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
Boys? In Girls Dorm? At 6 a.m.?

v^-,G^LAD. 0 ES ltg6 n By SUE KENNEDY
Arr^ l Alligator Staff Writer v
The pre-dawn silence of Mallory Hall was interrupted for several
Tal/I residents when two young men pried their way into the dorm, made their
Ml way to second floor, and knocked on the door of one of the sleeping coeds.
\v\ i f)w 'Miss Beth Horowitz, 4 HRP, said she was awakened at 5:45 a*m. by
fV 1 K J lir \ \ someone knocking at her door. She told her callers to come in and they
7\\ y jl opened the door.
y (Jj \ They stood at the door laughing and said Hi, she said. I told them
I / -fS they had tetter S et ttie teck out of here because they could get into a lot
l (/r<4u of trouble. They ran for the stairs and I couldn't tell if they went up up-3?
-3? up-3? stairs or downstairs.
j Miss Horowitz immediately woke her neighbors and they went to waken

The Florida Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 3 University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday Sept. 8, 1965

Hurricane Betsy Rips
South Florida Coast

MIAMI (UPI) Hurricane Betsy
howled into the Florida coast Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, sending the sea surging
into the streets ahead of her de devastating
vastating devastating 140-mile-an-hour winds.
Thousands fled the upper Flori Florida
da Florida Keys and the populous residen residential
tial residential island of Key Biscayne. A tree
topped in a high wind across the
state in Tampa, killing one man
and injuring two others.
Authorities war ne d nearly
50,000 coastal residents from the
Florida Keys to Fort Lauderdale
to evacuate if their homes could
not stand the full fury of Betsy,
expected by dawn.
Tbe sprawling, errily-calm eye
of the enormous storm was only
80 miles from Miami Beach, put putting
ting putting the glittering hotels and tourist
beaches within the grip of sustain sustained
ed sustained hurricane winds of 75 miles an
hour or more. r
Half a dozen spots along the
coast reported hurricane winds.
The mighty storm hammered the
Bahamas for 30 hours, hurling
boats into the streets of Nassau,
and was perhaps the worst hurri hurricane
cane hurricane to hit that resort city. Build Buildings
ings Buildings were shredded and Nassau
was without electricity.
By daybreak, the eye of the storm
was expected to be over Key Largo,
and south Florida would feel the
brunt of the brutal storm.
Flood tides at dusk sent sea
water swirling across Collins Ave Avenue
nue Avenue in Miami Beach and by mid
evening the famed hotel row
throughfare was deserted.
Dunn said Betsy was very close
to being a major hurricane
the weather bureaus highest clas classification
sification classification and more severe than
Hurricane Cleo, which hit Miami
last year and killed 214 persons.
Betsy turned toward the main mainland
land mainland in early afternoon after pun punishing
ishing punishing the Bahamas with howling
winds< for more than 30 hours.
South Floridas two million res residents
idents residents had been under a hurricane
warning since Monday, and were
able to quickly conplete prepara preparations.
tions. preparations.
BULLETIN
UPI Pakistan Air Force
bombers tried to attack Indias
capital of New Delhi before dawn
Wednesday but were driven off by
ttofawting planes, the Indian
government radio announced.

When the final warning came
windows were swiftly boarded up
and pantry shelves stocked with
food and canned meat.
80
V..,. W \
ATLANTIC OCEAN
ft \ 30
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Kennedy
Tam^ft^|ii|ii
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A Storm Named BETSY
uba-4*\

UF Ready For Hurricane

By DREX DOBSON
Staff Writer
Hurricane Betsy changed her
course yesterday and took some
giant steps toward the Florida
mainland, but UF officials and
Alachua civil defense officials
were ready to take the situation in
hand in the event of any possible
threat.
Were ready to put hurricane
procedures into effect, Dean of
Student Affairs Lester Hale said.
The thing we want to empha emphasize
size emphasize is for students not to panic
but to follow any procedures we

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer (
A former UF student who has been refused admittance to the UF
three times in the past two years has filed a court order competing
the university administration to rule officially on h*s re-entry by
Sept. 23.
Oscar Woody, Jr., a Tallahassee resident and former Florida
art student, has secured an Alternative Writ of Mandamus from
the Circuit Court of Florida and is awaiting official word from the
administration.
Dean Robert B. Mautz, academic affairs, spoke for the adminis administration
tration administration upon receiving the mandamus yesterday. We've been in-

Hurricane force gusts of 75
m.p.h. were reported at Fort
Lauderdale during the afternoon
and the fishing pier at Vero Beach
reported gusts of 72 m.p.h.
FSU Students
Head For Eye
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (U^i;
Four Florida State University stu students
dents students who made three flights into
the eye of Hurricane Betsy are
awaiting orders to make a similar
jaunt into a tropical depression
now churning waters near the Les Lesser
ser Lesser Antilles.
The four meteorology students
William Woodley, 23, Rolling Hills,
Calif., Russell De Souza, 22, Little
Compton, RJ., Joseph Golden, 22,
La Mesa, Calif, and Xavier William
Proenza, 20, Miami, were alerted
for a potential flight shortly after
they started school.

night put into effect, Pete Bethel,
Alachua Countil civil defense di director,
rector, director, said.
The state CD headquarters in
Jacksonville is giving us the latest
information to get things in order
UF officials will issue instruc instructions
tions instructions concerning Betsys possible
threat in the Gainesville area at
10 a.m. today over WRUF.
should it come this way, Bethel
said.
Hale said last night that other
UF officials were ready for any
possible danger.
Bethel said that if the hurricane

Student Battles UF In Court

the Resident Assistants. This attempt failed, however, as did the attempt
to awaken the Resident Assistant On Call in Reid Hall.
The students then took matters into their own hands and Miss Janet
Winkle, 2UC, called the University Police Department at 5:05 a.m.
The investigating officer, Sgt. Julian Smith, found that the boys had
apparently gained entry to the drom by prying open a window in the mail
room of Mallory. The light fixture in this room was broken, a table
overturned, and mail strewn on the floor.
According to Smith, the boys apparently left by the front door which
was found slightly ajar.
Miss Horowitz, the only one to see the boys, described them both as
being tall. One had light hair and the other had dark hair.
Attempts to take fingerprints failed because the prints on the window
were smeared.

