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

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The Florida
Allieratlir

Vo/. 55, No. 2

Dangerous Betsy
Heads For Cuba

MIAMI (UPI) Turn-around
Hurricane Betsy smashed through
the Bahamas with winds nearly
150 miles an hour Monday night,
grazing the southeast Florida Gold
Coast and drawing a bead on Cuba.
The hurricane threw winds clocked
at 147 miles an hour at Green
Turtle Key on Great Abaco Island
as it bore down on Nassau, where
waves already crashed onto famed
Bay Street and stranded American
tourists were holing up in plush
hotels.
Tbe Miami Weather Bureaus
hurricane center said Nassau
should have begun feeling full hur hurricane
ricane hurricane force winds of 75 miles an
hour last night and that the center

Draft Board Eyes
Keep Close Watch
On UF Students
By BRUCE DUDLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
An estimated 10,000 male students at the UF will be able to go to
classes with the security of a 2-S or student classification selec selective
tive selective service card tucked in their hip pocket by the first of October.
Local draft boards of male students those who placed their selec selective
tive selective service number on the designated card during registration and are
taking at least 12 hours of classes are now being notified by the
university.
Assistant Registrar Anne Jones reports that the UF has until Oct. 1
to notify all the local boards. She said that the deadline has never been
met in the past but that this year her staff started work on the selective
service cards early so that the deadline will be met.
There are no exceptions made for graduating seniors or anybody else
who is taking less than 12 hours. Miss Jones said. The few exceptions
that are made concern graduate students.
Some graduate students carrying less than 12 hours may be consi considered
dered considered as having the equivalent of full-time status If they hold an assist assistantship,
antship, assistantship, Miss Jones said. Certification of this must be obtained from
the student's committee chairman."
The student's academic average and whether or not he's on probation
isn't sent to the local boards at present, but there are indications this
might change in the near future.
If things tighten tg> any more, we've been notified that local boards
See DRAFT STATUS on p. 2

University of Florida

of the big storm should be near
the Bahama capital which hasn't
received the full punch of a hurri hurricane
cane hurricane since 1929 around midnight.
At 8 p.m., EDT the weather
bureau located the center of Betsy
a little over 200 miles due east
of Miami and just north of Harbour
Island. The weather bureau said
the small island, with a population
of only about 1,000 probably was
in the dead calm eye of the hurri hurricane.
cane. hurricane.
Betsy was still churning on a
course between southwest and
south-southwest at about 8 miles
per hour and forecasters said this
would put the center over Andros
Island in the Bahamas around day daybreak

Tuesday, Sept 7, 1965

break daybreak Tuesday.
The course also was pointed
about midway along the northern
coast of Cuba and weathermen said
the storm might continue south southward
ward southward into the Communist island.
Winds along the southeast Flor Florida
ida Florida Gold Coast meanwhile built to
50 miles per hour in gusts and
forecasters said the Miami area
might feel stronger winds later
Monday night or early Tuesday as
Betsy passed.
The storms turnabout from a
northward course Sunday night
touched off a frenzy of Labor Day
hurricane preparations in south
Q ee BETSY on p. 3

The lady's path

CLASSES: and the first lecture
Enrollment
Hits Peak
By DREX DOBSON
Alligator Staff Writer

Some 16,138 UF students went to their first classes yesterday setting
a record enrollment figure, according to Richard E. Whitehead, new
university registrar.
This record number of students had completed registration by

Saturday noon, Whitehead said.
And late registration will prob probably
ably probably boost that number by some
300 more students.
Students got back to the grind of
notetaking, lectures, assignments
and the educational process of
learning for the school year
1965-66 today.
Registration officially closes at
5 p.m. Wednesday.
The record registration is up
some 1,000 students from last
falls record enrollment, he said.
This is about the number of
students we expected. We didnt
think it would exceed 16,000 or
many more.
Whitehead said this was the num number
ber number the various facilities had
planned to accomodate In their
preparations for this trimester.
The freshman class size was
held at about 4,500 when high school
senior admissions were closed in
February, he said.
iee ENROLLMENT, p. 10

A past Charlatan
Charlatan
Comes To
Gainesville
The Charlatan, voted the nation's
No. 1 college humor magazine last
year, has moved its headquarters
to Gainesville.
Editor Bill Killeen says he ex expects
pects expects to publish six Issues here
this school year and plans to come
out with the first one on or about
September 20."
Last year, the Charlatan called
Tallahassee home, although the
magazine was distributed all over
the South and at the Ivy League
schools. i
Killeen, 24, says one reason he
moved to Gainesville is to get rid
of the image of being a Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee magazine."
About eight members of his staff
will be stationed here, Killeen said,
and the rest will be scattered about
at other colleges.
Killeen, an English major of
Junior standing, says he may en enroll
roll enroll at UF. Previously, he has
attended Oklahoma State, Texas,
Florida State and Illinois.
He is best known for his crea creation
tion creation of 'Wonder Warthog," which
has appeared in Esquire and Mada Madamoiselie
moiselie Madamoiselie magazines.



, The Florida Alligator Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965

Page 2

X # X # X # XvX\vX%%vX X*XvX X # XvX*X*X XvX X X*X%vXv /
,V.\%n%v>Xv!v/.v. , vv. v. ,v
1 THE WORLD I
(THIS MORNING!
(From The Wires Os United Press International)
India Raids Pakistan
India invaded West Pakistan Monday in an attack aimed at seizing the
provincial capital of Lahore. Pakistan announced later its plans attacked
an airfield inside India and destroyed 22 aircraft on the ground and in
the air.
Indian Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri was quoted in New Delhi
as saying the Lahore Airport was taken. His office denied Monday night
he had made the statement, and Pakistani officials had said the claim
was preposterous/
A spokesman at Pakistani air force headquarters in Rawalpindi said
U. S.-built FB6 Sabre jets flew east across the border of southwestern
Kashmir and attacked an airfield at Pathankot City. The latter is situated
on a lifeline road leading north from India into disputed Kashmir.
THE PAKISTANI air force spokesman said Indian jets took to the
skies in pursuit and eight of them, British-made Hunters, were shot
down.
He added two Pakistani planes also were shot down. There was no
immediate reaction from New Delhi to this clafm.
Lahore Airport is at the provincial capital 16 miles trom the India-
Pakistan border.
A spokesman said 800 Indian troops had been killed or wounded after
they crossed the border into West Pakistan.
Thant Awaits Peace Flight
UNITED NATIONS Secretary General Thant stood by Monday night
for a personal peace flight to India and Pakistan if the Security Council,
meeting in emergency session, needed his services to end the fighting
there.
The council met at 3:38 p.m., EDT, for only four minutes. U. S.
Ambassador Arthur Goldberg, this month's council president, recessed
the 11-nation body until 6 p.m., EDT, to permit private consultations.
Thant offered Monday morning to make the flight, as reports came
into U. N. headquarters of the existence of a major war situation be between
tween between the two countries.
C. S. Jha, number two man in the India Foreign Office who flew here
from New Delhi as the war tension mounted, spent most of an hour
closeted with Goldberg.
Marines Hit Viet Cong
SAIGON U. S. Marines and paratroopers attacked Viet Cong hide hideouts
outs hideouts Monday in a second day of sweeps that have netted 37 Communist
dead and about 100 guerrilla suspects captured.
Two U. S. planes crashed during a heavy day of air activity in North
and South Viet Nam, but all three crewmen were rescued. One plane
apparently was downed by Communist fire and the other by engine
trouble.
Heavy bombers from Guam hammered guerrilla positions in Zone D,
about 30 miles north of Saigon, in their 19th raid of the war, and Henry
Cabot Lodge, the new U.S. ambassador, said he believes the 852 strikes
are making the Viet Cong suffer as it has never suffered before.*
New Government In Iraq
BEIRUT, Lebanop A new military government was formed Monday
in Iraq, Baghdad Radio reported. It was headed by the Air Force chief
with a 17-member cabinet of technicians and civil servants.
The broadcast said Brig. Gen. Ares Abdel Razzak, the air force
commander, had been asked by President Abdel Salam Ares to form a
new government.
Razzak also became acting defense minister, the broadcast said.
No explanation was listed for the resignation last Thursday of the old
Iraqi cabinet headed by Lt. Gen. Taher Yehia. He had been premier
since March, 1963, when Ares led a coup which ousted the Baath party.
Brezhnev Blasts Khrushchev
MOSCOW Soviet Communist party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev has
charged that ex-Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev might have wrecked the
Soviet economic system with his unreasonable experiments, it was
disclosed Monday.
Brezhnev's charge followed the post-Khrushchev tradition by not
actually naming the ex-premier. But, as in similar attacks on Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev since his ouster last October, the context made it clear whom
Brezhnev hadl&raindl*
Only our Socialist system and the devotion of the Soviet people could
survive a variety of unreasonable experiments, Brezhnev said. The
breaking of economic laws of development could lead to adventures in
politics.'

