Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Another Exclusive Alligator First

FLASH . GREAT PUMPKIN INTERVIEW

A'-
'

(Photo by Gerald Jones)
SIMMONS AND ROUND FRIEND
...George Murphy?

The Florida, Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 44

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(Photo by Gerald Jones)
LAST LOOK -- A picket greets Vice
President Hubert Humphrey at the air airport.
port. airport. For the last look at this and other
Homecoming stories, see page 3.
I GEORGIA TICKETS SOLD OUT |
;$ Charles Goodyear, assistant business manager, refused com- ::
ijij ment to the Alligator Monday on whether or not tickets to the ::
:: Georgia game are sold. ::
?: Im always misquoted or what I say is not expressed right, ::
£: Goodyear said. $
:: There are no more tickets to the game, reliable sources :£
$: indicated to the Alligator. *:
:£ Goodyear refused to say whether or not any more tickets ::j:
X; W ould go on sale; if there would be a card section; if the band jx
:|:| is going or how many tickets had been available. ::
y.*.:.:.:.:.:.:.:-: :.:*:-;*:*:*:*;*;*:*:*:-:*x*::X:>>::r;:*x-X:X:X:>!>:>>:;i%:>:%<-x ; !*x*x : i : >! : : : : : :*:%'>x*x*x% XvXy

University of Florida

(EDITORS NOTE; Staffer Newt
Simmons, more accustomed to the
warm glow of local bars, spent
last night in a cold, damp but
sincere pumpkin patch. The re result
sult result was this unprecedented in interview
terview interview with one of the most con controversial
troversial controversial public figures of our
day, the Great Pumpkin.)
By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Wire Editor
Q. Ah, excuse me there, but
are you by any chance the Great
Pumpkin?
A. You were expecting maybe
George Murphy?
Q. Ah, yes, well . Ive
been waiting here in the hope
of getting to talk to you, get
your opinions on some of the
issues of the day, that sort of
thing . youre quite well known,
you know.
Q. Well, first of all, we un understand
derstand understand that you go out every
halloween in search of the most
sincere pumpkin patch . and

FBK Establishes
New Qualifications

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
Florida Blue Key, UF honorary
leadership fraternity, has relaxed
qualifications for membership,
Barry Sinoff, chairman of the FBK
tapping committee, said Monday.
The new selection policy will
extend an opportunity for students
in all fields of campus leader leadership
ship leadership to apply for membership.
Previously Blue Key applicants
were required to have a major
field of activity with two minor
leadership positions to meet ne necessary
cessary necessary minimum requirements.
Now instead, male students may
apply who have participated in ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular activities at UF
and distinquished themselves
through leadership and service
in at least one area.
"We feel this, new criteria will
facilitate a wider representation
of student leaders on campus,
said Sinoff. "Instead of merely
having campus politicos and law
students, Blue Key hopes student
leaders from all colleges will be
encouraged to make application.
With the expected increase in
applicants Sinoff predicts there
will likewise be a proportional in increase
crease increase in the number of people
who will be tapped for FBK.
A mimeographed letter has been
sent to each college by FBK
requesting that each dean encour encourage
age encourage prospective student leaders to
submit applications lor FBK mem membership.
bership. membership.
Applications may be picked up
and returned through the offices
of the deans of the various colleges
or at the Florida Union.
Deadline for final application
is Nov. 11.
Sinoff denied that the FBKs new
liberalized policy was the outcome
of pressure from University Cir Circle,
cle, Circle, the newly formed mens hon honorary
orary honorary which plans to petition for
a national charter in Omicron
Delta Kappa.

l was wondering how you happen happened
ed happened to choose this one.
A. Well, actually thats not real really
ly really correct. I make stops at quite
a few pumpkin patches . main mainly
ly mainly looking for chicks, see?
Q. I see. Well, about this
sincerity thing. This has nothing
to do with your choice?
A. Well I like sincerity ~
its all right. This looked like a
pretty sincere place, not too swing swinging,
ing, swinging, but sincere . you looked
sincere for a human. Matter
of fact, I mistook you for a pump pumpkin
kin pumpkin for a while there . same
features and all .
Q. Yeah.. . well, lets get
off that. Lets talk about the is issues.
sues. issues. For instance, what are your
views on civil rights?
A. Im glad you asked that
because we pumpkins have always
been pretty much of a neglected
minority group -- you dont ever
see anyone courting the "pump "pumpkin
kin "pumpkin vote. Thats all coming to
the fore now what with the emer emergence
gence emergence of such radical groups as the

Tuesday November 1, 1966

vision revision was made at a regular
chapter meeting, which was long
before University Circle formed.
said Sinoff. The brothers of the
fraternity felt leadership qualities
were not being fully represented
on campus. Consequently the con constitution
stitution constitution was revised and the more
liberalized selection basis was
adopted.
Council Meet
Set Tonight
Legislative Council will meet
tonight in the Florida Union Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium at 8 p.m.
The council will vote on:
A request from the Graham
Area for S2OO to replace their
broken television.
A request for $1,763.27
from the Veterans Club for of office
fice office supplies, stationery, postage
and printing expenses.
A request of $955 from Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key for the "Second
One Hundred TV series.
BUtLSEYEI |
1
Inside
Today f s
Alligator
Sigma Delta Chi, pro- j
fessional journalism society,
criticizes President John
sons "secrecy. See the
interesting bullseye story on
page 9.
<
I
I
Homecoming 3
Wire news 4
Sports 11,12

Orange Power movement.
Q. Do you pumpkins feel, then,
that youve been discriminated a against
gainst against in some way?
A. Why certainly. For instance,
you hardly people bring bringing
ing bringing a pumpkin into their home
for Christmas or Easter or Fourth
of July, do you?
Q. Well no, but dont you do
pretty well around Halloween and
Thanksgiving. As a matter of fact,
dont pumpkins have a virtual mo monopoly
nopoly monopoly of the autumn season?
A. Well that's true, although
I wouldnt call it a monopoly, we
have to share the spotlight with
cranberries and Indian corn. But
as far as our domination of the
fall, thats good old American
tradition. But neglecting us the
rest of the year, that's prejudice!
Q. I see. To move on .
whom do you favor on the nation national
al national political scene % if anyone?
A. Well, I can t speak for all
pumpkins, but I've always had a
warm spot in my heart for Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Humphrey. I can identify with
him, he looks like one of us. Hes
like us in other ways, too.
Q. Such as .
A. Well, you dont see or hear
much of him most of the year .
Q. There, there, calm down.
A. Yes, but weve been held in
suspicion ever since. The John
Birch society says were subver subversive
sive subversive . the Minute Men are
threatening to wipe out all our
patches . Carl Mclntyre said
that all Americans should hollow
out watermelons instead of pump pumpkins
kins pumpkins on Halloween because were
un-American . sob .
Q. Thats ridiculous . .youre
as American as pumpkin . er,
apple pie.
A. Thanks ... it really does
me good to hear that.
Q. In other fields, have you
been touched by recent develop developments
ments developments on the religious scene?
A. Well, Ive been a bit dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by the Gourd is Dead
movement, but I think its just
a passing thing.
Q. I see what al>out the
local scene . what brings you
to Gainesville?
A. Ah, I heard about the new
lowered admission requirements
for Blue Key and I thought maybe
I could get in . Ive been pretty.
A. Not really -- they said I
just wasnt great enough .
maybe next year.
Q. Well, thats the way it goes.
Now, I dont want to keep you
any longer ...
A. Thats a relief .
Q. .. because I know youre
pretty busy tonight, but before
you go, have you any advice for
our readers?
A. Well, yes. Tell them to be
sincere, eat three meals a day
with plenty of green, leafy veg vegetables,
etables, vegetables, stay away from LSD and
cranberries, attend the congrega congregation
tion congregation of their choice, drive care carefully
fully carefully in the presence of police,
give generously to the UPA (Uni (United
ted (United Pumpkin Appeal), always play
croquet by Intergalactic Rules,
dont play with fire, look both ways
before crossing the street and
then run like hell .
Q. Is that all?
A. I believe that sums things
up for the coming year. Read your
horoscope and consult your dean
or faculty advisor for further in information.
formation. information.
Q. Where you headed now?
A. Oh, theres some poor lit little,
tle, little, round-headed kid that believes
in me that Ive been trying to find
for the past three years .
Q. What if you dont get to
him?
A. Hes a l>eliever -- he'll
wait .
Q. See you next year?
A. If youre sincere .



Page 2

:, Hie Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

P / WHfcgfc WOULD PE THE SPLENDID INDEED/ FOR IC WE SAIL FORVOVg GOOD
( LOfiioAL place to look at this same moment, w/th our loot tqhishtJavb ate
PIRATE,^ ROBIN\N GOTHAM HARBOR... WILL

$1,750,000 NECESSARY

Project To Revamp Auditorium

By CHERI WAX
Alligator Correspondent
A $1,750,000 project to revamp
University Auditorium and connect
it to a four story graduate studies
wing was announced by Dean L. E.
Grinter of the Grad'iate School
recently.
Grinter explained the original
plan for an additional wing in the
19205, which was never built,
left the balcony unusable because
there was no close fire exit. The
balcony was condemned 10 years
ago.
The Graduate School and Inter International
national International Studies Center will be
joined to the auditorium by a con connecting
necting connecting link which will provide
exits from the balcony and the new
wing.
Two-thirds of the funds have
been collected from the U. S.
Education Office ($400,000) and
from a bond issue ($550,000). The
1965 legislature appropriated
$50,000 for planning and Grinter
feels there is no doubt *hat the
1967 legislature will supply the re remaining
maining remaining $750,000.
The building, which will serve

