The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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(Photo By Nick Arroyo;

two thousand orange and blue
Florida shakers will be sold
for 50 cents each during Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and at fraternity and sor sorority
ority sorority houses today and Friday

FoZ. 55, No. 41

Survey Will Investigate
Adequacy Os Counseling

The Board of Regents is financing a study
here, and at two other state schools, con concerning
cerning concerning adequacy of academic advising at Flor Florida
ida Florida colleges.
Dr. William Kline, of the University Coun Counseling
seling Counseling Center, has been released to the Board
of Regents this term to devote himself solely
to the study.
Kline has been designated a co-investigator
in the counseling psychologist advising study.
To date Kline has interviewed all counsel counselors
ors counselors in the University Colleges offices. He
is currently speaking with 10 per cent of upper
division and graduate counselors.
In an attempt to get an adequate sampling,
Kline stated he will eventually tap 150 facul faculty
ty faculty members and interview deans and heads
of all schools at the university.
Kline is using what he calls a systematic
stratified sample in this study.
In addition, Kline will be tapping the stu student
dent student body. On Nov. 14 he will send question questionnaires
naires questionnaires about counseling procedures to a random
10 per cent sampling of the student body.
The questionnaire will have 10 multiple
choice questions.
An eleventh selection will invite students
to enter their personal opinions about coun counseling
seling counseling on the reverse of the questionnaire.
Kline is concerned that a large number of
the students questioned reply to this survey.
It is important, Kline says, that we get
a good response on the questionnaires from the
students. He amplifies this by saying that if
only students who are dis-satisfied reply, and
if these people constitute a vocal minority,
Inside Todays Alligator
9 Lives may be in dan dani
i dani ger if the State Budget
Commission doesnt act soon.
See todays Bullseye story
I | on page
VBB/ Batmans Dilemma .2
9 UPI News 4
Editorial Pages . .6,7
Sports 11,12

The Florida

University of Florida Thursday

by Kathy Young(left), Kathy Hayes
(right), and the sisters and pled pledges
ges pledges of Delta Delta Delta soror sorority,
ity, sorority, All proceeds go to Dollars
for Scholars.

the curve will be unfairly skewed.
Kline is apparently undertaking the study
because of a deep personal concern with the
problem of adequate counseling.
He maintains that three university teachers
of his own deeply influenced his future. Kline
says that he is a professional counselor today
because of the influence these men had in
molding him.
However, Kline is worried that todays pro professor
fessor professor may not have the time to counsel.
If you must publish and be a great teach teacher
er teacher a question arises: Are promotions contin contingent
gent contingent on advising, or are you simply being
a nice guy because you talk to kids? Kline
He also hopes to assess the problem of the
multiversity, such as Kline sees developing
at Florida, which may deprive students of per personal
sonal personal relationships with their teachers and
Kline said that he found feelings among the
advising staffs that they required additional time
to do an adequate job. But, there is a con conflict
flict conflict of opinion here, Kline added.
Kline continued by saying that the study will
serve a dual purpose. It will provide the Board
of Regents with information and it will serve
the internal purpose of an advising study
here on campus.
Kline summed up the problem under study
by saying: The Board of Regents is concern concerned
ed concerned with adequate budgets in order to counsel
unless a man is payed to counsel he ends
up doing it on his own time.
Mock Election Set
For Nov. 17
Theres going to be another campus elect election
ion election Nov. 17.
But dont worry politic-weary UF students
arent going to be faced with a barrage of
posters and campaign promises on every blank
tree and bulletin board. The election will be
a poll test of the universitys new IBM com computerized
puterized computerized voting machines.
The poll test will serve two purposes, stu student
dent student body president Buddy Jacobs reported
Wednesday. It will show whether or not the
machines are as effective as believed, and it
will educate the student body in their use
before an actual takes place.

October 27 1966

Regents Approve
New Statewide
University Code
A new statewide university system operating code was ap approved
proved approved Tuesday by the Florida Cabinet meeting in Tallahassee.
The new code limits student activities to the educational goals
of the university program.
In a new section of the code, entitled Student Freedom and
Responsibility, regulations concerning academic freedoms and
policies are established for students. These rules are similar
to those established for instructors some years ago.
The new code gives individual universities final authority in
admitting student groups to campus. Universities are now per permitted
mitted permitted to demand a diversity of content and a balance of opin opinion
ion opinion in student forums. They may also rule on the distribution
and content of printed materials and petitions distributed on
The code also gives universities the power to maintain stan standards
dards standards of journalistic responsibility in student publications. Uni University
versity University presidents will henceforth be considered publishers of
such materials. Therefore, they will have final authority in all
student publication matters.
Students will have freedom of assembly, under the new code,
as long as they do not break local and state laws in their gath gatherings.
erings. gatherings. Such gatherings will also be required not to disrupt ed educational
ucational educational programs.
In other matters, the code calls for tighter control of account accountability
ability accountability between the universities and the Board of Regents Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee offices.
Clarification has been made in the new code with reference
to out-of-state students. More liberal policies will apply to such
students who hold scholarships or who come under an exchange
plan or other special program. Graduate assistants and fellows
will be able to obtain waivers.
The code also defines responsibility between the regents board,
the chancellor of the state system, and individual university
In another section, the code provides for a retirement age of
65 for presidents and the chancellor. However, it allows the
Regents to waive this policy if these persons wish to remain
employed in teaching capacities for an additional five years.
Dean Lester Hale commented on these moves Wednesday.
These are not rules as much as Board of Regents policy,
Hale said. This is merely an updating of the policy manual, Hale
Hale said he could not comment on particulars because he
has not seen the new code. However, he emphasized that to the
best of his knowledge this is just an updating and revision
of current policy.
/ TmWm

Hi ty
By Nick Arroyoj
* POSING PRETTY Elaine Roberts
poses with the trophy Alpha Kappa Psi,
business fraternity, will award to the winner
of their annual walking race, which will be
held prior to the kickoff of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game Saturday. The race will be
one-quarter mile long. Fraternities and in independent
dependent independent mens organizations will provide
the contestants.

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 27, 1966

Page 2

k 1 m I
... on speaking tour
HHH Here
Friday For
FBK Banquet
Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey is coming to town Fri Friday
day Friday amidst tight security precau precautions.
tions. precautions.
Humphreys DC9 will arrive at
Gainesville Airport between 3:30
and 4:00 p.m. and Humphrey will
make some remarks to the crowd.
At the airport Humphrey will
be met by a reception committee
consisting of UF President J,
Wayne Reitz, Sen. George Smath Smathers,
ers, Smathers, Sen. Spessard Holland, Gov.
Haydon Burns, Congressman Don Donald
ald Donald Fuqua, Congressman Billy
Mathews, Gainesville Mayor
James Richardson, Blue Key Pres President
ident President Chip Block and Homecoming
Chairman Butch Wooten.
From there, Humphrey will
leave for Florida Gym where he
will attend the Florida Blue Key
Smoker. After dinner, Humphrey
will address the FBK banquet, and
after a short period to meet sev several
eral several and shake hands, the vice vicepresident
president vicepresident will return to the air airport.
port. airport. The topic of Humphreys
address to the 1,700 expected to
attend the banquet has not been
released yet.
Security precautions for the
vice-president will be in effect
during his entire stay in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Due to President Lyndon
Johnsons Asian trip, Humphrey
is at present the highest ranking
official within the United States.
Humphrey is scheduled to leave
the banquet between 7:45 and
8 p.m., returning to the airport
and be on his way to Sioux City,
la. by 8:25. The Gainesville stop,
which will last only about four
hours altogether, is only part of
an evening speaking tour that will
bring Humphrey from Cincinnati,
Ohio before coming here.

Bi Offer Limited To One Lesson Per
I Person At The Special $5 Rate :

tin PtortH Amply miry too right to ngtiali tOo typofnphlcoi toot of oil otfvortUomooti and
to rooflon or ton iatv mov it ooooidoni obltcttootbU.
MO FOOIION B GUARANTEED, tkouft (Jaatrad pootttoo will ba glvae dwtrtr poaalbla.
IB rkriM Alligator will aot eoaalOor ad)aatH at pomN tor uqr MnMMMM Urn Mai typo-
PM>Nll kiwi or imnii laairttoa otoN oottoo to tooa to too APaarttotoc Minir wttfcla
(1) 000 (tor (Aar towrttocwi appaara.
Ito ftolto AMtor Wta < fcanopiBio tor nro Bio 000 loeaotoct tooortooa at u towrttoa(
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to too otetol flMoot Qiilir to too Utoaorotty to Florida aad to
pdkttoOod too ttaoo oookly aseapt tortp Mar. Jaoa, aad Jaly OROOJM to ptoltood Mini tolj Oolr
otoor to too Utotod Ptotoo Foot 0000 to GolaooaUto.

__ n -rue: Wfc-rel JUST THE tAMM, CHUM .THAT'S IL HOLY 73
a few#/ the BATPttWK V IT'S 6IVEM US ML F j WHO W&AA* AFTSR. sJrrfttpPlASM!
28,000 UF Students By 1975?

What would a UF enrollment of 28,000 mean to Gainesville?
Don Mullin, director of research for the Gainesville Chamber
of Commerce, has some answers.
Assuming its current rate of increase, 28,000 students could
be attending UF by 1972. But because enrollment will not stead steadily
ily steadily rise, but level-off when facilities become over-crowded and
then rise again, Mullin explained this figure would probably
not be reached until 1975;

Kirk Speaks At Banquet

Claude Kirk, Republican candi candidate
date candidate for governor, will speak to
an Alpha Kappa Psi breakfast Sat Saturday
urday Saturday morning at the University
Inn at 8.
The subject of Kirks speech
was not available.
Alpha Kappa Psi is a business
and professional fraternity.
IBM Elections
Coming To UF
When an issue which should be
brought before the students comes
up, a referendum can be announced
one day and voted on the next,
he commented, and results will
be available within an hour after
the polls close.
Each machine, complete with
a fold-out voting booth, can be
fit into the size of a large suit suitcase.
case. suitcase.
Because they are small and can
be moved easily, Jacobs said, the
machines will be available for
campus organizations to use in
their own elections.
Details on the machines use in
referendums and by campus
organizations will be worked out
after the Nov. 17 mock election,
Jacobs said.
At present, 12 states make of official
ficial official use of the IBM electronic
ballot boxes and have found them
quite successful, the student body
president reported.