ENROLLMENT
(from page one)
Whitehead said there was a size sizeable
able sizeable increase in the number of
junior college graduates entering
the upper division.
The one-time Board of Control
has planned for such upper division
students, by providing for more
area junior colleges to accomo accomodate
date accomodate Floridas growing university
population.
Whitehead said he was
pleased with the registration
and everything had gone according
to plans.
Campus police began checking
cars on campus at 7 a.m. Monday,
a foresight to prevent students to
take over the campus parking on
Labor Day, when most UF staff
vacationed.
One freshman said he had never
seen so many people stirring at
7:30 in the morning going to class.
Classes began at 7:30 a.m. and
continued through 10 p.m. as they
will any other day.
The registrar office person personnel
nel personnel worked over the weekend to
have class rolls and other mater materials
ials materials ready for the instructors,
Thitehead said.
Registration didnt close with
any fanfare, according to one
registrar official.
CORRECTIONS
The man with the mustache on
Page 22 of Mondays Alligator
really is Art Professor Jerry
Uelsmann. Another art professor,
Hiram Williams, is on the right.
An accident in the printing pro process
cess process at Leesburg cause the picture
to be flopped, reversing the
order of people.
On Page 23, a picture of Mike
Garcia was inadvertently used in
place of one of Steve Gardner.

Mercantile Security rjjTi
Life Insurance Co. ft
Presents
COLLEGE ESTATE PLAN
The Col lege Estate Plan is unique-its insurance benefits are available only in
the College Estate Plan. It is differentthe rates are not only less, but no other
program has fewer exclusions. In addition, you will be covered anywhere. .any .anytime..
time.. .anytime.. .including military service and war.
Naturally, the requirements for obtaining this exclusive program are strict; haw"
ever, most top college men are able to qualify., .and, the deposits are arranged to
meet the needs of the two groups-those who wish to make deposits while in school
and those who dont.
There are specific reasons for our leadership in this field. You have everything to
gain and nothing to lose by investigating the College Estate Plan.
Your Agents
here at the University are
l -
A FRANK MENKE
ICquebel JOHNNY PLUMMER
JAMES SKIP GRIFFIN
JERRY FULTS
1 BILL OLINGER
Phone 378-1473

DRAFT STATUS
(from page one) __
can request a progress report on a student to see how hes progressing
towards getting a degree, said Miss Jones.
nm sure they (the local boards) will take interest in anyone who has
been here eight or more semesters and hasnt neared getting a degree
the assistant registrar added.
Miss Jones also reports that if any male student drops below 12 hours
during the trimester or drops out of school his draft board will be
notified.
In fact, the university does such a complete job of notifying the local
draft boards that students who have already served their time also get
reported. This cant be helped since the whole process is done by
machine to save time.
Col. Sanders Says: < '^P
Try it by the box, 'vjgSf
bucket or barrel 4i4^r
& Reg. sl.lO OH A
only otv
with this coupon
GOOD TUES. & WED. |
OFFER EXPIRES SEPT. 15, 1965 |
Kentucky fried Ajckcu
tt'f finger-lickin' good
214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959



Relax, Florida Men

Florida men can "breathe easy"
despite President Lyndon John Johnson's
son's Johnson's increase in the draft Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, because there's little
chance they'll be called into ser service.
vice. service.
That's the word from Col. Harold
C. Wall State Director of the U. S.
Selective Service for Florida.
Speaking of President Johnson's
recent order to double the number
of men inducted into the U. S.
Armed Forces, Col. Wall said, **l
don't think it will have any effect

E'he Florida Alligator is an official publication of the University on
lorida and is published daily, Monday through Friday morning during!
egular trimester and twice weekly during summer trimester, except!
olidays and vacation periods. Entered at UJS. Post Office as second!
lass matter. I

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on college men if they are
progressing satsifactorily as stu students."
dents." students."
**As long as a student keeps his
grades 19 and isn't dropped from
school, he won't be drafted," said
Wall.
There is no rule which requires
a male student to be placed in the
Selective Services student classi classification
fication classification of **2-S" when he becomes
a student, according to Col. Wall.
If a college student receives a
draft notice, however, he may then

request to be placed in the exempt exemptfrom-draft
from-draft exemptfrom-draft 2-S classification. If
he requests this, said Col. Wall,
the student's local draft board must
then, by law, place him in that
category. He added that most
drafted students do make such a
request.
Col. Wall added that the chance
of a change in the classification
system to allow the government to
draft college men is not great.
"Regulations as to who can be
drafted are prescribed by an exe executive
cutive executive order from the President,"
he said. "It would take another such
order, which does not seem to be
forthcoming, to change the regula regulations."
tions." regulations."

Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

NEWMAN CLUB: Welcome Dance, Sept. 10, 8-12 p.m., in Catholic
Student Center. Music: Playboys. Free admission.
EUROPEAN CLUB: Sept. 10, 8 p.m. Foreign Student Office.
UF DEBATE SOCIETY: today, 7:30 p.m., Room 332, Tigert Hall.
GAINESVILLE FILM CLASSICS LEAGUE: Open house showing, Man
in a Cocked Hat, today and Wednesday, Med Center Auditorium.
STUDENT BOOK SALE: Room 224, Florida Union, 2-5 p.m. daily.
YOUNG DEMOCRATIC CLUB: today, 7:30 p.m., 218 Florida Union.
Business meeting.
Be Careful, UF Officials

Urge Rushees
As fraternity rush week con continues,
tinues, continues, university officials have
again cautioned freshmen and new
students to choose carefully and
wisely before pledging any group.
William A. Bryan, fraternity ad advisor,
visor, advisor, urged each male student not
to pledge the first fraternity which
offered him a bid.
Bryan advised each student to
visit as many of the universitys
27 fraternities as possible before
committing himself to one group.
By shopping around before
pledging, most of the problems
centered around fraternity life can
be avoided, he claimed.
I definitely think a rushee
should not pledge any fraternity
just because some of his relatives
were members of that group, he
added.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
agreed with Bryan and added, A
student should not affiliate with
any organization unless he is cer certain
tain certain he will be able to play an
active part in it.
A fraternity is not just a social
club, Adams added, lt is also
a means of serving the individual
and the university community.
Rushees should remember this.
He advised each prospective
fraternity member to ask himself
two questions before joining any
group: first, what can he offer
the fraternity and, second, are all
the functions of the organization
part of his individual goals?
BETSY
(from page one)
Florida. Hundreds fled the Flori Florida
da Florida Keys when hurricane warnings
went up this morning.
But Monday night forecasters
said it appeared Betsy, a turn turnaround
around turnaround storm with a mammoth
eye 60 miles wide the largest
ever photographed would spare
Florida its worst.
But this storm is so close
and will get closer that no one
should relax or stop prepara preparations,
tions, preparations, said forecaster Raymond
Kraft.
Trees were uprooted and power
lines blown down In many places
in the Bahamas island of New
Providence, where Nassau is lo located
cated located and the brunt of the storm
was not expected to reach the is island
land island until later Monday night.
Towering, 10-foot waves
smashed onto Nassaus famed Bay
Street, pushing sand from the
beaches onto the road. Several
hundred tourists were stranded
when air service was cancelled
around noon.
But despite the poundings, Nas Nassau
sau Nassau officials said the situation was
under control.

Page 3



- The Florida Alliaator. Tuesdav. SeDt. 7, 1965

Page 4

REGISTRATION IS WAITING IN UNI

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GET THAT CARD: and you're in
HELP: from an orienter

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Orientation is the
word that means fresh freshmen
men freshmen must come one
week earlier than the
rest of the mob Over
3,400 freshmen and
transfers became or oriented
iented oriented to UF campus
life by writing their
names, addresses,
phone numbers and
other vital statistics a about
bout about 25 times, listening
to numerous officials
expound on the virtues
of serious study and the
vices of extracurricular
sex, taking test after
test ...
Grim reality set in as
advisors informed the
fuzzy frosh of require requirements
ments requirements to be met, as
registration lines got
longer, as dirty socks
and underwear slowly
piled up in the comers
of their cubicles .
And what is happiness
for a frosh being orient oriented?
ed? oriented? To a lost freshman
girl winding her way
through the maize of
brick, iVs a smiling
upperclassman to show
her the way or invite her
to her first frat bash
And to that low-man low-manon-the-totem
on-the-totem low-manon-the-totem pole, the
fresh man, it f s dis discovering
covering discovering a few female
frosh who think he rates
too.
Once he*s oriented,
the frosh belongs. He
knows his way around
almost well enough to
show someone where
Photos By Sam Johnston
And Ron Sherman

&
things are he's got his bout compensates so
spirit hat, he'll cheer the fact that Mom isri
and cheer and cheer for cooking in the kitche
HIS schooL And feeling and the family car isv!
that he belongs just a- sitting out front
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SECTION CLOSED: fry another way



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Your I
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Course Assignment Card I t
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If it is not in your packet, pleas go £ j |
back to the first floor, walk to the jP
north stairs, and wait at the flf BpHr ,^^^^Mi^^^BlliW
top of the stairs. ff
them
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Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

Page 5



the draft
'M iet Nam got hot, the draft
** quota was increased and
draft-dodging once again came into
vogue.
Some burned their draft cards.
Others escaped the clutches of
their local draft board by making
themselves scarce. Still others
discovered suddenly that the old
back injury was flaring up again.
Hordes found higher education the
key to staying out.
Some even went to the altar to
escape.
A portion of this mass exodus
from the bliss of bachelorhood to
the responsibilities of marriage
was suddenly halted two weeks
ago when President Johnson, an
old war veteran himself, issued
an executive order lifting the
exemption of married men from
the draft, effective immediately,

This, to be sure, shocked many
hubbies-to-be, especially those
who had planned to join the ranks
of the married the next weekend.
Preachers, justices of the peace,
Marrying Sams and probably even
captains at sea were flooded by
the young couples.
The President handed down his
decree thereby affecting the lives
of thousands of young Americans
only after a recommendation by
the Selective Service. It ignited
a wave of protests, but we think
it was wholly warranted.
This nation did not reach its
hiatus of power and strength be because
cause because of men who got married
rather than fighting in the
Revolution, who gave a girl a
ring rather than fighting in World
War I, or who jumped into connubial
bliss rather than electing to sweep
the shores of North Africa of the
Axis hordes in World War H.