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did move into the mid-Florida
area, probable rains from the Gulf
of Mexico would threaten already
rain-drenched Alachua.
Calvin Greene, UF director of
Plants and Grounds, and Harold
Riker, housing director, had their
plans ready to go into effect.
Betsy, at press time/ was still
at sea in the Atlantic, and Miami
and the Lauderdale beach areas
was ready for the brunt of the
storm.
The Miami Weather Bureau told
The Alligator winds were up to
40 m.pjh. and gales up to 65 m.p.h.

formed that the mandamus was filed and our attorneys are preparing
to respond. It Is expected that we will maintain our original position
that Woody not be admitted to the university."
According to Woody's councel, Richard J, Wilson, Gainesville,
Woody has received no specific reason for dismissal and has been
denied a right to trial by the UF. The mandamus orders the uni university
versity university to either admit Woody or appear In court with reasons why
they have not done so.
The administration, in a letter from UF President J, Wayne
Reitz, gave the reason for Woody's dismissal as his disturbing
conduct and refusal to take a pres prescrlbed
crlbed prescrlbed course. See WO OOY On p. 2

UF Traffic
Situation Gets
No Better
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF traffic situation is again
far worse this year than ever be before,
fore, before, according to campus police
chief Audie Shuler.
Shuler said the situation exists
because 500 more cars on cam campus
pus campus coupled with construction of
new buildings, resulting in 200
fewer spaces.
There are about 12,000 cars this
trimester and only 4,558 spaces
to squeeze them into, he said.
Last year 14,000 tickets were
given to the owners of the 11,500
cars.
Currently, there are 34 campus
policemen patrolling the area. The
classroom area is primarily
pedestrian and Shuler says he
wants to keep it this way.
There doesn't seem to be any
way to solve the problem in the
near future, Shuler says. All that
the police chief could suggest to
relieve congestion was that stu students
dents students either park off campus or
ride bicycles.



, The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965

Page 2

THE WORLD
THIS MORNING
(From The Wires Os United Press International)

India Steps Up War
Indian troops slashed across the border into West Pakistan at two
new points near Lahore Tuesday while India and Pakistan intensified
their undeclared war with air attacks, hitting a dozen cities and towns
over an area nearly 1,700 miles wide.
Pakistan claimed its air force destroyed at least 31 Indian planes
in its biggest air victory so far. Indian warplanes were reported to
have bombed Pakistans old capital city 7 of Karachi and the new capital
of Rawalpindi.
A Pakistani spokesman said Indian planes carried the aerial war to
East Pakistan for the first time, bombing areas in Chittagong, Jessore,
lalrounirhat, Rangpur and Kurmitola, near the East Pakistan capital
of Dacca. India said its air force destroyed eight Pakistani planes in a
dogfight.
What had started out as a localized series of clashes between Indians
and Pakistanis in the tinderbox state of Kashmir was rapidly escalating
into all-out warfare and causing concern in capitals throughout the
world.
Peace Mission Begins
UNITED NATIONS Secretary General Thant Tuesday night began
a peace mission seeking an end to the escalating war between India and
Pakistan.
The secretary general was scheduled to leave New Yorks Kennedy
Airport at 8 p.m.,EDT, for London aboard BO AC flight 500. He planned
a brief statement at the airport but ruled out a news conference.
Thant was scheduled to fly to London and change planes there for
Rawalpindi, the capital of Pakistan, as the first call on his peace mis mission.
sion. mission. Except to note he would travel to Rawalpindi via Karachi, the
United Nations did not give details of Thant's travel plans from London.
Russia Urges Fight Halt
MOSCOW The Soviet Union Tuesday called on India and Pakistan
to stop their fighting in which "not only soldiers but civilians also
are dying." The Soviets volunteered their good offices toward nego negotiating
tiating negotiating a peaceful settlement.
A statement issued by the Soviet news agency Tass followed meet meetings
ings meetings during the day between top Kremlin officials and diplomatic
representatives of India and Pakistan.
It was the Kremlin's first official reaction to the crisis over Kash Kashmir.
mir. Kashmir. It expressed Moscows "serious concern" and implied Com Communist
munist Communist China might have tried to inflame Indian-Pakistani relations.
There had been speculation the Soviet Union officially neutral in
the Kashmir dispute might assume the role as peacemaker in the
crisis which has engulfed the Indian sub-continent.
The statement urged India and Pakistan to end military operations
immediately and pull back their trops behind the 1949 truce line,
which was established by the United Nations. The same call, made by
the U. N. Security Council at an emergency meeting over the weekend,
previously had fallen on deaf ears in both Rawalpindi and New Delhi.
' . -I >
Another Death Trap?
SAIGON Thousands of U. S. Marines and Vietnamese troops
swarmed onto a narrow peninsula by air and sea Tuesday in an attempt
to turn the strip of rolling sand dunes on the South China Sea into an another
other another death trap for the Communist Viet Cong.
The offensive was launched at dawn against a suspected Communist
stronghold on the Ba Lang An Peninsula under cover of aerial and
naval bombardment. The peninsula is about 20 miles south of Chu Lai,
site of a big Marine air base.
Guevara: Subversion Commander?
BUENOS AIRES A former Cuban diplomat said he believes Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Che Guevara is alive and directing guerrilla warfare as the
"supreme commander of Red subversion in South America."
Odon Alvarez de la Campa, who until recently was a firm supporter
of Fidel Castro, discounted reports Guevara was killed during the
early days of the revolution in the Dominican Republic.
Alvarez said there have been similarities between the guerrilla
methods of Guevara and current guerrilla activities in Guatemala,
Colombia, Peru and Venezuela. He said Argentine-born Guevara, who
was Castro's economic czar, has "gone underground" to run these
activities,
Nixon Sees Communist Defeat
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Richard M. Nixon Tuesday said he
is now convinced the Communists will be defeated in Viet Nam.
The former vice president of the United States said also he opposed
any peaceful settlement which would grant major concessions to the
Viet Cong or North Viet Nam.
Nixom arrived Tuesday from Saigon after a four-day visit to South
Viet Nam. He said he believed there would be peaqe once the Com Communist
munist Communist become convinced they were not going to win.
"I am convinced they are not going to win and this is something I
was not convinced of 18 months ago," he said in an airport news
conference.
Nixon declared his support for President Johnsons policy in Viet
Nam and said he objected to recent peace moves which suggested major
concessions should be made to the Communists to end the war.