Democratic gubernatorial can candidate
didate candidate Robert King High will speak
at the same time and at the Univer University
sity University Inn, to a meeting nfthe AAUP.
Kirk was forced to turn down
the invitation to also speak to
AAUP because of the prior com commitment
mitment commitment to Alpha Kappa Psi.

Luncheon Special I
potato and vegetable I
tossed salad, rolls & butter, II
coffee or tea t 1
Dinner Special
noodles, vegetable, tossed salad, ** II
rolls & butter, coffee or tea f]
, "the Smart place to go"
1250 W. University Avenue II

In predicting retail sales Mullin stated, students will spend I
sl2 million during a period equal to two and one-half trimes- I
ters. This is in addition to the S2O million that Mullin calls 1
a good guess as to what students are already spending in I
boost retail sales approximately sl3 million. 1
Part of the new job opportunities will be the 4,000 additional |
staff and faculty members needed. I
The majority of these positions will be filled by people I
from other areas due to Gainesvilles low unemployment rate 1
of 1.1 per cent, Mullin continued. This would mean more peo people
ple people moving to Gainesville. ]
Then there will be 2,000 to 2,500 new jobs created that will
be independent of, but resulting from the universitys increase,
Mullin predicted. Some of these jobs include: construction work workers,
ers, workers, shop clerks and professional people.
The number of students living off-campus is expected to grow
from the present 10,000 to 12,000. This means more apartments I
and parking facilities not only for students, but for those moving I
to Gainesville as a result of more jobs.
In short, what a UF enrollment of 28,000 will mean to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is growth growth in every facility and more jobs, more
people and more money.

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(Limit 1 with coupon thru Sat., Oct. 29) OES- H

Old Law School Tradition
Gives Housing New Twist

Alligator Staff Writer
There is something new in off offcampus
campus offcampus housing!
The rustic abode in question is
a two bedroom, two fireplace log
cabin shared by five law students
and an Irish Setter named Sean.
The cabin, dubbed the Santa Fe
River Valley Hunt Club by five
law students who founded it in
1960, was so named because it
is in the vicinity of the Santa
Fe River. Its founders established
it on the idea of the traditional
English fox hunt -- making merry,
feasting and fun.
Unfortunately, this exclusive
residence is not open for occu occupancy
pancy occupancy by just anyone. Only law
students may live in it and be
a member of the club. When one
of the five graduates or gets mar married,
ried, married, the vacancy is filled by
unamimous decision of the other
four, who extend an oral invi invitation
tation invitation to join to the person they
have chosen. A law student must
be at least in his second or third
trimester in order to have es established
tablished established himself academically.
When he joins, his intention must
be to live there for the remain remainder
der remainder of his law school career. This
gives a sense of permanency and
continuity to the club, making a
continuous flux of students moving
in and out impossible.
Aside from serving as a social
center for law school activities,
the cabin is a treasured home to
its five occupants, who each have
official capacities. Master of
the Hunt, the senior member who
.: '. r A
Our representative
will be on campus
NOV. 10
to interview undergraduate
and graduate candidates for
Bethlehem's '67 Loop Course
our highly regarded
management training
available in steel plant oper operations,
ations, operations, sales, research, min mining,
ing, mining, accounting, and other
DEGREES required are ""
mechanical, metallurgical,
electrical, chemical, indus industrial,
trial, industrial, civil, mining, and
other engineering special specialties;
ties; specialties; also chemistry, phy physics,
sics, physics, mathematics, business
administration, accounting
and libera] arts.
If you would like to discuss
your career interest with a
Bethlehem representative,
see your placement officer
to arrange for an interview
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program

Thursday, October 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

has lived there the longest, is
A. J. Barranco. Master of Proto Protocol
col Protocol is Barry Davidson, while Bill
Conner serves as Master of Com Comity.
ity. Comity. John Wolf is Master of Rev Revelry,
elry, Revelry, and John Darlson, guardian
of Sean, is Master of the Hounds.
In addition there are three gus gustatory
tatory gustatory members, who are invited
to eat dinner, prepared by Ros Rosalie,
alie, Rosalie, the cook, at the Hunt Club
during the week. These are Bob
Kent, Joe Coudon and Hort Soper.

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(.Photo By Nick Arroyo)
. . not really a club

Alpha Lambda Delta Initiation

The national freshman womens
honor society, Alpha Lamba Delta,
Wednesday inducted 13 pledges at
the Florida Union.
Old members and pledges were
guests at a tea given by Mrs. J.
Wayne Reitz last Sunday.
A 3.5 average during the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman year is necessary to be con considered
sidered considered for tapping.
The pledges had a chance to
discuss with members the latest
projects of the honor society. The
society is currently working on
the teacher evaluation survey in
conjunction with Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.

just for you late thinkers .
were gonna stay open this
and even if youve got every everything
thing everything you need for home homecoming,
coming, homecoming, come in and look
anyhow. .itll make us feel
wanted (?) twig

Socials with sororities, sponsored
by the John Marshall Bar Assoc Association,
iation, Association, Phi Delta Phi legal frater fraternity
nity fraternity parties, and staff parties take
place at the cabin. During Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend every year, all
former Huntsmen returning to UF
are invited to partake of pre-game
feasting and parties afterwards.
The five members especially en enjoy
joy enjoy having law professors out to
the cabin for informal dinner and

New officers include Peggy
Rabinovitz, president; Joanna
Veldhuis, vice-president; Cather Catherine
ine Catherine Chisholm, secretary; Phyllis
Sehemer, treasurer, Nancy Scot Scotten,
ten, Scotten, social chairman and Beth
Rupp, historian.
New pledges inducted are Susan
Baber, Harriett Boatwright, Nancy
Dzioba, Carolyn Franks, Linda
Gold, Wendy Hobbs, Elizabeth Kes Kessler,
sler, Kessler, Margaret McClure, Celia
Newmark, Cecelia Norden, Mar Martha
tha Martha Rupp, Joanne Schall and
Dorothy Weik.

Page 3

Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 27, 1966

\ tgg? WIRES OF

DIE IN FIRE ... SAIGON ... A searing magnesium fed fire rag raged
ed raged through five decks of the big UA aircraft carrier Oriskany off the
North Viet Nam coast Wednesday, killing 43 officers and men and in injuring
juring injuring 16 others in the war's worst Naval tragedy. Some of the vic victims
tims victims were trapped below decks and died in their bunks.
A number of the dead were pilots who had braved Communist fire
during bombing raids over North Viet Nam just a few hours before.
The fire broke out in an aircraft flare locker shortly before Pre President
sident President Johnson flew into Cam Ranh Bay, more than 500 miles down
the coast, on a historic visit to Americans fighting in the war in
Viet Nam.
ASK UNITY . BERLIN . Ethiopian Emperor Haile Selassie,
meeting with Billy Graham and 1,200 world churchmen near the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin wall, called Wednesday for all-out Christian evangelistic effort
and unity among churches.
TTiis age above all ages is a period in history when it should
be our prime duty to preach the gospel of grace, Selassie told
the first World Congress on Evangelism.
MOVE HEADQUARTERS . PARIS ... The North Atlantic Treaty
Organization permanent council decided Wednesday to move the al alliances
liances alliances political headquarters from Paris to Brussels.
The decision apparently stemmed from a feeling among officials
of the alliance that the political headquarters should be in close
proximity to the military headquarters.
President Charles de Gaulle has ordered all NATO military
establishments out of France, but said the political headquarters could
The alliance turned him down.
IN SPACE .. MOSCOW .. Russia's Luna-12 bleeped like a snake
charmer from its moon orbit Wednesday but held off on picture sig signals
nals signals awaited by the world.
Luna*l2, launched Saturday, slipped into a moon orbit late Tuesday.
The Russians waited until early Wednesday to announce their
success in putting the craft into orbit.
They said instruments for studying space around the moon were
functioning normally.
But they remained silent on its picture-taking potential while
Englands Jodrell Bank Observatory announced that Luna-12s data
signals sounded like a snake charmer.
SUBANDRIOS FATE . JAKARTA ... The fate of Dr. Subandrio,
the former foreign minister sentenced to death for treason, rested
Wednesday with President Sukarno, the man he betrayed.
Subandrio has 30 days to appeal to the president for executive cle clemency
mency clemency to save him from a firing squad for the role he played in
last years unsuccessful Communist led coiq>.
Whether Sukarno would accept such an appeal was doubtful. He
is president in name only and the real power lies with the military
which Subandrio tried to undermine while playing up to Peking in
his quest for power.
launched a Pacific Star communications satellite Wednesday night
to wind up a doubleheader that began 12 hours earlier when a Cen Centaur
taur Centaur rocket scored a break-through for later flights to the moon
and planets.
The new switchboard satellite was aimed toward an eventual
stationary orbit high over the Pacific Ocean to forge the first space spaceborn
born spaceborn commercial telephone and television link between the U.S.
mainland, Hawaii and Southeast Asia.
Committee announced today it will conduct a public inquiry next
year into Sen. Thomas J. Dodds financial affairs --presumably
including charges that he pocketed some campaign funds.
In announcing plans for the investigation, the committee made
no mention of allegations that the Connecticut Democrat converted
to his own use $200,000 or more of election campaign contributions
between 1961 and 1965.
CHARGE HERESY . WASHINGTON ... The Episcopal Church Churchto
to Churchto the great embarrassment of nearly all its bishops-Wednesday
was committed to a full formal inquiry into charges of heresy and
irresponsibility against Bishop James A. Pike.
Pike himself demanded the investigation shortly before midnight
Tuesday after the churchs 139-member House of Bishops voted
103 to 36 to adopt a statement rejecting a heresy trial for him but
sharply rebuking him for irresponsible attacks on traditional
Christian doctrines.
SHEPPARD TRIAL . CLEVELAND ... A temporary jury panel
was completed Wednesday in the second murder trial of Dr. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel H. Sheppard. The defense indicated it would try to prove by cir circumstantial
cumstantial circumstantial evidence that someone else killed Sheppards first wife.
The temporary jury of seven women and five men was an exact
reversal of the jury that convicted Sheppard of second degree murder
in 1954 -a conviction thrown out last June by the U.S. Supreme Court
>n grounds he did not receive a fair trial.