See Whats New
The Browse Shop
TREASURY OF INSPIRATIONAL CLASSICS
Bliss Albright
GILES BOAT BOY John Barth
THE FOUR BOOKS IN A LEATHERETTE LEATHERETTECOVERED
COVERED LEATHERETTECOVERED BOX
GERMAN-ENGLISH SCIENCE DICTIONARY
Louis Devries
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Eric Berne
GO GATORS Arthur Cobb
RECIPES FROM SURF AND SIRLOIN
MAY MAN PREVAIL Eric Fromm
KANDY-KOLORED TANGERINE-FLAKE
STREAMLINE BABY Tom Wolfe
NAUSEA Jean-Paul Sartre
_ Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
rtm PtoiUi Alligator rweervao the right to regulate the typographical tone at all edvertleemente and
to i iihl or ton away copy which it considers objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though dcelred pooitton will bo glraa whoamr pooatbla.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for say advertisement In rearing typo typographical
graphical typographical error* or orroaaooo Insertion aalaao aoMeo la given to tho Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after adtertloemeot appoare.
The Florida Alligator will oat borwtoMMotoraon then oaa Incorrect iaaorthoa of on advertise moot
chodalnd to ran several timoo. Mottoao tor eorrooOoa Mat ho (Iran Mm aoat taaorttoa.
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tho official otadato oiitoigir of too Utovaralty of Florida aad to
flee times wotoly aacept daring Hoy, Janet * Jr ehen II to pdtotofeod an ml-weekly. Only
represent too official cgltooao of toatr atohors. The AflUatar to oatorad ao ooeoad ctoao
a* to toe Utotod Mtoao Foot Offios at OolaoeeUto.

an administrative function as well
as provide nine seminar rooms
and 120 student cubicles, should
hold us until 1975, Grinter said.
We grew 13 per cent this year
and it will take continued build building
ing building to keep up with the growth
of the student body.
He attributed this growth at the
graduate and upper division levels
to the flow from the junior colleges.
Grinter said the building will
do two things: It will provide
a new face for graduate work. In
the past, he explained, it has
been a part of every department.
There was no specific location that
represented graduate work.
The building will also supply a
new face for international studies.
The schools location practically
in the Caribbean Sea has given it
an international flavor, he con continued,
tinued, continued, but this was never vis visible
ible visible in its activities.
Grinter sees the new center as
a place for interdisciplinary re research
search research where different peoples
can work together.
The ground floor will house
seminar rooms that will seat a

total of 152 people, offices, stu student
dent student cubicles and two exhibition
rooms, one for Latin American
and Caribbean showings, the other
for General International works.
First floor of the wing will be
the new home of the Graduate
School administration and the
sponsored research division.
These departments are currently
in Tigert Hall where were sit sitting
ting sitting on top of each other, ac according
cording according to Grinter.
Latin American studies, now in
the Main Library, will move to
the second floor of the wing. Space
for 20 offices and three student
cubicles has been planned for this
level.
Two reading rooms are planned
for the third floor International
Studies section, as well as 56 cu cubicles
bicles cubicles and 20 offices.
Included in the revamping of the
University Auditorium is air-con air-conditioning,
ditioning, air-conditioning, new seats, floors and
decorations.

ATTENTION All SENIOR MEN GRADUATING
IN 1966-67 WITH A NON-TECHICAL DEGREE
r ''
TIRED OF THE SAME OLD INTERVIEWS?
)
Hi Joe College
Hello Mr. Interviewer
Are You a Good Guv Joe?
Sure Mr. Interviewer
Good, Joe. We Will Offer You SSOO A Month, 2 Weeks
Vacation A Year And Unlimited Potential. Our Opening
Is In Podunk, And After 10 Years If You Have Done A
Good Job You May Be Transfered To Homerville.
Report The Monday After Graduation.
SOON A NEW TYPE OF INTERVIEW WILL BE GIVEN.
ONE WHERE YOU CAN HAVE YOUR CHOICE OF MANY
LOCATIONS. HAVE 5 WEEKS VACATIONS A YEAR, PLUS
EARN APPROX. $7,600 YOUR FIRST YEAR WITH ANNUAL
INCREASES. ONE CATCH--ONLY THE BEST QUALIFY.
INTERESTED? SEND A RESUME OR LETTER INDICATING
YOUR INTEREST TO: FUTURE BOX 13244, UNIV. STATION,
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.
YOU CANT LOSE BY INVESTIGATING
INTERVIEWS WILL BE SCHEDULED
THE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 7, 1966

Research teams are currently
drilling around the auditorium to
test the soil for any problems
that might arise from construc construction,
tion, construction, D. Neil Webb, zone architect,
said. Bids will be accepted by July
1, 1967.
Estimated completion date for
the building is Sept. 1, 1968.

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SL
m\
BY
-GEORGE!-
DEAR GEORGE:
My wife nags me constantly,
saying I dont take her anywhere,
thats all I hear, morning, noon
and night that she doesnt get
to go anywhere. Its like an ob obsession.
session. obsession. Im so sick of her con constant
stant constant chatter about not going any
place that Im almost tempted
to think we should go see a mar marriage
riage marriage counselor. What do you think?
ANNOYED
DEAR ANNOYED:
Why dont you go see a nice
floor show and have dinner in instead?
stead? instead? When youve seen one mar marriage
riage marriage counselor youve seen them
all.



A LAST LOOK AT HOMECOMING 66

Hjill
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(photo by Gerald Jones
HUMPHREY GREETS WELL WISHERS AT GAINESVILLE AIRPORT
. then away he went to Blue Key banquet

They Waited And Cheered
For Vice President HHH

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The terminal building was deck-*
ed out with bunting. Several Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Continental limousines, e equipped
quipped equipped with special radio-tele radio-telephones,
phones, radio-telephones, pulled up on the runway.
The Gainesville Fire Departments
shining red trucks rumbled onto
the scene. State police, sheriffs,
city police and a large contin contingent
gent contingent of Secret Servicemen made
themselves inconspiciously con conspicious..
spicious.. conspicious..
Hubert Horatio Humphrey, 38th
vice-president of the United States,

; i He
: ilSliSIII:
_ *gr j£^
" >i '-?[ j V
1 i-#]H 1
7^^V]jSJS^P
- illlilif-/-
Miss
. America, Jane Anne Jayroe, opened Gator
Growl Friday with the magic wand. But
its all over now as work begins on
Homecoming 67.

and top official in the U. S. was
coming to Gainesville.
Humphreys sleek TWA DC-9
jetliner would touch down at the
Gainesville Municipal Airport in
a few moments.
Perhaps 2,000 townspeople and
students would be there to meet
him.
A large number of broad. vis
and newsman were there, prepared
to report the event.
And, a lone picket caried a
sign of protest. His sign read:
Distinctions of the LBJ-HHH ad administration:
ministration: administration: 1- senseless war,
2 credability gap. 3 inflation.

Dont Substitute Politics for Mor Morality.
ality. Morality.
The Students for a Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Society had their man on the
scene.
Except for the crowd baiting
this picket, the scene was a quiet
one. Children were frolicking in
the grass while their parents talk talked
ed talked about what Humphrey really
looks like.
Some joked that they had come
to see the airplane, not the vice vicepresident.
president. vicepresident.
However, as the jet began its
approach to the field all eyes turned
to the sky. In seconds the eyes
were focused on the runway as
the aircraft touched down and head headed
ed headed toward the terminal building.
But, Humphreys exit was anti anticlimactic.
climactic. anticlimactic.
As the planes door flew open,
and a self contained ramp was
lowered to the ground an endless
flow of newspapermen stepped
from the plane.
Then some of the crew dis disembarked.
embarked. disembarked.
Humphrey was not in sight.
Finally, after five minutes on
the ground, the vice-president e emerged.
merged. emerged. Immediately the crowd
broke into loud and spontaneous
applause. The man of the hour
was with them.
Humphrey looked good under the
warm Florida sun. He seemed to
run from the plane in a sudden
burst of energy. His blue shirt
and dark suit glistened. Humoh Humohreys
reys Humohreys tanned face gleamed.
Humphrey looked like his pic picture
ture picture . only better. The vice vicepresident
president vicepresident appeared to be a man
in excellent health.
Instead of going straight to the
crowd, however, Humphrey spent
another five minutes shaking hands
and posing for photographs with
Haydon Burns, George Smathers,
Student Body President Buddy Ja Jacobs,
cobs, Jacobs, Mayor James Richardson
and several other dignitaries.
Next, he accepted a stuffed mock
alligator from a little girl who is
a distant relation of President
Johnsons.
The vice-president was keeping
his talk light. He made a-passing
reference to the value of the Uni United
ted United Nations and then talked about
politics.
Im not here on a partisan
mission, Humphrey quipped,
Im a non-partisan Democrat.
Finally, in another round pt
political talk Humphrey joked,
When in doubt vote Democratic.
The crowd roared.

Tuesday, November 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

LBJ To Haydon Burns

POLITICOS SQUIRM
WHILE JMBA CUTS

By FRANK SHEPHERD
Alligator Staff Writer
Politicians squirmed and spec spectators
tators spectators laughed as the John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association satirized the
actions of national, state and local
politicians Saturday at the annual
Law School skits.
No political figure was spared
by the JMBA from Lyndon John Johnson
son Johnson to members of the Duval
County Commission.
Over 2,000 persons including
SDS Leader
Hits HHH
Via Pickets
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Bonnie Greenspan, secretary of
Students for a Democratic So Society,
ciety, Society, charged Monday evening
that a student waiter at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key banquet had been
fired because he participated in
a student demonstration before the
dinner.
The student demonstration in
question was staged at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym against Hubert Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey during the vice-presidents vi visit
sit visit to campus Friday.
When we started demonstra demonstrating
ting demonstrating Friday all the waiters
came out. One of then) took
off his waiters jacket and start started
ed started picketing. Then when he went
in to go to work lie was tired,
Miss Greenspan stated.
She charged that lie had been fir fired
ed fired specifically because he had
taken part in the demonstration.
This is a case in point of the
denial of freedom on campus,
Miss Greenspan stated.
There was ttie most hostile
group of hecklers Ive ever seen in
Gainesville, she noted. Bill
Cross assistant dean of men and
the cops just stood there and
watched, she charged, as invit
ed guests of Florida Blue Key
called us names and grabbed our
picket sign.
Miss Greenspan said that there
were 25 to 28 demonstrators at
the gym. She said that the de demonstration
monstration demonstration was against both
Humphrey and the State Board of
Regents.
Miss Greenspan called for self
government and determination of
universities.
Jan Garrett, Secretary of the So Socialist
cialist Socialist Union refused official com comment
ment comment on the Humphrey visit. How However,
ever, However, speaking personally, he
stated that Humphrey is best
exposed by the policy he apologizes
for.
He continued that the position of
the Socialist Union is not to chase
people off the campus who dont
agree with us. Garrett continued
by saying he hopes people will
extend the same consideration to
his group.
Jim Fine, Chairman of the Soc Socialist
ialist Socialist Union, noted that the group
could not give an official state statement
ment statement unless the entire unior pas passed
sed passed upon a resolution.
Speaking for himself Fine said,
I just hope he (Humphrey) had
~2 a good time. Its too bad the stu students
dents students couldnt all see him afnd
maybe question some of his
statements.