L Politicos To Gather Here

Florida legislators, Cabinet
members and special guests will
gather at the UF Sept. 25 for the
fourth ?nnai Legislative Appre Appreciation
ciation Appreciation Day.
The day is set aside by the
University and the Gainesville
Chamber of Commerce to express
appreciation to the Legislature for
its service on behalf of higher
education and to present infor information
mation information on current programs.
Registration begins at 8 a.m. in
the lobby of the J. Hillis Miller
WOODY
(from page one)
Woodys attorney termed the ad administration's
ministration's administration's position
inadequate. Through the petition
Woodys "the
only official notice Woody was
given about his dismissal was
whether to permit him to late re register
gister register in the winter of 1963." The
committee denied this petition.
Answering the administrations
charges that he would not take a
prescribed course, Woody said, "It
is true that I didnt want to take
the course but since my refusal I
told the department that I would
take it.
Wilson contends that Woody only
received official word about re registering
gistering registering late but received no word
on why he was not permitted to
register during the following two
trimesters.
Previous to filing the mandamus
Woody, in a meeting with the State
Board of Education attended by
Governor Haydon Burns and other
officials, charged he was deprived
of "due process. "I have not re received
ceived received notice of charges, hearing,
or trial concerning my expulsion
from the university," he said.
"For over two years Ive been
trying to get back into the uni university.
versity. university. No one has told me why
I cant register after I receive a
registration card."

1
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I £ never
I eermanerUgressfabrics
I Polyester and cotton.
I >tay wat

Health Center. Following breakfast
in the University Hospital
cafeteria, the group will assemble
in the auditorium of the Medical
Sciences Building.
Speakers include University
President J. Wayne Reitz and Dr.
Richard T. Smith, chairman of the
Department of Pediatrics in the'
Universitys College of Medicine.
Dr. Reitz will discuss "The Uni University
versity University of Florida and the
Challenge Ahead" and Dr. Smith
will speak on "Child Health in

INTRODUCING^.'
Village Square Salon
WHERE STYLES
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Fast And Convenient Service
At The NEW
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Feataring
Shrimp Hambnrgers
Chicken French Fries
Boxes To Go
The Drive-In Window saves
you the trouble of leaving your car
B&B TAKE OUT
412 S.W. 4th Ave.

Relation to the Pr* teasa
A tour of the new facilities
the College of Architecture 1
Fine Arts follows f **
program. A luncheon is planned
the Student Service Center begin!
ning at 11:45 a.m., preceding the
first home football game of
season with Mississippi state at
2 p.m.
The Gainesville Chamber 0 J
Commerce entertains the legis legislators
lators legislators on Sept. 24 and again folbw.
ing the football contest.



I, 4 ||
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We cordially invite you to come look them over.
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Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

MITCHELL
Mitchell
ROTC
Boss
Col. Arlo W. Mitchell has been
named professor and head of Army
science at the UF*s Reserve Of Officer
ficer Officer Training Corps program by
President J. Wayne Reitz.
The appointment, effective im immediately,
mediately, immediately, placed Col. Mitchell in
the position vacated three months
ago when Col. James Hennessey
retired after 26 years of Army
service to assume new duties with
the Economic Education Founda Foundation
tion Foundation of West Lafayette, Ind.
Col. Mitchell, a 51-year-old na native
tive native of Sharon, Kan., holds a bach bachelor's
elor's bachelor's degree from Wichita State
(Kan.) University, attained i r 'l937.
His 24 years of Army service
Include tours In New Guinea, the
Philippine Island and Japan during
World War II and varying terms of
duty ranging from 18 months to
three years in Korea, Taiwan and
Vienna.
Prior to his assignment to Korea
in 1960, Col. Mitchell was advisor
to the South Carolina National
Guard for three years. He returned
from overseas in 1961 toContinen toContinental
tal toContinental Army Command Headquarters,
Ft. Monroe, Va., where he served
until his transfer to the University.
York Gets
New Job
Dr. E. T. York, provost for
agriculture at the UF, now will
represent the University in all
matters relating to extension or
continuing education, President J.
Wayne Reitz has announced.
In order that we may develop
an overall framework of coordina coordination
tion coordination for the present and, more
particularly, for future programs,
I am asking Dr. York to assume
such a leadership and coordinating
role, in addition to his duties In
agriculture," Dr. Reitz said.
He is recognized widely for his
Insight and knowledge of problems
and programs of continuing edu education,"
cation," education," the president went on.
His ideas with respect to possible
future developments, particularly
as they relate to pending federal
legislation, are well received."
With the growing recognition
that education Is a life-long pro process
cess process and that knowledge Is the key
to the solution of many of the com complex
plex complex problems facing society, lam
firm In my belief that the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys program of continuing edu education
cation education must become an important
phase of our total educational ef effort,"
fort," effort," Dr. Reitz concluded.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligotor # Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965