' We do not imply that people
should not get married. The insti institution
tution institution is a fine, time-tested one
But to those who would employ
the institution primarily as a route
to escape from the armed service,
it is a small miracle that other
Americans feel so strongly as to
lay down their lives in the Cong Conginfested
infested Conginfested marshlands and
rainforests of Viet Nam to protect
them.
And for those men who elected
to take the easier route as an
escape, under conditions where
often mutual attraction was
perhaps missing, we can only say
that perhaps they shall discover
in the long run that they have
elected to flee the battle, only to
fight a war.

Page 6

The Florida Alligator
- Steve Vaughn Benny Cason ;
Editor Managing Editor

I^NEED
"'you Hi
31 in a well-known mens national magazine, the editors of same
ran across a simple solution for the problem posed increasingly
these days by the tendency of girls desiring ofily USB degress to
attend and clutter up the college campil of the nation, thus crowding
unfortunate males out of the opportunity to get a sheepskin.
Move the women oot to make room for men who will have to
**tt a living and support a family, the magazine suggests* left
over space could be slotted to few cute dolls for decoration*
According to the editors, this simple mrrangeme nt would allow
aeasfy twtee as mmg men to go to college and make np toe stack
tor some time to come* About 40 per cent of present college students
are women and & per ceat of them have their hearts set on a MRS
***** *> do abdwt the resulting gs*i gap on campus? Where to
send the displaced lovelies? The mens magazine offers the sug sugools
ools sugools located adjacent to nearby mens colleges
baitcating hasketweaving,
Os course, now that the no-disc rirolnatkm kids is being extended to
its logical conclusion,' ad absurdum, such §ou|d be fnt||>reted as a
mtaak discrimination due to sex and tmamM toKtonstit%mal hj|it
COttFts hwad* With the oexf step being that of outlawing
toe dtocrimiaattog use of Men and Women atop column* a*-
gtototog Job opportanitleein newspaper one wondtps whexw lt will
ail end* When Coach Ray Gfs**e* discover*, to addition to to* pile pile******
****** pile****** fidiback who probably wonfe* hay* gone to A# M save
for toe Bill* toat a curvy blonde and a luscloai rettoead have showed
** *>* ** tootooft 3pra# and bi|y^^p;:eah
be darned sure that Fisrlda** refgxt a* a SBC powerhouse will com*
to an abrupt end* Bactttold-tn-mottoo penalties would dornd and
: tha t|togf||oald easily total more penalty yardag* than rushing
: and pausing, And not to start such a lovely would
ova* toe bounds of Someho%someway, toe commerce
clause oouid be stretched to fit toe discriminatory infraction.
tod* i Jaat* Rejoice, Florida football iHto would*be pigskin
r^^tl^faU^^ *** sanctum that is toe Gator dressing
Amt, honest girls, that well-known mens magazine aside, we wouldn't
*s* *£..**?*. **** ** ****** With oar divorce
o^1 S pencer a Law SchGol student, is no newcomer to The Alligator
editorial pages. Spencer, well versed in campus politic anH
Ute, has written columns in past trimesters. l Us home is in pfam CitT
Mike Garcia, 3AS from Tampa, is making his Zl V
the editorial pages. Garcia has worked in *h u/ appearance ou
U. S. Sen. George Sroathers (D-Fla). 1 Washln^on office of
Don Wright, brilliant cartoonist of The Miami n d c
twice weekly. Wright is not syndicated anH ews a PPear
The Alligator. syndicated and can be found exclusively in

, Tuesday, Sept. 7

M,KE
Garcia i : J
....
7l he bi 6 news oxmd state is the appoint**
W of former State Senator Fred O. (Bud) Dickin
to the office of Comptroller. This position lB
recently vacated by 15-year veteran Ray e Gre
Greens reason for resigning was poor healt
Dickinson, twice an unsuccessful candidate I
the Governorship, took the solemn oath in the ofll
of Gov. Haydon Burns. I
It is interesting to note the political connotat J
surrounding this appointment. The most obvio*
reason being the fact that Dickinson, defeated in
gubernatorial primary, swung his support to Bu
in the runoff. 1|
THIS BIT of political strategy was manifest*
in the division of the large south Florida vol
(25 per cent of the total Florida vote) which B
held so strongly by Mayor Robert King High
Miami. The rest is history. Burns defeated Hi*
by a margin of 200,000 votes. Ole Bud has recei
his just reward, a $24,000 a year job. That isnt*
bad return on a million dollar investment. I
After taking the oath of office, Dickinson wal
quoted as saying, I am not running for Governol
now or in the near future. Two strikes and you!
out; or is it IN?
Another cabinet post was vacated recently, that o|
Supt. of Public Instruction. Thomas D. Bailey, wM
had held the position since 1949, announced he hal
handed in his resignation on the advice of his doctol
(the air in Tallahassee must be turning bad) aw
would retire to his home in the Capitol City
Baileys chair was filled by another Burnsite,
Floyd Christian, formerly School Supt. in Pinellai
County. Christian has never run for the Governor Governorship,
ship, Governorship, but it is rumored that he VOTED for Burns
in the past election. Being a public official at the
time of the Governors race, Christian could not
publicly campaign for Burns; however, records show
that Christians brother contributed SSOO to the Burns
campaign fund. His brother is a warehouse worker
V,
Isnt it a shame that the school teachers candidate
didnt get the job. But then Fred Karl only polled
85,000 votes. It is rumored, however, that Karl
might run for Christians seat in the next election.
An interesting situation has developed in Wash Washington
ington Washington concerning the GENESYS (Graduate
Engineering Education System) project. The
GENESYS program is a space engineering and
technology school built just inside the gates of
Cape Kennedy.
The school, which caters to engineers working
at the Cape, is supposed to be operating under the
charter of the UF. Courses are taught by closed
circuit TV through UF television facilities here.
THE PROBLEM concerning the project arose
when the Board of Regents discovered (a little late)
that it cannot operate a school on land it does not
own. The Air Force has given the state a 50-year
lease on the property, but the Federal Government
still retains title.
t-
Rep. Edward Gurney (R-Fla.) brought the problem
before a session of the House Armed Services
Sub-committee. Rep. Otis G. Pike (D-N.Y.) was
quoted as saying, I find it hard to believe that we
have $650,000 investment on the site, that they built
an institution there, and now they cannot operate.
To add to the troubles, the Air Force wants to insert
a reverter clause into the contract with the state.
That means, if the state does not use the land for the
ascribed purpose, the property will revert back to
the Government. There is one slight hitch. A state
constitutional prohibition against reverter
clauses.
One would think that the supposedly competent
officials handling the transaction would have done
a little checking 15) before they dumped over a
half-million dollars of the taxpayers money into a
university they cant use.
Editorial Staff
Drex Dobson, assistant managing editor
Andy Moor, sports editor
Peggy Blanchard, coed editor
Eunice Tall Justine Hartman
Bob Wilcox Carol de Bra Jane Solomon
Fran Snider Jeff Denkewalter Judy Knight
Joe Hilliard Bruce Dudley Dick Dennis
Sue Kennedy Susan Froemke Taylor Grady
Sandy Waite Fred Woolberton Jin Bailey
* Elaine Fuller Steven Brown Leslie Marks
Peter Bakos Cecil Tlndel Jane stecher
Kristy Kimball Kathle Eelm Lana Harris



a site to feehoLd;
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s : *.:

