.
The A&M president said he
merely wanted the paper run like
any commercial paper, and you
certainly dont criticize your pub publisher.
lisher. publisher.
A few nights ago, a bunch of
UFs radical element came down
to the Alligator offices and de demanded
manded demanded to know why their letters
werent being published. They said,
in effect, that someone was cen censoring
soring censoring their letters, and that was
why they werent being printed.
Baloney.
The content of the editorial P a & e
good or bad, is up to the dis discretion
cretion discretion of the editorial page ed editor,
itor, editor, Andy Moor.
Content is pretty much up to
Andy, Eddie Sears and myself.
The situation with the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator may have gotten pretty bad
last year but compared to TexaJ
A&M we ought to be thankfu.
We still edit our own paper.
When you see the note Studen
Publications thats exactly what
it means. i



LUCKraUE^EY^^

EDITOR:
Allow me to think aloud for a bit.
I want to ask the question: Just how legitimate is the present
government of the United States? I am not a Communist. Nei Neither
ther Neither am I an elitist Democrat. I am rather apoliticala con condition
dition condition which seem $ to be sweeping the campuses of this country.
I just happen to live in the United States and I happen to be
wondering about such things as responsibility, legitimacy and
moral decay. I am confused, frustrated, wonderingtrying
to think straight. Maybe right away this qualifies me for many
things--and disqualifies me from being heard. I dont know.
Somehow I still must feel that there are others like myself myselfmany
many myselfmany others.
It seems that our government is increasingly cutting itself
off from us and creating two categories of everythinga dual dualism
ism dualism in values, in thinking."
Viet Nam. In government the question is: Are our national
interests being preserved by our military posture in Viet Nam?
Generally, the Johnsons and McNamaras replyyes,while others,
the Fulbrights and Kennedys, say no.
But the American public increasingly gets less and less of

EDITOR:
It has been instructive to note
the intellectual level of replies to
my critique of your Sept. 19 In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia article. We are told by
ex-sailor Hollis who once touched
the shore of a country which had
a sizable communist movement
that the <( American system is
better. Then we hear a rationali rationalization
zation rationalization of the butchery of the In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian people written by two In Indonesians
donesians Indonesians whom the American
system has attracted to our uni university.
versity. university.
Maybe Hollis touched at an In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian port, when Indonesia had
one of the largest Communist
parties in the world (PKI). He
would have seen not Communism
but the other side of American Americanism
ism Americanism * i.e. capitalism -- which
has not been interrupted one iota
in its economic depression, inflat inflation,
ion, inflation, etc. over the last several
years. Inflation since last year has
been about 900 per cent.
People usually become com communist
munist communist because they are hungry
Mr. Hollis, not because they like
to live in misery. They would like
to enjoy the plush side of Amer Americanism
icanism Americanism food, clothing, shel shelter,
ter, shelter, industrialization, transport transportation,
ation, transportation, etc. -- just as much as you
want to keep it from them.
My Indonesian critics,
Messrs. Aman and Hamzah, who
have not been in their country
recently, base their arguments
(insofar as I have reason to dis disagree
agree disagree with them) on the well wellcensored
censored wellcensored stories of AP and UPI
and, perhaps, on letters that lit literate,
erate, literate, privileged elements in their
own country have sent them. I
base mine on the uncensored ap appraisals
praisals appraisals of N.Y. Times .cor .correspondents
respondents .correspondents and reports of actual
participants in the ranks of the
Indonesian mass movement who

We Have To Have Soul

They Can Have Barbarism

were opposed to the policy of the
leadership of the PKI.
Am an-Hamzah insist on re repeating
peating repeating the fabricated stoi*y that the
PKI was sponsoring a coup and all
the generals did was to stop it.
I'm sorry that no Indonesian stu student
dent student here will be found to contra contradict
dict contradict this publicly; if one did, he
might quickly find himself on a
boat back to face his own exe execution
cution execution
The fact is that liberal elements
in the army saw the hand of the

Protests Name Changing;
We Must Keep Seminole
EDITOR:
Are we the victims of a conspiracy? A scheme to undermine
the respected and cherished aspects of this, our future Alma
Mater? Yes, we are. This fiendish plot fosters the destruction
of all the time-honored traditions established by our student
predecessors. The ax has been first to fall upon that which has
been revered in the hallowed haUs of this institution, the SEM SEMINOLE!
INOLE! SEMINOLE! How could anyone have the audacity to advocate the
elimination of this well known and respected name. The Sem Seminole,
inole, Seminole, in itself, has become a tradition. I, and I am quite sure
I have many compatriots in this matter, DO NOT think the name
should be changed. If anyone has to give up the name it should
be the girls at FjS.C.W., not the University of Florida.
We (UF) had the name first and we should KEEP ITI
If we allow the SEMINOLE to be lost, we will be taking the
first step of a long, downhill journey of degradation during
which it is possible that we may lose even more accepted and
beloved traditions. Names such as AUlgator, Orange Peel (it
may yet return), Fraternity Row (it might be confused with the
one at Cow-Cow College) to name a few, might someday be
only memories (if they are even that).
Therefore I say we can not afford to lose this precious name
SEMINOLE. Those of you who are in agreement...WE MUST
FIGHT BACK! We must come to the aid of our SEMINOLE.
In doing so, we will be coming to the aid of our University.
Failure in this struggle is something we CAN NOT allow!
WEBSTER PATTINSON,
A9637 (old student number)
(EDITORS NOTE: Maybe you ought to transfer to Ole Miss.
They dont change much of anything up there.)

this kind of analysis. We are blindly mobilized into a state of
war. Into a state where anyone asking questions about the pol policies
icies policies of his government could be endangered (C.I.C. ?). Into
a state of blind, rabid patriotism where our country can do no
wrong. Into a state of keeping the peace to the tune of 150-
plus bombing raids a day. Into a state where the Alligator Ed Editorial
itorial Editorial of Monday September 26 reads This is not the time to
argue for or against the Viet Nam War. Into a time that is
not the time to think.
Can we not somehow openly come to a decision as to our
national interests in Viet Nam, in S.E. Asia? And then can we
not ask ourselves the question: would certain actions in Asia
be morally defensible under any conditions? This last question
is, of course, the all-important one. We cannot proceed to have
our government prostitute any principles it may stand for in
defense of what it conceives to be its national interests. For a
country that does this becomes meaningless, empty, barren.
It becomes a thing without a soul. And, man, we have to have
soul.
CHARLES WENDELL

U.S. Central Intelligence Agency
operating with the army chiefs in
preparation for last years crack crackdown
down crackdown several weeks before it took
place. These liberal elements
not the PKI, which maintained that
Sukarno would save them made
an ill-prepared defensive move
without organizing any mass sup support.
port. support. At that point, the armybrass
brought down the cudge, giving the
go-ahead signal to the frenzied
Moslim mlddleclass to begin its
terrorism of the impoverished
masses.

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

The army brass, Incidentally,
are the real ruling stratum in
Indonesia. Too poor to have an
OWNING capitalist class, the coun country
try country is dominated by the military
chiefs who administer the state stateowned
owned stateowned enterprises and, through
corrupt administrative proce procedures,
dures, procedures, skim off the bulk of the
profits for their personal use.
Nonetheless, the economy of the
country is capitalist because it
is subject to the economic pro processes
cesses processes arising from subordination
to the world market. Hie essent essential
ial essential social system has remained the
same and is not changing now.
A socialist revolution would
mean the centralization of the eco economy,
nomy, economy, abolition of landlordism, the
removal of the military bureau bureaucratic
cratic bureaucratic capitalists, and the USE
of the resources of the country,
not for give-aways to foreign
investors, but to develop the coun country
try country in a planned way. (In any case,
as in China, the people would at
least survive.)
The Indonesian Communists un under
der under Aidit showed how not to make
a revolution: (1) disarm the
masses, (2) bow low before Bona Bonapartes
partes Bonapartes like Sukarno, and (3) trust
the military. A new revolutionary
leadership will do the opposite.
If Aman-Hamzah want to
debate in public, thats fine with
me. Let them continue defending
barbarism; Ill take the other
side.
JAN GARRETT,
Secretary, Socialist Union
(EDITORS NOTE; Where,
Mr. Garrett, do you get the idea
that the AP or UPI is censored
and the New York Times isnt.
It is our opinion that the Indone Indonesian
sian Indonesian students ought to know about
their won country. Have YOUever
been there?)