Shake Hands, Meet Brothers, Get Pledge Pin!

By CHERYL KURIT
Alligator Staff Writer
The organized rush program set up by the
Interfraternity Council (IFC) will come to an
end tomorrow when the completed pledge cards
are turned into the Office of the Dean of Men.
Although rush ,. for the men on campus, is
considered informal, the IFC has set up an or organized
ganized organized program that each of the fraternities on
campus must follow.
Rush began at the end of orientation week,
and brought with it the turmoil and anxiety that
rush for men, and women, so often does.
Rush booths were set up in the Plaza of the
Americas Wednesday through Friday of last
week at which time refreshments and information
regarding the fraternity system was available.


PLEDGE PIN: put it on
A, '&
ts
' V '> ' ''' ''

FRATERNITY RUSH

The booths consisted of guest books, trophies,
composites, and banners of flags of the various
fraternities Two representatives from each
fraternity were on hand to answer questions at
their respective booths
A steady stream of men looking at the merits
offered by each fraternity was observed by the
rest of the student body on their trips from Ti Tigert
gert Tigert to the Gym and back again during
registration
There were two open house periods, one
Thursday night and one on Friday night m During
this open house, any rushee was free to enter
any fraternity house
With the exception of the open house period,
the type of rush function is determined solely
by each fraternity.
At the end of the open house period, however,
a rushee returns only to the fraternities that
extend an invitation to him
All rush functions are to take place either at
the fraternity houses or on University property,
with the exception of permission by an IFC
officer
At the end of this rush period, the fraternities
are still permitted to pledge men during the
entire year
PLAZA BOOTHS: plenty of glad-handing
r I
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i Industries
Looking
For Workers
The UF is looking for students who want to
work in industry.
Under the Florida Industries Cooperative Edu Education
cation Education Program, the UFs College of Engineering
operates a successful work-study plan, giving
students an opportunity to acquire a college edu education
cation education while receiving industrial training.
Florida companies and defense agencies call me
every day asking for more student teams in their
areas, says Assistant Engineering Dean John C.
Reed, who is in charge of the program.
There is a serious lack of engineering students
applying for the cooperative program, possibly
because they are unaware that it exists, he said.
Over 60 companies and federal agencies in Florida
and the Southeast enter an agreement with the Uni University
versity University for the employment and industrial education
of student teams consisting of two students one
of whom studies at the University while his partner
is working for the company. Each alternating period
of work and study lasts one trimester after which
the working partner returns to school while the
study colleague joins the company.
It takes a little longer to get a degree this way,
said Professor Reed, but when they graduate, these
men and women are considerably advanced in
industrial experience over regular students and in
a position to command better jobs at higher salaries.
Extremely interesting jobs such as those with
the space agencies at Huntsville, Ahu, and Houston,
Tex., or those with the Navys air test center
and the mine defense laboratory are available
through the program, Reed indicated.
It seems a pity that we arent getting more
applications, because some of the finest employ employment
ment employment opportunities for students are being lost each
trimester, he said.
Thetas Eye
New House
Construction on the new Kappa Alpha Theta house
on Tenth Street is expected to begin within a week,
according to Suzanne Hilliker, president.
The contract was awarded Friday to Arnold and
Wright, Inc., a construction company in Gainesville.
The new fully air-conditioned house should be finish finished
ed finished by the end of the second trimester.
~
Members plan to move from .he old location on
Fourth Avenue this summer.

STUDENT
INSURANCE
Married students attention!
; r r v^; ;'
Optional
maternity benefit benefitavailable
available benefitavailable for only $42.00.
Pays $167
' t
for normal delivery
after 9 months monthsfor
for monthsfor information, contact
student govt office.

-'-4
m-
Swedish Transfer
Makes DG House
Temporary Home
By JANE SOLOMON
Staff Writer

Snow skiing lessons in the Delta Gamma house?
Not impossible at the Delta Gamma sorority, which Is sponsoring
a foreign exchange student. She is blonde, 20 year old Gunilla
Emthen from Stockholm, Sweden.
She is here on the Sweden-America Foundation Scholarship.
The idea of living in a sorority house away from home is not
new to Gunilla since her sister participated in the same program
with the Chi Omegas at the University of Washington.
She is majoring insociology and education. Her 12 hours Include
physical science. But she says she feels that this is a waste
since she is forced to take it and one should not have to take
an unpleasant course.
Gunillas first impression of Florida was Hot! I thought I would
die my first day here, she said. In Sweden we have the heat
but not the dampness.
She said she is impressed with the size and organization of the
university. Gunilla attended the University of Stockholm and
registration was not so complicated, but here everything is
so big. One striking difference is the concern for the health of
the student that is not found in Sweden, she said.
Gunilla likes American boys and finds the American girls very
nice and pretty, everyone is so friendly. t
Gunilla speaks English, French, German, and Swedish fluently.
Among her many abilities she sews and designs her own clothes;
sings, writes songs, and plays the guitar; she also loves skiing
and sailing.