Tuesday Sept. 7, 196 5, The Florida Alligator/

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday / Sept. 7, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
POST OFFICE SCOOTER. Con.
pletely rebuilt engine, excellent
condition. Great transportation,
rain or shine. Over 100 mpg. Sacri Sacrifice.
fice. Sacrifice. Call after 5:00 p.m. 2-7134.
(A-2-3t-c).
AUTOMATIC WASHING Machine.
Almost new. Best model Norge.
Only $75. See at 604 N. Main
Street before 5:30 p.m. only. (A (A--1-ts-c).
-1-ts-c). (A--1-ts-c).
MAGNAVOX Portable stereo and
table-record stand SBO. Three
years old. Excellent condition.
Minimum use. 372-9730. (A-l (A-l-3t-p).
3t-p). (A-l-3t-p).
CRANE 40 Gal. electric hot water
heater. $35. Call FR 6-7187. (A (A-l-2t-c).
l-2t-c). (A-l-2t-c).
FOR SALE OR RENT Furnished
house trailer, $650 or rent $65.00.
Call 8-1132. (A-l-3t-c).
1964 HONDA 150, electric starter.
Excellent condition. Best offer
over S3OO. Phone Mrs. Kip, Ext.
2651 or 372-6241 after 6 p.m. for
appointment. (A-l-st-c).
MOTH CLASS Sailboat. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Like newSeidelmann dacron
window sail. Only S2BO complete.
Will be happy to demonstrate. Call
6-9786. (A-l-st-c).
MICROSCOPE. Spencer, monocu monocular,
lar, monocular, excellent condition. With
carrying case and sub-stage lamp.
$245. Phone 372-3572. (A-l-st-c).
MOTORBIKE, good condition, ideal
for local transportation. Call 376-
5525 after 6:00 p.m. (A-l-3t-c).
KNIGHT 18 watt hi-fi amplifier
(monaural) makes good guitar
amplifier; also VM record
changer. S2O each or best offer.
Phone 376-0108. (A-l-3t-c).
CUSHMAN HUSKIE Engine
completely rebuilt, excellent for
school transportation. S7O. Call
FR 6-7257 or FR 6-9361, ask for
Dave. (A-l-3t-c).
MUST SELL 1965 Suzuki Sports
80; 3900 miles, high compression
head, extra sprokets. $245. Call
376-8655. (A-l-3t-p).
n o
for rent
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
Two trimester lease. S4O monthly.
Call Mr. Kaplan 372-0481. (B (B-l-3t-c).
l-3t-c). (B-l-3t-c).
FURNISHED lake cottage on Lake
Winnott. 23 miles from Gainesville
3 bedrooms, 2 bath. SBS per month.
Two trimester lease. Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l-3tvc).
TWO BEDROOM Furnished
apartment. 319 N. W. Ist Street.
Suitable for three. SBS monthly.
Two trimester leased Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l-3t-c).
personal
PLAN A HULLABALLOO:
Hampton Beach, juke-box, coke
stand, picnic tables, swim in
Hampton Lake. Adults 35?. 20
miles; on State Road 18, one mile
Off 301. Call 485-3561 or 485-
2702. (J-l-2t-c).

autos
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, 28,000 miles.
Radio, heater, white-walls. Very
clean. SBSO. Call 376-3563 after
6 p.m. (G-2-st-c).
1960 SIMCA, Deluxe Grand Large.
25,000 miles. Excellent condition.
White wall tires, two-toned white
and blue exterior. Call 372-8735.
(G-2-st-c).
1964 TR-4, immaculate condition,
low mileage, fully equipped. White
with blue interior. Will sacrifice.
Call 376-8714. (G-l-st-c).
1962 AUSTIN HEALEY 3,oooMark
II SI6OO. Call 372-4113, after 5
p.m. (G-l-ts-c).
1959 SPRITE. SSOO. Inquire Apt.
35, Colonial Manor Apts. (G-l (G-l---st-c).
--st-c). (G-l---st-c).
1960 DODGE, actual miles 38,000
Second set of tires are brand new.
Four door, white, standard trans transmission,
mission, transmission, economy six cylinder,
excellent condition. Only $550. Call
2-9607 or 2-3251. (G-l-ts-c).
1961 RENAULT. Call Ext. 2651 or
after 5:30 p.m. 376-4878. (G-l (G-l---3t-c).
--3t-c). (G-l---3t-c).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA, Maroon
with black interior, four on the
floor, radio, heater, whitewalls.
Call 376-3261, Ext. 2267. (G-l (G-l---3t-p).
--3t-p). (G-l---3t-p).
personal
TENA FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
with Rame, 319 W. University
Ave., Phone 372-5549. Specializing
in hair coloring cutting natural
curly hair, also specializes in
childrens hair cuts. (J-l-ts-c).
FREE KITTENS 4 males, 2
females. Assorted colors. Call
2-6018 after 5:30 p.m^J-l-tf-nc).
wanted
EXPERIENCED GUITARIST wants
job with band* Play lead and rhy rhythm,
thm, rhythm, prefer lead. Fender equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call Bob Mason at 372-9220.
Room 666 Tolbert. (C-2-2t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. Share
house, own bedroom. Deposits
paid, utilities 3 ways. $45 monthly.
Must have own transportation. 4401
SW 13th Street (5 min. from Univ.)
378-1370. (C-2-ts-c).
APARTMENT Available three
blocks from campus. One or two
males. $75 monthly. 1604 N.W.
3rd Place, Apt. #l, Call 2-8840.
(C-2-lt-c).
EXPERIENCED BASS player for
hire. Fender and Gibsonequip Gibsonequipment.
ment. Gibsonequipment. Call 376-4882. (C-l-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. One bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $55.00 per month.
1824 N. W. 3rd Place, Apartment
11. (C-l-st-c).
' ~
MALE ROOMMATE share large
spacious apartment, near town, 13
blocks from campus. Private
bedroom, double bed. Upper Upperclassmen.
classmen. Upperclassmen. $52.50. Call Ext. 2161.
(C-l-st-c).

' ~~
services
RUBYS ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---2-2t-c).
--2-2t-c). (M---2-2t-c).
RAME HAIR STYLING, 319 W.
University Ave. Four operators
specializing in every form of
beauty culture. We also sell and
service wigs. Free parking in
Longs Cafeteria parking lot. For
appointment call 372-5549. (M-l (M-l---ts-c).
--ts-c). (M-l---ts-c).
MOTHERS care and guidance in
private home for infants and pre preschoolers.
schoolers. preschoolers. If interested dial 6-7673
for appointment for interview. (M (M---l-st-c).
--l-st-c). (M---l-st-c).
GRADUATE STUDENTS Wife with
one' child age four, will tend
children 3 to 5 in home during day.
Very reasonable, flexible
schedule. 372-7707. 1532 1/2
N. W. Third Avenue, anytime.
(M-l-3t-c).
SKY DIVING: Licensed instruction,
equipment rental, low rates,chute
automatic. For information call
Dave Henson 6-9221, Room 691.
(M-l-st-c).
LAUNDRY done in my home. Well
experienced. Also will clean stu students
dents students apartments. Call FR6-7079
or 2-6016. (M-l-2t-c).
help wanted
PART-TIME student help, serving
line. Longs Cafeteria; 313 W.
University Ave. Call 376-4992. Mr.
Ambrose. (E-2-st-p).
I
STUDENTS NEEDED to assist
manager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. $35.00 per week salary (S9O
on full-time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00
and 5:00. (E-l-ts-c).
lost 8c found
LOST: Pocketbook at Florida
Union Dance, August 31st. Belgium
burlap. Please return. Call Nancy
Gilreath 372-9273. (L-l-3t-c).
a&ATn^l
a aos T
I REACH lF|
Jlpeopie wT
H uwtv. Est 21132 "l
Rita Tush Ingham AUk
W
1/3,5,7,9
THRU WED.
JAMES]

I Iron I
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PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
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36 HOURS



Honor Court Poll Due
-The UF Honor Court may take a survey among students and arooi£
professors this fall to find out what kind of support there really is
for the system.*
Sid Stubbs, Chancellor of the Court, said he is seriously consider considering
ing considering such a move, mainly to learn the number of students or professors
w ho would not turn in a cheater to the court if they saw one.
Stubbs said he quite often hears of such students, but he doesnt know
bow much of what he hears is rumor.
In general, according to Stubbs, the summer posed no major difficul difficulties
ties difficulties for the Honor Court.
We had a lighter work load, due to there being fewer students in
school, but weve had a fairly large number of summary trials, he said.
A summary trial is one in which a student pleads guilty to a charge of
cheating, stealing, or passing bad checks, and offers no defense.
One afternoon we conducted four complete summary trials, said
Stubbs. That must be some sort of record, but its not necessarily
good.
He said the heaviness of the fall schedule of cases would depend largely
on what happens in the summer final exams, and that it usually is fairly
heavy.
We could have a jury trial on each of the first six weekends,** he
said, but I dont think it will be that busy. Since jury trials have to be
held on weekends, we have a lot of trouble scheduling around football
games. Not too many students want to be in the courtroom when theres
a game going on in the stadium, he said.
During the fall and winter trimesters, Stubbs said, hardly a week goes
by without at least one summary trial. Cheating is responsible for the
largest number of Honor Court cases.
Stubbs also said that he doesnt believe there is any sense in failing
to recommend removal of the notation of an honor court conviction
from the permanent record of a first offender, after he leaves the UF.
However, he added, many people dont understand that his rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation doesnt make the removal of the notation an automatic
thing. The Dean of Men or Dean of Women can remove it or not, at his
own discretion.