Disagrees
With
Deans
Open Letter to Dean Adams and
Dean Hale:
I am not a member of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Socialist Union, nor do I ever
plan to join the group. However,
as a student concerned with making
ours a free unlverstiy in a demo democratic
cratic democratic society, I must protest your
treatment of the Florida Socialist
Unions request for recognition.
First of all, your delay on the
grounds that the group had Uni University
versity University of Florida in its name is
preposterous. Does the University
of Florida Veterans Club repre represent
sent represent the attitude and opinions of
the entire campus? I should say
notand yet we find UF in its
title. And to reduce the argument
to total absurditywhich is what
your point seems to bewhat about
University of Florida Fighting Ga Gators
tors Gators and the UF Young Democrats?
Should these groups all be denied
recognition on this basis?
' Worse than this, however, are
your most recent statementsthat
you do not see the need for the
Socialist Union since the Student
Group for Equal Rights and the
Student Peace Union probably re reflect
flect reflect the same views. Even if this
were true (and I am inclined to
believe that their views and alms
are not al all parallel), what basis
is this on which to deny recog recognition?
nition? recognition?
Are the deans of this university
to arbitrarily decide who can or organize
ganize organize on the campus and as what?
The right of association, Deans
Hale and Adams, is a guaranteed
constitutional right in this country.
BONNI GREENSPAN
No Left Turn
EDITOR:
Each morning around 8:30 it
is necessary for me to travel
north on 13th St. and make a left
turn at its intersection with Uni University
versity University Ave. Because of the heavy
traffic, waiting through 2 or even
3 light changes is usual- Students
on various types of 2-wheeled mo motor
tor motor vehicles rarely wait in line,
but squeeze between the lanes of
traffic, so as to be on the right
of the first cars in the left turn
lane. Then, when the cars turn
left, they are faced with the pro
blem of avoiding these two- wheeled
vehicles which dart in front and
around the turn in seeming
ignorance of the fact that the cars
are there.
In such a large university,
I dont suppose that a student or
two would even be missed, but I
am concerned that seeing squashed
student so early in the morning
would upset the young children in
my car.
LAURA WINEFORDNER, 7 ED

Page 7



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1964 HONDA SUPER HAWK, good
condition. Call Tom Urban 372-
9220. (A-28- 2t-c)
1965 STEREO tape deck, Muntz
Manual, Includes four speakers,
tape and installation. Like New,
S7O. Call 372-9438 (Lester). (A (A----26-st-c).
---26-st-c). (A----26-st-c).
FOR SALE Hunter boat, 14
foot, three inches Boston Whaler,
tri-hull design with 35 horsepow horsepower
er horsepower Evenrude motor. Boat, trailer
and battery new. Will sell to first
reasonable offer. 372-4129, after
6 p.m. (A-29-4t-c).
MARTIN-FRERES Woodwind Cla Clarinet,
rinet, Clarinet, with case, like new $75;
Hilton Deluxe Trumpet, with case
good condition, SSO; Smith and
Corona (Classic 12) portable type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, standard size keyboard
with case, like new, SBS, after
5:30 p.m. 376-1469. (A-29-st-c).
YAMAHA motorcycle, 80 cc., less
than 1 year old, perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, 3,000 miles, $250, call 378-
5741. (A-29-st-p).
WHITE organza wedding gown with
matching organza veil. Size 9,
used only once. Call 378-6732.
(A-29-lt-c).
FOR SALE: Camara $2; Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter table $6; Clock Radio sl2;
Stero Record Player $25; Steam
iron $7; Tape Recorder $45; call
372-2476. (A-28-2t-p)
1960 LAMBRETTE $l7O, excellent
condition, call 378-2986. (A (A----28-st-c)
---28-st-c) (A----28-st-c)
1965 SUZUKI 250 cc., A-l con condition,
dition, condition, only 2,400 miles, helmet
and windshield included. $425 or
best offer. Call Pete Jonas 376-
9217. (A-28-2t-c)
for rent
FURNISHED apartment, available,
October 20, 1 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, kitchen and living room,
spacious rooms quite area. Couple
or graduate students preferred.
S9O monthly, 923 NE 3 Ave. 378-
2436. (B- 29-10 t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED trailer and
cabana, 2 bedroom, in nice park
on busline. S6O monthly, avail available
able available October 1. Rent or sell.
372-2914. (B-22-10t-c).
|m w nit, vr
I FIRST RUN
It 818 Paul I
ft rmnADYI Newman
I STARTS FRIDAY I
I "THE WILD ANGELS" I
la/ so "FIREBALL 500" |

for rent
FURNISHED apartment, 3 blocks
from campus, air conditioned, S9O
a mo. all utilities except cooking
gas. Men only, call 372-8840 aft after
er after 5 and on weekends. (B-21-10t (B-21-10tc).
c). (B-21-10tc).
wanted
***
MALE roommate wanted to share
two bedroom air conditioned Sum Summit
mit Summit House apartment. S4O month monthly,
ly, monthly, plus 1/4 utilities. 376-8133.
(C-27-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share large apartment. No lease,
no deposit. See after 5 p.m. at
405 NE sth Ave. Apt. 5 (C-25-
st-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share two bedroom apartment in
Village Park. Call 378-5633 after
7 p.m. (C-28-2t-c)
WANTED TWO FEMALE room roommates
mates roommates to share modern, air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned apartment. $45.00 monthly
plus 1/3 utilities. Call 378-3925
(C-28-st-c)
Privacy male roommate own
room, central heat and air, 1/2
block behind Norman Hall, call
Dalton, 378-4051. (C-29-st-c).
RIDE wanted to Athens, Georgia.
Weekend of Oct. 22. Contact Her Herbert
bert Herbert Bronwell, 1062 Hume Hall.
Phone 372-9460. (C-27-st-p).
FEMALE roommate wanted for
three bedroom house. $29 mon monthly
thly monthly call 378-5279, 1103 SW 4th
Ave. (C-27-3t-c).
trade
WANTED Austin 850 or Mini-
Cooper. Can trade American se sedan
dan sedan or English Sports Car. Call
Tom, 378-2750. (D-26-2t-c).
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
3 9-24 7 23
iteSiniil
tiiniutiim Rimntonifi
Enrlnth!
mm Janes earner
Jean Simmons
4H Suzanne Pleshette
awHuin
DOWNTOWN
J I w il 1:20
I J ll 3:25 5:3 0
THEATRE 7:35 9:40
NORMAN JAILER'S
BEST SELLING SHOCKER
SHINiU M KH
jmss.
BARRY SULLIVAN

, The Florida UlUgiiot, Tuesday. October 11, 1960

Page 8

[help wantedj
MODELS needed for Glamor as assignments.
signments. assignments. Should be 21 years of
age and possess the qualities of
good figure and personality. Please
contact Bill Horne Photographer,
Roy Green Studios, Inc. 372-4656.
(E-25-st-c).
WAITRESS WANTED Pizza Hut,
1723 SW 13th St. Contact Jack
Shelton between 1:30 and 4:30 af afternoons.
ternoons. afternoons. (E-28-st-c)
WANTED, engineers, technicians,
technical writers, draftsman, pro programmers,
grammers, programmers, and others on a part
time contract basis. Call Schultz
Instrument Inc. 378-1750, (E-27-
3t-c).
TWO needy male students repre representing
senting representing terrific new line of cos cosmetics.
metics. cosmetics. Must have needy female
students to demonstrate and sell
for them part time. Profits de depend
pend depend on initiative. Call 378-5432
after 7 p.m. (E-27-st-p).
autos
1963 VW EXCELLENT condition,
$995. Call 376-0077 (G-25-st-c).