LONDON (UPI) The results
of the Manila conference were hail hailed
ed hailed as a hopeful step forward in
Britain Wednesday. But there were
doubts expressed that Hanoi would
accept its resolutions.
In Paris, well-informed sour sources
ces sources said President Charles de
Gaulle believes the Allied pro proposals
posals proposals stand no chance with the
North Vietnamese.
The Japanese government re reportedly
portedly reportedly threw its weight behind
the Manila communique, although
officials said it expressed nothing
While the British had no official
statement to make, officials prais praised
ed praised the conferences call for a
peaceful settlement of the conflict
and its pledge of foreign troop
withdrawals within six months of
the cessation of Communist
The official said the placing of
a specific time limit on withdraw withdrawals
als withdrawals may have been designed to meet
Soviet objections to earlier Ameri American
can American peace offers which contained
no such condition.
Tbe French sources said the
offer of a withdrawal was a dis distorted
torted distorted version of the appeal made
by De Gaulle in Phnom Penh, Cam Cambodia
bodia Cambodia Sept. 1 when he urged the
United States to fix a deadline
for a military pullout. Only
on Tuesday, De Gaulle indirect indirectly
ly indirectly attacked the United States as
being responsible for the odious
Vietnamese war.
Moscow radio said the con conference
ference conference and President Johnson's
tour of Asia were linked with the
November elections in the United
States. It made no comment on the
conference resolutions.
MOSCOW (UPI) Fifty Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese students thumbed their
noses at the Soviet Union with a
salute to Stalin Wednesday before
leaving the country on Kremlin ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion orders.
They had a hard time getting
through a posse of red-faced
Moscow policemen, but eventually
they deposited their wreaths in
Red Square and departed on a bus
singing Chinas latest hit song,
The East Is Red.
The police, hearing the students
were coming to pay their last
respects to Lenin and their arch archhero,
hero, archhero, Stalin, quickly sealed off the
square with barricades and board boarded
ed boarded up the entrance to Lenins huge
granite mausoleum.
Demanded Entrance
Closed for repairs, they
shrugged when the busload of Chi Chinese,
nese, Chinese, wearing Red Guard arm armbands,
bands, armbands, Mao-tse Tung lapel pins and
Maoist blue tunics, arrived at the
square and demanded entrance.
They want to make it a fun funeral
eral funeral procession, jibed Russian
onlookers as the Chinese, carrying
two six-foot wreaths of chrys chrysanthemums,
anthemums, chrysanthemums, roses and irises, ar argued
gued argued with the adamant militiamen.
The police finally said the stu students
dents students could enter the square by
bus. The students demanded to
walk. Then they agreed to go
by bus. But the police said they
were being capricious and fore forebade
bade forebade entrance altogether.
After about three hours of this,
however, an agreement was reach reached.
ed. reached. The students piled out of the
bus with their badly wilted
wreaths, posed for pictures, then
got back on the bus and rode
into the square.

TALLAHASSEE The Jacksonville contractor who built the
new $4.5 million medical and reception center at Lake Butler was
told by the Cabinet to either replace the underground piping system
or else prove it works.
The center will provide central hospital facilities for the entire
state penal system plus a reception cedter, to which all convicts
sentenced to prison will be sent initially for testing and reassignment
to other institutions.
Contrator William E. Arnold attempted to turn the new facility
over to the state Tuesday 4 but the Cabinet refused to accept it.
The state claims $208,000 worth of piping was defective.
TALLAHASSEE Department of Education official Robert
W. Sims and his blonde daughter were buried in Mississippi Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday while police here hoped for a possible break that could lead
to arrest of their killer this week.
One lead washed out on us, but weve got others to check out,
Sheriff W. P. Joyce said. He declined to elaborate.
The only eyewitness to the slaying of Sims and 12- year-old Joy.
Lynn at their home here Saturday night is Sims wife, Helen, who
has not regained consciousness since she was shot three times.
She is in critical condition.
JACKSONVILLE Rutledge Pearson, state president of
the NAACP, was arrested early Wednesday on charges of contri contributing
buting contributing to the delinquency of minors by calling a two-day school
Also arrested on the complaint filed by segregationist Warren
Folks and John C. Hoffman, was Wendell Holmes who heads the
Citizens Committee for Better Education.
The boycott ended Tuesday.
TALLAHASSEE The Supreme Court threw out a $50,000
appropriation by the 1965 Legislature to finance construction of
a world headquarters for the Junior Chamber of Commerce in Miami
The court said in a 4-3 split decision the primary purpose of the
headquarters was not public.
The high court, in an opinion written by Justice Millard Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, said, There is no obligation to serve the public generally,
no date fixed for the commencement of the structure and no provi provision
sion provision for reversion.
The court said in addition, the Jaycee international organization
had the right to sell or lease the property to someone else without
restraint, despite the fact the organization had voted Miami Beach
the site of its world headquarters.
DAYTONA BEACH The Democratic caravan rolled through
Orange, Seminole and Volusia counties with Scott Kelly blasting GOP
governor-nominee Claude Kirk at every stop.
Kelly, defeated candidate for governor and campaign manager for
Democratic nominee Robert King High, said Kirks claims of con conservatism
servatism conservatism are phony.
TALLAHASSEE President W. L. Thornton told the state
Public Service Commission Wednesday his Florida East Coast Rail Railroad
road Railroad was still plagued by acts of sabotage and lack of use by pass passengers.
engers. passengers.
Employees have been striking against the railroad for several
years and passenger service, which was abandoned when the strike
started, was resumed only slightly more than one year ago.
Thornton offered additional testimony in a public service agency
hearing into the need for restoration of pre strike passenger seri
vice between Jacksonville and Miami by the FEC.
This was a continuation of an Oct. 10 session, which was post postponed
poned postponed to give the FEC and Atlantic Coast Line Railroads additional
time to negotiate a proposal that ACL trains run over tracks leased
from the FEC.
JACKSONVILLE City Commissioner Claude Smith was
relieved of his duties at his own request Wednesday pending disposi disposition
tion disposition of bribery charges against him.
Smith, a candidate for the state Senate, was indicted on five charges
of accepting bribes last week. He has not indicated whether he will
withdraw from the Senate race. /?
TITUSVILLE A woman about to be freed from the Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State Prison after serving time for murders she said she never
committed has been charged here with another murder, Brevard
County Sheriff Leigh Wilson said Wednesday.
Wilson said a Brevard County grand jury on Sept. 30 indicted
Mary Katherine Hampton for the 1960 murder of a Jacksonville Beach,
Fla., woman, Virginia Tomlinson, who was 56 when she died.
SARASOTA Congressman Gerald Ford, minority leader
in the U.S. House of Representatives, will tour the 7th congressional
district of Florida Nov. 3 in support of the candidacy of Joe Lovin Lovingood,
good, Lovingood, it was announced Wednesday.
The Michigan Republican will speak here and then go to Orlando
for a second appearance.
Lovingood is running against Democratic incumbent James Haley.
MIAMI BEACH Three Cuban refugees-two men and a woman womanwere
were womanwere put ashore at the Coast Guard base here Wednesday after being
rescued at sea floating in a small rubber raft.
The Coast Guard said the trio was picked up by the motor vessel
S.S. Texaco Oklahoma about 30 miles east of Miami.
A Coast Guard patrol boat took them aboard at the sea buoy off
Miami and brought them here where they were turned over to im immigration
migration immigration authorities.


Alligator Correspondent
The 31-year-old campus Credit
Union wil be moving to an SBO,OOO
new home soon, said Mrs. Louise
Hinton, Credit Union treasurer.
The union purchased the Church
of Christ Scientist and the house
next to it at SW sth Ave. and 12th
St., across from Norman Hall.
William C. Grobe of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville designed the building and is
now working on final plans.
Plans should be ready for cid
on Nov. 16, said Mrs. Hinton.
We hope to have ground-breaking
in December and it will be ready
about four months from then.
The Credit Union now is crowded
into Building J. A $32,000
Burroughs 2190 Direct Accounting
Computer recently purchased is at
ShhhU hh
Are you the Shhhh Girl?
Find out tonight at 9:00
At Rubys in Micanopy
Hilarious Hypnotic Hootenanny
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. AVAILABLE at the
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V' *y
10 Q.m. to 9 p.m. FREE PARKING^

Lakeshore Towers waiting for its
new home to be built.
Even in Building J the Credit
Union has not had a permanent
resting place. In 1959, the build building
ing building was originally across from
the Infirmary. This summer it was
moved near Rogers Hall.
Were cramped, said Mrs.
Hinton. The new building will give
us the facilities of privacy that
are necessary while transacting
business in a credit union.
The Credit Union has grown
greatly since its founding in 1935.
Besides being the first federal cre credit
dit credit union on any campus, it has
the distinction of having Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz as of its charter mem members.
bers. members.
It now has more than $3 million
in assets and 5,200 members, said
Mrs. Hinton.
It is owned and operated by the
employees of the university
and loans out money to them for
provident or productive pur purposes,
poses, purposes, she said.
Any full tme employee must
buy a $5 share to join. Dividends
of 5 1/4 per cent are paid June
30 and Dec. 31.
Low cost loans also are avail available
able available to members.

Century UF 'Focal Point
But Interior Still Unfinished

Alligator Correspondent
Upon opening the door and step stepping
ping stepping inside, one is stifled by the
musty, dusty smell of the dark
cavern which is the interior of
Century Tower.
When the light is on, you see
a high, wooden staircase which
groans and creaks under your
weight as you ascend to any of
the 10 higher levels.
Century Tower, along with the
basement of University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium and Grove Annex, is a store storehouse
house storehouse for extra copies of books,
most rarely used volumes and
back issues of newspapers and
magazines, some awaiting micro microfilming.
filming. microfilming.
The books and papers, neatly
arranged on metal shelves, take
Films Tonight
Gator fans who didnt travel
to Baton Rouge last Saturday to
see UF crush Louisiana State Uni University
versity University will be able to see filmed
highlights of the 28-7 triumph
The Alachua County Alumni Club
which is sponsoring a series of
five showings of Gator road games,
will screen the Florida-LSU bat battle
tle battle at the Medical Sciences Build Building
ing Building Auditorium on campus at Bp.m.
All ages, will be open
from Friday through
Sunday morning for all
1214 1/2 NW 4th St.
Phone 376-0917

I Ste Whats New hi 1
I The Browse Shop I
I FRONTIER EDEN Gordon Bigelow I
I A YEAR IS ROUND Joan Amglund I
I LEAVES OF GOLD Standard Edition I
I YES I CAN Sammy Davis Jr.l
I Winston Churchill I
I Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
I Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
I Compos Shop l Bookstore |
'- "rSFS* . Ys~-- 'SfeV. Vf>- Y-::-