Supreme Court Justice Tom Clark,
Senators Spessard Holland and
George Smathers, and Governor
Haydon Burns were present.
The skits opened in Texas at a
VIP barbeque being held for na national
tional national figures by President Johnson
and Lady Bird Johnson. It was
carried over the Texas TV mon monopoly,
opoly, monopoly, the Bird Airwaves. As
the Vice-President walked on,
it was noted that second fiddle
is a hard part for him to play
especially, as he noted, with without
out without strings and a bow.
As the scenes progressed down
to the state level, the first state
official to be satirized was Burns
who was awarded a high school
equivalency certificate during a
mock presentation. It was also an announced
nounced announced that Attorney General
Earl Faircloth had resigned after
Gator Growl to accept a position
as Mickey Mouse at Disneyland.
Burns boondoggle of last
year was labled as the road to
nowhere. Finally, Burns an announced
nounced announced that he would run for gov governor
ernor governor of Nassau after next Jan January
uary January or at least run for Nas Nassau.
sau. Nassau.
The skits are produced annually
by law students and the JMBA
as a traditional part of home homecoming
coming homecoming weekend. National, state
and local political leaders are
given front row seats as they
watch themselves being burned
on the stage.
Before the skits began, state
Supreme Court Justice, Stephen
OConnell presented honorary
alumni awards to Athletic Di Director,
rector, Director, .Percy Beard, Florida ex exgovernor
governor exgovernor Leoy Collins, and
UF President J. Wayne Reitz.
Honored as the outstanding
member of the law school faculty
for the year was Dr. Leonard
Powers, associate dean.
James C. Atkins, judge of the
eight judicial circuit was honor honored
ed honored with the James Day Award for
outstanding non-faculty member
working in conjunction with UF
Law School.
PIANIST SOLO
FOR TONIGHT
Lee Luvisi, a pianist acclaimed
by critics, will perform at 8:15
p.m. in ths> University Auditorium.
A Laureate of the Queen Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth of Brussels Competition in
1960, Luvisi has been described
as standing . among the
best keyboard artists on the A American
merican American scene.
He has appeared as soloist with
the New York Philharmonic, Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Orchestra, Pittsburgh
He has appeared as soloist with
the New York Philharmonic, Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Orchestra, Pittsburgh
Symphony and Symphony of the Air.
He has toured with the Baltimore
Symphony.
A student of Serkin and Hor Horszowski,
szowski, Horszowski, Luvisi is a graduate of
Curtis Insitute of Music.
Tickets are available at
the Florida Union ticket booth
for students who show their iden identification
tification identification cards. The general pub
lie will be admitted for $2 and fac faculty,
ulty, faculty, staff and children for sl.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

.. .////. %%. .
'**
C FROM the
\ WIRES OF /
UPI /
*
International
DISPUTE FLARES . ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia ... The Organ Organization
ization Organization of African Unity OAU moved Monday to end the explosive
dispute between Ghana and Guinea over exchange of political prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. The United States was plunged deeper into the crisis when
anti-American mobs attacked the U.S. Embassy in Guineas capital.
The OAU at the opening of its foreign ministers conference reluct reluctantly
antly reluctantly agreed to send a three-man peace mission to Ghana and Guinea,
arch foes which became embroiled in a new controversy during the
weekend when the entire 19-man Guinean delegation to the OAU meet meeting
ing meeting was arrested when their plane stopped in Ghana, en route to Addis
Ababa.
The State Department Monday issued a strong protest to Guinea
after mobs in the capital of Conakry stormed the U.S. Embassy grounds
and smashed windows in the residence of U.S. Ambassador Robinson
Mcllavine. Armed troops later went on guard at the embassy.
- r
SPY PURSUED . LONDON . Scotland Yard Monday turned its
search for escaped master spy George Blake to Ireland amid spec speculation
ulation speculation he had aranged his own prison break with the help of a
powerful two-way radio in his cell.
A policeman in Aabbeyfeale, in the Ireland county of Limerick,
said he recognized Blake in a car. That was enough to send two Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard detectives to the town.
*
DISCUSS PILL . FOIKESTONE, England ... An international
conference on the contraceptive pill was told Sunday that nearly
one out of five women taking it probably should not.
Only Saturday the same conference was told the pill had proved
helpful in preventing and treating cancer in women, as well as serving
as a contraceptive.
Dr. Victor Wynn, a specialist in human metabolism at the Univer University
sity University of London, said women with a family history of coronary disease
or diabetes should not use the pill.
The dangers I have in mind are very long term, which may or
may not appear over a 20-year period, Dr. Wynn said.
In any case, the overall benefits are far greater than the possible
ill effects.
COUP CRUSHED . CARACAS . Venezuelan police Monday
rounded up suspects in Sundays abortive bid by military officers to
reinstate former dictator Marcos Perez Jimenez The plot to oust
President Raul Leoni was shattered when loyal troops gunned down
its mastermind.
A Defense Ministry statement said Lt. Col. Clemente Pacheco
Ochoa, leader of the coup attempt, was killed.
WARM WELCOME . SEOUL . A river of humanity swept Pre President
sident President Johnson in triumph through this last stop of his Asian tour
Monday with cheering crowds so thick a helicopter had to fly shot shotgun
gun shotgun overhead to keep a protective eye on him in the crush.
Cheers and fireworks shattered the air in a tremendous outburst
of affection for the American Chief Executive whose countrymen shed
so much blood here. The President was deeply touched.
Caught up in the uproar of an estimated two million Koreans,
Johnson at one point happily perched atop his limousine, waving small
American an i Korean flags.
A state dinner with President Park Chung-Hee honored the Pre President
sident President and Mrs. Johnson in the capital Monday night.
, i
ASK ASSISTANCE . TOKYO . North Vietnamese President Ho
Chi Minh declared Monday he would call for volunteer troop rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements from other Communist nations if it became necessary.
Hundreds of thousands of volunteers from the Socialist countries
and other countries have declared their readiness to fight the UjS.
imperialists by our side, Ho said in an interview with a French
journalist.
National
MIAMI . The Fidel Castro regime is putting its propaganda
spotlight on Haiti, playing up claims that the black republic might
go Communist when and if President-for-life Francois Duvalier ceases
to be the ruling chief executive.
In its shortwave broadcasts to Latin Am erica and its official Prensa
Latina dispatches, the Cuban government blames the United States
for the existence of the Duvalier dictatorship.
The most recent Cuban broadcast about Haiti, monitored here,
claimed the popular rebellion is spreading widely in the face of
the horrifying situation in Haiti and the persecution of Haitian patriots.

SPYING
SOLDIER
ARRESTED
WASHINGTON (UPI) The FBI
announced the arest Monday of
a German-born U.S. Air Force
staff sergeant on charges of con conspiring
spiring conspiring to commit espionage with a
Russian diplomat now stationed in
Washington.
The sergeant, Herbert William
Boeckenhaupt, was taken into
custody at March Air Force Base,
Riverside, Calif., at 5:58 p.m.,
EST.
Sources said the diplomat, Ales Aleskey
key Aleskey R. Malinin, assistant commer commercial
cial commercial counselor at the Soviet Em Embassy
bassy Embassy here, would be declared per persona
sona persona non grata and ordered to leave
the country. FBI officials describe
it as a major spy case.
A complaint filed in U. S. Dis District
trict District Court in Los Angeles charged
that Boeckenhaupt met Malinin
during June, 1965, in a rural area
of nearby Arlington, Va., when
Boeckenhaupt was serving at the
Pentagon.
FBI officials said that the ser sergeant,
geant, sergeant, who entered the Air Force
in July, 1960, met Malinin in April,
1966 at a bowling alley parking lot
and received from the Russian
diplomat a 35mm slide which con contained
tained contained the location of drop areas
and meeting places.
The complaint also charged Boe Boeckenhaupt,
ckenhaupt, Boeckenhaupt, who came to this
country with his family in 1948
and first lived in Superior, Wis.,
mailed a letter to England last
May.
The FBI refused to give any
details of what was contained in
the mystery letter, which pre presumably
sumably presumably will be used in evidence
in the case.
Mississippi
Klan Unit
Closes Office
MC COMB, Miss. (UPI) The
militant United Klans of America,
largest unit of the Ku Klux Klan
in Mississippi, officially is out of
business in the state, a local news newspaper
paper newspaper reported Monday.
The Enterprise Journal said Im Imperial
perial Imperial Wizard Robert M. Shelton
of Tuscaloosa, Ala., had ordered
all state offices vacated pending
a reorganization meeting in Nor North
th North Mississippi prior to Dec. 1.
The newspaper said the surprising
move followed a long-rolling
wave of internal difficulties cen centered
tered centered around the Mississippi Grand
Dragon, E. L. Eddie McDaniel of
Natchez.
It said about 150 Klansmen met
in Natchez Sept. 18 after notices
were sent out that McDaniel would
be stepping down and that elect elections
ions elections would be held. However, Mc-
Daniel was nominated for re-elect re-election
ion re-election and issued a prepared document
laying down strict rules of adher adherence
ence adherence for his followers before he
would take office.
About lu days later, the news newspaper
paper newspaper said, Shelton conducted a
nighttime meeting of ranking offi officers
cers officers in Jackson and decided to
recall the state UK and place it
under the imperial offices wing.
*
The Enterprise Journal said Mc-
Daniel and his followers appeared
disinclined to accept this dire
conoff. McDaniel has threatened
to throw his organization-or what
is left of it after Sheltons forces
complete their maneuvering-into
the fold of the White Knights of
the Ku Klux Klan.