f iST & Wk W I 's 1
Mu> W ¥? W Tftm
dowe g M uSM Jones
PANAVIS ION* W Jy [ H EASTMANCOLOR
V <**' U At PLUS At
4:15 9:15 MUNRO 2:00 7:00
LAST TIMES TONITE
if! f/!l w Vx FEATURE AT
N.W.l3th St at 23rd Roadj DEAR JOHN
k#' '' 1 one under 18 admitted
I I 111 H
.lll mkohucX'. W *> AflXfiSgggg.
II I 111 I V I 11 |I | I
-4,-vs m
v-K Ur
STARRING
iM. Stephen Boyd. Raquel Welch. Edmond
2?- DoraldPleasence. Arthur QConnell.
WiHiam Redfield and Arthur Kennedy.
mmimmim

| autos |
1966-CHEVY II NOVA 350 H.P.
327, four sueed, chrome Mag"
wheels, Huit shifter $2,400.
Frank Metzger 372-4075 (G-25-
6t-c).
1940 FORD all original body, per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Second
owner. $450. 376-6046. (G-22-10fc*
c).
1965 MUSTANG Convertible, V V-8,
-8, V-8, Stick Shift. $250. and take over
payments. Call 376-9545. after 5 1
p.m. (G-21-10t-c).
1958 TR3 red and white conver convertable,
table, convertable, new motor and new paint
job. $450. Call University Inn Mo Motel
tel Motel and ask for Arthur Annison.
(G-26-4t-c).
1960 MG 1600, engine rebuilt
this summer, new paint, new
tires, $495.00 376-4764 (G-28-
st-c)
1964 TR4 ROADSTER, immaculate
condition, fully equipped, call
372-9427. (G-25-st-c).
personal
FREE kittens waiting for new
home. See after 2:30 p.m. 372-
8325. (J-27-3t-c).

real estate I
BRICK, three bedroom l 1/2 I
double garage, fireplace oakfloors
air conditioned, near University
University Ext. 2525 days; alter
5 p.m. and on weekends 37s
8142. (I-29-st-c).
lost-found I
LOST DOG, part collie, four mon months
ths months old, wearing red collar ans answers
wers answers to Ceasar. Reward call
372-5976 after 5 p.m. Brown and
white (L-28-3t-c)
services
FLY for pleasure at worlds low lowest
est lowest cost. Join Trangle Flying Club,
372-0634. (M-27-4t-c).
SINGLES PARTY Friday Oct October
ober October 14. Ramada Inn Ballroom with
Travis Warn mack and the Myster Mysteries.
ies. Mysteries. (M-25-st-c)
VISIT GATOR Groomer where ro romance
mance romance blooms. Next door to Uni University
versity University Post Office. Self Service
and professional laundry, dry
cleaning. (M-10t-19-c).
|p^^MW£_mjMOpenl
TVCHNtCOLOfT FromWWNW B*OsM I
L pwoe 1
I EUMBEm SHEpHERP
I WI



D I G N I FRIED"
CHICKEN
DINNER
$59
RED BARN
2029 NW 13th St. Across from Gainesville High School
Jw Iml9R| mm WW <4-
WHY
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS?
I There are lots of good reasons. They are a special I
I group of people, who advertise in our Gator be I
I cause they like doing business with UF students, I
1 they deal in the goods and services that we spec |
I ifically want, and they know this is the est way 1
Ito get their message across to us. Most oa II
I their advertising contributes to The S 1
I success, so they are as much a part of The 1 1
I gator gang as the editor and the staff. If we, tel
I students, are the backbone of the university news I
1 paper, then the advertisers are the life s oo 1
ISo do business with them. They re on our si e. 1
Mo I

U. 5. Air Force Anniversary
Celebration Or Day Os Mourning

(UPI) Next weeks celebration of the 19th
anniversary of the independent U. S. Air Force
should be rescheduled as a day of mourning or
perhaps a day of Atonement -for misuse of Amer American
ican American airpower.
Much that Gen. Billy Mitchell fought for 35 years
ago against Army and Navy stupidity is being lost
by the modern generation of Air Force brass.
The Air Force is being undercut by fading public
confidence.
All of Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamaras
considerable prestige has been raised against manned
aircraft as a modern weapon. President Johnson
supports McNamara, who is the acknowledged pre presiding
siding presiding genius of the Johnson administration.
But more than McNamara's misconfidence is des destroying
troying destroying public confidence in the U. S. Air Force.
The performance of the U. S. Air Force, plus
Navy and Marine Air, in Viet Nam is a shocking
disappointment. Feeble is the word for it.
Where can the nation look for protection if U. S.
air effectiveness in Viet Nam is a fair measure
of Air Force capabilities. If that ineffectiveness
is due to causes beyond Air Force control, these
causes should be explained before the public loses
confidence altogether in the air arm and moves
to remodel the fly boys into doughboys.
There is much suspicion, supported by some evi eviaence,

Two Satellites Collide,
But Remain In Orbit

MADRID (UPI) Two unmanned
U. S. satellites accidentally collid collided
ed collided in space at speeds of five
miles per second but withstood the
crash and are still in orbit, it
was disclosed Monday.
Dr. Hilliard W. Paige, vice pre president
sident president of the General Electric Co.,
told the 17th International As Astronautical
tronautical Astronautical Congress of the first
known crash of two satellites. It
occurred in April of 1965, he said.
After they collided both satel satellites
lites satellites quickly stabilized. Today,
after 18 months, both are still stab stabilized
ilized stabilized in orbit, Paige said.
Scientists attending the Ma Madrid
drid Madrid meeting said it would be
almost impossible to put two

I k
If the fabric is one of the great,
new permanent-press blends I
by Galey & Lord.
Vfcp For the new
in collegiate slacks,
wf ill f ** B^.rthng L
1407 DIVISION or BURLINGTON iNOUSTRICS

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

satellites on the same orbit so
they would collide.
An American delegate noted that
despite speeds of 20,000 miles
per hour the collision was pro probably
bably probably not stronger than the bump bumping
ing bumping of a car against the. back
of another car slowing down at
a traffic light.
Paige said the two satellites
were launched from a single boost booster
er booster in March, 1965 by the U. S. Nav Naval
al Naval Research Laboratory.
Almost two months later, he
said, these two satellites drifted
together and collided in what is
probably the first man-made col collision
lision collision is space.

aence, eviaence, that the Air Force pratfall in Viet Nam has
been caused by the masterminding of air operations
in Southeast Asia by civilian politicians in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C. President Johnson is the civilian
mastermind, as is proper in a society committed
to the idea that the military shall be under civilian
control. But what to do if political considerations
or civilian strategy so shackle a weapons sys system
tem system as to deprive it of any chance at all to perform
its mission?
German misuse of Hitlers air superiority in the
British blitz may be the perfect example of what
goes on in Southeast Asia. The blitz was intended
to blast the British to the knees in prayer for peace.
The blitz did not do that. What the blitz accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished was to so outrage the British people that they
were ready to fight on the beaches, in the streets
and in the fields rather than to surrender. So
it seems to be in North Viet Nam.
Something is wrong somewhere when the air
power that blasted Germany in World War II
is unable to overcome a little country with fewer
resources than the state of New Mexico.
What is wrong was suggested just less than a
year ago by Gen. Curtis E. Lemay, then recently
retired as Air Force chief of staff. Said Lemay:
We are hitting the wrong targets.

Prof Honored
By Brazil
Dr. T. Lynn Smith, professor of
sociology, has been honored by
the Brazil-United States Cultural
Union in Sao Paulo, Brazil.
The Union, according to a re recent
cent recent letter sent to Dr. Smith,
has named its newly installed,
ultra-modern language laboratory,
Professor T, Lynn Smith Lan Language
guage Language Laboratory, in recognition
of his many and valuable pub publications
lications publications which have been so im important
portant important in strengthening the bonds
of friendship between the two coun countries.
tries. countries.
One of Dr. Smiths best known
publications is his Brazil: Peo People
ple People and Institutions.

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday. October 11. 1966

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DELTA SIGMA PHI PROPS Randy Agee
md John Farren lend a helping hand in get getting
ting getting the Delta Sigs skit scenery ready for
ury-puts in the Plaza of the Americas tonight
it 6:30 p.m.
'Time To Speak 9
Percy Campaigns