Thursday, October 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

up all but two levels of the tow tower.
er. tower. The first level is empty since
water often seeps in when it rains
and the top level is used by the
music department for the loud
speaker system for the towers
electronic chimes.
A huge elevator shaft, still emp empty,
ty, empty, is a reminder of plans of J.
Hillis Miller, president of the uni university
versity university when the tower was built
for the centennial celebration in
Miller envisioned the towers
interior divided into several lev levels,
els, levels, as it is now, and used as
a gallery for special art shows
and for other outstanding exhib exhibits.
its. exhibits.
Because of insufficient funds,
only the outside of the tower was
completed. The inside was left
with its present decor of unfin unfinished
ished unfinished concrete.
The tower became a storage
library about a decade ago when
the main library overflowed, ac according
cording according to Willis R. Bodine, uni university
versity university organist and assistant pro professor
fessor professor of music in the music de department.
partment. department. Bodine has done a good
deal of research on the towers
Bodine, who has been in charge
of the electronic chimes since
he came to the university in 1959,
says his job is to see to it
the bell system operates properly,
to repair it if it does not and
to re-program it at intervals, us using
ing using my own discretion.
I actually never have been in inside
side inside the tower, although Ive stud studied
ied studied its history, Bodine remarked.
The controls for the loud speak speaking
ing speaking system are all in University
No plans are in the works to
change the towers interior, ac according
cording according to both Bodine and Mrs.
Margaret K. Goggin, assistant di director
rector director of the library.
The completion of the Research
Library will only affect Grove
Hall, which is a storehouse for
second-copies. These should all
be transferred to the College Li-

brary by the beginning of next :
trimester, Mrs. Goggin ex- :
. . planned art center::;!
(For immediate attention
to your most trivial pro problem,
blem, problem, write to George --
the most trivial-problem col columnist.)
umnist.) columnist.)
Is it true that you never know
who your friends are until you're
in real trouble? I cant seem to
borrow any money anywhere.
Actually, I've found that you nev never
er never know who your friends are un until
til until theyre in real trouble. Thats
when they remind you what old
buddies you are.
Who said Neither a borrower
nor a lender be? What is the
next line?
Clampy J. Scwartz, of
Mother's Cozy Comfort Finance
Company, and his next line is:
C'mon, George, you're four pay payments
ments payments behind bow.
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 toll p.m.

Page 5

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Octobers 27, 1966

Page 6

Hie Florida Alligator
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
The Infirmary
, 4 j*
For the past three days the Alligator
has been extremely critical of UF In Infirmary.
firmary. Infirmary. We believe it needed to be said.
It seems that campus newspapers all
over the country have recently started
attacking the infirmaries. Why?
To us a doctor is much like a minis minister.
ter. minister. He is in a profession that demands
and demands and demands. And if he
works in an infirmary his compensa compensation
tion compensation probably doesnt seem its worth
the effort.
A doctors standards should be above
reproach. He should put his professional
attitude above petty bickering.
The infirmary is a sick institution. It
needs help.
It needs criticism from the students of
this institution. It needs criticism from the
professional medical associations of this
nation. And it needs criticism from the
campus newpaper.
One thing the infirmary does not need
is bloodshed. And there is a terrible
battle going on inside the walls of that
The mistakes the infirmary has made
are behind now. And they are glaring
mistakes. We have pointed them out in
the hope that they will not be made
We beseech Dr. Reitz and the mem members
bers members of the Board of Regents to raise
the salary of the infirmary doctors. Even
if some other areas have to be sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed we are of the opinion a first rate,
indeed a model infirmary, is a neces necessity
sity necessity for this university.
The Alligator is opening up its ed editorial
itorial editorial pages to any arguments or com comments
ments comments the students or faculty of the
university wishes to make. We invite
constructive criticism. And members of
the infirmary staff -- who have con contacted
tacted contacted us -- have asked for this crit criticism.
icism. criticism.
This is also the ideal time to announce
the return of the Speaking Out series
to the Alligator. Any faculty member,
administrator, or student is invited to
send in his ideas (not over 700 words --
please) for publication.
We hope that the infirmary issue will
be the first Speaking Out. We believe
it to be that vital a subject.
accepts all letters to the editor Due to
space limitations however we ask that
letters not exceed 350 words Typewrit+
ten and double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed Names will
be withheld upon request. Editors reserve
the right to select or reject letters for
. I'V- ifft *

F 7 IN THAT \ & %
fjmm \vtemmfj Jsglr
Thinking Out Loud
Alligator Columnist

For those of you still searching
for a place to live there at the
University of Florida--where half
the student body is cradled in Uni University
versity University Housing and the other half
is thrown to the wolves let me
commend to you the prospect of
trailer living.
If you are one of those unfor unfortunates
tunates unfortunates who signed up too late for
your fraternity or sorority house,
and lack the coinage to bask in the
splendor of conventional off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus housing, then you are by this
time truly a hurtin gator. For you
the chill of autumn hangs heavy
on your ill-protected canopy of
shrubbery alongside the Plaza
wallwhere, besides, they might
break ground any day across your
un-hardhatted head for a new build building.
ing. building. Or perhaps youre one of those
who feign worship each evening, to
catch a few hoursheretical slumb slumber
er slumber in one of the student religious
centers and your bones have
wearied of sleeping in a kneeling
position. Or maybe youre one of
those who have imposed on a hous housed
ed housed friendand youre tired of
sharing a bathtub in shifts, or
of waking each morning with a fin finger
ger finger (not your own) up your nose,
or of getting your backside burned
each time someone turns on the
closet light.
If you are one of these displac displaced
ed displaced derelicts, then attendez vous vousall
all vousall is not lost: Investigate forth forthwith
with forthwith the possibility of renting rentingbetter
better rentingbetter yet, buyinga trailer.
For a trailer is not just re refuge
fuge refuge from Gainesvilles tropic fre freezes;
ezes; freezes; its your posh pad with port portability,
ability, portability, man; its your take-home
home-away -from-home; its your
rumble seat with running room;
its where you can stake out, flake
out, make out or bug out. Its
whoopee on wheels, with an escape
route built in. Neighbors noisy?
Pussycats too pesky? Landlord
like a lamprey? Cut out, daddy.
Heigh-ho, to the open roadand
your leaks, vermin, mildew and
claustrophobia go with you. You
leave nothing behind but your cares
and your deposits.
Yes, sir, friends, the in crowd
on campuses everywhere is making
the big discovery. You can be beat,
you can be hip, you can be mod,
you can be coolbut youll never

know what real status is until you
can walk along the campus by byways
ways byways and have the passers-by
recoil from your presence and im imperiously
periously imperiously sniff: Trailer trash.
And its so easy to make the
changeover! Trailer merchants
are the friendliest souls since this
century spawned used car dealers.
In some parts of Gainesville,
trailer parks are like highway
patrolmen you'll find one be behind
hind behind every other billboard. And
trailer accommodations present
you with the greatest challenge
to environmental adaptation since
Cinderellas carriage turned into
a pumpkin. You dont know what
youre missing.
All this can be yours for less
money than a single room, nightly,
at the Ramada Inn which is the
type of place youll inevitably wind
up staying in as soon as your
friends run out of kindness, the
weather runs out of the 60s and
the football schedule runs out of
So take it from one tfho knows:
After 16 months in a trailer,
and three-and-a half-years in the
Ramada Inn before that, my warden
can honestly say: Here is a
man whos seen it all. And with
time off for good behavior, I can
e out by the time my trailer has
deteriorated to the point of trade tradein
in tradein which is sooner than you
might think.

Florida Alligator Staff
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara (Jefen,
Maury Olicker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
Giliberti, Joe Torchia, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
Ken Garst, Margie Green.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

Alligator Managing Editor
Students already are lining up
for the 1967 Homecoming game.
You may not believe it, but one
source in the Athletic Department
recently told me that the only way
to make sure all students get
seats for Homecoming is to put
them on sale early.
Weve just got to eliminate
all this confusion, he said, if
we put them on sale while stu students
dents students are used
to waiting ii
line, we can
mered But you
dont even know
what the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming theme
will be or or MENAKER*
Doesnt matter. Itll solve all
our problems and thats what
counts. Besides, all those stu students
dents students waiting in line get their
pictures in the papers and thats
good publicity.
The source, an assistant to the
assistant business manager whats
his-name, rubbed his hands glee gleeful
ful gleeful ly as he continued: Were
thinking of eliminating all date
tickets. Let the students pay reg regular
ular regular prices for their out of town
dates, just like alumni do.
I mentioned to him that this
would make students very mad and
they probably would boycott the
Good, he said. This means
that we can soak the general public
for even more money and make a
bigger profit.
Before it slipped my mind, I
asked him, What will you do about
all the freshmen who wont be able
to wait in line this year to get
tickets. Many of them right now
dont even know if they are com coming
ing coming to the UF?
He pondered for a moment and
couldnt come up with an answer.
Then his eyes lit up and he issued
'orth what has to be the most
profound statement issued at the
UF in at least 87 years:
Why we just wont sell or give
students any tickets at all. Just
think, all those extra east side
stands going at $6 a throw, well
make lots of money.
I just couldnt argue with the
logic of that statement. After all,
the Athletic Association IS in busi business
ness business to make money.