FLORIDA NEWS
tat LAHASSEE The specter of an unsolved double murder
kept most Tallahassee trick-or-treaters indoors Monday night, on
were urged to stay inside after dark and not open
their doors to strangers. Such an innocent action may have led to
a family tragedy nine nights ago, and there have been no traces of
planned neighborhood parties for children. Those who
insisted on trick-or-treat were told to be home by nightfall.
JACKSONVILLE Petitions to recall the entire City Commission
and City Council from office have been stolen from the office of real
estate man Carl Ogden, the Duval County Patrol reported Monday.
Ogden said the petitions had 15,000 signatures and were to be pre presented
sented presented to the commission Tuesday.
Ogden started the recall movement when several commissioners
and councilmen were indicted by the grand jury. He included the en entire
tire entire commission and council in the recall effort because he felt
the men who were not under indictment should have removed the
others from office pending disposition of the charges.
TALLAHASSEE The board of governors of the Florida Bar will
review a draft of a proposed new state Constitution and discuss
disciplinary matters at a meeting in Lake City Nov. 3-5, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
The board, decision making body of the legal organization, will
also examinate procedures of the Bars new client security fund
approved last June to repay persons who were milked of funds by an
attorney.
TAMPA Army Gen. Paul D. Adams retired from military service
Monday amid all the pomp and glory that go with traditional mili military
tary military ceremonies.
Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff
were at Mac Dill Air Force Base for the ceremonies as Adams,
commander-in-chief of the U.S. Strike Command, retired after 38
years and four months as a commissioned officer.
PANAMA CITY Naval officers from 20 foreign nations will visit
the Navy Mine Defense Laboratory here today.
The naval officers are curently attending the U. S. Naval War
College in Newport, R. 1., and will visit the Panama City Navy Base
as part of a 10 day field study trip.
Bliss Comments
On Party Future
By RAY C. BLISS
Part 2 of a Series
Leading nationwide surveys show there are a number of areas
of concern in the minds of the public, but one of the major issues
in this campaign is the increase in the cost of living created by the
nonessential spending policies of the Johnson administration and the
2-to-l Democratic congress.
Here is what W. Allen Wallis, president of the University of Roch Rochester
ester Rochester and a former presidential economic adviser, has to say about
inflation:
Inflation can be generated by the government. Business firms,
labor unions or consumers with excessive market power can do
many objectionable things that are contrary to the public interest;
but one objectionable thing that they cannot do is to cause inflation inflationor,
or, inflationor, for that matter, prevent it."
The high cost of living is an issue which touches every voter.
It hits the housewife when she goes to the grocery and when she
buys necessities for her family. It hits every wage earner when he
sees his hard-won pay increases wiped out by advances in the cost
of living.
And it has its heaviest impact on the millions of our senior cit citizens
izens citizens who are living on fixed incomes.
But you dont need to be an economist to know something is wrong
with a governments economic policies when a situation like that
develops. And when voters, who are struggling to make both ends
meet in their personal lives, see the present 2-to-l Democrat
Congress spending their tax dollars with a lavish and wasteful hand,
there is very likely to be a voter reaction on election day. Os course,
in a non-presidential year, local issues and the effectiveness of the
local candidates play an important part in an election.
But on the national level, it is my opinion that nonessential fed federal
eral federal spending, inflation and the resulting increases in the cost of
living will influence many voters on Nov. Bth.
After their arival early Sunday, the President and Mrs. Johnson
lunched with the Ung-Bertuan Agong king and queen of Malaysia,
exchanging gifts with the royal couple.
Lady Bird received two pieces of Songket material embroidered
with golden thread. This is the hand-woven material used in the sa sarongs
rongs sarongs favored by Malay women. Mrs. Johnson in turn presented
the queen with a golden powder container.
Mrs. Johnson did not realize it but she disappointed a crowd of
about 100 school children as her motorcade headed toward the Ma Malaysian
laysian Malaysian guest palace, where she and her husband spent the night.
Lady Bird, stop please! Please stop the children* led by 16-
year-old Norehan Arshad, a class prefect of the Peel Road convent
here, shouted.
But they yelled in vain. Mrs. Johnson could not hear them through
the closed windows of the bubbletop limousine in which she was riding.
She did not even look at us, 14-year-old Ramala Devi, one of
the youngsters, said dejectedly* Mrs. Johnson accompanied the Pre President
sident President to a village 41 miles south of Kuala Lumpur where they saw
a model land development project and visited with one of the village
families.
Returning to the capital, she visited the $3.3 million National Mosque,
largest in Southeast Asia, which covers more than five acres o
a beautiful 13-acre garden in the heart of the city.



Student Now In School
Can't Be Drafted Yet
By TERRY STEPP
Alligator Correspondent
A student already In school cannot be drafted out of school/*
according to Anne Jones, assistant to the registrar.
The law requires a draft board to grant students a post postponement
ponement postponement of induction if they havent previously been granted
one/* she said.
The exception would be the student who requested a post postponement
ponement postponement more than a year ago. If he is called for induction while
in school, he cannot request another postponment/* she pointed
out.
Tbe registrars office handles all corespondence between
UF and local draft boards.
Before the war in Viet Nam little information about students
was exchanged between the draft boards and colleges/ Miss
Jones said.
It is automatic now. The boards are notified at the beginning
of the year that a student is enrolled and at the end of the year
are given his rank and standing, she said.
The work of computing a students class standing is done by
machine. There is no selection process involved and all students
are treated equally.
No other information besides class standing and whether or
not a student is enrolled is given to the draft boards, empha emphasized
sized emphasized Miss Jones.
$r INTRODUCTORY
D FLIGHT LESSON
Ja THIS CERTIFICATE PLUS FIVE DOLLARS ENTITLES fjgS
! bearer to a special introductory I
Offer Limited To One Lesson Per
I Person At The Special $5 Rate
m IN THE AIR M
gSgt MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO ROAD gggg
# WMITCWALLS OmOWAt AT CXTRA COST. OT AMERICA, INC.. ]
jay v'
pTi: I
: I
It may be less grand than most station wagons.
But its also about a grand less. j
* I
If youre looking for a miniature moving van, I
our Squareback Sedan isnt it. Even with its back I
seat folded down it only holds half as much as the I
average station wagon. ]
Which means you cant lug 30 pieces of lug- I
gage. Or a full-sized double bed. I
But maybe you just need a car that can carry 15
valises. Or a full-sized single bed. Then you can I
save a lot of money with a Squareback Sedan. I
It costs only $2,295* I
And it not only goes for less than most conven- ]
ventional wagons to begin with, it keeps on going I
for less. j
A Squareback travels about 27 miles on a gal- ]
lon of gas. It takes 5 pints of oil instead of 5 1
quarts. It never needs an ounce of anti-freeze, be- 1
cause its cooled by air. It should get a good 35,000 I
miles on a set of tires. And it avoids repair bills I
like i ... well, like a Volkswagen. J
So before you go out and buy some station 1
wagon that has twice as much space as you really I
need, ask yourself this question: 1
Will all that extra grandness be worth an extra 1
grand? I
MILLER-BROWN I
MOTORS INC. Q I
i. 4222 NW 13th Street I
Retail Price (East Coast) P.0.E., $2,295. Local I
taxes, and other dealer delivery charges, if any, additional/' I
Whitewalls optional at extra cost. 1

ll II
m ILI3 1 I
' 4 < i *-fW|x W' r p
." warn >£s!s& Hi
!"/' /v.' \ ./' ; 'V-// V ; ';; v

SMATHEHS RECOGNIZED
U. S. Sen. George Smathers
of Florida, right, received
a special National Collegiate
Athletic Association plaque
award from UF President J.
Wayne Reitz last Saturday as
part of Homecoming weekend

Collins Not Sure Florida
Wants Top University

By PHIL COLLINS
Alligator Correspondent
The minds of our youth make
up the main body of the trust
imposed upon our states total
public school program, he said.
And at the apex of our over-
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Tuesday, November 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

all state effort stands the Uni University
versity University of Florida, he said.
This is true because more
of the taxpayer's money is spent
here than at any other institution.
And more of Floridas maturing
young people come here, the
former governor said.
Collins urged the senators, jud judges,
ges, judges, prospective governors and
other statesmen in his audience to
renew their desires for the great greatness
ness greatness of the University of Florida.
He asked them to rekindle their
will to serve the school.
Let Floridians everywhere
know you want this university to
be the honest anvil which all ma major

celebration. Sm athers was one
of several legislators recently
recognized by the NCAA for
academic and athletic success
as an undergraduate. While
at UF, Smathers played bask basketball
etball basketball and was president of
the student body.

jor major Issues of the day in pol politics,
itics, politics, in the professions, in busi business,
ness, business, in agriculture are ham hammered
mered hammered out in full view, where all
can see and understand, he said.
The guest speaker at the break breakfast
fast breakfast program said Florida needed
trained leaders at the university.
The stronger a university, the
greater the service, the stronger
the university becomes/ he said.
In a democratic society, we can
be certain that government governmentfinanced
financed governmentfinanced universities and colleges
will be just as good and no better
than the people of a state want
and demand/ Collins said.
Collins discussed the role of
law in society today.
Lawyers have an obligation
to stand at the gate to protect
this land which has been described
as 'Gods last chance to build a
world/ he said. They must
play an enormous role in uphold upholding
ing upholding law and order which this coun country
try country cannot live without.
Collins told his audience the new
law center here will be a source
of pride to us all. It will con contribute
tribute contribute to an upgrading of the
quality of legal education to be
received within its walls, he said.
Riker Named
Field Reader
Dr. Harold C. Riker, director
of UFs Housing Division, has
been appointed a field reader for
the United States Office of Ed Education
ucation Education
In his new position, he will eval evaluate
uate evaluate and comment upon research
proposals for the Office of Edu Education,
cation, Education, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement by Dr. Louis Bright, as associate
sociate associate commissioner for U.S.O.E.
research in Washington, D. C.
Riker will evaluate the research
proposals of persons seeking fed federal
eral federal funds for studies in college
housing and student personnel ser services.
vices. services.
Riker received his BA and MA
degrees at UF and his Ed.D. from
Coiumoia in student personnel ad administration
ministration administration in 1955.
Riker was appointed direc director
tor director of housing in 1946.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A h Ow VUMiPtmUutThtiJSii'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
The Same Thing
They shall be withdrawn, after close
consultation, as the other side withdraws
its forces to the North, ceases infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration and the level of violence thus sub subsides.
sides. subsides.
These forces will be withdrawn as soon
as possible and not later than six months
after the above conditions have been ful fulfilled.,,
filled.,, fulfilled.,,
So reads the communique from Manila
last week signed by President Johnson
and six other chiefs of state.
We must stay and see it through.
There can be no pullout short of restor restoring
ing restoring the peace.
So reads the text of Vice President Hu Hubert
bert Hubert Humphreys speech to the Florida
Blue Key Banquet during UF homecoming
festivities last Friday.
The two statements at first appear to
be in opposition to each other. But after
close scrutiny, one finds that the Pre President
sident President and Vice President are saying the
same thing. Theformat was merely chang changed
ed changed to suit the particular audience.
The Manila plea for peace -- which
the whole nation read about-- actually
isnt a peace feeler at all.
When unscrambled it means, Were not
pulling out until you back off, cease your
infiltration and keep the Viet Cong from
causing any more trouble. Only after close
consultation will we then withdraw. And
we just might wait six months to make
sure youre sincere.
To a Florida audience which Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey knew would be basically conserva conservative
tive conservative the Vice President presented the
pro-war image without offending most
listeners by inclusion of peace as a mo motive.
tive. motive.
The question is: Why were the Presi President
dent President and Vice President away from Wash Washington
ington Washington at the same time?
The answer is simple: politics.
The nations two highest office-holders
have heard a lot about Republican gains
in Congress. Theyve also heard that De Democrats
mocrats Democrats are losing in three important
gubernatorial races including Cali California.
fornia. California.
Being good Democrats, they saw fit to
do something about this alarming trend.
At present there is no law to prevent
such trips. There is no way to guar guarantee
antee guarantee that one of the two top executives
is in Washington at any time.
In fact, there is no way to keep the
Speaker of the House, President Protem
of the Senate or Cabinet members
next in line to succeed around.
If all were out of town and disaster
struck somewhere, there would be nowhere
to turn in Washington. The entire nation
would be in grave danger.
There should be legislation passed re requiring
quiring requiring one of the top two executives and
one of the top two legislators to be
in the nations capital at all times.
This is certainly more important that
winning or losing a few Congressional
seats or governorships.