CHICAGO (UPI) A tight smile
Flitted across the face of Charles
H. Percy. It vanished, his face
sobered, and he spoke. As the
Bible says, Percy said firmly,
there is a time for every pur purpose
pose purpose under the sun -a time to
oe born, a time to die; a time
x> mourn, a time to dance...
With so little time remaining,
[ think it is time to speak.
Thus, three weeks and one day
after his daughter Valerie was
slain, the Illinois Republican sen senatorial
atorial senatorial candidate resumed his
campaign to unseat veteran Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Sen. Paul H. Douglas.
The biblical quotation was
Percys only allusion to the blud bludgeon-stabbing
geon-stabbing bludgeon-stabbing slaying of his honey honeylaired,
laired, honeylaired, 21-year-old daughter in
his address to 300 persons at a
uncheon of the City Club of Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago.
There were two apparent refer references
ences references to the tragedy in a ques question-and-answer
tion-and-answer question-and-answer session that fol followed
lowed followed his speech. One question
submitted in writing to Percy asked
him: Do you think the police
are doing a good job?
I think they are doing an ex excellent
cellent excellent job a thorough job,
Percy replied. This an apparent
reference to the investigation of
Valeries death has priority on
my own time to help in every
possible way.
Percy was asked how he feels.
Under the circumstances, as
well as can be expected, he
said. I am more determined than
ever to wage a strong campaign.
The millionaire industrialist,
trying to unseat his former uni university
versity university professor in one of the
most significant contests of the
Nov. 8 election, noted that there
are only four weeks until Elec Election
tion Election Day.
But in those four weeks, I
am going to travel as much of
I" GATOS)!
i REBCH IJ
i(pEOPt£ff

this state as I possibJ' can, dis discussing
cussing discussing the issues learly as
I can, he said. */. am going
to lend every suppc. mat I can
to my capable running mates for
Congress, for state and county
offices and for the state legis legislature.
lature. legislature.
Percy said thr as of now, in inflation
flation inflation and Viet Nam together
with racial distu bances are the
main issues of the campaign. He
said, on the subject of inflation,
that the administration must es establish
tablish establish priorities and reduce non nonessential,
essential, nonessential, non-humanitarian spen spending
ding spending . now.
Douglas, who interrupted his own
campaign while Percy was in
mourning, warned in a speech
before a Chicago Trade Associa Association
tion Association lucheon that military contrac contractors
tors contractors are using Viet Nam as an
excuse to scuttle a Defense Depart Department
ment Department cost-reduction program.

, UP
n't**
.o'* h
the
u business
world?
The way to the top is paved by your bus business
iness business acquaintances. And theres a lot of
truth in the old maxim, Its who you
know that counts.
Theres one sure way to meet the top
executives, the men who can influence your
future in any company. That sure way is
to be a pilot. Every time they fly, youre
in.
Corporate pilots are useful men in busi business
ness business who have a license to fly. Trouble is,
they dont remain pilots very long. They
go up too fast.
Learn the sure way to the top.
Your first flying lesson is only $5.
AiJyCassels In The Air
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD

Library To Install Computer

A new computer system will be
installed in the main library to
speed up the process of checking
out books when the research li library
brary library is completed, according to
Mrs. M. D. Duer, circulation de department
partment department chairman.
The new system will be called
the Data Control Circulation Sy System
stem System and will eliminate the time
consuming job of filling out check checkout
out checkout cards.
According to Mrs. Duer, under
the new system a student will
bring the book to the circulation
desk for checking out. Each book
will contain a pre-punched book
card in the back. The book, card
and the students I.D. card will
Mom... There
Was This Bic
Elephant
GOLDSBORO, N. C. (UPI)
Twelve-year-old Lacy Rogers Jr.
was delivering newspapers in the
fog Sunday morning when he heard
footsteps behind him.
Peering through the mist, Lacy
saw an elephant. It seemed to be
following him.
Lacy also heard some men near nearby
by nearby and he yelled to them there
was an elephant folowing him.
The men got the elephant and took
it back to the Kids Day Carnival
from which it had strayed.
When Lacy got home a little
late his mother asked him what
happened.
I knew you were going to ask
that, said Lacy. There was this
elephant following me and .
Auto- Eater
DALLAS (UPI) A local
company specializes in chew chewing
ing chewing up automobiles. The firm
is Commercial Metals Co. Its
newest bit of equipment is
called a Newell shredder, which
chews up autos by pounding
them with a huge hammer,
pushing them through a form
and cutting them to bits no
larger than a grapefruit.
Company spokesman say the
device can make autos scrap
iron at the rate of one every
two minutes, producing usable
scrap metal totaling around
2,000 tons a month. The ma machine
chine machine separates the autos iron
and steel from its copper, brass,
aluminum and other metals.

be put into the Data Collector
machines by the borrower.
The book card is reproduced
by the machine which reproduces
two transaction cards. On these
two transaction cards will appear
the books call number, the bor borrowers
rowers borrowers name, social security
number, and date the book is
due, she said.
The book card and one trans transaction
action transaction card are returned to the
books pocket. The other card is
retained by the library is sent over
to Tigert where a print out
(listing) is made of all books
in circulation.
Then each week overdues will
be printed out and each month

MAN CRUSHED
BY DUKE CAR

NEWPORT, R.I. (UPI) Tobacco
heiress Doris Duke, 53, once known
as the richest girl in the world,
was involved in an apparently un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate accident when her car
bolted forward and crushed to death
her 42-year-old companion, Ed Eduardo
uardo Eduardo Tirella, police said Monday.
All she can remember is that
the car sped forward and that
he was standing in the center of
the gate, Police Chief Joseph
A. Radice said.
Tirella, an interior decorator
and movie set designer from Do Dover,
ver, Dover, N.J., was killed Friday when
Miss Dukes station wagon crushed
him against an ornate wrought
iron gate at the entrance of Rough
Point, her sprawling estate.
Authorities said Miss Duke and
Tirella been close friends
for the past 10 years.
For three days police kept si silent
lent silent regarding the case, but Mon Monday
day Monday Radice said Miss Duke told
them she and Tirella were on
cheir way to dinner and he was
driving just before the accident
happened.
He stopped 10 to 15 feet in front
of the gate and got out to open the
huge gate, Miss Duke told police
Sunday.

S<< What's New hi I
The Browse Shop
A CONCISE HISTORY OF PHOTOGRAPHY I
Helmut I
HOUSE DIVIDED Ben Will ams I
INTRODUCTION TO ENGLISH NOVEL I
VOL. || Arnold Kettle I
SPRINGS OF HUMOR I
CHINESE LOVE LYRICS..... .Paul McPharlin I
LOVE IS A POEM Ruth McCrea I
A TREASURY OF KAHIL GIBRAN..K.Gibran I
THE MEASURE OF MAN Kiutch I
A HANDBOOK OF LITERARY TERMS I
H.L. Yelland I
" THE MOLECULAR CONCEPT IN CHEMISTRY I
Kieffer I
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 PM I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
t Bookstore I

books still overdue will be billed
and fine notices will be automati automatically
cally automatically sent out to students.
Were so excited about this
new system that we hope the Re Research
search Research library will institute the
new program in the near future,"
said Mrs. Duer.
Mrs. Margaret Goggin, assistant
director for readers' services,
said the new system would e eliminate
liminate eliminate the human errorand mis misfiling
filing misfiling by the library.
The first six months will be
an exciting experiment for this
circulation system, as continual
studies will be made on the chan changes
ges changes in library services, Mrs.
Duer said.

She slid over to the driver's
seat to drive through the gate
after it was opened, she said.
Does this appear to be an
unfortunate accident? Radicewas
asked. He answered Yes.
Radice said Miss Dukes law lawyer,
yer, lawyer, Wesley N. Fac' o* v sw York
City, was present du.ing the ques questioning
tioning questioning Sunday.
After trapping Tirella against
the gate, the station wagon burst
through the gates and dragged him
across fashionable Bellevue Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, finally stopping when it slam slammed
med slammed into a tree.
Tirella, pinned beneath the rear
axle, died of brain injuries. Fu Funeral
neral Funeral services will be held Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in Dover.
Powered Crutches
GREENVILLE. Tex. < UPI)
A Greenville based company
developed and patented a set
of crutches with some power
all their own. The crutches are
equipped with a small hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric power unit that oper operates
ates operates on batteries and can raise
or lower the crutch through a
pressure system designed to let
the handicapped help them themselves
selves themselves out of autos, down stairs
and out of bed and chairs.



ROBBIES
The Best In SteaWa
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^w l RT.V.&
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LI GATOR
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Bis : lE^^BjBMkASHbX^H
H. M. ChUty & Co. Wilson Store 1 Kennedys, Ocala

Want Summer
Job Abroad?
Why not take your next summer
job in Paris or Tokyo or in any
one of 40 countries, working and
training in a good job, as an
AIESEC trainee?
AIESEC (pronounced eye-sec)
is an international organization of
students, founded in 1948 by stu students
dents students of seven countries to ad administer
minister administer an international exchange
of summer and part-time jobs.
Rick Brozman, 6BA, is organiz organizing
ing organizing AIESEC on the UF campus.
The first meeting of the new group
will be held tonight at 7:30
p.m. in Johnson Lounge of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Since its founding, AIESEC has
provided nearly 35,000 exchange
traineeships and has over 4,000
students participating this year.
Plenty Os Exposure
NEW YORK Dress
cut-outs in the back, front, side
and often down the legs are in.
To keep skin exposed via the
peek -a boo fashion trend,
beauty experts suggest this:
after bathing, re-shower with
baby powder, smoothing it all
over, especially the cut-out
areas.