Tests Are
Recognition, I feel, is due to
the UF Humanities Department.
Fighting against the overwhelming
forces of reason and sanity, they
have come through once more with
another of their progress" tests
that defies human comprehension.
It would have been a simple
matter to take the easy way out.
Oh, surely they could have chosen
any of a thousand clear, simple,
direct questions to test the students
with, but not our humanities de department.
partment. department. These never-say-die
scholars plowed through tons of
questions, searching for just the
right kind. Through these efforts
they have come up with a test
that, I feel shows they have rea reached
ched reached the pinnacle of their peculiar
talent. It is with this in mind
that I offer the following method
for taking a humanities prog:
First, read through all the ques questions.
tions. questions. If you do not immediately
know the answer, put a question
mark at the side of the question.
When you have finished all 80
questions, go back and start at
the beginning of the test.
Direct your attention to question
number one. In most cases, it
would probably read something like
this: If Plato were alive today
he would most likely: a) write a
book b) go to a movie c) cut
his toe nails d) be very old."
It is in questions of this type,
that I feel the department turns
sport into art. The word ambi ambiguous"
guous" ambiguous" becomes trite. The de department
partment department is quite sure that no
matter which answer they insist
is right, no one can ever prove
they are wrong. I have a feeling
that even if Plato were escorted
to the writer of the above question,
and the words came directly from
his mouth, I would do nothing of
the kind," even then the teacher
would stop him cold with: Oh,
yes you would. The head of the
department says so." And that,
as they say, would be that. I
have yet to see an IBM machine
with a conscience.
Though the department is
already doing a remarkable job,
I have one small suggestion that
might save them some time. After
every question they could merely
put these two answers: a) answer
b is correct b) answer a is
This, I feel, might end some of
the inconfusion.
Agrees: Times
Is Censorsed
I agree with your editorial wise wisecrack
crack wisecrack appended to Mr. Garrett's
letter (Gator, Oct. 11) that im implies
plies implies that the N.Y. Times is not
free from censorship But some
things get printed in the overseas
edition which are not deemed fit"
for domestic consumption. Thus,
one can refer to at least less
censored appraisals of .
Times correspondents."
By the way, if students know
about their own country," as you
claim in defense of the Indone Indonesian
sian Indonesian students letter, what about
my contention made in all
seriousness that Lee Harvey
Oswald was framed? Just as you
would not expect foreigners to be believe
lieve believe me just because I am an
American, so you should not pre presume
sume presume Aman and Hamzah are
right just because they are Indo Indonesian.
nesian. Indonesian. (Garrett had
sources too.)

Takes Issue With Sears Series

I must take issue with the second
part of a three part infirmary study
currently appearing in the
Alligator. While I am completely
in sympathy with the presumed
intent of the series to point
out the often irresponsible
management of the infirmary and
to suggest possible remedies
I find Mr. Sears mode of argu argumentation
mentation argumentation in the second part of
his series much less admirable
than his ultimate intent.
Two cases are presented in
the course of the article those
of Drs. Kent P. Bradley and

Emotions Mixed On Gator Series

I complement you for the fine
series of articles on LSD and
insurance both for the impor importance
tance importance of the topics and for their
superior treatment. Such journal journalism
ism journalism is what one wishes in a
newspaper. I hope that the re remainder
mainder remainder of your editorship is
characterized by such quality.
A Reader
I imagine there will be many
offers to assist me in removing
my head from the sand because
of the seemingly irrelevant nature
of what I am going to say. But
I feel the relevance of the state statement
ment statement is ik direct proportion to
the thought the reader is willing to
give it.
More frustrating than waiting
16 hours for a homecoming date
ticket is the bickering and back backbiting
biting backbiting which greets me each morn morning
ing morning as I read the letters written
to the editor of the Alligator. It
avails no one to be critical if
he doesnt offer some solution in
return, and the criticism ex expressed
pressed expressed via the Alligator is no
exception. The results of this
criticism can be seen in the
sporadic actions taken by those
who are being criticized, but does
it bring any lasting results? It
just doesnt seem like this arguing
is beneficial to anyone.
My suggestion isnt an extreme
love your neighbor" plea aimed
at those who write critical letters;
its simply a question directed to
the would-be critics at the UF;
Just what are YOU doing to help
some other person enjoy life a
little more?
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, however,
we ask that letters not exceed
350 words. Typewritten and
double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed. Names
will be withheld upon request. Ed Editors
itors Editors reserve the right to select
or reject letters for publication.
the S t 9-.OU
M* Vp" oli

Thomas Arlail. Both are pre presented,
sented, presented, presumably, in order to
substantiate the conclusion with
which Mr. Sears ends his article:
Ariail and Bradley might
have been tragic back-to back-toback
back back-toback mistakes. But impro improper
per improper screening or lack of
screening by the infirmary
and Martin would be a more
likely reason.
But the case of Dr. Bradley,
as Mr. Sears presents it, does not
support the above conclusion. Ac According
cording According to the article itself, both
Drs. Martin and Hall were aware,
when hiring Dr. Bradley of his
previous addiction to drugs. To

However, I am depressed by
the sensationalism with which, in
the Alligator of 25 October, Mr.
Sears directed our attention to
the Infirmary. Perhaps I would
retract this criticism were Mr.
Sears to explain what connection
there is between the record of
drug addiction of one physician
and the suicidal tendencies of ano another
ther another and the competence of each
to practice in the areas of medi medicine
cine medicine assigned to him in the In Infirmary,
firmary, Infirmary, which connection renders
these technicians unacceptable.
Moreover, I would like to know
what purpose is served by dragging
before the university public the
sorry details of the demise of
the second physician.
.. Jfe.. y. f m ? %
- : Bp
(B.S. Industrial Admin.) of
the Bethlehem Steel Loop
Course knows where the
action is. Hes on the
move at our big, bustling
s Lackawanna Plant, near
Buffalo, N.Y.
Join the action.
First step: pick up
a copy of "Careers
with Bethlehem Steel
and the Loop Course"
at your placement
office. Then sign up
for a campus interview.
Our 1967 Loop Class
has openings for technical
and non-technical graduates
(and post-grads) for
careers in steel operations,
research, sales, mining,
accounting, and other
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
fiS I
gator ads sell,

Thursday, October 27,1966, The Florida Alligator,

argue, then, that Dr. Bradley was
hired as a result of improper
screening or lack of screening,"
seems, to me, at least, highly
unreasonable. All that can be ar argued
gued argued is that Drs. Hall and Martin,
knowing the facts, erred in their
judgment of them. This argument
Mr. Sears implies by coloring Dr.
Bradleys employment, as well as
Dr. Ariails, by the emotional
phrase a tragic mistake."
But such an argument can omy
be based on the outcome of Dr.
Bradleys employment. And during
his term of employment, as Mr.
Sears makes clear, not only was
Dr. Bradley pronounced cured of

Given a persons right to pri privacy
vacy privacy in those matters which are
irrelevant to his public business,
I am distressed to find Mr. Sears
experimenting with a style of re reporting
porting reporting which caters to the least
common denominator of under understanding
standing understanding and sensibility.

w For the Party
of P ar^es my
It's the week-end never to forget. .
So have the fling of your life this
Homecoming in unforgettable fashion.
Stag n Drag has dozens of offerings
perfect for making a hit at the big
party. For the right combination, look
no further.
L & L's
g>lag n Srag

his addiction, not only was his
Florida license restored, but, fur further,
ther, further, he proved himself, both to
the infirmary staff and to his
patients (I among them) both an
excellent physician and a com compassionate
passionate compassionate man. What Mr. Sears
has done, then, by making a public,
but little known document, into a
very public document, has not
furthered his case against the
infirmary, but merely discom discomforted
forted discomforted a man who has probably
known enough discomfiture and
who, because he apparently served
well in his capacity, deserved
better of us.

AEPi Proudly
Del Shannon

Page 7


for sale
blue, excellent condition, new
Pirelli Universal tires, reason reasonable,
able, reasonable, 378-6144. (A-40-3t-c).
1966 HONDA SPORT 50 perfect
condition, cli. ?e*n, 451 Murphree
B. (A-40-3t-c).
1962 CUSHMAN Highlander Sco Scooter,
oter, Scooter, excellent condition. slls.
Call 372-7041. (A-40-3t-c).
- ...
1965 HONDA 150, 3,500 miles,
brand new condition S4OO. Sony
Model CS-300 4-track stereo tape
recorder. Cost over S4OO, sell for
S2OO. EKO steel string guitar,
never used. Cost $125 with case,
sell for $75. Call 378-6187. De Definite
finite Definite answer between midnight
and 1 a.m. (A-40-st-p).
BMW R-50 Motorcycle 500 cc.
Twin, exceUent condition, $650,
call 378-6415. (A-40-3t-p).
1965 SUZUKI 55 cc. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Jim Gladney, 376-
1434 after 5 p.m. _(A-40-3t-c).
TAPE RECORDER, stereorecord stereorecordplayback
playback stereorecordplayback with remote speakers,
microphones, free tape and other
accessories. Only two months old.
$175, call Sarge, 372-9220, room
671 Tolbert, HURRY! (A-38-st-c).
irons and woods. Bag, cart, and
covers included. Excellent con condition
dition condition $125. Call 372-0869. (A-40-
top, automatic transmission, full
power, $l5O. 1959 BSA 650 cc.
New engine or best offer.
Call Mrs. Lennon, University ex extension
tension extension 2856. (A-39-3t-c).
1964 HONDA 50 cc. Sport Model
$125. Call 372-9216 and ask for
Bill. (A-39-3t-p).
4- TRACT STEREO magnetic sound
recorder $150; Silvertone 60 watt
amplifier $39.95; roasted cater caterpillar,
pillar, caterpillar, 1 can $.85; Romanoff caviar,
1 oz. net wt. $1.00; genuine 30
Ghenghis Khan signature model
Mongolian gong $128.98; Columbia
marachi hand made original $9.98;
the creativity strikingly original
art $32.37; Regal (Fender) banjo,
long neck $49.50; Popcorn hybrid
kernels fresh cooked $.10; hand
molded pots, art at its best $32.
37; Sugar cane, 1 stalk $.20; okra
plant dried in pot, art $25.00;
Freak out album, two records
$6.00; genuine Phillipine palm bas basket
ket basket $1.95; Buddha $6.00 with genu genuine
ine genuine human hair $49.50; Bamboo
bead curtain with rod $6; 1957
FORD Convertible excellent con condition
dition condition $200.00; pole lamp black
$6; battery powered stereo-cart stereo-cartridge
ridge stereo-cartridge record player S2O; Play
boy lamp $10; Miller High-life
night lamp $4.95; revolving night
light 4 colors $19.65. Call Bill,
372-9220, Room 671 Tolbert. (A (A---41-lt-c).
--41-lt-c). (A---41-lt-c).
[Vlllsill show I
h I I if J every .1
lltfc IT
A ' 118

for sale
1964 RED VESPA Motorscooter,
4 speed transmission excellent
condition. Have bought car will
talk terms. Ask for Tom Talcott,
372-9363 or 372-9437.(A-41-st-c).
MOBILE Home, 10x46, 1965 Pace Pacemaker,
maker, Pacemaker, two bedroom. Reasonably
priced, fully furnished, lot 24,
Hickory Hill. CaU 372-5841. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-c).
POLAROID MODEL 160 10 second
black and white. 60 second color,
built-in range finder, likenewsss.
376-6921. (A-41-st-c).
1962 VW KARMAHN GHU, good
condition, reasonably priced. 13
foot fiber glass boat and trailer,
35 horse power Evinrude motor,
excellent condition $450; Portable
G.E. TV, $25. CaU 372-3734 after
5 p.m. (A-41-st-c).
1965 HONDA 50cc. Sport model,
$l5O. Call 372-2149 and leave
phone number. (A-37-st-c)
for rent
HOMECOMING weekend lodging
have vacant apt. that will acco accommodate
mmodate accommodate 4 girls. Also apartment
for 2 boys, available Nov. 1. Call
James Smith 376-4722 after 5
p.m. (B-4t-39-c).
MALE STUDENT private room
and bath in NW area. Air condi conditioned,
tioned, conditioned, use of carport and phone.
Across from tennis courts. Call
372-4805. (B-39-st-c).
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events.
Few rooms available for Home Homecoming.
coming. Homecoming. Sorry no phone calls.
able Available November 1. One bedroom
air conditioned and heat, quiet
area, S9O a month, Red Wood
Apartments, 4401 S. W. 13th St.,
Apt. E; next to Tabor Motel. Call
Dr. Somodi at 376-3211, Ext. 5143
9-5 p.m. or Mr. Habbs at 378-
3458. (B-41-3t-c).
Box Office Opens 6:30
f Sellers in
7:07 & 11:00 PcSTO
IN 9:10