Gator Needs Facelifting

By DAVID MORRIS
Alligator Columnist
Dean Bryan, at a Mensa lecture
a few weeks ago, indicated that
money is the prerequisite needed
for the transformation of Florida
into a first-rate university. The
Alligator editorial staff added its
two cents last week by stating that
a change to the quarter system and
the addition of a new honorary
would aid In this great metamor metamorphisis.
phisis. metamorphisis.
These opinions seem to take as
given the fact that essentially the
University of Florida has a work workable
able workable foundation upon which to build
greatness. I would beg to differ
(while realizing humbly that I have
only been in residence at the Uni University
versity University for two months).
The center of the University is

iff f f
%
When They Can Hit Washington THEN
They*ll Have Something*

Hidden Power Asserted

By JIM CALLAHAN
Alligator Columnist
Its finally happened. The hidden
power structure of UF has finally
asserted itself, bit by bit theyre
starting to limit the students basic
rights and freedoms. Yes, Food
Service is on the move. First they
sabotage their own food, with lots
of grease and little variety. Next
they set their serving times so that
sometimes students either miss a
meal or have to stand in line for
hours. But the most harowing ode
of all is the Sunday evening up uproar
roar uproar of the Hume Hall cafeteria.
Yes, this is an issue of impor importance,
tance, importance, which was acted upon by
the disgruntled director with
courage and force in the midst
of dangerous residents. Our re report
port report begins at roughly 6:15 to
6:30 p.m. Sunday night. Only the
names have been changed to pro protect
tect protect those immediately involved.
The atmosphere was at first
calm. The room was fairly crowd crowded;
ed; crowded; people were engaged in friend friendly
ly friendly conversation; the jukebox was
droning out an Ace Cannon flip flipside,
side, flipside, called Saxy Lullaby,and things
were generally normal for a Sun Sunday
day Sunday night in the Food Services
version of the greasy spoon.
But, as time passed, the eaters
began to notice a strange pheno phenome

the students. The core of academia
is the students and the faculty.
The administration should be, as
its name supposes, administra administrators.
tors. administrators. As for the Board of Regents,
that hallowed body is usually de decades
cades decades behind present modes of
thinking and should be given little
concrete authority. Thus the Uni University
versity University should be run by the stu students
dents students and the faculty, with the ad administration
ministration administration as titular head, hand handling
ling handling admissions and collecting do donations
nations donations from alumni.
The student body, in order to
obtain the necessary organization
to be a powerful influence commen commensurate
surate commensurate with the facultys strength,
needs a strong, dynamic news newspaper
paper newspaper to describe the situation on
campus and in the world, and cam campaign
paign campaign to change the weaknesses it
discerns.

me phenome non. The repititious droning of
Saxy Lullaby (better known as
J 6) was on its fifth consecutive play.
From the expressions, both ver verbal
bal verbal and facial, of the patrons,
it was easy to see that everyone
had the same question in mind,
Now why the hell would anybody
want to hear that song five times
straight?. Most of them found the
plodding beat nerve-wracking
enough the first time. Their ques question
tion question was answered when a group
(SEE HIDDEN PAGE 7)

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Bob Beck, Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
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,
KenGarst, 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.

This is the foundation. Without
it there will be no greatness. With Without
out Without it an entire philosophy de department
partment department will resign. Without it
many prospective students would
come to this institution only for
lack of adequate funds.
But Florida seems to lack this
foundation. The Board of Regents
controls this institution with some
natable assistance from the admin administration
istration administration (as Mr. Levins pamph pamphlet
let pamphlet scholarly demonstrated). The
students have little say, and less
interest, in the workings of
the mammoth enterprise into
whose hands they have entrusted
their futures.
And most pitiful of all, there
is a student newspaper that is
devoted, not to creating a better
atmosphere on campus, but to
catering to the whims of students.
Fifty per cent of the newspaper
is devoted to football (which is
not horrible, considering Floridas
national ranking) but 75 per cent
of the front page is devoted to
news about future games, past
games, and other sports gossip
(which is rather poor). When asked
about this the editors said, Thats
what the students want. Yes sir,
that may very well be. But I am
sure that the students would like
a nude centerfold also. Giving the
people what they want is the job
of the New York Daily News.
Giving them information that will
enable them to understand the
community in which they live is
the policy of the New York Times.
Which are you patterned after, Al Alligator?
ligator? Alligator?
The editorial policy is unfort unfortunate.
unate. unfortunate. For some reason this en entire
tire entire trimester has been consumed
with a vitriolic campaign to do
away with Blue Key preferential
bloc seating, a worthy, yet trivial
cause.
Last Fridays editorial about the
new constitution written by the
Board of Regents was the first
piece of worthwhile news to be
recorded in the editorial column in
many weeks. But will it be follow followed
ed followed up by the necessary interviews
with Dean Hale and J. Wayne Reitz?
I doubt it.
The articles on the infirmary
were sensationalism at its worst.
There were no constructive crit criticisms,
icisms, criticisms, only mud slinging. The
smear tactics used against Doctor
Bradley are deserving of a written
apology by Editor Sears.

The pithy comments after many
of the letters to the editors are
not only poor journalism, but
rather childish. Many letters are
extreme, but only because they
represent a point of view which
is held by ftfw people. However
this does not make it, or them,
open to ridicule, but rather, in intelligent
telligent intelligent rebuttal.
Maybe the Alligator lived and
died in a hectic month-long crisis
period last spring. But there are
many issues which just have not
been discussed between the pages
of this voice of the student body.



EDITOR:
We want to thank you for your
efforts in the football game seat seating
ing seating controversy. As a graduate
student living off-campus we are
somewhat removed from campus
controversy. Yet we were vaguely
aware of this particular crusade.
We have always admired those who
had the time to find the courage
to speak out for the underdog,
even though we werent involved.
We failed to recognize our invol involvement
vement involvement in this particular issue
even when it was screamed at

Quo Vadis?
*-
, r' .
> J,
' - ; : >
% 71

You know it. After graduation youll have
many paths to follow. And the path you take
could affect the rest of your entire life.
Right now youre probably looking for all the
information about these paths that you can
find. So heres some about IBMand you.
The basic fact is simply this: Whatever your
area of study, whatever your immediate com commitments
mitments commitments after graduation, chances are theres
a career for you with IBM.

Whatever your immediate commitments, whatever your area of study,
sign up now for an on-campus interview with IBM, November 7-8
If, for some reason, you arent able to arrange an interview, drop us a line. Write to: Manager of College Recruiting,
IBM Corporation, Room 810, 1447 Peachtree Street, NJE., Atlanta, Georgia 30309. IBM is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Thanks Gator For Seating Crusade

us. Direct, yet implicit, as are
most warnings, it was in the
ticket. Ours was a rectangular
white slip, unevenly cut, appro appropriately
priately appropriately mimeographed, and of officially
ficially officially stamped. Not very at attractive,
tractive, attractive, not very durable, but
clean and authentic looking. It
was only a ticket. We put it away
until game-time.
When presented at the appro appropriate
priate appropriate gate, our ticket got us
through the turn stileonce we
had shown the patient gentleman
on duty our ticket AND our white
ID Card and our brown ID card.

We were not aware of any pre preferential
ferential preferential treatment as we freely
enjoyed the pre-game excitement
surging through the colorful,
happy people seeking seats. We
reached the row in the section in
the stadium to which our ticket
directed us, but we did not find
a seat. Our ticket said Section
40, Row 24, Seat 14-A, and there therein
in therein lay the difference. We had
found the section, we had found
the row, we could plainly see seat
14. It was on the end, just above the
aisle, to the left if one faced
the field.

Thats it. Whether youre interested in Com Computer
puter Computer Applications, Programming, Finance
and Administration, Research and Develop Development,
ment, Development, Manufacturing or Marketing, there
could be a career for you with IBM.
Another important point to consider: IBM is
THE leader in THE major growth industry:
information handling and control. The indus industry
try industry itself may not mean much to you, just yet.
But let us tell you about it.

Tuesday, November 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator

My filmsy ticket suddenlvgained
statue. It was real. I still had
it. It helped to get me in the gate.
Surely a ticket that is any tick ticket
et ticket at all allows one space in the
place to which one gains admit admittance
tance admittance in using it. However, it
was apparent that one needed
something more with this parti particular
cular particular ticketwhy werent there
directions on the back? Surely
some one considered it, but it
was blank. Did they try? Would
a student be assigned such a
task? WAS the Infirmary ade adequate???
quate??? adequate???