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118 11 I m 1
H II I mMw Mjm
PRETTY PAT ON THE PORCH
Pat Holley from Indian Harbor Beach seems to be taking things pretty easy on the front porch of the
AOPi house. Pat, an interior design major, is an Army ROTC sponsor.
m m

Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965, The FI on do Alligator,

Postal Jobs:
A 'Poverty
Boondoggle?
WASHINGTON (UPI) Several
thousand summer postal jobs In Intended
tended Intended by President Johnson to go
to needy youths were doled out to
members of Congress, Including
one that went to the son of a mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire senator.
Os the 8,577 youngsters work working
ing working temporarily in post offices
throughout the country this sum summer,
mer, summer, 3,380 or 39 per cent got
their jobs through congressmen.
One was Rodney Fong, 22-year 22-yearold
old 22-yearold son of Sen. Hiram Fong, R-
Hawail. Another was the senator's
niece, Carolyn Fong, 21. The elder
Fong is a self-made millionaire
who has a variety of business in interests,
terests, interests, including a banana plan plantation.
tation. plantation.
At least one of the jobs went
to a congressman's son. One was
Richard Fulton Jr., 17, whose
father is a Democratic represen representative
tative representative from Tennessee. Rep. Ful Fulton
ton Fulton is not a millionaire. Most of
his income is believed derived
from his $30,000-a-year salary.
The temporary jobs open up
every summer when regular postal
employees take their annual vaca vacations.
tions. vacations. The youngsters get $2.29
an hour.
The Post Office Department will
not divulge names of its summer
help to anyone except a proper
committee of Congress. So far,
according to a spokesman, no com committee
mittee committee has made such a request.
Congressional patronage is an
old and accepted means of filling
certain jobs in the postal system.
The 25,000 available government
jobs, the President said, were to
go to youths who needed the money
for school this fall.
Fifteen Die
in Accidents
MIAMI (UPI) At least 15
persons were counted dead in ac accidents
cidents accidents around Florida as the long
Labor Day holiday weekend drew
near its close, the state highway
patrol reported.
Four of the fatalities were the
result of drownings.
The patrol had earlier predicted
that 19 persons would perish in
traffic accidents over the long
holiday. The count began at 6 p.m.
Friday.

Page 9



Page 10

# The Florida Alligator, Tuesday # Sept. 7, 1965

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SG Trash Cans
Keep UF Clean
UF students are doing a **lltter-bit* toward keeping their campus
one of the most beautiful in the nation.
Through the UFs student government organization, they have pur purchased
chased purchased a supply of trash receptacles which are being mounted on light
standards in the more congested parts of the vast campus.
The first of 16 units bought by the student body were installed in the
courtyard of Jennings Hall. In cooperation with the students, the Uni University's
versity's University's grounds department surveyed proposed locations for the new
receptacles and determined first priority sites for wide distribution
in areas where they are most needed.
Second and third priority locations also were plotted tor future
I iwtall aHnitc,
Noel R. Lake, superintendent of the grounds department, commended
present student leaders tor acquirii the litter baskets.
This project has been considered by eight former student govern government
ment government administrations. It is roost commendable that this group was able
to purchase the containers,** he said.
Doctor Gets Eye Grant

Norwood Gay
Writing Winner
R. Norwood Gay of Jacksonville,
a recent graduate from the UF*s
College of Law, has been named
first place winner in a statewide
contest sponsored by the Lawyers
Title Guaranty Fund.
Gay's paper, The High Water
Mark: Boundary Between Public
and Private Lands,* originally won
a prize of $75 as the best submit submitted
ted submitted by students in the College
of Law, It then was placed in com competition
petition competition with winning papers en entered
tered entered by students from other Flor Florida
ida Florida lawschools.

The National Council to Combat
Blindness has awarded a $6,500
research grant to study bacterial
infections of the cornea to Mrs.
Ysolina Centlfanto, PhJD, instruc instructor
tor instructor in the Department of Ophthal Ophthalmology
mology Ophthalmology at the UFs College of
Medicine.
The one-year grant was made
through the Rhoda M. Levine
Chapter of the Fight for Sight
League of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Centlfanto, 2809 NE 11th
Terr., Gainesville, received her
bachelors degree from the Uni University
versity University of Panama, her masters
from Western Reserve University
in Cleveland and her doctorate
from the University of Florida.

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11 Law Graduates
Named To Coif

Eleven recent graduates of the
UF College of Law have been elec elected
ted elected members of the Florida chap chapter
ter chapter of the Coif.
The society of legal scholars
named nine students from Florida,
one from Georgia and one from
Washington, D. C. All graduated
from the University during the
1964-65 academic year. Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield H. Smith of Lakeland, long
an active contributor to the
futherance of quality legal
education in Florida and the
nation, also was selected for mem membership.
bership. membership. The prominent attorney
is a past president of the Flor Florida

The Right
W. W. Univ. A\e.
PUza
Delight fu 1 ly
W Different
flv Clothes And
V X strmri

ida Florida Bar and is a trustee and active
member of the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida Law Center Association. He
graduated from the College of Law
in 1948.
The incoming members include
Brian C. Ellis and Robert R. Fea Feagin
gin Feagin in, both of Bartow; Earle W.
Peterson, Jr., Ft. Lauderdale; An Annette
nette Annette E. Eilliams and James Elliott
Messer, both of Gainesville; John
L. Thomas Jr., Orlando; Wade R.
Byrd, Palm Beach; Marion J.
Menge, Pensacola; Ronald E.
Jones, West Palm Beach; Roberta
L. Selman, Atlanta, Ga., and
Ronald Lovitt, Washington, D. C.



l/icfims Os Theft
I Mainly Freshmen

BBeshman are the victims for
BB campus thefts, according to
HHpus Police Investigator Gene
|Kew students come in green,
Housed and just trying to get used
HH large university. They dont
think of security for their
property, said Watson.
should be conscious
EHie fact that they are among
|H)le they dont know, said Wat-
H There are many types of
who come to a large
and many will steal.
(Valuables should be locked up,
should lock their doors
HG-ytime they leave their room.
|B Watson. Personal property
not be let out of your sight.
thefts occur at the
and at the end of the
|Hnesters, and just before holi holidays.

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Gainesville Shopping Center
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Certain spots rate as Regular Stops. Theres your r00m...
the library.. .your favorite hash house....
And then theres Smith's.
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Now At New Location For Every UFer
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days. holidays.
Thefts seem to increase during
times when students need money
the most, Watson said.
Automobiles are a favorite
target for thefts too, said Watson.
All cars should be kept locked,
and their hoods secured if possi possible.
ble. possible.
Most thefts include money, but
books, clothing, auto parts and
other personal property are also
taken.
Most thefts, around 75 per cent,
are in the $1 to sls bracket,
said Watson.
Students accused of thefts are
usually turned over to the dean of
men and the honor court. But if
the crime warrants it, the student
may be held in the city jail and
prosecuted through the regular
court system.

X **>


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Unlocked Dorm Door: An Invitation To Loss

Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965 / The Florida Alligator,

Three UF
Army Cadets
Win Honors
Three UF Army ROTC cadets
were named outstanding at the 18th
Airborne Corp Summer Camp at
Fort Bragg, N.C., according to Lt.
Col. James W. Bryant, assistant
Professor of Military Science.
Harry M. Schindehette Jr. was
named outstanding cadet from his
company, while John J. Jenkins and
Robert A. Cromer were named
outstanding cadets from their pla platoons.
toons. platoons. The outstanding cadets are
chosen from each of 12 companies
and 48 platoons at the conclusion
of the camp each summer.
Seventy-seven UF cadets atten attended
ded attended the six-week camp this
summer. General Bruce Palmer,
Commanding General of the 18th
Airborne Corp at Fort Bragg, is in
charge of the 2,000 cadets in
attendance from the third Army
area which Includes most of the
southeast of the US and Puerto
Rico.
The summer camp, which ran
from June 19toJuly 30, is required
for advance Army cadets between
their junior and senior years in
college.
The cadets receive training in
military tactics, rifle marksman marksmanship,
ship, marksmanship, physical training, tactical
exercises, map reading, drill, and
parading.
"This training prepares the ca cadets
dets cadets for leadership positions on the
drill field during the remainder of
their ROTC careers," said Bryant.
Last year ;five UF cadets
were chosen from their platoons,
and one cadet was chosen out outstanding
standing outstanding from his company.
In order to attend the summer
camp, the cadets must have fin finished
ished finished one year of advanced course
programs in ROTC in addition to
passing a physical examination.
The cadets are paid $l2O a month
during their training.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday/ Sept. 7, 1965

Page 12

By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
The First Os Three Parts
If you want to be successful freshman coed, read
this series. I cant guarantee wonders, or double
your money back,* but then Im just a kid, too, and
Im trying to figure out how to be a successful junior.
First of all, start out with a cheery attitude each
day. If you wake up first, dont forget to reset
the alarm clock for your lucky sleeping roommate.
Have your clothes already washed, ironed, and
selectedfive minutes before class is not really the
time for those domestic goodies.
Next, go to breakfast...and eat more than those
yummy Food Service do-nuts and coffee. If staying
away from the ever-present, threatening, uncomfor uncomfortable
table uncomfortable mononucleousis germ means anything to you,
be sure to eat three well-balanced meals a day.
And remember milk is too good to be just for the
young.* Drink up!