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 27, 1966

Page 8

for rent
North, Williston, Florida 2O i
minutes from Gainesville, rooms <
available for homecoming also two t
bedroom traUer for rent, $45 a
month plus utilities. Phone JAck JAckson
son JAckson 8-3941. (B-35-Bt-c).
WANTED to sublease one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in December or
January. Electric heat and air.
Three blocks from campus. Call
376-0359 after 5 p.m.(C-36-10t-c).
WAN TED tickets Georgia Florida <
game. One or two pair, contact 1
J. Murray c/o Hie Bazaar, 1511 s
N. W. 6th Street. (C-40-3t-c). i
' 11 i
WANTED reliable stand-in for
parents, December 8 thru Decem December
ber December 15th. Two pre-schoolers and
others in school. Phone 378-4075.
art or interior design major pre preferred,
ferred, preferred, to share studio apt. S4O
plus 1/2 utlUties. Paula 376-3261
Ext. 2601 or 376-113 I.(C-41- 3t- c).
WILL TRADE Beautiful local motel
accommodations for Oct. 28,29 for
date tickets to Homecoming. Call
372-2121. (D-41-2t-c).
help wanted
needed by Student Publications.
Student only, experience prefer preferred
red preferred but not essential. Night work,
hourly wages. Apply in person
to Ed Barber, Room 9, Florida
Union Bldg., anytime between 8:30
a.m. and 5: P.M. or 9: P.M.
and 1: A.M.
| Telephone 378-2434 |
§ -= _l^4s = _ij3^7^o^9j3cJ
Walt Disney preMitU I I
1:15 3:40 6:15 8:4&)
H Acres of Free Parking
Rocking Chair Loge i

help wanted
SALES CLERK wanted for drug
store. 44 hour week including al alternate
ternate alternate weekends. Call 376-2668
and ask for Mr. Thompson. (E (E---40-2t-c).
--40-2t-c). (E---40-2t-c).
MYKING AT 376-3261, EXT 2832.
MALE SUBJECTS 2l years or
older, for vocal x-ray, $5.00 per
hour, 10 maximum after screening
and teaching, call ext. 2039 and
ask for Mrs. Easom, 9-12 a.m.
and 1-5 p.m. (E-37-st-c).
5-week course. Guarantee
youll pass your FAA written
exam (attend all classes). New
class beginning Wed. & Thur.
Enroll now.

1:30 3:30 5:30 7:30 4 9:30
X -s. Peter Ilich Tchaikovsky's
tsk&&qenda¥i ( g&L im^amo
Alvarez Kelly
ijfilTlirl NOW! "KHARTOUM"
Ml .. 111 I l j|l k" |-!&

Kelp wanted
will hire 3 students part-time.
Working hours flexible. Income
dependent on your ability and
needs. See Bob Gaddy, 2224 N.W.
6th Street. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. (E (E---35-10t-c).
--35-10t-c). (E---35-10t-c).
Open 1:30


Thursday, October 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

help wanted

NUMEROUS Part-time jobs (tech (technical
nical (technical and non-technical) for UF
students. For further information
report to room 183, Bldg. E on
campus. (E-37-7t- nc).
LOAN SUPERVISOR, Clerk 3, call
to arrange for interview. Campus
Federal Credit Union, Ext. i 373.
call 376-7658 after 5:30 p.m. (F (F---40-st-c).
--40-st-c). (F---40-st-c).
1964 DODGE DART GT, buckets,
4 speed, $1,149. Call Hokus 372-
9427 or 376-9208. (G-41-st-c).
RESTORED radio and heater,
overdrive, wire wheels, over overhauled
hauled overhauled engine, new British Racing
Green, new interior S9OO. Call
Fred, 376-9120. (G-40-3t-p).
1960 FORD A-l all around
$425, light blue, 6 cyl. Stick, 4-
door, perfect shape. 376-9205,
room 814, North Hall. (G-4(K5t-
1964 VW, Excellent condition,
extra clean. Call 376-0458. (G (G---39-st-c).
--39-st-c). (G---39-st-c).
FOR SALE 1959 Austin Healy
Sprite, radio, heater, etc. Clean,
good tires $475. Call 376-9700
after 5 p.m. (G-39-st-p).
1966 VOLVO PIBOO, c! ont ric over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, Parelli tires, Bendix radio,
nice condition. Asking $3,600, will
consider trading. Call 376-3549
and leave your phone number.
real estate
TWO BEDROOM Duplex near cam campus,
pus, campus, live in one side and receive
rent from other. Call for an
appointment. Ten acre tract, 10
miles west of campus, $350 per
acre with terms. Ideal for Trailer
owner. Call Wayne Mason Realtor,
c/o Ernest Tew Realty, Inc. 376-
6461. (I-41-st-c).
DESPERATE! Need Homecoming
date ticket. Call L. Talton at
372-3621, Room 1002 after 7 p.m.

LOST Air Force Officers light lightweight
weight lightweight raincoat, Monday morning
in vicinity of University Post Of Office
fice Office Name in it. REWARD for
return; C. Collett, 8152 Murphree
Room 152 Fletcher J, Phone
372-9326. (L-40-3t-c).
LEARN TO KNIT! Morning or eve evening
ning evening classes. Begin November 1,
reservations limited, call today.
Anns Knitting Corner 378-3000.
ABLE. REASONABLE. Sneeringer Photography,
1013 1/2 West. University Ave.
378-1170. (M-40- 3t-c).
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
GERTS a gay girl ready for a
whirl after cleaning carpets with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric Sham Shampooer
pooer Shampooer sl. (Lowry Furniture Co.)
(M-41- lt-c).
205 PROG REVIEW Clear cut
explanations sessions with
limited enrollment. Time for ques questions
tions questions and examples sessions
duration approx. 2 1/2 hours. Sun.
and Mon. evenings. Call 378-6569
between 7-10 p.m. for details.
1 liable sSc j
j .tnllttntn! i
|mp |
| caniitbate, j
j <§ator I
| Clatfsrtftebs;, j
promises to serve you i
$ throughout the term, f
Place your ad by 4
\ io t
1 am the day before
4 publication. $

: H'. k 4' / ST" 'li "i ii if 'ii l' "[ j,
1 tl W' : a-C * fr*
|L J |.m M

Page 9

Machines Difference
Between Life And Death

Alligator Staff Writer
Triumphs in medical care sometimes pose more
problems than they eliminate.
Recently, an article in the St. Petersburg Times
stated, Lives of patients being treated in a newly
established kidney-machine program at UFs J.
Hillis Miller Health Center are at stake because
funds for its operation will be exhausted by the end
of this month.
The program at the Health Center is improvised
in an emergency room with three kidney-machines
which can treat two patients at a time. The room
is small and crowded.
The program began last December with one patient,
and now has a peak capacity for treatment of 15.
Physicians operating the UF kidney-machines say
the program will be out of funds by the end of this
month. They are hoping they will get enough money
from somewhere to continue their life-saving
research work.
The kidney-machine program is presently oper operating
ating operating without appropriated funds. The money used
is being squeezed out of research grants.
More than $4 million belonging to the state uni university
versity university system is waiting to be appropriated by
the State Budget Commission in Tallahassee.
Funds must be budgeted two years in advance.
Any new program established within that time must
operate on a shoestring until money can be alloted
for it. Two requests for other unexpected needs
have already been granted by the Budget Commission
this year, and another request is being studied
in Tallahassee. A request for the kidney machine
program is in process.
The money must pay the per personnel
sonnel personnel who operate the machines,
which have to be manned every m
With the present financial di dilemma,
lemma, dilemma, the Health Center is not
accepting any new patients re requiring
quiring requiring regular use of the
artificial kidney. BULLSEYE!
More than 1000 young people
in Florida die every year when their kidneys fail
and they cannot get help, stated Dr. D. L. Shires,
head of the dialysis unit of the renal (kidney) pro program
gram program
A person whose kidneys have ceased to function
for one reason or another must undergo about 12
hours of dialysis per week. Dialysis is the process
in which a machine performs the function of the
kidneys in cleansing impurities from the blood.
A shunt is made on the arm, in which an artery
is brought to the surface and grafted to a vein to
give access to the blood volume. About 200 to 400
cc. of blood can be cleansed in the machine every
The patient is entirely dependent upon the kidney kidneymachine
machine kidneymachine for his existence. He is tied to it for the
rest of his life unless he can have a successful
kidney transplant.
There are about 20 dialysis centers in the U.S.
which treat patients on a weekly basis. The closest
are in Miami, Atlanta and Birmingham. After
treatment, the patients return to a semi-normal
existence, where many can be employed.
The main interest at the health center, however,
is not dialysis for its own sake on a chronic basis,
but its use in conjunction with kidney transplants.

een Maureen Wynne of Satellite Beach, a
UF sophomore, receives Apollo Apolloneer
neer Apolloneer award for outstanding per performance
formance performance at General Electric
Companys Kennedy Space Support
plant as University and GE offi officials

cials officials watch. Shown from left: Dr.
Betty Cosby, dean of women; El Elmer
mer Elmer F. Webb, General Electric
Company; Miss Wynne; Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, University presi president,
dent, president, and Roger H. Hawk, General
Electric official.