We repressed such thoughts,
accepted a blanket from a friend
and sat down in the aisle in
that area we could only hope
was 14-A. We've often mused about
the things one says with numbers,
the things one says with letters,
and those it takes both numbers
and letters to say; as compared
to those things one need not
say at all, yet, can communicate.
If you happen to be one who
notes such things, the vast major majority
ity majority of the faces that passed, up
and down and back and forth, re revealed
vealed revealed an understanding of our in inconvenience.
convenience. inconvenience. The only anxiety or
annoyance we experienced was the
frequent but intermittent shower of
dirty water and carbonated bever beverages
ages beverages that dropped from the trays
and cups of the drink vendors.
Those boys fulfilled a real need
and we truly appreciated their per performance
formance performance of duty without subject subjecting
ing subjecting us to a cascade or flood of
their sticky merchandise.
In reflection we feel very grate grateful
ful grateful that anything so trival as the
type of ticket one uses to enjoy
a football game can provide
the realization that one need heed
those who toll the bell. Thank
you again.
MARY CLAWSON
Hidden
Power
(FROM PAGE 6)
of snickering guys donated one
last nickel to good old J 6, and then
rushed out in fits of laughter.
The joke was on us, but this
was by no means the end of our
story.
Now some of the patrons had
decided that they liked this 'high
camp' form of entertainment. One
stout-hearted lad walked up and
calmly inserted another nickel for
J 6. He was acclaimed by a mix mixture
ture mixture of cheers and boos.
Finally, a 'show-off* type shook
the machine until the plug dis disconnected
connected disconnected and the box ceased to
play. Ibis was met with disapprov disapproval
al disapproval bv the majority, who began
pounding the tables and followed
up by putting the plug back. But
then, alas, after a couple more
plays, the overseer of Food Ser Services,
vices, Services, Hume Hall branch came
scurrying out and unplugged the
machine. She did this in complete
opposition of the students, and was
appropriately lauded with more
boos, hisses and a hurled biscuit.
She then launched forth in a tirade,
threatening vengeance from the
campus police (if they can take
time out from giving parking tick tickets).
ets). tickets).
The matter was arbitrarily de decided,
cided, decided, when the heroic little lady
had the jukebox roped off. All this
was met with uncaring calm by
our astute Council rep, Tony In Infantine,
fantine, Infantine, who proposed to do abso absolutely
lutely absolutely nothing about the infantile
tyranny of the director.
The whole idea of roping of
a publicly used facility, such as
this jukebox, merely because of
the personal likes and dislikes or
perhaps the illusion of power by
the so-called authorities on
campus, is bigoted and unfair.
But it is also fairly normal for
our various administrative and
service branches to deal unfair unfairly
ly unfairly with student matters, from the
firing of publications editors to
student affairs to food service.
Our administration is consis consistent
tent consistent especially if they can find
something trivial to occupy their
minds.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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).
1964 RED VESPA Motorscooter,
4 speed transmission excellent
condition. Have bought car will
talk terms. Ask for Tom Talcott,
C72-93630r 372-9437.(A-41-st-c).
1962 VW KARMAHN GHIA, good
condition, reasonably priced. 13
foot fiber glass boat and trailer,
35 horse power Evinrude motor,
excellent condition $450; Portable
G.E. TV, $25. Call 372-3734 after
5 p.m. (A-41-st-c).
POLAROID MODEL 160 10 second
black and white. 60 second color,
built-in range finder, likenewsss.
376-6921. (A-41-st-c).
FOR SALE: 1966 SUZUKI T-10
250 cc. Perfect condition. Only
-A/100miles, SSOO FIRM. Call 378-
6578. (A-42-10t-c).
1965 YAMAHA, 250 cc, $450 or will
trade for smaller cycle. Call 378-
2986. (A-43-10t-c).
HARMONY ELECTRIC GUITAR
with case received as present,
never used. S4O Call 372-2958
after 6 p.m.
(A-44- 2t-c)
for rent
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students' rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events. Sor Sorry
ry Sorry no phone calls. (B-36-10-c).
TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT to
sublet. Move in Dec 15th pay rent
from Jan. 1 carpeted, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, pool, convenient location.
$l6O/month. 376-9547. (B-44-2t-c)
WANTED TWO FEMALE room roommates
mates roommates tc. share modern air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned apartment. $45 monthly
plus 1/3 utilities. Car needed. Call
378-3925. (B-44-3t-c)
I wanted
WANTED girl student to 1) in
with local lady. Free rent. Call
376-0404. (C-42-st-c).
RTblMblw*]!!! Laic
pipipi f"V show

wanted
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- lOt-c).
FEMALE roommate, $36 monthly,
1/4 electricity, La Fontanna Apt.
One block from campus. Call Lou
Anne, 378-5174. (C-43-2t-c).
WANTED: 4 to 6 tickets together
for University of Florida Miami
game. West stand only. Dr. George
Dell, 372-0428. (C-43-st-c).
SUBJECT WANTED Will pay
$5 for a two hour listening ses session.
sion. session. Please call Mrs. Roakes
for appointment at extension 2307
reg? r ding SPA experiment. Nor Normal
mal Normal required. (C-42-4t-c).
Kelp 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. 2973.
(E-41-st-c).
OFFSET PASTE-UP ARTIST
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.
(E-40-tf-nc)
NEED EXTRA CASH? Local Co.
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).
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA needs
12 clerks to work from November
14 to December 2. Must have
passed or be able to pass cleri clerical
cal clerical aptituded test. $1.25 per hour
Apply Central Employment office
Building E ext. 2645 (E-44-st-c)
personal
REJOICE! The Deltas cometh .
to the Jennings Social See you
F riday night.
(J-44- 4t-p)

mSS&EH r LAST TIMES TODAY
I ptWPIpM I FIGHTING PRINCE OF DONEGAL
I y jf ¥/sIL-COLOR~I:4S 4:20 7:00 9 ; an J
j Siaxh Weda&dcuf 1
\ THE LIQUIDATOR GOESFROM ONE HOT-BED OF
-v *>'FTR n COIOR
FEATURE SHOWN AT: 1:10-3:20-5:25-7:35-9:45 |

Page 8

l The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

autos
TUTORING: Newly established
Fla. Tutoring Agency. Provides
tutors in all subjects. Competent
tutors, reasonable rates; 378-5518
or 372-6649. (M-42-6t-c).
v
FOR YOUR PRIVATE parties,
complete bar service. Experienced
bartender and cocktail waitress,
call 376-6106. (M-42-st-p).
SEWING, KNITING: dresses,
suits, skirts, sweaters, etc. Call
376-0748. (M-40-10t-c).
STUDENT TYPING done in my
home. Call 378-3051 after 6 p.m.
(M-43-3t-c).
111 11
VERY SPECIAL black and white
puppy, needs a loving home, 6
weeks old, German Shephard
Collie type. Call 376-1585 (M (M---44-st-c)
--44-st-c) (M---44-st-c)
DIAL 372-3364 and hear a Pro
American Taped Message Let
Freedom Ring." (M-42-3t-p).
situations
wanted
WILL DO BABYSITTING at night,
call 376-7658 after 5:30 p.m. (F (F---
--- (F--- st-c).
flSSrilMh
Box Office Opens 6:30
AS FUNNY A MOVIE AS ANY
AUDIENCE COULD ASK FOB!
Sellers in
ilil BRYAN FORBES'
PRODUCTION OF
gF frHE WRONG Box')
7:O7sTTTJo^
EASTMAN
color ~
' PLUS
LESL,E At
CARON /V
in 9:10

jlost-found j
LOST UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
ring. Mens room in Norman
Call 372-2958 after 6 p.m.
(L-44-lt-c)
LOST Aluminum sliderule in
blue leather case, Wed. morning
in vicinity of Eng. Building. Re Reward
ward Reward for return. Van McClellan,
1536 NW 2nd Places Phone 378-
6587. (L-43-2t-p).
LOST In Warens Cave Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, Paul Dominique watch
with chrome expansion band. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Call 378-3952. (L-43-2t-nc).
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).
jH

I Gainesville's Favorite Meal I
I A TRIPLE TREAT I
I YOU SAVE 15* I
I BIG BARNEY I
I TUESDAY ONLY I
I French Fries Q |§| I
-i I Large Drink I
54 1 &
I (Reg. 69 e ) I
RED BARN
I 2029 N.W. 13th St. Across from Gainesville High School 8
I GATOS CLASC:FI2DsI
SELL! I

services
1964 DODGE DART GT, buckets,
4 speed, $1,149. Call Hokus 372-
9427 or 376-9208. (G-41-st-c).
1963 VW, very clean, new tires,
extras, call 378-3886. $975. (G (G---43-st-c).
--43-st-c). (G---43-st-c).
1966 VOLVO PIBOOS, excellent
condition, good price. For infor information
mation information call Bob Wilson at 376-
3211, ext. 5414 until 5 p.m. or
376-3173 after 5 p.m.(G-43-st-c).
1960 FORD A-l all around
$425, light blue, 6 cyl. Stick, 4-
door, perfect shape. 376-9205,
room 814, North Hall. (G-40-5t-
P).
1960 MG A 1600, engine rebuilt
this summer, new paint new tires,
$395. 376-4764. (G-42-3t-c).
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
|^RqC K I N 0
fll d LJ J ~jl 1:0 - 3:00
5:00-7:00
"Twin
f William
Holden
Richard
IDMARK
ALVAREZ
L = fellY l
I3H-H>/l NOWi
uNSSi



cNAMARA ALSO CRITICIZED IN YEARLY REPORT

Sigma Delta Chi Hits LBJs 'Secrecy

CHlCAGO Sigma Delta Chi,
ofessional journalism society,
sued a report today criticizing
|e Johnson Administration for
laintaining "an atmosphere of
Insorship and secrecy, particu particu(riy
(riy particu(riy at the White House and Pen-
Igon.
I The societys annual Freedom of

Br w mh|''v
' ..
Hr .- w "" '' r
~ HBWW^^^^^' J rc-- fl HRr JVBi

COLLEGEMASTER
The College Plan *No War Clause
for the College Man *Family Plan
Rider Available For
jacm Wife And Children
\f-' : Mel Ward George Corl
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Fidelity Union r,ifr- Insurant f 'tft, r/'in
pondebosa
STEAK HOUSE
CHUCK WAGON MEALS
Jj *j prairie size n corral size^l
rn SIZZLIN' STEAK SIZZLIN' STEAK %
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1 CHOPPED SIRLOIN FISH FILLET f
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casual if
E&ffiJi WESTERN- STYLE DlNlN gM Come A* You Ar MnS,
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p&| westgate E shoppihg
SW 34th fir UNIVERSITY AVE.