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Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

Grad Library
Might Face
Shortage
Staffing the new graduate research library with
competent, experienced librarians may prove to be
the library's most pressing problem, according to
Dr. Margaret K. Goggin, assistant director of
libraries.
Dr. Goggin said for every graduate librarian
completing their training, there are approximately
50 Jobs waiting to be filled.
Librarians will be assigned to the research
library from the staff of the university library
and a number not yet under contract.
Hiose to be assigned to the research library
will need to have training in the social science
and humanity fields, the two areas that will be most
covered by the new library.
Most of the offices now in the university library
will be moved to the research library.
The librarians that will remain in the university
library, which will be known as the college library,
will be most proficient in the areas of undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate work.
All new book ordering and technical processes
will be done in the new $2.25 million building,
which is scheduled to "open for business" by Sept.
1, 1966.
The college library will be used primarily for
undergraduate reference work.
Health Unit
Building Starts
An informal groundbreaking ceremony for the
Children's Mental Health Unit Phase One of the
UFs Center for Human Development is scheduled
today at 4:30 p.m.
The ceremony, which begins in the lobby of the
Teaching Hospital, will Include a welcome by Uni University
versity University President J. Wayne Reitz, and remarks by
the Provost of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
Dr. Samuel P. Martin.
Participating will be Secretary of State Tom
Adams, Dr. Paul Adams, director of the Children's
Mental Health Unit; Dr. Richard T. Smith, acting
director of the Human Development Center and chair chairman
man chairman of the Department of Pediatrics in the College
of Medicine of the University, and Dr. Emanuel

Suter, dean of the college.
The first place of the Center, a
four-story structure attached to
the east side of the Teaching Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, will consist of the mental
health facility with in-patient quar quarters
ters quarters for 24 children and facilities
for teaching and research in this
area, a developmental clinic, a
perinatal clinical research unit and
other laboratories for studies con concerned
cerned concerned with human development.
Phase One is expected to be
ready for occupancy by January,
1967.
Should Gentlemen
Offer A Watertip
To A Lady?
. NEW YORK (UPI) The Amer American
ican American Tobacco Co. announced Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday it will market a new cigarette
with a water tip.
Robert B. Walker, president and
chairman of the board of the to tobacco
bacco tobacco company, said the new brand
will be known as Waterford.
.Small capsules of water in the
filter can be broken by pinching
the tip, Walker said.
Smoking through water dates
back to about 1600, when the water
pipe first appeared in Persia and
India/' Walker said.
Now for the first time Water Waterford
ford Waterford adapts this ancient device for
enjoyment of today's cigarette
smokers."
Walker said Waterford will sell
at the popular filter price.

Page 5



law and order
juried near the end of his
speech to freshmen during
Orientation Week, Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale said a
few words worth hearing again.
Dean Hale warned the freshmen
about post-game victory melees,
vandalism or unlawful assem assemblies;
blies; assemblies;
What he mainly had in mind
was the student riot after last
year's Louisiana State-Florida
football game.
There are students, he said,
who are sitting it out* this
trimester who wish now they had
heeded this warning.
Mob behavior gains nothing
constructive, but only exposes
immaturity or maliciousness or :
ignorance.
The world spotlight is on the
college campus. The cold war
may well be hottest on the cam campus.
pus. campus. Will you act like responsible,
free Americans or like sheep being
led to slaughter by those who
would exploit your teenage
idealism and lead you into civil
disobedience in the name of
freedom?
1 am calling for all students
at the University of Florida
freshmen and upperclassmen
to make law and order and respect
for a representative form of
government work on this campus.**
As you can see, Dean Hale went
beyond the post-football game riot
in his warning. He also put in a
plea for UF students to stay away
from all forms of civil disobedi disobedience.
ence. disobedience.
oh, those bikes
icycles and wheels.
The cyclists on the UF
campus are obviously going mad,
spinning their wheels, hitting
pedestrians and trying to out-do
Toad" of Walt Disney's fantasy,
Wind in the Willows.
Like Toad's, the cyclist's fan fantasy
tasy fantasy is going to end when some
responsible administrators and
other campus safety-minded com committees
mittees committees wake up.
With construction booming in
the mid-campus area, pedestrians'
plights are enough. Bicycles are
taboo when their drivers ignore
traffic courtesy and laws.
According to Florida
cycles are vehicles and Florida
has laws for such means of
transportation.
Cyclists should keep off the
sidewalks, conduct their means
of transportation as if they were
automobiles, or park them and
walk. j