Richer Dismissal Due Review, Jones Says

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
The dismissal of Edward Richer,
former C-5 instructor whose ten tenure
ure tenure was expired by the university
last year, will be reviewed at the
earliest date possible, according
to Ernest M. Jones, Chairman of
the University Committee on Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom and Tenure.
Richers dismissal has caused
considerable controversy since
it*s announcement last year. Pres Pressure
sure Pressure from various groups and
Richers request for an investiga investigation
tion investigation into his dismissal resulted in
two attempted hearings by the ad administration
ministration administration this summer.
Richer has maintained that his
contract was not renewed last year
because of his participation in re recent
cent recent civil rights movements. Ac According
cording According to university officials
Richer was dismissed because of
his failure to work toward a higher
degree in his field (humanities).
Representing the university at

Lung Cancer Deaths
Double In 10 Years

GENEVA (UPI) Lung cancer
deaths more than doubled in many
countries over a 10-year period
the World Health Organization
(WHO) said Monday.
The medical agency indicated it
believes smoking to be the cause.
WHO said the alarming in increase
crease increase was recorded for the per period
iod period 1952 to 1962, the most recent
10-year period for which statistics
are available.
In many European countries,
mortality rates more than
doubled, it said. In Canada the
rates were 55 per cent higher and
in the United States, 60 per cent

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How To Succeed As A Freshman Coed-Part 1

the upcoming proceedings will be
Robert J. Farley, UF professor
of law. Farley will be heard by the
Richer
UF Senate Committee on Academic
Tenure and Academic Freedom
which has jurisdiction in the mat matter.
ter. matter.
Defending Richers position will
be Fletcher N. Baldwin and Stanley
K. Laughlin, both associate pro professors
fessors professors of law at the UF.

higher.
Many more men than women
died of lung cancer with the male
mortality rate about six times
that for women and in some coun countries
tries countries considerably more, WHO
said.
Because men are greater con consumers
sumers consumers of tobacco than worrien
whereas both breathe the same air,
the report would seem to give
more weight to the evidence link linking
ing linking lung cancer and cigarette
smoking and less to the associa association
tion association of that disease with air
pollution, it said.

About drinking: Its not a good idea to try this
out* because youre away from home for the first
time. (If the boys have any complaints, mail them
to Dear Abby.)
Be careful at fraternity parties where, you better
believe, the upperclassmen and sorority people are
watching you from the corners of their eyes. In
case you dont remember, its against university
rules to be in that boys bedroom--even if it is just
to look at the sharp way he fixed it up.
The Womens Students Association has ruled that
the wearing of slacks is permitted in the dorm area
during the day, but not on campus until after 5 p.m.
daily. Which means, you wear skirts and dresses
to class. But slacks are the accepted dress for
weekend parties.
And from fraternity parties, well skip to the study studying
ing studying aspect of collegewithout a doubt, the reason you
came here.
Lets assume you didnt cut your first day of classes.
Then, your homework, the 150 pages of Institutions,
two books for freshmen English, the term paper on

Among others, Baldwin is expec expected
ted expected to call former UF Vice Presi President
dent President Harry M. Philpott, now
president of Auburn University,
back to Gainesville for testimony.
Dean Byron S. Holllnshead and
C-5 Dean Clarence Derrick have
also been cited as witnesses by
Baldwin.
The outcome of the hearing will
be forwarded by the Senate com committee
mittee committee to the UF administration.
This decision will not be the final
word about Richers dismissal.
Final authority in the matter will
be vested within the administra administration,
tion, administration, although the committees
decision is expected to weigh
heavily in the matter.
Difficulties arose at two pre previous
vious previous hearings this summer. At
the first hearing Farley made a
demurrer asking the Senate com committee
mittee committee to force Richers attorneys
to show that there was enough evi evidence
dence evidence to warrant a hearing.
Baldwin and Laughlin filed a peti petition
tion petition which convinced the commit committee
tee committee to hold a second hearing in late
July. \
The July 29 hearing was halted
after the Senate committee e e---voked
--voked e---voked the rule on witnesses Phil Philpott,
pott, Philpott, Holllnshead, and Derrick,
thereby relinquishing their right
to stay in the ropm and hear tes testimony.
timony. testimony. Farley then advised the
three men not to appear and the
hearing was adjourned.
Previous to the hearings one
petition, signed by approximately
1,700 persons and given to the ad administration,
ministration, administration, demanded that Rich-

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the Effects of the trimester on the Individual
should already be started.
Keep up with your assignments, because they have
away of piling up, and getting worse. Read every
night in some secluded spot where you wont be
tempted to visit your next door neighbor or shoot
the bull in the lobby with some boy who has nothing
better to do.
Youll be suffering laterand missing those dates datesif
if datesif you leave your studying to the girl next door.
Many students like to study in the main library.
But, if you want another one, there are those in the
dorm, or one in the Architecture building, or Mc-
Carty Hall, or in the Gymnasium.
Budget in enough time during the day for this
phase of college so that you can enjoy seven to eight
good hours of restful sleep.
All those things your mother told you before leaving
home, like, shine your shoes, smoke like a lady,
be sweet, and wash out your stockings right after
you wear them, is good advice to follow...even if you
feel young adults have to rebel a little.

er be continued at the University incorporated in the state,
for one year and that a public in- If Riche rs contract is renewed
vestigation of his case be made, at the UF he has stated he will
Another petition, signed by ap- donate his FUF salary to the new
proximately 800 students, was al- university and continue as chan chanso
so chanso turned over to the administra administration
tion administration which urged UF officials to v
stand firm on its decision to re- PnEHpa
move Richer and not to succumb -7 p
to outside pressure.* ___ -jz*
Richer is currently chancellor
of the Free University of Florida V \\
(FUF), a private university newly
Fast Aid Coiviiiait Service
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Coed Curfews Not That Bad
- i ,* <& 6

By SANDY WAITE
Staff Writer
Residence women at the UF who are griping about the curfew
|: restrictions should stop and think.
Many institutions impose much stricter hours upon residence
: women. At Auburn, coeds must be in the dorm by 8:30 p.m. on
:; weeknights and by 11 p.m. on weekends. And at the University
: of Richmond in Virginia, freshmen women must be in by 11 p.m.
> on weekends and may not date in cars unless they double with an
: upper classman.
These may appear to be extreme examples, but they arent.
< The University of Miami in Coral Gables, which at one time had
no curfew, now has a 7:30 p.m. closing on weeknights and midnight
:j on weekends. The coeds at Marymount Junior College in Boca

Engineering Dean In 'Living 9 Experiment

William L. Sawyer, assistant
dean of the UF's College of
Engineering, is one of 20 engineer engineering
ing engineering deans and professors from
throughout the country selected to
participate in a cooperative ven venture
ture venture sponsored by the*Experiment
in International Living program.
The group has left for New York
for a month-long cultural,
scientific and industrial tour of
Sweden.
A principal aim of the program
is to study the Swedish system
of engineering education. The tour
is partially sponsored by the
American Society for Engineering
Education in cooperation with the
Meet Modern Sweden
Committee, representing a group
of Swedish industrialists in interested
terested interested in affording a freer
exchange of views between Swedish
and American leaders in various
fields.
Participants will stay in the
homes of Swedish families in the
host cities of Vasteran, Linkoping
In S. America
Lucille T. Mercadante, director
of nursing services at University
Hospital and assistant dean of the
UF College of Nursing, is currently
serving as a consultant at the Cali
Columbia Hospital in Colombia,
South America.
Miss Mercadante will spend a
month there to help identify major
problem areas and seek solutions
in the hospital's nursing program.
She later will help prepare a
proposal for a grant-in-aid to su support
pport support an exchange of nurses
between the Cali Hospital and the
University of Florida Hospital.
Miss Mercadante is expected to
return Sept. 18.

NOT IN TIME: Freshmen Ann White of Cocoa and John Willis, Orlando.

and Gothenburg for two weeks,
studying technical and industrial
resources of those cities.
As guests of the Swedish Water
Power Board, they will visit power

STUDENT
INSURANCE
Married students
don't miss this chance
to purchase
12 months protection protectiony~
y~ protectiony~ -
good anywhere til
Aug. 29, 1966.
Student & Spouse S3B
Student, Spouse, &
Children $53

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I|Bf||' :ttnBjBBHBBMHHBBBHB 4
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*

& . ; ';. . ~ ;. . ' .-
Raton must be in by 6:30 p.m. during the week. Os course, they
are allowed to take a 9 p.m. late one night each week.
On the other hand, there are a lot of schools in the country
which have much more liberal hours than the UF. Several schools
in the north and midwest have 2 a.m. closings. Radcliffe does
not have a curfew at all, and women residents at Bennington dont
have to be in until 6 a.m.
For some, there is a happy medium. Ole Miss, The University
of Tennessee, Duke, and Moscow State College in Russia all have
a 2 a.m. closing.
Besides having relatively liberal hours, coeds here also have
three grace periods of fifteen minutes before being called on
the carpet. Residence women at Hanover College in Indiana get
campused if they are fifteen seconds late once.

stations and industries in the area
of Murjek on the Polar Circle.
The Technical University at Stock Stockholm
holm Stockholm also will be one of the
major points of interest.

Tuesday / Sept. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator/


Dean Sawyer, a specialist in civil
and structural engineering, has
traveled extensively in Western
Europe. This will be his first
visit to Sweden.