where the kidneys have failed before the patient
comes for treatment.
Four kidneys from accident victims have been
transplanted at the Health Center this year. These
kidneys were donated by die families of the de deceased
ceased deceased patients.
One of the kidney patients, a 21-year-old girl
who had her transplant on Sept. 12, says she will
celebrate two birthdays this year her own and
the day she received her kidney.
She came to the Health Center on June 9. She
was not expected to live. Her kidneys were removed
and she lived under dialysis until she had the trans transplantation.
plantation. transplantation.
Everyone here has been so wonderful to me,
the wife and mother of two girls said. 1 feel I owe
them so much. God has really been with me. I think
His reason for having me get sick was to come here
and talk to a news reporter to teU people about the
need for money in this program.
The young wife feels this experience has taught
her the enjoyment of many things formerly taken
for granted, such as sitting up in bed and watching
a sunrise.
I only hope that everyone who is being treated
here under dialysis is able to get a kidney, she
The surgical procedure in transplantation is very
difficult, and dialysis is indispensable in conjunction
with it.
It takes a good year after the transplant to
judge how the patient is doing, explained Dr.
Shires. During the first few weeks after the oper operation,
ation, operation, the patient may still have to undergo dialysis.
The average cost of this treatment per year is
$15,000, and is usually paid for by an accumulation
of voluntary health agencies. Physicians at the health
complex hope dialysis centers will grow in other
areas of the state to alleviate the number needing
treatment for long periods of time here.
This type of program has been in operation in
other colleges, and we have been under pressure
to start it here for some time, Dr. Shires said.
There is an explosion of medical knowledge in the
clinical area, and money must be budgeted in ad advance
vance advance to keep up with it. All we can do now is
recognize the need and do our best until funds can
be appropriated for this program.
Ever since the first artificial kidney was developed
in 1942 in Holland, dialysis has been used for short
periods. It was not originally to be used in chronic
cases, but only for several weeks or months.
Three things contributed to the rapid development
of the kidney program: (1) In the early sos kidney
transplants between identical twins were success successfully
fully successfully performed; (2) In the mid sos drugs were
developed which inhibited the bodys natural rejection
of foreign tissue, such as a transplanted kidney;
(3) Since 1960, dialysis on a chronic basis has been
established, thus maintaining a patient without kid kidneys
neys kidneys for a long period of time. These steps represent
the union of a multitude of medical experiences,
the end-product being kidney transplantation.
A Committee on Renal Dialysis and Homotrans Homotransplantation
plantation Homotransplantation was established in the College of Medicine
in August to face the need for new decisions created
by advances in renal medicine.
The committees decisions and the development
of a pioneer program, however, are tally dependent
upon the responses of the state t the urgent needs
of the Health Center, pressed b medical advances.

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 27, 1966

Football Fever Hits UF In Big Way

Alligator Staff Writer
Football fever continues to
mount at UF.
Beginning Monday morning, the
line for tickets for the UF-Georg UF-Georgia
ia UF-Georgia game grew steadily.
Students visibly, and more often
vocally, irritated by the red tape
policy of the UF Athletic Depart Department,
ment, Department, were still quick to say
school spirit is at a high pitch
and growing with each Gator vic victory.
tory. victory.
'When the Gators win there is
going to be a lot of school spir spirit,
it, spirit, says Jeff Spieler, 4AS. Pve
always been football crazy. I said
at the beginning of this season
that this Gator team would go
9-1. Now its 10-0, the Orange
Bowl and a victory over Alabama.
Consensus seems to be that the
Gators very likely will finish 10-0
and play in the Orange Bowl. And
students unequivocally emphasize
that they want the opponent to be
This is a great football team.
Coming from Miami, I want very
much to see the Gators in the
Orange Bowl. And, of course, they
could beat Alabama, says Manuel
Garcia-Rubio, 3AG.
But school spirit this season is
not all wine and roses.
Needed For
Name Change
The Seminole called a meeting
Tuesday night bringing repre representatives
sentatives representatives from campus organi organizations
zations organizations to vote on the proposed
Seminole name change.
Approximately 75 representa representatives
tives representatives from various campus groups
showed up to cast votes for their
choice of name for the UF year yearbook.
book. yearbook. The organizations that had no
representation at this meeting are
now being given the chance to send
in a member of the organization
to the Seminole offices in the
Florida Union to vote.
A large cross-section of the
campus is desired. A larger num number
ber number of people voting on the sug suggested
gested suggested names will provide a
greater chance of the decision
reflecting the views of the entire
student body, Editor Nel Laughon
In the event of a tie vote, or
no definite majority of votes cast
for any one name, the top sug suggestions
gestions suggestions will be sent to a com committee
mittee committee appointed by UF President
J. Wayne Reitz and Seminole Editor
Nel Laughon.
UF Gets Grants
For 9. 8 Million
UF was among 58 colleges and
universities throughout the nation
that received nearly $9.8 million
for grants to support academic
year institutes for secondary
school science and mathematics
Dr. Casper Rappenecker, chair chairman
man chairman of the Department of Geology,
announced a $134,700 grant
directed toward the study of earth
UF was the only institution in
the state obtaining an NSF grant.
Fidelity Union [\ Life Insurance

Sure Ive got school spirit and
so does everyone else, says Sal Sally
ly Sally Hoenshel, 3AS, but standing in
this kind of line waiting for a tick ticket
et ticket is sure dampening it. She was
later dampened literally when a
heavy rain storm drenched her and
other Gator enthusiasts, who still
refused to budge an inch.
Other Gator boosters were even
more irate over the ticket situa situation.
tion. situation.
I wouldnt brave this line if
I didnt like these Gators, stat stated
ed stated Newt T. Cagney, 2AS, angrily.
I just cant stand all of this
butting in line.
Cecil Vincent, 3ED said, I

p i ii i.
Even When She Answers, He Still Gets the Busy Signal.
gp* Lately, every time I call my girl, she's either "not in or "not inter-
ested." Last week I called her 23 times and couldnt even make a
M coffee date. The trouble started when she started dating a guy
Jf Jp who owns a Dodge Coronet. Now she goes to parties with him,
dances, football games, etc. Do you think I should call her again,
, or should I forget her and break her heart?
I think your next call should be to your Dodge Dealer. Then make
a date to see the '67 Coronet, the car thats breaking hearts all
over America. You'll find that its good looks are pretty hard to
resist. Now, before you break your girl's heart, give her another
. break. Ask her to go for a nde in your new Coronet. I think she'll
get the
Here's the heartbreaker. .'67 Dodge Coronet 500. A campus favorite with its great new looks, ride,
and list of extras that are standard. Like bucket seats with either a companion seat in the middle or a
center console. Plush carpeting. Padded instrument panel. Padded sun visors. Seat belts, front and
rear. A choice of Six or V 8 models. And lots more. So get with 67 Dodge Coronet and get busy.
V-...... I

must be crazy standing in this
line just for tickets for some stu stupid
pid stupid football game, but Vincent
didnt leave.
Almost everybody standing in
line for the Georgia game says it
is worth the effort.
This is a good team when all
these people will stand in line wait waiting
ing waiting for a ticket, exclaimed
David Field, lUC. I just hope
the Gators dont get swollen heads.
Some people are not entirely
satisfied with the season thus far.
School spirit is like this team teamup
up teamup and down. One thing which I
dont like is Graves throwing in
the subs like he does. He should


run up the score to help us in
the national ranking, complains
Tony McCarthy, 2UC.
But most students are gleeful
over the Gators efforts so far
this season.
Mike Conner, 4AS said, Next
year has come!
Ken Jaffe, 2AS, said, Coming
from a school which now has a 17
game losing streak (Kansas State
University), it is a wonderful
change. The school spirit here
is excellent.
But Pierce Baymiller, 2UC,
from Cali, Colombia has a minor

CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service

I think the riots were better
two years ago, he states. Still,
the spirit is pretty good. Heck,
you should have seen it last night
at the University Gardens.
Are you the Shhhh Girl?
Find out tonight at 9:00
At Rubys in Micanopy
Hilarious Hypnotic Hootenanny
shhh h\\ Y\\ 1

Bf,, : >J \|fl
g| H
R*. J H H
. . outstanding in practice
Bartlett Pleased
With Progress
After a week of basketball practice UF head coach Tommy
Bartlett is pleased with the progress the Gators are making.
We had several good days of practice and a few poor one's,
commented Bartlett. Potentially we have a real fine offensive
team, but Pm a little worried about our defense. Our boys are
used to playing a zone defense and are fundamentally weak when
it comes to a man-to-man defense.
Skip Higley, our captain and floor leader has looked outstand outstanding
ing outstanding in practice, said Bartlett. He was also pleased with the play
of all-SEC forward, Gary Keller. Gary is a fine offensive
threat and could be one of the best basketball players in the
Jeff Ramsey, 6-11, 240 pound center and junior college trans transfer
fer transfer Harry Dunn both were sidelined last week with pulled muscles
but are expected to be at full speed this week.
We will continue to work real hard. The players and I realize
the tremendous amount of work it will take if we expect to finish
at the top, said Bartlett.