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

'Shuffling* Unique
To UF Law School

The College of Law library is
usually quiet enough to hear a
fly land on one of its many win windows.
dows. windows.
But on this day the usual sere serenity
nity serenity of the sacred domain was shat shattered
tered shattered by the entrance of a pret pretty
ty pretty non-law-school coed.
The door opened and the young
lady took just enough steps for
everyone to notice she was an
outsider and
Feet moved back in forth on the
floor...books opened and shut...
the coed got the hint and left.
She had just been shuffled.
Non-Law coeds aren't well re received
ceived received in the Law Library.
Shuffling, or as one law student
explained, a group response to
something out of place, is unique
to the College of Law.
Shuffling is done mostly in the
classroom, when a professors
lecture runs too late (the school
has no bells), when a student
has the floor too long, or when
anything out of place occurs.

It shows both affection and, more
often than not, dissapproval.
In a survey taken two years ago
by a since departed law student,
shuffling was revealed as a contro controversial
versial controversial but hard and fast tradition.
At the time faculty feelings rang ranged
ed ranged from outright approval among
the older professors to emphatic
disapproval among the younger
ones.
All persons mentioned in the
survey were left unidentified.
I feel it a valuable tradition..
claimed one.
I can predict 75% of the cases
when it will occur... boasted
another.
On the negative side one profes professor
sor professor said, I dont like it unless
it is appropriate.
I dont like it for I see it
mainly used by students trying
to put each other down, remark remarked
ed remarked another.
Students see shuffling as a ten tension
sion tension letting device and are unan unanimously
imously unanimously in favor of keeping the
tradition. They feel it is a hu humorous
morous humorous way of exercising their
right to criticize.
Through the years the tradition
has declined in frequency of use,
but still remains in the College
of Law.
Why hasnt the tradition found
roots in other parts of the cam campus?
pus? campus?
The answers reflect the pride
law students have in their school.
Its because the law school is
the school of intellectuals, said
one student.
''Higher wit. claimed another.
The origin of shuffling is almost
as controversial as the subject
Itself.
Some claim it dates back to the
13th century in Germanys Univer University
sity University of Heidelberg, where students
would stomp their feet when the
professor entered.
This theory is discounted by
many, though.
The more common belief
concerns a visit to a Florida
prison by a group of law stu students.
dents. students.
The prisoners would shuffle
their feet whenever the prison
personnel said or did something
they disapproved of.
Frozen Chosen
NEW YORK Ameri Americans
cans Americans are gobbling up frozen
prepared dinners at an un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented rate. In 1953, when
frozen dinners were first intro introduced,
duced, introduced, less than 10 million
were consumed. The 1965 fig figure,
ure, figure, according to estimates, ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded 500 million.
The kinds of frozen dinners
available has mushroomed as
well. One company alone
( Swanson) offers at least 25
varieties. The peoples choice,
however: still chicken, turkey
and beef.
Rigoletto Tonight
Tonight at 8:15 p.m., the Gold Goldovsky
ovsky Goldovsky Grand Opera Theatre will
perform Verdis Rigoletto in
Florida Gym.
Tickets to the Opera, which will
be performed in a new English
translation, are on sale at the
Florida Union Box Office, the Re Record
cord Record Bar and Belk-Lindseys. The
cost is $1.50 for faculty and staff
tickets, and $2.50 for the general
public.
Student tickets are free with the
presentation of ID cards.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 11, 1966

Lovell And Aldrin
Set For Final Shot

CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) The
U.S. space agnecy announced Mon Monday
day Monday that the final flight of the
Gemini series will take astronauts
James Lovell and Edwin Aldrin on
a four-day space ride Nov. 9.
Gemini 12, the wrap-up mission
of the two-men space series, is
expected to be followed in less
than a month-perhaps on Dec. 5-
with the first flight of the three threeman
man threeman Apollo series.
The Apollo series is scheduled
_to culminate with a flight to the
moon.
Gemini 12, originally scheduled
for three days, was extended to
four to include experiments which
were not completed on previous
flights.
Lovell, a Navy captain, and Al Aldrin,
drin, Aldrin, an Air Force major, will
attempt to rendezvous with an
Agena target rocket on their third
orbit, and then use the Agenas
engine to shoot them 460 miles
into space.
Aldrin is scheduled to perform
a two-hour, 15-minute space
stand" in Gemini 12s open hatch,
conducting a series of photographic
experiments. He is also to spend
an hour and 45 minutes space
walking."
The National Aeronautics and
Space Administration NASA or originally
iginally originally planned to have the rookie rookieastronaut
astronaut rookieastronaut use a maneuvering unit
to propel him through space. But
this plan was discarded and in instead
stead instead he will perform a series
of relatively simple tasks near
the nose and rear adapter section
of Gemini 12. Officials said they
thought the new program would
contribute more to the under understanding
standing understanding of mans capabilities out outside
side outside the spacecraft."

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for men
y F 1t ,..^.
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cool-as-the-ocean after shave lotion Vp|||
all-purpose talc £|
deodorant shower bar soap.
vsl3l|^ ? #
/flfi6 Seven Sean Division t abertj6 Inc.

Project officials decided much
more knowledge was necessary
about mans ability to work in the
weightless void outside a space spacecraft
craft spacecraft after Gemini 11 astronaut
Richard Gordon had to cut short
his spacewalk last month due to
exhaustion.
Aldrins spacewalk" is the last
scheduled until an Apollo mission
late next year.
Gemini 12 is scheduled for
launch at 3:25 p.m. EST, 98 minu minutes
tes minutes after the launch of the Agena
target. The astronauts will fire
their braking rockets four hours
later and are scheduled to land
in the western Atlantic after an
automatic re-entry at 1:53 p.m.
EST, Nov. 13.
The first manned Apollo flight
is unofficially scheduled for launch
on a 14-day flight Dec. 5. Its
astronauts will be Virgil Grissom,
one of the original Mercury pilots,
Edward White, the first U.S. space spacewalker,
walker, spacewalker, and rookie Roger Chaffee.
Hay In Cubes
DAVIS. Calif. (UPI) Cub Cubing
ing Cubing will probably replace the
baling of hay. A conference on
the Davis campus of the Uni University
versity University of California was told
that small, compressed cubes
are easier to handle than large
field bales.
S. K. Neal, general
manager of the San Joaquin
Valley Hay Grain Association,
said there is not a great deal
of profit potential in cubes at
the present time, but added
the new shape lends itself to
automatic feed handling and
there will be an increasing de demand
mand demand for it.

UF Tutors
Aid Kids
Seventy additional children in the
Gainesville area will now receive
aid from UF tutorial service. UF
students have responded favorably
to the Gainesville Tutorial
Program, an organization which
hopes to instill the initiative to
become good citizens, in under underpriviledged
priviledged underpriviledged children by aiding them
in the pursuit of a good education.
Students may obtain information
concerning this program by con contacting
tacting contacting Miss Judy Marx, Campus
Director of the Gainesville Tutor Tutorial
ial Tutorial Program at the A E Phi House,
372-2567, or 376-8243.

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Congressman Fuqua
To SpeakOnCampus

Florida Congressman Don Fuqua
will speak Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m.
in McCarty Auditorium.
The general public is invited to
attend the lecture. Plans are also
being made to have present all
clubs and organizations of the
Agriculture Council.
Fuqua was asked to make the
address by David Herndon, presi president
dent president of the Agricultural Economics
Club.
Receiving his B.S. in agricultural
economics at UF in 1957, Fuqua

was first elected to the Florida
House of Representatives the
following year and was re-elected
without opposition in 1960.
He was elected to the 88th Con Congress
gress Congress of the UjS. as the first
representative of the newly created
9th Congressional District in 1962
and was re-elected in 1964 without
opposition. Recently he won the
Democratic partys nomination to
Congress in a race with his friend
and fellow legislator, Congress Congressman
man Congressman Billy Mathews. He is feeing
Republican opponent Harold Hill in
the November elections.