See Whot's New in
The Browse Shop
CALL IT SLEEP Henry Roth
WAITING FOR GODOT Samuel Beckett
UNDERSTANDING OTHER CULTURES.. .Ina C. Brown
o '%>
AMERICAN RACE RELATIONS TODAY Earl Raab
THE PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS S. Kamer
APPLICATIONS OF ABSORPTION SPECTROSCOPY
OF ORGANIC COMPOUNDS John R. Dyer

TECHNICAL & REFERENCE
**v
ATOMIC AND SPACE PHYSICS....AIex E.S. Green
".;4 '
GAS-LIQUID CHROMOTOGRAPHY Dal Nogau
HANDBOOK OF MATHEMATICAL FUfTCTIONS
, ..U.S. Department of Commerce
Cawpes Shep l Bookstore

Hoover Keeps
Council Post
Professor John W. Hoover of the
Department of Aerospace
Engineering at thf UF has been
reappointed to another one-year
term on the Engineers* Council
for Professional Development.
Hoover, a member of the ECPD
Board of Directors, has served
on the committee since October,
1962, and again will represent the
American Institute of Aeronautics
and Astronautics. He also is a
member of the Institute's
Education Committee.
A member of the
faculty since 1951, Hoover's
principal interests are aircraft
design and structures and dyna dynamics
mics dynamics of flight vehicles.
Advisory Board
Names Dr. Gue
Dr. Ronald L. Gue, director of
operations research in the UF
Hospital and Clinics and assistant
professor of industrial engineering
in the College of Engineering, has
been appointed to the advisory
board of the Journal of Industrial
Engineering, the national publica publication
tion publication of the American Institute of
Industrial Engineering.
Dr. Gue, 26, is believed to be
the youngest recipient of a
doctorate in industrial engineering
from Johns Hopkins University.
He received his Ph.D. in 1964.
In the advisory position, he will
review manuscripts submitted for
publication in the journal.
Powers Chairman~
Leonard S. Powers, professor
in the UF's College of Law, has
been elected vice chairman of the
Southeastern Conference of the
Association of American Law
Schools.
Powers' election came during
the annual meeting of the Con Conference
ference Conference at Asheville, N.C., this
week.
He will serve In this capacity
during 1966 and will be responsl responslble
ble responslble for planning next year's
meeting program at Lexington,\Ky.
Powers will be chairman of the
Southeastern Conference group in
1967. \ /

Page 13



BRUCE Mh
Dudley
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
With 32 seconds left on the Florida Field scoreboard, quarterback
Larry Libertore threw a pass to fullback Jon Maceth for the two twopoint
point twopoint conversion which gave the University of Florida an 18-17
victory over Georgia Tech.
It was wild, daring, reckless, gambling football. It was the be beginning
ginning beginning of a new era in football on the Gainesville campus.
Last year, Bob Lyle kicked a 41-yard field goal with one second
left in the Gators game with Mississippi State 4o defeat the Bulldogs \
16-13. And Lyles kick was only made possible by a frenzied pass passing
ing passing expedition between quarterback Steve Spurrier and Charles
Casey.
And there was the 17-14 loss to Alabama which was rated one of
the nations top college games of the year where a last second field
goal attempt by the Gators failed.
This is the stuff of which Florida football is made.
The endings of all the games mentioned are too unreal to ever
be found in fiction. But Florida fans will probably be in for some
of the same type true-life climaxes when the 1965 version of the
Fightin* Gators take to the playing field this fall.
Some of the characters such
as Spurrier and Casey will be -jM
the same and others will beigjjfl
different, but Coach Ray Graves pMT J§
and the Gator football team are
bound to come up with an
citing novel before the end jjr
Graves has already admitted
that we will need the big playHfSapH^H
defensive line and the offensive MKKm JHMB B
running game have been titled SPURRIER I^JBri
sore spots by the Gator coach
even before the season starts Wm .jr
so the burden of winning has
been soundly planted on the
passing arm of Spurrier.
This sets the stage for r*A^FY
another big year in Florida L-AbtY
football. ...Made State Win Possible
This could even be THE year.
It has previously become somewhat of a standing joke among
sports writers that every year might be The Big One for Florida.
Last year everyone thought it had arrived, too. Then there were
the Georgia and Florida State games which everyone wants to for forget
get forget except Georgia and Florida State.
Last year Coach Graves said that he had a good team but not a
great team as the season started. This year he might say the same
thing. But as the Bull Gator props himself in the stands of Florida
Field and watches his team at scrimmage there is a certain twinkle
in his eye. And all that happiness isnt being created by a'mild cigar.
This just might be the big year, but even if it isnt Gator fans will
be sure to see some wild, daring, unbelievable football on Florida
Field this fall.
They might even see a dedicated student body cheering the Gators
in a driving rain as in the Miami game of last year. After being
behind the Hurricanes 10-0 at the half in last years game with
Miami, the Gators returned to the field and won the game 12-10.
Coach Graves credited the rain soaked and cheering students
that greeted the team at the opening of the second half with much
of the Gator victory.
This is the stuff of which Florida football is made.
*

Jarrett Captures
Southern 500
DARLINGTON, S. C. (UPI
Ned Jarrett of Camden, S. C.,
won the 16th annual Southern 500-
mile late model stock car race
Monday in a 1965 Ford.
The victory was worth $20,200
plus lapmoney, and cinched for
Jarrett the Grand- National stock
car racing championship, worth
$25,000 in itself.
Jarrett surged to victory after
mechanical problems and wrecks
knocked out every other leading
contender. Finishing 11 laps be behind
hind behind him in second place was
Buddy Baker of Charlotte, N. C.,
in a Plymouth. Darel Dieringer,
also from Charlotte, was third in
a Mercury.
The race was marred by a
fourth-lap collision that sent rook rookie
ie rookie driver Buren Skeen of Denton,
N. C., to a hospital in Florence,
S. C., where his condition was
described as critical. The accident
occurred when Skeens skidding
Ford was struck broadside.
Another Ford driven by Charles
Reb Wlckersham of Longboat
Key, Fla., slammed into Skeens
car when Skeen skidded on the
third turn of the fourth lap.

at (ujiy
Larry's
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
$1.07
JUST 1/2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
LARRY'S
RESTAURANT
1225 W. University Ave.

'Acid Test Awaits Gators
In First Four Contests

UFs football squad started yes yesterday
terday yesterday to prepare for the first
installment of an acid test which
includes one of the strongest run running
ning running games the Gators will face
all season.
The acid test consists of the
first games on the Florida
schedule, and the first installment
is Northwestern.
Northwestern has one of the
finest running games well face all

The Florida Alligator/

Platoon Ball
Might Hurt
UF Gridders
Head football coach Ray Graves,
one of the leading exponents of free
substitution, believes the rule
changes permitting this form of
play might hurt the Gators in 1965.
Last year, he explains, the
rules really didnt completely per permit
mit permit free substitution and some
teams didnt go to this style of
play ..We went to it too early, de determined
termined determined to take such things as
five-yard-penalties in order to
play two-platoon football.
The course of the. season
proved that those teams which
played two-platoon football from
the start had an advantage as things
turned out. Now, under the rules,
everybody will go to two-platoon
right away and the advantage we
had last year on some teams will
be gone.
Bowlers Meeting
Tomorrow Night
A meeting to set up fall bowling
leagues will be held Wednesday
evening at 7 in Room 114 of the
Florida Union.
The league is the second of its
kind to be orgyiized at UF. It is
a mixed couples league with four
members (two males and two fe females)
males) females) on each team.
Officers and by-laws will be
voted on.

, Tuesday Sept. 7, 1965

Page 14

season, reports Coach Ray
Graves. They are strong 1 in the
places that we are weak.
The big question is going to
be if our defensive line can hold
their runners.*
The two big runners for the
Wildcats are halfbacks Ron Rector
and Woody Campbell. Rector is a
senior and is counted on to be the
pace setter by Coach Alex Agase.
Campbell is a junior from upstate

Quincy and is already established
as one of the best blocking backs
in the Big Ten.
Coach Graves admits that the
one thing in the Gators favor is
that the Wildcats have no estab established
lished established quarterback. Tom Myers
quarterbacked the Northwestern
squad last year, but now the job
is up for grabs.

_,V.:.'.- /.
- i> ; r_
Who designs your suits? Al Capp?
w

when al capp draws a wild-looking suit it's funny.
when you wear one it's sad. before you buy your
next suit, do yourself a favor, look at it. closely,
check it. make sure everything is up to date, if you
don't trust yourself trust us. look at the lineup:
RACKET CLUB (Hart, Schaeffner & Marx's natural
shoulder line), CRICKETEER and DEANSGATE. the
same goes for sportcoats and slacks, so, switch to
Silverman's.. .leave those al capp suits to "evil "evileye
eye "evileye fleegle."
Ask For Our New Student Charge
Charges may be made at Silverman's
and the Young American Shop
ditoetoum
225 W. University Ave.
Free parking, huge Ist Federal Bank lot, rear of store.