Page 6

Steve tWfct
O Bird of the Month 0
(To Update Your Birdwatcher's Manual)
Wild-Eyed Looneyfringe
Easily recognised by hi* *et* of rK*ar*i>hted eve* and familiar
*.hrw-k. pinkpinkM>h. pinkpin kKIN k. Both v*in*. located on
the right *ide of the bod>. present him from moving forward
but provide remarkable momentum a* be *pin* in a circle pointing
at thing* he think* he *ee*
LETTERS
Dear Editor,
Getting registered on September 3 was pretty bad. The experience
that resulted from it was so traumatic that I swear I'll make a 2.6
and get early registration next trimester. I had four beautiful, infallible
schedules worked out. I confidently walked into the gym and proceeded
to pick up course coupons. I had eleven hours of credits neatly worked
into a schedule which let roe start third period and finish by one
Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays.
I walked up to the Humanities table and the calm gentleman told
me I could have either first period or ninth period on Wednesdays
and Fridays. I started shaking and reached for a cigarette. Os course
someone pointed to the nosmoking signs. I slowly started returning
coupons to work oik some decent array of classes. After three hours
I was finished.
Today I realized that I had forgotten to schedule a Speech course.
After going through a few dozen screening counselors I made my
wayinto the office of someone in Speech. Os course the course (all
nineteen sections) was closed. The instructor did tell me I would be
put an a waiting list of about 30. Thanks.
My gripe is apparent there just aren't enough sections offered
of classes that roost students need. Why can't somethin be done
about this situation? I know I for one can't go through avther day
of registration like this past trimester*
Agitated 2UC
IMltpr:
~
! **** oppress indignation over a certain
****** in Doan Hale's recent address to the
ctria**' *** B>em ~
sly and unethical manner, he
jnw*nhon acts of irresponsible and iro iromaaerenteilauti
maaerenteilauti iromaaerenteilauti to tee activities of dedicated civil
neats wethers. In a vague and roundabout maimer,
* awlwa at thM to boUd a bonflr* to tiw street
.#* ** tr *nng i> a aw-Ttate*
against immoral and archaic laws
'ZSLSLZ ** 1
** cMI rtekta arniaM, aaddo
|f",~ '.-**** 01 nett soptawte maafct or
3&tepttn tee fact that I am am Impi emtesiteiw
f*; 1 <** .ort,, <* *iZ
une4oc.UK!, oHMoos. Does the -*-1111,1. .0,
? Bek>r? BD
i ** mw.
** Per perspectlfa. TW
Urtkhheahl
In nportiag the event, you m ate -
the section to which 1 refer It of
j excluded it in oooshleratioo as Dean Bale. ***
tetfia ibei
X" "Wh Kahan, IOC

, Wednesday/ Sept.

<*
There is no sense talking about academic freed*
until a general theory of freedom or bertr .
is at least proposed, If not agreed tga. Ac*d tt u
freedom, like freedom generally, Is a frontier**,
clearly defined and always fought over.
Professors themselves, oddly enough, fight
little over academic freedom, except at
distances from the enemy, and with vague, liberal
phrases that, face to face with a local, live violation
of academic freedom, fizzle out into the bight as
the faculty ducks for cover.
But whoever It is that fights the academic freedom
battle, It is someone who must eventually come to
terms with the following fact; unlike teenage mar marriage,
riage, marriage, freedom is not made In heaven. (Indeed
J. S. Mill notwithstanding, it's not even made
consciously!) Natural rights that are inalienable
because they come from the Great Creator was a
fine 18th century myth (with a Lockean, philosophical
glaze), fine in the sense that It was no doifct useful
for a pioneering type of early modern.
Living by such a myth today leads to a penal
or mental Institution (unless you live by it in
uniform, and do so in the name of a nation instead
of yourself). Advocating the myth exposes you as an
intellectual nincompoopKant, in the early lfth
century, made it a philosophical Impossibility to
argas tor birthrights," assertions about which the
Founding Fathers took to be self-evident.
IF FREEDOM is not God-given or Nature-made,
from whence (assuming we have any at all) does it
come? Simply put, from two sources:
(1) From social agreements Plato, translated,
calls them conventions formal and informal,
conscious and unconscious, agreements broken, restored, or revised -so that a culture, to
augment what it imagines to be its own protection
' and genius, may reliably determine what the members
of the culture are to be free from or free to do.
A typical textbook social agreement is a Constitution,
but more typical of everyday life is my unchallenge unchallengeable
able unchallengeable habit of writing English from the left margin
to the right.
Most of the social agreements that significantly
regulate our lives happen to be invisible and happen,
also, to contradict one another; just as invisible
are the processes whereby these agreements clash
and change, though various "lenses" of a verbal
or mathematical sort can be employed to make these
processes appear visible; once they appear visible,
however, does not mean that they are significantly
more manageable, as both Freud and Marx dis discovered,
covered, discovered, much to Freud's confessed horror and to
Marx's secret panic.
(2) Freedom may be created also by an agree agreement
ment agreement with one's self an agreement to rebel
against the webs and nets that tie us all together in
a suffocating and oftentimes disgraceful gWS
called "civilization." The rebel slices out an area
for himself, as we are all supposed to do whea we
cut, in late adolescence or early adulthood, the
umbilical cord to "home.
REBELLION E always? expensive. Indeed,
rebellion jg almost always a fatal route to take in
a society totally closed by either decadence or
dynamism or that amazing combi "a^V* 11 of both that
brews (alas for S. E. Asia) Nazilsm and Fascism.
At this point we need to remind ourselves that
the revolutionary is a breed of radical cat to be
distinguished from the rebel: the revolutionary Is
out to alter social agreements In a massive and
basic way, he has faith in man's capacity to govern
himself sanely through institutional arrangements;
the rebel has minimal faith in institutional arrange arrangements
ments arrangements and maximal faith in the individual, or small
Broup, such as the family.
For a true rebel any ism is as bad as any other,
all must be opposed with missionary zeal so that
the torch of freedom may be passed on, eadi
generation of rebels doiig its bit, the sacred
territory of the mortal (and therefore truly human)
individual against his timeless enemy, the allegedly
sub- or supra-hum an (seemingly immortal, though
merely historical) social system.
FREEDOM FOR a rebel means primarily some something
thing something territorial, a space in and around himseJ
that is his sovereign ground won and protected by
a tradition of rebellion. Freedom for a revolutionary
means something altogether different: the revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary equates freedom with the new system of
social agreements for which his band is making
revolution. Unlike the rebel, the revolutionary does
oot crave territory for himself; he does not under understand
stand understand sovereignty as an individual event.
Copyright 1965, Free U. of Florid?
(Continued Next Wednesday)