Prof Predicts 1967 To Be
Year Os Labor Unrest

John R. Bangs, visiting pro professor
fessor professor of marketing and business
law at UFs College of Business
Administration, predicted Friday
that 1967 will be the worse year
of labor unrest since the Taft-
Hartley law was passed in 1946.
Bangs made the speech at the
conclusion of a two-day conference
of the Southeastern Chapter of the
Institute of Management Sciences.
Last year was nothing com compared
pared compared to what is coming/* Bangs
said. Most of the major con contracts,
tracts, contracts, such as in the building
and automobile industries, General
Electric Company and West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse Corporation are open this
coming year/*
Bangs said, Due to inflation
pushing the cost of living sky skyhigh,
high, skyhigh, the labor unions will be try trying
ing trying to get more and more money.
And you know what this is go going
ing going to lead to!
Bangs suggested one means of
heading off future labor problems
would be to establish a tribunal
for labor management relations/
Such a tribunal would handle
labor-management disputes in
areas affecting the national
economy and welfare, Bangs ex explained.
plained. explained. He cited the steel, auto

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Electrical Engineers Nuclear Engineers
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Systems Analysts
Mr. J. J. Gaughan,
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and defense industries as es esamples.
amples. esamples.
Five knowledgeable people in the
field of labor management would
be appointed to the tribunal for
life terms. The tribunals status
would be one step below that of
the U.S. Supreme Courtto
which appeals could be made.
Im not alone in this area,
nor is it completely my idea/*

Elementary Education
Revised To Meet
Changing Conditions

Educational research proves
that there is no one right way
to train a teacher.
What may be right for one
is not necessarily right for anoth another,
er, another, said Dr. Bert L. Sharp, as assistant
sistant assistant dean of undergraduate
counseling in the College of Ed Education
ucation Education at UF.
Sharp, who recently assumed his
position as asst, dean, said the
College of Education is taking
steps toward revising programs

Bangs said. Sen. George
Smathers has suggested a similar
tribunal.
Bangs commented that the tri tribunal
bunal tribunal idea would take a long time
before it was acceptedmaybe
10, 20 or 100 years, or maybe
neverbut he emphasized that
progress in the field of labor labormanagement
management labormanagement relations is needed
desperately.

in elementary education to meet
changing conditions.
Elementary education curr curriculum
iculum curriculum is being divided into two
parts: EARLY CHILDHOOD AND
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION.
Sharp pointed out there is a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous emphasis being placed on
working with pre-kindergarten and
kindergarten children, especially
the underprivileged ones, to ade adequately
quately adequately prepare them for school.
For this reason teachers must
be better prepared to work
with children in these programs.
Sharp said the universitys Col College
lege College of Education is trying to
develop new programs along these
lines.
The early-education program
extends through the second grade
of school, Sharp said.
As part of the new program, stu students
dents students in education will intern
more within the community,
working with pre-school groups*
to learn moro about preparing
small children for their careers
in school
Regular education programs will
be continued in the elementary
education or the in-school
section of the curriculum, Sharp
reported.
He pointed out: Our faculty
should be able to develop new
approaches to our teacher educat education
ion education programs.
And that is what the college
is doingchanging its emphasis
to meet new conditions and needs,
Sharp said.

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Tuesday, October 11, 1966. The Florida Alligator,

Apportionment Due
High Court Review

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Florida officials expressed shock
and disappointment Monday at the
U. S. Supreme Courts decision to
review the 48-senator, 117-re 117-representative
presentative 117-representative reapportionment plan
that gave city voters control of
the previously rural-dominated
Legislature.
But after the initial shock, all
expressed confidence the court will
not interfere with the coming
Nov. 8 general election of mem members
bers members under the new plan or with
convening in April of the 1967
Legislature.
The general concensus is that
if the court insists on refine refinements
ments refinements to make the plan mathe mathematically
matically mathematically closer to its one man,
one vote mandate, the justices
will allow the 1967 session to do the
job.
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth, in
Pensacola for a speech, said
the plan is completely defensible
and, he feels, will win approval
of the U. S. Court or if the
court should decide that it does
not meet the standard it will
give the state until the next leg legislative
islative legislative session to make re refinements.
finements. refinements.
Faircloth said he will defend its
validity vigorously before the high
o tribunal.
Any other decision would be
chaotic for the state, declared
Gov. Haydon Burns and Senate

No Changes In Coed Curfew
Seen For This Year

UF coeds will apparently have
to contend with 10:30 p.m. cur curfews
fews curfews again this year.
We have no intent to make ma major
jor major changes in regulations, said
Dean of Women Betty Cosby.
However, WSA is going to study
all the regulations and make re recommendations
commendations recommendations for needed chang changes.
es. changes. Dean Cosby will work with
WSA on this.
What we will do, said Dean
Cosby, is to ask ourselves what
the purposes of certain regula regulations,
tions, regulations, such as curfew and sign signouts,
outs, signouts, are. Then we will decide

President designate Verle A.
Pope.
The court set no date for ar arguments
guments arguments in the case, except to
say it would be later this term.
The court agreed to take another
look at the Florida apportionment
plan on the appeal of a group
of Miami attorneys who claimed
it showed a clear pattern of
under- representation for the popu populous
lous populous urban counties and over overrepresentation
representation overrepresentation for the sparsely
settled rural counties in both hous houses.
es. houses.
They said it fell far short in
many areas of meeting the 15
per cent deviation from perfect
population equality which some feel
should represent a maximum.
Questions also were raised about
provisions that grandfathered
three carryover Senators, and set
residence requirements for can candidates
didates candidates for one senate and six
house seats.
A three-judge federal district
court panel in Miami, in holding
the plan valid and constitution constitutional
al constitutional last March, noted these spec special
ial special provisions and said while un undesirable,
desirable, undesirable, they did not violate the
U. S. Constitution.
Daniel Paul, one of the Miami
lawyers that appealed this ruling
to the high tribunal, said he was
pleased the court agreed to the
review. But he said he did not
care whether any new plan, if
ordered, came from the courts or
the legislature.

if these purposes are being ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled.
as an example, Dean Cosby
said, We will evaluate the cur curfew
few curfew rules as they apply to on onand
and onand off-campus housing. She sta stated
ted stated that the curfew rules are en enforced
forced enforced for our campus housing
but not for off-campus housing.
Dean Cosby summed up by say saying,
ing, saying, I think curfew regulations
at UF are fairly liberal.
UN College Council
Holds First Meeting
The Collegiate Council for the
United Nations (CCUN) will hold
its first organizational meeting
Wednesday, October 12 in room
116 of the Florida Union.
Allen Foster, regional director
for the Deep South said, The pur purpose
pose purpose of the CCUN is to promote
a greater understanding of Inter International
national International affairs among university
students throughout the country.
At the first meeting two national
officers will give an explanation
as to the functions of CCUN. In
Search of Peace, a film produced
by the UJS. Department of State,
will follow and further explain
the basic goals of UjS. foreign
policy.
Foster said, UF students will
attend a Florida A&M model U.N.
at Tallahassee on October 27,28,
and 29. This mock U.N. General
Assembly and Security Council will
be held in the senate chambers.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 & Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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lt>2o WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 11, 1966