We hope the loss of Myers
will help us, Graves. But
we aren't counting on it a lot.
We have a lot of work cut out
for us in the first four games.
After tangling with Northwestern,
the Gators take on Mississippi
State, Louisiana State and Miss Mississippi.
issippi. Mississippi.
Those three conference games'
could determine how the confer conference
ence conference standings are at the end of

the year, and we could win all of
them or lose all of them.
This is a rough schedule and
apparently the sportswriters who
picked us to go 8-2 have a lot of
confidence in the Gators. They are
optimistic at the beginning of the
season just like us, but we'll need
a lot of luck to end up with an 8-2
season record.



33 Lettermen Hold Football Hopes

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
There is no substitute for ex exerience.
erience. exerience.
This old adage has consistently
>ee n borne out in tough South Southern
ern Southern Conference competition,
jnly a veteran team can withstand
nd conquer a gruelling race for
he SEC Grid Crown.
Fresh from a tie for second
>lace in the SEC last season, the
965 Gators are blessed with 33
eturning lettermen. This
compares favorably with other
national powerhouses. Northwest Northwestern,
ern, Northwestern, the Orange and Blues first

. Nancy Jane
School of Dance
NOW REGISTERING FAIL CLASSES
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foe, has only 20 experienced play players
ers players returning.
The Gators graduated but li
seniors last season. However, 5
of them operated in the interior
line. This could be the Gators
weak point.
The most-talked about returnee
is only a junior Steve Spurrier.
SEC sophomore of the year, the
blonde, 6-2,198, triple-threat sen sensation
sation sensation has been mentioned favor favorably
ably favorably in many national magazines.
Backing him up at quarterback is
hard-throwing junior Kay Stephen Stephenson.
son. Stephenson.
The other half of 1964*s fabled
1-2 punch is lonesome end Charles

4
Casey, 6-2, 199. Casey, too has
been labeled a top bet for All-
America honors.
The Spurrier-to-Casey combi combination
nation combination is the main reason Head
Coach Ray Graves elected to go
with a pro-style offense this sea season.
son. season. Graves plans on having the
ball in the air 25-40 times each
game.
With tight end Barry Brown a around,
round, around, opponents should quickly
learn its suicide to double-team
Casey. It has been said that it may
take two men to handle the 6-3,
236 pound Brown. Junior Paul
Ewaldsen, 6-3, 198, has indicated
by his fall practice that hell see
a lot of action at end. Senior Gary
Thomas will share duties with
Brown.
Talented break-away runner
Jack Harper, 5-11, 184, will start
at the tailback slot. He has been
no. 2 leading Gator ground-gainer
each of last two seasons. Improv Improving,
ing, Improving, dangerously quick junior
Jimmy Jordan will back up Harper.
Juniors John Feiber and Gra Graham
ham Graham McKeel, both 6-0, 205, have
been battling all fall over the full fullback
back fullback spot. Marquis Baeszler, 5-8,
190, is rated an outstanding block blocker.
er. blocker. He is slated to see plenty of
action at both halfback and fullback.
The flaiikerback position is also
in good hands with sturdy, depen dependable
dable dependable senior Alan Poe, 5-9, 183.
Hal Seymour, Sr., 6-3, 203, and
Don Knapp, Jr., 5-11, 188, are
ready for action.
Tough, smart John Whatley,
6-3, 233, and fellow senior-Mike
Wax man, 6-3, 221, will man the
left tackle hole. Offensive Captain
Larry Beckman, 6-1, 219, artfully
patrols his left guard staiKl. Gary
Cliett, 6-1, 209, back for his last
year, and junior Bill Carr, 6-4,
226, are assurance that the center
post is in good hands.
Jim Benson, 6-3, 236, will start
at right guard, where two boys
without letters, Phil Maggio and
.Neal Sneed, will support him.
Senior guard Randy Jackson, 6-5,
224, was converted from an end
to help out right tackle John Pres Preston,
ton, Preston, 6-1, 235 Junior. Preston will
do most of the kicking off for the
Gators.
Defensively, the Orange and Blue
have a few more problems. The
four man, top-rated defensive sec secondary
ondary secondary is still in good hands, but
there Is a noticeable lack of depth
in the line, and Graves may have
to do some shuffling with his per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
Steady Lynn Matthews, a senior,
6-2, 213, will return to play left
end. Surprising junior Chip Hoye,
6-2, 206, can be counted on at
right end. Junior Don Barrett,
6-1, 209, will be called on for
extensive duty.

MINS.
WILL PREVENT THIS...
Modern Shoe Repair Shop
Heels Put On In 5 Mins.
Soles Put On In 15 Mins.
Now At Two Locations
101 N. Main St. 1620 W. Univ. Ave.
Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank Carolyn Plaza

Tuesday, Sept. 7, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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SUNRISE PRACTICE:
Letterman Alan Poe Runs In Morning Workout

Only Wally Colson, 6-1, 231, a
junior, has any experience at left
tackle. Bob McCullough, 6-0, 218,
will be behind him.
Another All-America hope,
mammoth 6-3, 244 pound Larry
Gagner may have to hold down the
unfamiliar middle guard spot. At
right tackle, it will be either in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced senior Lee Langley
(who may be put on the B-squad),
or untested soph Paige Cutcliffe,
6-1, 241.
The linebacking posts are fairly
secure'. Jack Card, 5-6, 169, and
Steve Heidt, 6-0, 189, both juniors,
will handle the left side. Junior
Jerry Anderson, 5-11, 209, will
start at right linebacker. Senior

Water Basketball Begins
Quest For Orange Trophy

By ERNIE UTZ
Alligator Staff Wrttar
UF Intramurals for 1965 will get
under way with a big splash as

Ron Purse 11, 5-11, 197, will fill In.
Capable senior Dick Kirk, 5-11,
191, will be the Monster Man
In the Gator defense.
The defensive secondary returns
virtually Intact, fresh from being
ranked no. 2 In pass defense nation nationally.
ally. nationally. A weakness here Is lack of
size. This makes a tough line all
the more Important.
All-around athlete Allen Tram Trammell,
mell, Trammell, 5-11, 188, promises to make
his last season a memorable one.
George Grandy, a junior, 5-11,
180, mans the other defensive half halfback
back halfback position.
The safety man Is defensive team
captain and pre-season All-Amer All-America
ica All-America Bruce Bennett, 5-11,173.

Orange and Blue League fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities open September 13 with water
basketball as the first sport.
Last year's Orange League win winner
ner winner for water basketball was Sigma
Nu y and for the Blue League Lamb Lambda
da Lambda Chi Alpha.
Other sports coming up for the
fraternity leagues this fall will be
volleyball, football and track.
Last year's winners In those
three sports were: volleyball:
Orange, Tau Epsilon Phi; Blue,
Phi Gamma Delta; football:
Orange, Phi Delta Theta; Blue,
Phi Gamma Delta; track: Orange,
Phi Delta Theta; Blue, Tau Kappa
Epsilon and Phi Gamma Delta (tie).
All team managers are request requested
ed requested to register Immediately for the
first sport.
The drawing for water basketball
will be held Wednesday, Septem September
ber September 8, at 4 p.m., In the Intramural
Office, room 228, Florida Gym.
Florida Pool will be available
Sept. 6-12 for teams wishing to
practice. Reservations can be
made to practice In a reserved
pool area by calling the Intramural
office.
All students wishing to partici participate
pate participate as officials are requested to
come by the Intramural office.

Page 15



The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday/ Sept. 7, 1965

Page 16

KEEP YOUR 'EDUCATION
MONEY SAFE
In A Checking Account!
Records Make It Easier To Budget Your Cash
.- /

AN INNOVATION
For Ulivorsity of Florida Your Own 'GATOR 1 Check
Stodoats Oaly g mors r
at f GHnH r
0 No ~""
HOWE- Os fuA-V JJTT
ooui> BS

v 4' vv u s n T I
[cup. .fillin. .mahnow | GET YOUR OWN LOCAL
i TO: UNIVERSITY CITY BANK |
| drawer u Gainesville CHECKING ACCOUNTI
I
NAME; [ #
(pi~pi"o Its Quick Your Money
! ADDRESS: I Is Safe!
j (if known, or advise on arrival) |
! address WN EACH CHECKBOOK (WITH 20 CHECKS)
! STUDENT OPENING \ COSTS $2.50 IN ADVANCE-COVERS
i NU mbER DEPOSIT $ ALL monthly SERVICE CHARGES
ENCLOSED QNIY 2 BIOCKJ FRQM |U| CAMPUS)
I will pick up my checkbook on_ j
(date) j
j I
SIGNATURE |
(as you will sign your checks) [
J
ls your time is short, fill in 7
7- . #
the clipping and mail.
'MM
*** ft
8Z2Q3PE391
A FULL !*f
, * FULL
SERVICE BANK WIIP OA,NESV,LLC fuor.oa <
-7 v-
I
1116 W. University Ave.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
' '.. . % /77, ,77- :7'-- v

IMPORTANT
Things You Should Know
Checks Payable To The
University For Tuition Next
Trimester Must Be For The
Exact Amount.
Large Checks Will Not Be
Casned By The University.
Personal Checks On Out-Of-
Gainesville Banks Are
Difficult To Cash.
a
Do Not Carry Large Amounts
Os Cash With You.
Five Minutes Now Can Save
You Important Time For Your
Classes.