Dobson
Smiling on Labor Day?
Hardly.
Only smiling faces to be found were the politicos
upstairs in the Florida Union.
Eager to get going, arent they?
Theyre already lining themselves up, fraternity fraternitywise
wise fraternitywise and otherwise, for the coming Winter trimester
elections.
Seems a little early.
But, thats the way UF student politics operate.
They move from one election to another, only
to disguise issues and campaigns and ex-campus
political parties.
Steve Cheeseman and Dick Thompson are eyeing
the coming fancy of spring? And thats for sure?
Houses are already getting set behind the scenes.
Favors exchanged for others.
Florida Blue Key all set for Homecoming? They
seem to be doing well on the other fronts, too.

Freshmen: beware.
The bicycle craze is once again here. Hold on
to your Weejuns and batten down the hatches, or
youll get swamped like I did today.
Those cyclists seem to think they rule the whole
place. .sidewalk, street and Calvin Greens lawns.
Pedestrians do have the right-of-way.
Another thing: pedestrians had better watch out
vqften they roam around the streets like pigeons
searching for peanuts or other goodies.
Those little campus blue trucks of housing and
food service are known for their velocity.
ir
Some talk. Hurricane parties.
Thats the vogue.
Buddy Davis of the Journalism School said hell
hold class barring Hell, fire, brimstone, hurricanes
and the bomb.
Student Government, hows the civil defense of
the university? Is there going to be block seating
in the Florida Gym?
We prefer the center section, even for hurricanes,
Bruce.

Rumored or brought up over the past spring
trimester:
A publisher for the Alligator. Maybe, Hugh
Hefner.
Lets hope the Board of Student Publications
does the right thing.
It's hard enough getting people to work now (from
a meager editors viewpoint) time and salary
wise, other than having some soul, to be called
publisher, hanging over every typewriter and head headline
line headline writer.
Salaries are another thing.
Figure working for 10 cents an hour? Even in
college?
Thats what Alligator and Seminole editors work
for.. .and thats ended with a preposition.

Read in old summer Alligators. .Edward Richer
is inaugurating something called the Free University
of Florida.
Courses to include everything from reading a
newspaper to demonstrating something.
Mr. Richer, please tell us whats the scoop.
FUF sort of reminds me of Puff The Magic
Dragon.
Mr. Richer, will your students have draft exempt
status?
Sign up in Tigert basement just to be sure,
boys.
ft
Kudos to Steve Gardner and Dollars for Scholars
committee.
Steves electric energy sent the show off to a
sensational start.
Lets help by buying the campus pacs and con contributing
tributing contributing to the worthwhile campaign.
01 Uncle Sam matches $9 for every UF sl.
And, then, we have $4 x 2,000 or more for
scholarships, maybe more.
It's all up to you.
And one day you might benefit.
Keep working hard, Steve.

QUESTION: Should recently
married men be drafted?
LixfuE
HANK ROD6TEIN. 2UC: Yes,
since I have to work so hard here,
they shouldnt be able to get off
so easily.
LUCILLE GIARDINO, 2UC :
Yes, as long as there are no
children involved.
-r- Jgg'jCjp
pip,
v Sk ii
CHENG CARMEN
CARMEN RAMOS, lUC: No,
they have already taken on so
much responsibility.
CAROL LEDERHAUS, 3 AS:
Yes, even though it might make
me unpopular; that is what I be believe.*
lieve.* believe.*
Hr,
CAROL LARRY
CHENG-YT WU, 7FY: Yes,
in Formosa every man is drafted.*
LARRY POWELL, 2UC: No,
not every recent marriage was to
avoid the draft. The first year is
very important for a successful
marriage.

Editor of The Alligator this trimester is Steve
Vaughn, 4JM from Cocoa. Vaughn is a past managing
editor of the newspaper and has received a Canaveral
Press Club scholarship.
A member of Phi Kappa Tau social fraternity,
Vaughn has worked for the Orlando Sentinel and the
Cocoa Tribune. He has also been assistant sports
editor of The Alligator.
Benny Cason, 7JM from Worthington Springs, is
the new managing editor. Cason received his B.S. in
journalism, with honors, from UF last spring. He
was a winner in the William Randolph Hearst college
writing contest and was a member of UF Journalism
School's national champion Hearst college writing
team.
A former assistant sports editor of the Gainesville
Sun, Cason was winner of the Elmer J.Emig Award,
which is given annually by the faculty to the journa journalism
lism journalism senior who displays scholastic excellence and
who shows most potential to journalism
in Florida. Cason, an independent, also received the
$750 Jacksonville News Club scholarship last fall.
Drex Dobson, 4JM from Cocoa, is the new as assistant
sistant assistant managing editor. Dobson was the Greek editor
of The Alligator last spring and Is the copy editor
for the 1965-66 Seminole.
A transfer from Florida State, Dobson is a mem member
ber member of Sigma Chi social fraternity. He has worked
for the Orlando Sentinel and fortheU.S. Information
Service in South America.