Spectators Crow
From Far Roost

He is a referee. His life has its small glories and big dis disappointments.
appointments. disappointments. He is a man who has worked and trained at his
profession for the betterment of his livelihood.
As a referee, he stays in good shape. His mind always has
to be lightning-quick. On Saturdays he has to run just as much
and probably more than anyone else on the field. He takes his
job seriously.
As a judge of the gridiron, he takes pride in his work. His
duty is to be right, always right and never wrong.
Then on a bright Saturday afternoon in Tallahassee, Fla.,
he finds himself refereeing the so-called Florida-FSU rivalry.
What the rivalry amounts to is a weekend of immature exhibi exhibition.
tion. exhibition.
He rides along the highway to the game and sees the various
roadsigns instituted for this one game. In paint, profanities
and vulgarities are displayed for passers-byto see. If one is
a native of Florida', one hopes tourists dont notice the exhibi exhibition.
tion. exhibition.
There is a GAME in Tallahassee, the capital of the State.
Nearby are the columned buildings that represent all the peo people
ple people of the state, buildings are white and cleanthey are
symbols of the complex ramifications of the peoples govern government.
ment. government. Then, theres the Supreme Court buildingall equal
under law.
The referee finds himself standing in the middle of Doak Camp Campbell
bell Campbell stadium--a symbol of the sacred game of football. He is
in uniforma striped uniform which is sometimes subject to
ridicule. The uniform has black and white stripes. But, it is
die man in the uniform that is important.
He has to rim the length of the field jdl day. He has to call
every play. He is close to the action. He is closer to whats
going on than anyone else.
Nearly screaming people are jammed into the stadium.
Everyone came to see a victorythey didnt come to see a
gamethey came to see a victory. BOTH camps think little
of sportsmanship and competitionthey want to win.
*
Whistles blow and the game begins. For the next two hours
players collide. Plays are, called and executed. Both squads
have a plan to win.
The allies have a plan of attack. The enemy prepares a de defensea
fensea defensea Chinese wall to stop the barbarian horde.
Troops are deployed in strategic positions. Artillery is moved
into place and the air attack begins. The battle is onboth sides
want virtue in their ranks and both want to win.
The referee calls the play. He sweats and he does his best.
He reacts to every situation and tries to make the right decisions.
The atmosphere is electric. The spectators become anxious
for victory. From their safe positionstheir square seats of
metal and wood--they become arbiters of the action Somehow
they think they are competent to judge players abilities, to
judge the worthiness of both squads, and even to judge the re referees
ferees referees decisions.
iroi ~
To these screaming spectators football is a BIG deal. Both
sides think their honor and respect hinges on the numerical
score of the game. Football is a BIG deal*
Certainly, the course of everyones life will be altered by
the result of the game.**
Hie contest is nearly over. The score is close. Minds snap.
The referee is running down to the corner of the end zone.
A pass has been thrown to a receiver in the waning seconds of
the game. It is a close call. The referee is thereright
on top of the play. He makes his decision. He knows the rule book
pretty well. .
His decision is unpopular. His decision would have been un unpopular
popular unpopular no matter what. He called the play the way it appeared.
8000000000000000000.
Fortunately, for the sake of justice, 50,000 people superior
in judgment are there to call the play. Those wise spectators
are present to see what really happened.
Not only are the 50,000 there to witness the play, but also
a whole press box of sportswriters are thereon the other
side of the fieldto correct the mistake.
For the days after, the newspapers are adorned with pic pictures
tures pictures which conclude that the referee was mistaken. Os course
no one was as close to the play as the referee was. Immaterial.
So the afternoon ends in great confusion and argument. Cries
of justice clog the collective thinking.
To these people football is a BIG deal.

TYLER TUCKER
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR

Brew ajk ife'' W l)r L V gp S--
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SPURRIER (11) MCKEEL (43) (Photo by Gerald Jones)
##i team up for first down

Jenkins Bests Spurrier
For SEC Back Award

ATLANTA University of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia fullback Ronnie Jenkins, a bull bulldozer-type
dozer-type bulldozer-type runner ripped off more
yardage through the huge Ole Miss
devensive line than entire teams
have been able to Monday
he was named Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference back of the week by Uni United
ted United Press International.
Runnerup honor for SEC back
of the week went to a familiar
player.
Florida quarterback Steve Spur Spurrier,
rier, Spurrier, listed among the honored
for the fourth consecutive week,
was cited for his stellar perform performance
ance performance in the Gators 22-19 vic victory
tory victory over Florida State.
Spurrier completed 16 of 24

Spurrier At Best
Under Pressure

With an unreal Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier playing by far the greatest
football of his illustrious career
the Gators take their 4-0 foot football
ball football record to North Carolina State
this weekend.
Spurrier, at his best under pres pressure,
sure, pressure, came up with the finest game
of his three-year career Saturday
as the Gators edged rival FSU,
22-19. He threw three touchdown
passes and a two-point conversion,
averaged over 41 yards per kick,
completed 16 of 24 passes for 219
yards with no interceptions and
called a flawless game.
Orioles Have
Two All Stars
By FRED DOWN
BALTIMORE Frank Robinson,
a triple crown winner, and John
Boog Powell of the world cham champion
pion champion Baltimore Orioles were the
only American Leaguers named
Monday to the 10-man 1966 United
Press International Major League
all-Star team.
Robinson, sweeping the ALs
three coveted titles with a .316
batting average, 49 homers and 122
runs-batted-in, was named in the
outfield with Hank Aaron of the
Atlanta Braves and Roberto Cle Clemente
mente Clemente of the Pittsburgh Pirates.
The 24 baseball experts, who
represent every city in the major
leagues, selected PoweU, a .287
hitter, at first base and rounded
out the infield with Pete Rose of
the Cincinnati Reds at second base,
Richie Allen of the Philadelphia
Phillies at third base and Gene
Alley of Pittsburgh at short stop.

passes for 219 yards and all three
Florida touchdowns. He passed
for a two point conversion for
good measure.
Hie senior punter added another
10 yards running and had a 41
yard punting average in a typical
(for him) triple-threat showing.
Spurrier leads the Southeast in
passing with 744 yards, in total
offense with 773 yards, and in
touchdown passes with 10, and his
39.4 punting average puts him
among the SEC leaders.
Jenkins, a 210-pound junior from
GlennviMe, Ga. gained 90 yards
in 20 carries Saturday against the
Rebels. They had allowed an av average

Spurrier is unreal, said
Florida head coach Ray Graves
after the game. Sometimes I just
cant believe the things he does
with a football. Ive seen a lot
of good college quarterbacks but
he is absolutely the greatest I
have ever seen.
Spurrier has now completed 54
of 80 passes, a percentage of
.675, for 744 yards, 10 touchdown s
and with only one interception.
At his present rate he will easily
break virtually all Southeastern
Conference passing records for
season and career and the career
total offense record.

H/ FOOT BAIL RATINGfI
1. Michigan State (19) 4-0 329
2. Notre Dame (9) 3-0 305
3. Alabama (4) 3.0 253
4. UCLA (1) 4-0 248
5. USC (1) 4-0 184
6. Nebraska (1) 4-0 158
7. Georgia Tech. 4-0 147
8. FLORIDA 4-0 114
9. Purdue 3-1 63
10. Oklahoma 3-0 29

erage average of only 75 yards per team
in their first three games.
He ground out 46 of those yards
during the lone sustained march
of the afternoon and scored from
a yard out for the only touch touchdown
down touchdown in Georgia's 9-3 victory
over Mississippi.
In the process, Jenkins, No.
2 rusher for the Bulldogs as a
sophomore, raised his running to total
tal total to 300 yards for four games
and moved into the SEC lead in
that department.
His performance also enabled
Georgia to move into a tie with
Florida for the SEC lead as the
Bulldogs chalked up their fourth
straight victory of the year and
raised their SEC mark to 2-0.
Jenkins, 20, moved up to first
team fullback last fall after Mar Marvin
vin Marvin Hurst, the Bulldog starter,
was hurt. He nailed down the post
as his own in a hurry. He scored
six touchdowns as a sophomore
while averaging nearly four yards
per carry.
Ronnie isnt likely to make
many long runs, but hes our
bread and butter man, said Geo Georgia
rgia Georgia coach Vince Dooley. I cant
think of anyone else Id rather
have carry the ball on a third thirdand-three
and-three thirdand-three situation.
Alabama quarterback Ken Stab Stabler,
ler, Stabler, last week's winner of the UPI
award, was nominated again this
week for passing for two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and scoring one himself
in a 26-0 victory over Clemson.



Prophet Graves
In Worried State

By MIKE WILLARD
o Alligator Sports Writer
The Florida Gators, who nearly
choked before digesting a fired
up Florida State squad Saturday,
began preparation Monday for the
next item on their menu-North
Carolina State.
Pie. ng .3 usual pre-game pro prophet-of-doom
phet-of-doom prophet-of-doom role, head coach Ray
Graves made wary comments about
this next encounter.
Ive said all year the Wolf Wolfpack
pack Wolfpack will be a tough teamthey
have the best offensive series of
plays we will run up against.
Hie head Gator, apparently in
good spirits after the FSU game,
continued, Yes, we will make
strategy changes in our defense
but not personnel switches. N. C.
State has an entirely different kind
of offense than the Seminoles.
As controversy prevails around
the state over a play that at least
43,000 FJS.U. Seminole fans would
probably call the greatest steal
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As Time Goes By, La Mer, Who Can Hj S--
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RCAVICTOROk 111

since Chief Osceola got shafted on
prime Florida land, Graves had
only this to say:
It was a judgement call. Ive
been on both sides of the fence.
The official was in perfect position
to see the play.
The disputed play came in the
closing seconds of the game Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with Florida clinging to a
22-19 edge. FSUs rifleman Gary
Pajcic faded back to throw the bomb
to Lane Fenner in the end zone.
The ball was caught but line judge
Doug Moseley said Fenner was
out of bounds.
Although Graves is sighing with
relief at having the annual rivalry
out of the way, he figures the game
is just the beginning of a long rough
road.
There will be more games just
like itanybody on our schedule
could beat usbut right now were
getting the big play.
Graves cited the blocking of back
Graham McKeel and the play of
defensive tackle Brian Jetter as
being outstanding in the game.
McKeel had the highest score
when the films were graded,
Graves said.