Information Committee report
pointed to the passage of a fed federal
eral federal open records law as the
most significant achievement in the
last year.
However, the committee of
newsmen warned that the new fed federal
eral federal law effective July 4,1967
could be distorted by a secrecy-

#
BULLSEYEI

KIUING IN THE PARADE Four Viet Nam
Heroes traded a tank ride for a good old
civilian car ride in Fridays Homecoming Pa Pax*
x* Pax* ade
ARMY RESERVE OUTFIT
OPEN TO UF STUDENTS
The 3355th R and D Unit, composed almost entirely of faculty
members and graduate students from UF, meets for two hours each
week during the school year. The weekly meetings are concerned
with developments in science, mathematics, and engineering and
are led either by a member of the unit or a visiting scientist.
Any reservist who has at least a bachelors degree is eligible to
join tlje unit, and membership in the unit is counted as fulfilling
his military obligation. Specialties in the following subjects are
accepted: biology, chemistry, earth sciences, engineering, mathe mathematics,
matics, mathematics, medical sciences, physics and psychology. An applicant may
be a member of any branch of the service.
Faculty members and graduate students attached to the unit may
receive reserve duty credit for their research, provided their pro project
ject project is approved, and some research help may be provided by the
Army. l;
Interested reservists are urged to inquire. Further information
may be obtained by calling Dr. Lewis Berner, 108 Flint Hall, tele telephone
phone telephone extension 2456.
SENIORS and GREEKS:
THIS WEEK ONLY!

SEMINOLE PHOTOGRAPHY
HAS BEEN EXTENDED
i
THROUGH THIS WEEK ONLY!
12 noon to 5 p.m.
6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
*
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
THIS WEEK IS YOUR
| . -;_/ f
LAST CHANCE

FOR YOUR PICTURE TO BE TAKEN


Tuesday, November 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

minded administration. The com committee
mittee committee urged constant vigilance by
newsmen.
The report praised the members
of the Long and Moss Subcommit Subcommittees
tees Subcommittees of the Senate and House who
had key roles in passing the fed federal
eral federal public records laws. There
was also a word of commenda
tion for Postmaster Lawrence O*

Brien for his action in agreeing
to nullify a previous regulation
that had been used to conceal the
list of summer employees in the
department.
President Johnson was criti criticized
cized criticized for virtually ending the reg regular,
ular, regular, open, live television press
conferences. He has had too few
press conferences, and the gener general
al general routine has been such that it
is difficult for any other than
White House regulars to attend,
the report said.
The report commented exten extensively
sively extensively on the controversies that
have existed between the press
and the bar with regard to the
news coverage of criminal law
enforcement and court trials.
While urging thoughtful balance
and restraint in the coverage of
law enforcement and court mat matters,
ters, matters, the Sigma Delta Chi report
expressed great concern over the
Reardon report by the American
Bar Association Committee.
The Reardon report was char characterized
acterized characterized as the most disturb disturbing
ing disturbing development" In press-bar re relations,
lations, relations, and the committee warned
that strict application of the Rear Reardon
don Reardon report carries with it the
potential for unduly curbing and
even destroying the watchdog role
of the press."
The Sigma Delta Chi report
emphasized the dictum in the Shep Sheppard
pard Sheppard case which states: The
press does not simply publish
information about trials but guards
against the miscarriage of justice
by subjecting the police, prose prosecutors
cutors prosecutors and judicial processes to
extensive public scrutiny and crit criticism."
icism." criticism."
The most critical comment was
aimed at the Defense Department..
There is still in force an Octo October,
ber, October, 1962 Pentagon directive re requiring
quiring requiring that every official, mil military
itary military and civilian, make a re report
port report to the press office before
the end of each working day.
The report dealt with the case
of Morley Safer, CBS correspon correspondent
dent correspondent in Viet Nam, as part of the
evidence of the McNamara-Syl McNamara-Sylvester
vester McNamara-Sylvester attitude" on the right to
distort and secrete information.
It is an attitude that has now seep seeped
ed seeped down through the upper eche echelons
lons echelons of the Defense Department,
the report said.
Hfmiiihil I '[ i: H
I
l#3*jil
Free to
College
Students
25

A new booklet, published by ?
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new*
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
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Just send this ad with your name
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gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave.,New
York 36, N. Y., UF-10-31

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

FROM OBLIVION TO FAME

Gator End Moves To The Top In One Year

By BILL BURNS
Alligator Correspondent
Jack Coons has creeped from
obscurity to success in Gator foot football
ball football in less than a year, and the
Lake Worth junior is rather cau cautious
tious cautious about his new status.
Last year I was what you
might call a utility man behind
everybody, said Coons, giving
a description of his 1965 grid
efforts. This year Pm first string,
but Jim Yarborough is a mighty

Rifles Find Solution;
New Stadium Range
The University of Florida Rifle Team is looking for a new
range and new status.
The solution to the first problem appears to be in the base basement
ment basement of the new half of the stadium, said Major Harvey M. Dick,
Artillery Officer, and captain of the university rifle team.
Tlie rifle team is presently a part of Army ROTC, Maj. Dick
said. Its range is located behind the sewage disposal plant. Maj.
Dick contends that this outside location is bad for practicing.
Practice is now limited to the daytime when a good part of the
team is in class.
Maj. Dick added that the new field, if located in the basement
of the stadium, would require only some 50 feet of space. Major
equipment would consist of 12 positions for firing, target rollers
to move the targets, and soundproofing the walls.
The okay for use of the stadium will probably come from Coach
Ray Graves and the Athletic Council, Major Dick added.
Once the new range is ready, continued Maj. Dick, then the
Rifle Team, which now has 24 members, would like to be recog recognized
nized recognized as an official university team.
This recognition could possibly lead to its becoming an of official
ficial official SEC sport, added Colonel Arlo W. Mitchell, professor of
military science.
At present there are four SEC schools which have rifle teams,
continued Col. Mitchell. All that is needed is six for it to be
recognized.
The idea would be to eventually work the rifle team like foot football,
ball, football, or any of the other SEC sanctioned sports. There would be
certain inter-conference matches set up, and letters would be
given to team members.
Also, Maj. Dick added that after a new range is set up Florida
would be ready to have a National Rifle Association Sectional
meet. In this meet there are both in and out of state schools
who compete for national prizes. It was at this meet last year
that the Rifle Team won first prize in sectional competition.
Maj. Dick concluded by saying that marksmanship is an up
and coming sport. It is one of five Olympic sports on this cam campus,
pus, campus, the others being track, fencing, swimming, and basket basketball.
ball. basketball. Yet it is an underrated sport, and the university is the only
school in the state that does not have an indoor rifle range.
mm

College Football Becomes Computerized }
Diagnoses Data To Give Game Strategy

By DAVE HUSKEY
Alligator Corespondent
Missouri 20 Florida 18.
A lot of Florida football fans
dont understand why the Ga Gators
tors Gators went for the two point con conversion
version conversion after their first touch touchdown
down touchdown in last years Sugar Bowl
game when they were trailing 20-6.
Neither does an IBM computer
belonging to the Tampa engineering
firm of Watson and Co., longtime
Gator boosters.
But there are a number of fac factors
tors factors the computer cannot evaluate.
Take for instance momentum,
time remaining, field condition,
weather and a host of other in intangibles.
tangibles. intangibles.
What the machine can do is
m ake recommendations on whether
to go for one or two points af after
ter after a touchdown in any given
situation. The factors the machine
can evaluate are point spread
(ahead or behind x points)
and methods of scoring (c.g. 1,
2, 3 and 6 points).
The mimeographed charts of the
results calculated by the compu computer
ter computer are seldom f&r from the fin fingertips

fine tight end and all it would
take for me to drop would be
one bad week.
Football is interesting, but
grades come first as far as Coons
is concerned. He would rather
talk about his grades than foot football,
ball, football, and justifiably so, for he
curently holds a 2.9 average
(based on a four-point scale) in
mechanical engineering.
I work hard on my engineer engineer-1

gertips fingertips of Gator offensive coaches
Ed Kensler and Fred Pan Pancoast,
coast, Pancoast, and never on Saturday.
According to Pancoast, the study
was made last summer and the
Sugar Bowl game was definitely
one of the motivating forces be behind
hind behind the idea.
Pancoast pointed out that the
chart is an aid, not an ironclad
rule, and related that most
of the decisions are the judgment
of the coaching staff.
Pancoast mentioned the FSU
game as the only contest in
which the chart has been used
this season. After the last Ga Gator
tor Gator touchdown, making the score
20-19, the two point pass to flank flanker
er flanker Richard Trapp eliminated the
possibility of FSU turning a two
point safety into a tie or pos possible
sible possible win.
Among the judgment decisions
by the coaching staff, Pancoast
cited momentum and time re-
Precocious
ENID. Okla UPD The
youngest golfer ever to score a
r.ole-in-one was Joe Dobson.
Jr., when, at the age of 16. he
accd the 155-yard fourth hole
at Meadowlark golf course on
July 4. 1955.

1 engineer-1 ing and Im proud of my grades,"
Coons said flatly.
After playing three years of
football at Lake Worth, he came
to Florida as a scrawny 175-
pound end. A mediocre freshman
year and a redshirt season seemed
to have marked him for oblivion
in Florida grid records.
Last spring Coons began his
comeback by fighting it out on
even terms with Yarborough, the
massive 6-6, 235-pound soph sophomore
omore sophomore from Arcadia, for the start starting
ing starting tight end slot. Things were
improving.
During the summer Jack real really
ly really worked hard and when fall prac practice
tice practice rolled around he was ready
to go. He continues to improve
as the season progresses. He has
developed into a fine receiver
and a good blocker," Coach Ray
Graves said.
After six games of the 1966
season the records credit the 200-
pound junior with 14 receptions
for 133 yards and two touchdowns.
My biggest thrill of the sea season
son season was that touchdown pass I
caught against Mississippi State.
I had never caught a scoring pass
in high school and that was my
first one at Florida," Coons said.
Coons has become typical of
so many of the 1966 Gators
players who have come out of
nowhere to chalk up six straight
wins without a slip up.