No Change Seen In SEC Race ...Yet

ATLANTA Somethings got to give in the
tight Southeastern Conference football race but
its not likely to happen this weekend.
Fourth-ranked Alabama, seventh-ranked Florida
and 14th-ranked Georgia, presently locked in a
three-way tie for the league lead, are all favored
to win Saturday.
Alabama 5-0, unbeaten since the opening game
of last season, will be host to offensively weak
Mississippi State 2-4. /
Florida 6-0, enjoying its best season in 38
years, will be host to defensively questionable
Auburn 3-3.
Georgia 5-1, which has only a one-point loss

UF Head Coach and Athletic Director Ray Graves has
denied a report by Furman Bisher, sports editor of the Atlan Atlanta
ta Atlanta Journal, that he will be leaving his post to take over the
head coaching job at Rice University.
I'm very happy at Florida, Graves said, and my only
thoughts are about Homecoming and how to beat Auburn.
Rumors like this get started every year. I'm just not
interested in leaving Florida.
Graves, in his seventh season as Gator mentor, ranks
behind only Bob Woodruff as length of tenure in the Gator
coaching ranks. Woodruff, now Tennessee Athletic Director,
was Floridas Bull Gator for ten seasons running from 1950
until 1959.
Six straight wins this season give the Gators their great greatest
est greatest start since 1928 and puts them in hot pursuit of their
first perfect record and first SEC championship.
Graves took over in 1960. Os the six teams that he has
fielded since then, five have finished in the SEC*s first
The Gators highest finishes in the SEC have also come
under Graves second in both 1960 and 1964.
During Graves* career at Florida the Gators have com compiled
piled compiled a record of 40-21-2, file best six-year max* in Florida

Nobody Believed Allie Sherman ;
Not Even Old Teammate Graves

A familiar-looking stranger sat
on the hill overlooking the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gators' practice field Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
He was talking about old times
when he and Florida Head Coach
Ray Graves were teammates with
the Philadelphia Eagles. He told
passerby who asked of his pre presence
sence presence he had just dropped in to
see his old friend.
Nobody believed him.
The visitor was New York Giant
head football coach Allie Sherman.
We dont play this Sunday,
Sherman said, so all the coaches
are taking the week off. I just de decided
cided decided to come down and see Ray.
It was Sherman's first opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to see Steve Spurrier in person.
The Giants have been rumored
to have draft rights on Spurrier
as a part of the deal in the
AFL NFL merger.
Sherman liked what he saw.
He looks real good, Sherman
said. Hes tough.
Asked to compare Spurrier with
Baylors Terry Southall or Pur Purdue's
due's Purdue's Bob Griese, Sherman had no
You can't compare quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks if you havent seen them
all, he said. And I havent seen
those other two.
Sherman wouldnt comment on
whether the Giants owned Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier and continued to emphasize
that he was merely on a Florida
This Florida weather sure is
nice, he mused. I almost dont
want to go back.
Sherman spent Tuesday night in
Gainesville, and flew out of Jack Jacksonvllle

to Miami to mar its record, win be host to North
Carolina 2-3 which has been shut out three times.
North Carolina, of the Atlantic Coast Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, counts as an SEC foe for Georgia, by
order of the conference commissioner, to give
the Bulldogs the six league games they need to
contend for the title.
Next week, the situation changes. Thats when
Florida meets Georgia at Jacksonville and it ap appears
pears appears that the winner of that crucial game will
wind up in a tie with Alabama for the SEC crown.
At this stage, one would have to favor Florida
to be the co-champion. The Gators have one big
edge over Georgia they have Steve Spurrier,

Graves Leaving For Rice ?

Thursday, October 27, 1966, The Florida Alligator,


sonvllle Jacksonvllle at 6 p.m. When someone
mentioned his 1966 Giants, Sher Sherman
man Sherman stared at the horizon and
said, this is just one of those
We had a rough start, but our
backs are finally coming around.
He was referring to Auburn's

CAfcfcyihlG twe vtoMea*AwJ& theme too FU2

possibly the best offensive player in the college
ranks, at quarterback and that's a mighty tough
edge to overcome.
Spurrier, who broke a bundle of SEC records
as a junior when he roled up 2,123 yards in total
offense, is having another sensational year. The
6-foot- 2,200 pound senior has completed 90 of
137 passes, 65.7 per cent, for 1,138 yards and
13 touchdowns.
Alabama doesn't have a contender left to face.
However, the Crimson Tide will be host to ex excontender
contender excontender Louisiana State at Birmingham at the
same time Florida and Georgia are banging heads.
Florida and Spurrier rudely dumped LSU from
the front ranks last week in a 28-7 romp.

... in demand

Tucker Frederickson, and Ernie
Koy, who used to be a pretty fair
fullback for Texas.
Earlier this season, a Giant
scout compared Spurrier to Balt Baltimore
imore Baltimore Colt All-Pro quarterback
.Tnhnnv Unitas.

Page 11

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 27, 1966

Page 12

Superior Athletes Apply
For Sigma Delta Psi

Alligator Sports Writer
Sigma Delta Psi, the Phi Beta
Kappa of physical education, is
beginning its fall membership
The organization is not limited
to physical education majors. Any
male student at the University of
Florida may try for membership.
Students interested in qualifying
should go to the Intramural Office
in Room 227 of the Florida Gym
or see Coach Jimmie Carnes the
faculty advisor.
To be considered for member membership
ship membership the student must qualify in
15 areas.
The first area is the 100 yd.
dash. A time of 11.6 seconds
is required in this event.
The second event is the 120
yd. low hurdles. A time, of 16
seconds is maximum here.
The running high jump has a
scale that is determined by the
mans height and weight.
A jump of 17 ft. is the min minimum
imum minimum for the running broad jump.
Men over 160 lbs. must put
the 16 lb. shot over 30 ft. The
distance is scaled for men under
160 lbs.
In the sixth area there is a
choice between the 20 ft. rope
climb and golf skill. The climb
is begun from a sitting position
and must be accomplished in 12
sec. The use of feet is only per permitted
mitted permitted on the descent. The golf
skill requires the placement of four
of five shots in a 10 foot circle
from a distance of 75 feet.
In the seventh area there is a
choice of a 250 foot baseball throw
or a 130 foot javelin throw.
The applicant must be able to
punt the football 40 yards.
Ibe ninth skill requires swim swimming
ming swimming 100 yards in 1 min. 45 secs.
The mile run must be comple completed
ted completed in 6 minutes.

f Go Gators Author Needs Help

Arthur Cobb, author of the new
book Go Gators and managing
editor of the Pensacola Journal,
is looking for help.
Cobb wants students to help sell
his book during Homecoming week weekend.
end. weekend. He is willing to pay for the
People who wish to sell Cobbs
book, which describes 50 years of
Florida football history, are re requested
quested requested to contact him at the
Ramada Inn. Perry Moore, ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant to the ath athletic
letic athletic director, may also be con contacted.
tacted. contacted.
selling the book will
receive either $1.25 an hour, or
50 cents per book, whichever is
Book vendors will be stationed
Are you the Shhhh Girl?
Find out tonight at 9:00
At ftubys in Micanopy
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The eleventh requirement is to
perform a front handspring and
land on the feet.
In the twelfth area there is a
choice between a 10 sec. hand
stand and bowling skill. The bowl bowling
ing bowling skill requires an average of
160 for three consecutive games.
The applicant must vault a chin
high fence.

GatorsLikeSam The Sham

TODAY Sports Editor
Florida was the wolf. LSU was little Red Riding
Hood. The bedtime story turned out more like a
Hemmingway novel than a fairy tale you know
the good guy sometimes loses.
They were waiting in the bushes for us, ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed LSU coach Charley McClendon, who may
be headed somewhere besides grandmas house.
They have the kind of schedule that allows them
to do that. They looked like a winning football
team when they walked on the field.
You win the cigar, Charley, for being 100 per
cent correct.
No Florida team has ever been better prepared
for a big game than the Gators were Saturday night
for their 28-7 victory over LSU. It nearly proved
disastrous, but the coaches had Gator players pre preparing
paring preparing for the LSU game nearly since the opening
of practice.
After we beat Mississippi State (28-7), said
a member of the Florida staff, We started get getting
ting getting ready for LSU. Consider, too, that LSU was
still three games away.
Just two weeks ago when Florida was honing
for the big intrastate conflict with Florida State,
an assistant coach was asked what type of mental
approach was being use. We cant afford to put
all our eggs in one basket, he commented, which
was rather shocking in view of what was at stake
against the Seminoles.
We have to get them up for LSU. They did
just that.
They were so sharp in Fridays practice,
offensive coach Ed Kensler reflected, that we

at the Holiday, Ramada, and Uni University
versity University Inns.
Cobb wants both men and wom women
en women for the work. Hes especially
interested in having coeds sell the
book at the inns. Men will prob probably
ably probably be stationed at the parking

Remember we have everything
for the college girl, from
sportswear to cocktail dresses.
... n N.W. U* ST.
lUpiitlon By
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The last two areas are good
posture, for which a posture guide
is used, and scholarship, which
means eligibility for varsity
An applicant may substitute a
varsity letter or intramural cham championship
pionship championship for any area but swim swimming.
ming. swimming. The limit allowed is two
letters and one championship.

lots, before the Auburn game Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Cobb joked Wednesday that The
way the Gators are going this sea season
son season theyll probably outdate the

had to get them off the field so they wouldnt lose
their edge.
They didnt In fact, they were so sharp Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, that Ray Graves had to get them off
the field and send in the second team with six
minutes to go in the first half with the Gators
ahead, 21-0.
If Steve Spurrier had ripped off his No. 11
jersey, there would probably have been a big red
S tatooed on his chest. Super Steve was brilliant.
Spurrier and Graves had mercy.
After Steve had thrown his 12th touchdown pass
of the season to tailback Larry Smith and his 13th
to flanker Richard Trapp, plus directing two more
scored on short runs by Smith and fullback Graham
McKeel, Graves called off the dogs. Spurrier re returned
turned returned to the game only twice after that.
The linebacker play of Wayne McCall and Jack
Card, plus the containing of LSUs wide game by
ends Don Barrett and Rex Rittgers and the usually
sterling play of tackle Don Giardano, gave LSU
nowhere to go but backward.
All this has Florida 6-0, nationally ranked and
in a good position to annex a share of its first
Southeastern Conference title. It also has the City
cf Gainesville in a tizzy, what with 60,000 Florida
Field spectators expected Saturday for Homecoming
with Auburn.
Everybody loves a winner, piped one buff.
Yes, everybody. Including Ray Graves.


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Rifles Meet
Tough Tigers
Alligator Sports Writer
With two weeks of practice time
on the firing range behind them,
the Florida Rifles take on the ri rifle
fle rifle squad from Auburn this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday on the UF rifle range.
The Gator sharpshooters cur currently
rently currently sport a 4-3 record, with
the three losses coming at the
hands of top-ranked teams.
The men have fired well all
season/ said Major Harvey Dick,
advisor to the Rifles. But when
youve been competing against
some of the nations best teams,
which we have, you cant expect
to win each time.
In their most recent encounter
two weeks ago in Raleigh, North
Carolina, the Gator riflemen fired
against teams from Citadel, N.C.
State, and Wake Forest. Citadel
came in first with an excellent
1345 score, followed by N.C. State
with a 1297, UF with a 1290, and
Wake Forest with a 1205. ~~~
Im not the least bit ashamed
of our score, said Sgt. Joe Nave,
coach of the Rifles. Citadel is
the number-two team in the nation
and N.C. State is ranked eight.
Top guns for the Rifles this
season have been Toby Muir, Lee
Young, Jim Waugh, Bill Starke,
Bill Pennock, and Mike Klein.
Right now were firing for
about a 260 average score per
man, said Nave. I think in
a couple of weeks we will be
hitting in the 265-270 range.
)t &eb Htcm
Where Everyone