Personable Coach Carnes
Runs UF Joggers Club

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer

Jimmy Carnes is UFs youthful track coach. He
feels good and acts it. He is personable and spright sprightly.
ly. sprightly. He is in good physical shape. And he loves life.
Coach Carnes is further devoted to the prospect
of all people living longer, happier and fuller lives.
He has therefore established at UF a joggers
club. Hie club meets from 6:45 a.m. to 7:30 a.m.
every Monday, Thursday and Friday at the Florida
track. Initiated last year, the club has steadily
grown from four members to approximately 35 mem members.
bers. members.
Carnes is encouraged. I think we will continue
to grow. We welcome anyone from the Gainesville
community. But we would especially like to see
more faculty members and students come out. I
am aware that many students participate in intra intramurals,
murals, intramurals, but not aU 18,000. There are many students
in poor physical condition.
Carnes empnasizes that a person in poor physi physical
cal physical shape most likely is shortening his lifetime.
It has been demonstrated conclusively, he claims,
that long distance runners live longer than the aver average
age average person. Furthermore doctors everywhere have
begun prescribing walking and running as remedies
for their patients.
uarnes states, Dr. Paul Dudley White, a noted
physician, says every person in America should walk

Football's Classic Mismatch ....
Georgia Tech Vs. Cumberland

ATLANTA (UPI) Friday was
the golden anniversary of the most
lop-sided game in the history of
college football-Georgia Techs
222-0 victory over Cumberland
University.
Bob Wallace, Georgia Techs in information
formation information director, reports that
classic mismatch came about as
the result of a Cumberland base baseball
ball baseball victory over Tech the previ previous
ous previous spring.
The Tech student body had de demanded
manded demanded a chance for revenge, so
John Heisman, the man the :rophy
is named for, then coach of both
the football and baseball teams,
offered Cumberland a SSOO guaran guarantee
tee guarantee to come to Atlanta.
Cumberland, located at Lebanon,
Tenn., had been a Southern grid
power a decade before but had fal fallen

THE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION
Will Conduct Interviews at the
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
r
for
CIVIL ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL
ENGINEERS
and
, ARCHITECTS
PLANNING and DESIGN POSITIONS
In Washington, D.C.
CONSTRUCTION SUPERVISION AND
GENERAL HOSPITAL ENGINEER
POSITIONS ~
At Numerous Locations Throughout the United States.(
The Veterans Administrations $90,000,000 annual
program of hospital construction and modernization
is typified by the new Gainesville Veterans Hos Hospital
pital Hospital now being erected adjacent to the Gator campus
across Archer Road.
For advance information, consult literature in the
Placement Office, Building H . Equality in em employment
ployment employment for all, in these Federal Civil Service
career positions.

SPORTS

Tuesday, October 11, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

len fallen upon lean days. Georgia Tech,
one of the top pre-World War I
teams in the nation, was in the
midst of three straight unbeaten
seasons and had opened a week
earlier with a 61-0 victory over
Mercer.
The Cumberland team, 16 men
weak, arrived that fatal Oct. 7,
1916 and talked Heisman into short shortening
ening shortening the quarters from 15
to 12 1/2 minutes and in the se second
cond second half they were shortened to
10.
its thus conceivable that the
score would have been 300-0 if
the game had gone the full 60
minutes.
Wallace said Heisman, writing in
the Tech yearbook the following
spring, blamed the carnage on

a minimum of 28 miles a week. But Carnes says
its better to jog than walk.
I believe that if you are tired you should try
getting tireder and consequently you will be less
tired/ says Carnes amusingly.
The joggers' club functions on an individual basis.
Each person is encouraged to perform according to
his capacity. It is suggested that one jog a lap around
the track and walk a lap alternately. But a person
must build up to this gradually.
I am no fanatic on running/' Coach Carnes says
defensively. It is just as good for a person to go
out and play a game of tennis or handball. Running
is simply quicker. One five-minute jog around the
block each day is all all that is needed to stay in good
shape.
There is a great need for physical conditioning
in our country. Good health is essential for a happy
life. A university should emphasize the physical as
well as the mental/' Carnes opined.
Coach Carnes will have his views on the subject
ji print. He is the co-author with Dr. Herbert Wage Wagemaker,
maker, Wagemaker, Gainesville physician, of a booklet on physi physical
cal physical conditioning. It will be circulated soon.
Carnes comes to the track every Monday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday morning with a motto Train Dont
Strain. He doesnt think its a strain to help peo people
ple people live a happier life.

Page 15

sports writers of that day for
their habit of totaling up the
various points that each team
amassed over a season.
then hanging an argument as to
which was the best team in the
country on what they claimed the
comparative totals showed.
This was the reason, Heisman
wrote, that for the first time in
our football career we turned loose
all we had in the way of scor scoring
ing scoring stuff, and the result was
a worlds record.
Heisman contended that Georgia
Tech could have scored at least
100 more points in 1916 than it
did. As it was, the Yellow Jack Jackets
ets Jackets scored 421 points in win winning
ning winning eight games and tying one.
The next year, when the Yellow
Jackets won nine straight, they
scored 491 points without the bene benefit
fit benefit of Cumberland.
The play-by-play of the Tech-
Cumberland game shows the
visitors received the kickoff, fail failed
ed failed to gain, punted-then ran for cov cover.
er. cover. On Techs first offensive play,
Everrett Strupper, who was to
score eight touchdowns that day,
swept left end from 20 yards
out for the first tally-and the rout
was on.
It was 63-0 at the end of tht
first period, 126-0 at halftime,
and 180-0 going Into the final per period.
iod. period.
Wallace cites an incident that
allegedly took place in the fourth
period when all the Cumberland
players were thinking about was
getting their SSOO and getting out
of Atlanta.
A back named Murphy committ committed
ed committed Cumberlands eighth fumble of
the afternoon. As the ball rolled
toward team mate Byrd Paty,
Murphy yelled, Pick it up, pick
it up.
Paty answered, so the story
goes, Pick it up yourself-you
dropped it.



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 11, 1966

PLAYER OF THE WEEK

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x>>-S* : :£x£: : For over two seasons now Florida fans have repeatedly s.::::-^
asked what Steve Spurrier can do for an encore after one All
P P P Cff%X C D brilliant performance after another. rOT AI
f IX C C ELI F Cf\ ¥ Steves encore was the best ever Saturday against FSU and
for this he is the Alligator Player of the Week for the second TOUT rOOTW GOT
ON SANDWICHES time this season. M I
The play of Spurrier Saturday was unreal, says head coach IN COOS
Ray Graves. After looking at it in films I would have to rank
It as the best game hes ever played for Florida.
rr A T||n||J/* Always better under pressure, Spurrier outdid himself in the
rCAI UlflNu toughest of situations, facing the super-charged Seminoles In
Tallahassee.
CAKinWir*H Steve threw three touchdown passes and a two-point con- ,4 A Aversion,
version, Aversion, averaged over 41 yards per punt, including one dead H I 19^
at the FSU 14- yard- line, completed 16 of 24 passes with no 9 r rP #
lnterceptions and for 219 yards and called a flawless game.
n rrP Xx || Spurrier found out early in the game that sophomore Larry j A i i
ROAST BEEF Smith was not being covered on the special pass play put In 9 99 W A
for this game, but held it until he considered the time ripe. 99 9 lp% Jlr 9 jfc
The time came in the middle of the fourth quarter and the I II 1 9 9
& result was the game-winner, a 41-yard pass to Smith, who VWwv rwr W
was all alone behind the Seminole secondary.
Spurriers great wffort won him the Alligator honor over
a host of Gators who contributed much to the win, linebackers
HAD n |C rI 1 Wayne McCall and Steve Heidt, both of whom came up with PHONE: 376-0444
DMl\D*VirwC key interceptions, flanker Richard Trapp, who caugth a pair va/cct l
of TD passes and eight overall for 101 yards, and the entire 1147 Wtb I UINIVtKbIIY mvcinuc
Gator offensive line, which gave its finest performance at the
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