BEST IN SEC

Bulldoq RuqqedSecondary

Georgia has the best defensive
secondary in the Southeastern Con Conference,"
ference," Conference," Graves said. It will
be the biggest test for our offense.
Well have to score on it."
Graves pointed out that all-
SEC safety Lynn Hughes would
be back on defense this week,

maining (9 minutes) in the Nor North
th North Carolina State game as the fac factors
tors factors considered when the Gators
trailed 9-10 and elected to go
for the one point conversion.
We felt the boys could score
again, and there was ample time
remaining, said Pancoast. The
recommendation of the chart when
trailing by one point? Go for one.
Computers and data processing
machines are used for scouting
by a number of professional and
college teams, according to Pan Pancoast.
coast. Pancoast.
He listed down, distance
for first down, field position, hash
mark location, defensive align alignment,
ment, alignment, offensive set, play called,
blocking assignments and yardage
gained or lost as factors black blacked
ed blacked in on a punch card for each
play of the game. The cards are
then processed for scouting re reports,
ports, reports, depending on how the
machine is programmed.
The Gator coaching staff re records
cords records the same factors, but the
tabulation and categorization are
done manually.
Coach Pancoast mentioned that
he hoped the game this Satur Saturday
day Saturday is not close enough to have
to use the chart.


pH
(Photo by Don Federman)
JACK COONS MAKES CATCH
over 20 this season

thus making the Bulldog defense
tougher. Hughes had been moved
to quarterback for the past two
games replacing injured Kirby
Moore.
But Moore is healthy and will
be ready to go Saturday in the Ga Gator
tor Gator Bowl.
\
Moore adds a lot to their
offense," Graves maintained. He
runs the option well and keeps
you loose outside. If hes weak
anywhere, its on passing.
Graves praised the Bulldogs
two defensive tackles, All-SEC
George Patton and Bill Stanfill
as the best pair in the south.
Theyll make it hard to run
on, he said.
The Gators came out of the Au Auburn
burn Auburn game better than expected.
No one is definitely out of the
game including linebacker
Wayne McCall who was reported
out for the season late Saturday.
Waynes injury wasnt as ser serious
ious serious as we thought, Graves said.
There was no separation as we
had originally thought. Theres
an outside chance he will play a against
gainst against Georgia.
McCall was practicing Monday
without pads, but he was the only
member of the Florida team who
didnt have them on.
Were out in pads hoping to get
the feel and tempo of things,
Graves said. I want the boys
to know from the start what kind
of game its going to be.
When asked for further comment
on the Auburn game, Graves shook
his head and said he didnt want
to talk about it.
It was too close for comfort,
he said.

#
Upr
LYNN HUGHES
Tolbert Cops
Grid Crown
Tolbert Area East in slipped
by Murphree Frame D, 25-25,
last Friday by slugging out seven
first downs to five for the UF
Campus Dorm Football Champ Championship.
ionship. Championship.
East 111 now leads the Tolbert
area in total athletic points, 247-
243.
Murphree Frame D jumped off
to a quick 13-0 first half lead
and appeared to have the champion championship
ship championship wrapped up.
But East Ill's Gary Price pound pounded
ed pounded out two TD's on runs of 15
and 12 yards in the third period.
Both extra points failed.
Steve Tutle and Thom Leigh
added the other two Eastm scores.
Price then tied the score at 25-25
with a three-yard extra point
scamper.
When a touch football game is
tied the winner is decided by the
number of first downs.



Harriers Win Sixth Meet
Prepare For Regionals

By JIMMEY BAILEY
Alligator Sports Writer
Floridas cross country team
ran to an easy victory as they
outdistanced Pensacola Naval
Base, 23-3, Saturday.
The Harriers staged a strong
showing and placed six men in
the top eight.
Floridas unbeaten cross coun-
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try team will meet its stiffest
competition next Saturday, Nov November
ember November 5, when they travel to Pine
Mt., Georgia for the NCAA Re Regional
gional Regional Cross Country Meet.
Frank Lagotic, pushed by Pen Pensacola
sacola Pensacola Navals fine runner Craig
Boydeston, set a new Florida re record
cord record for the four-mile event. His
new time of 19 minutes and 15.2
seconds eclipsed his own stand standard.
ard. standard. Boydeston was second with
a time of 19.39 tying Lagotics
old mark.
Pensacolas Ron Ferguson fin finished
ished finished third in the long distance
event with Florida taking the re remaining
maining remaining places in the top eight.
The first eight finishers in or order
der order were: Lagotic, Boydeton, Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, Pete Atkinson, Dan
Hale with Mike Teupel, Pete Geb Gebhard
hard Gebhard and Chris Hesford tying for
sixth.
Track coach Jimmy Carnes
commended the team for what he

called the best overall perform performance
ance performance this year.
Lagotic, a junior from Miami,
although suffering from a leg in injury
jury injury all this past week, ran the
greatest race of his career.
Frank is one of the most deter determined
mined determined runners I have ever coa coached,
ched, coached, Carnes said. He sure has
what it takes to be a winn^.
Carnes added that this
was a real good warm-up for the
NCAA regionals to be held Friday
at Callaway Gardens in Pine Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, Georgia. This should be a
good test.
We will have a real light prac practice
tice practice this week and should be at
top-notch condition for this meet.
The Florida team has outrun six
opponents this year to sport an
unblemished record.

Georgia Safety Hughes
Doubles As Quarterback

By FURMAN BISHER
Atlanta Journal Sports Editor
ATHENS, Ga. Sandy Koufax
probably can't remember the name
of the man who first put a
baseball in his hands. Jack Nick Nicklaus
laus Nicklaus cant nimbly pick out of his
memories the fellow who first
taught him how to hold a golf
stick. Jack Benny hasnt any no notion
tion notion who first showed him his
way about a violin. John Wayne
couldnt possible name the man
who showed him how to shoot
his first Indian for the Great
Art. Nor can Herman Franks recall
the guy who first taught him howto
spit.
Its these little people who
sometimes mean so much in the
lives of big men. Maybe they
play only a walk-on part, but
it takes only a slight curva curvature
ture curvature of the ambition in the for formative
mative formative stages to create a dras drastic
tic drastic change in course.
Usually, The Grand Athlete
will forget the man who gave
his life some direction when
he was floundering between mar marbles
bles marbles and girls. But some dont.
Bobby Jones remembers that a
man named Fulton Colville first
put a golf stick in his chubby
little paws. Francis Tarkenton
remembers Cobern Kelly of the
local YMCA as his first leader.
And Lynn Hughes recalls a man
named Harris who first introduced
him to the rudiments of foot football
ball football back in Atlanta.

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Tuesday, November 1, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

.a#-'" "
'V >J: C v.-/. H lc x &
* mH §§ % H 1 111 millll iip T v t > iIP & 1 Is W
jj* V
hB ire
'.'^^^'^^^^^ppy^^ppppppmmppmpppmppp^pm^mpppmppipji^ppp:' -ww? .omnhuihhhhb
COACH CARNES TOP RUNNERS
h*'-
. . pace cross country team

Doesnt know whatever became
of him. Doesnt even know his
first name. But he does remem remember
ber remember that he came out from
the City Recreation Dept, and
coached his kid football team.
You may note that Tarkenton
and Hughes are mentioned in the
same paragraph. This is because
both were once quarterbacks at
the University of Georgia.
Saturday, in Sanford Stadium,
which is fighting to keep from be being
ing being swallowed up by the rest of
this sprawling campus, Hughes be became
came became a quarterback at Georgia
again. Not, mind you, by choice.
During the game with Kentucky
last week, Kirby Moore, the regu regular
lar regular quarterback, sprained his foot,
and this left Georgia with no quar quarterback
terback quarterback of experience. This takes
you back a year or so, when Coach
Vince Dooley decided that Moore,
then just a sophomore, was ready
to play for the varsity. Dooley told
Hughes that hed like for him
to give up his quarterback career
and become a safety man.
This is like letting somebody
else hit all the tee shots and do
the putting, and you get to hit
all the balls out of the traps
and rough. Or, he hits the fore forehand
hand forehand shots, you hit the backhand.
I didnt know about that, Lynn
Hughes said, meaning he didnt
like it. Hed come to Georgia to
be a quarterback and he wanted
to play.
Now Im real happy about it

I didnt realize you could have so
much fun playing defense. I can't
wait until Kirby gets well and I
can get back to safety.
The people in the neighborhood
of Grove Park in Atlanta must re remember
member remember the little Hughes boy. Ev Every
ery Every day, EVERY day, raining or
clear, he was on his bike head headed
ed headed down the street to the park to
play.
I played every kind of game,
anything that was to be played,
he said. I started playing foot football
ball football in this city recreation lea league.
gue. league. I played quarterback and
Larry Rakestraw played fullback
because he was bigger. This Mr.
Harris coached us and probably
had more influence on me than any anybody.
body. anybody.
Hughes went to West Fulton High
School and followed two other quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks who also made it in
college, Marvin Tibbits at Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech and Rakestraw at Geor Georgia
gia Georgia before him.
Marvin was older and I remem remember
ber remember him and how I looked up to
him,*, he said.
w *'""- *'6-
Now the community has changed.
The Hughes live there no more.
They moved about the time that
Lynn went to Georgia. He REALLY
wanted to go to Georgia Tech. Tib Tibbits
bits Tibbits had been there and played
well, and there was this hero wor worship
ship worship of Tibbits.*
A lot of schools came for him,
Vanderbilt, North Carolina,
Clem son, South Carolina. But Tech
didn't make a big move. It was
pretty well stocked at quarterback
that year.
Now he looks back with re relief.
lief. relief. Outside of myfamily, noth nothing
ing nothing greater has ever happened to
me than coming to Georgia.
There is irony in the coincidence
of Hughes reappearance as a
Georgia quarterback and the
appearance of the North Carolina
team as his opponent.
First off, hell be thrown in
against one of. the great college
quarterbacks in the country,
Danny Talbott, who was a Heisman
Award prospect until Notre Dame
put him in drydock. Talbott was
the guy who broke every record
that wont get a fellow indicted
the day that Georgia beat North
Carolina last year.
It was that wild game in Chapel
Hill. Hughes wont let himsel
forget it.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 1, 1966

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SEMINOLE 14 was time for the weekly Spurrier miracle.
w fcfc Steves backfield running mates, Lary Smith
and Graham McKeel, also drew strong support this
week, as did Richard Trapp, who was split
PIinTnfiDAPIIY end most of the day, and tackle John Preston, who
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