Wednesday; Sept. 8, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Dick West
WASHINGTON (UPI) A month or two ago I bought one of those
so-called adjustable razors. It has a dial with eight settings, one of
which is supposed to be just right for my skin and beard.
I am willing to concede that the fault may lie with me, rather
than with the razor, but that purchase has proven to be one of the
greatest mistakes of my life.
The once simple act of shaving has become a nightmare of com complexity,
plexity, complexity, frustration and agonizing indecision. It is making me a nervous
wreck.
The trouble is that after weeks of daily experimentation I still
haven't been able to determine which of the settings is the right
one for me.
The first time I used the razor, I set a dial at 1 and began shaving
as usual except that after each stroke I would move the dial up a
notch.
RESULTS INCONCLUSIVE
I worked my way up to 7 before I ran out of whiskers, but the
results were inconclusive. The settings all seemed to have about
the same degree of sharpness, closeness, blade drag, etc.
The next time I shaved, I set the dial at 8 and dropped to a lower
digit after each stroke. That system was equally unconvincing.
No single setting stood out above the rest in speed or performance.
The only thing I noticed definitely was that fiddling around with
the dial doubled or tripled the time it usually took me to shave.
Both mornings I was late for work.
It then occurred to me that perhaps moving the dial one digit at a
time provided too gradual a change to be detectable. So the next
morning I started at 1 and then Immediately leaped to 8.
This time the change was perceptible, but I couldn't decide whether
it was for better or worse. I spent the rest of that shave switching
back and forth between 1 and 8. 1
LATE AGAIN
The only result was that I was late for work again. I simply
couldn't choose between them.
I thereupon decided that changing the setting after each stroke
did not provide an adequate basis for comparison. The next morning
I gave myself a complete shave with the dial set on 1. Then I moved
up to 2 and so on.
I got to work on time all right but the results were negative. By
the time I reached 5, I had already forgotten what 1, 2 and 3 were like.
Since then I have tried all sorts of combinations, keeping an
elaborate chart. I discovered that one setting was best for my chin,
another for my upper lip and still another for my neck and cheeks.
At present there appears to be only one way out of the dilemma.
I will have to grow a beard.
BBBBBHgjgg
PRE LAW SOCIETY: social, today, 8 p.m. Law School Courtroom.
Movie "Careers in Law" will be shown.
KARATE CLUB: exhibition, movie, and lecture, 10 a.m., Florida
Gym, Sept. 11. Membership open, no experience necessary.
PI BETA PHI ALUMNI: Sept. 15, 8 p.m., at home of Mrs. Glenn A.
Farris, 4120 N. W. 13th Ave. Call 376-8152 or 372-1015 for infor information
mation information or transportation.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: tryouts for "Rashomon," today and tomorrow,
4:30 -7 p.m., Room 239, Tigert Hall.

meet the editors

Vaughn Cason Dobson
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 Denkewaiter Judy Knight
Joe Hilliard Bruce Dudley Dick Dennis
Sue Kennedy Susan Froemke Taylor Grady
Sandy Waite Fred Woolberton Jim Bailey
Elaine Fuller Steven Brown Leslie Marks
Peter Bale os Cecil Tindel Jane Stecher
Kristy Kimball Kathie Keim Lana Harris

Page 7



g The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965

Page 8

for sale
MOTORCYCLE. 1963 Yamaha, 250
c. Blue with whitewall tires. Good
condition. $350. Call 376-8863.
(A-3-ts-c).
ALLSTATE Motor scooter, 1958.
Runs food, just overhauled. Needs
a little palaL $95. Phone 2-6019.
(A-3-ts-c).
ENGLISH RALEIGH 8-speed light lightwelfht
welfht lightwelfht bicycle. Used in working
condition. Rlaller Drawing Kit, T Ts
s Ts qua re, board, etc. sls. Battery
operated tape recorder, sls. Call
6-0736. (A-3-lt-p).
CLEANING HOUSE -1 hpFedders
220 volt window air-conditioner.
Compressor needs repair. As is
$25. 2 Hensoldt- Wetzlar 4 power
scopes, sls each, 1 wagon, $3.
I wheel barrow, $3. Phone 376-
9992, after 6 p.m. (A-3-ts-c).
MOTORCYCLE: 1965 Yamaha, 125
cc. Several months old. Was $530
new, wffi sacrifice for $395. Call
376-8663. (A-3-ts-c).
GIBSON Electric Guitar and Gibson
amplifier. Hard shell leather case.
$125. Call Roy, FR 2-9353. (A-
S-tt-p).
MOTORCYCLE. Reasonable shape.
Harley Davidson sprint (modified)
$260. Call or visit Bill Oswald,
Delta Slg House. 2-0491. (A-3-
st-e).
II 00 SALE: Bates red-striped
bedspread, two pairs matching
drapes; yellow kitchen canister
set; red kitchen clock; electric
coffee pot Call 378-4548. (A-3-
lt-c).
PO6T OFFICE SCOOTER. Com Completely
pletely Completely rebuilt engine, excellent
condition. Great transportation,
rain or shine. Over 100 mpg. Sacr Sacrifice.
ifice. 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).
MAGNA VOX 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).
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 newSeldelmann dacron
window sail. Only S2BO complete.
Will be happy to demonstrate. Call
Ml6. (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 pun. (A-l-3t-c).
KNIGHT 18 watt hi-fi amplifier
(monaural) makes good guitar
amplifier; also VM record
changer. S2O uach or best offer.
Phone 376-01f|||§j^l-3t-c).

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I 1
for sale
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
bead, extra sprokets. $245. Call
376-8655. (A-l-3t-p).
autos
1961 RAMBLER, 4 door, straight
shift. Four new tires, radio,
heater. Good condition. Call Fred
Neal at 378-4767, Thursdays after
5 or weekends. (G-3-st-p).
1952 DODGE. Good Transporta Transportation.
tion. Transportation. $95. Phone 376-7910. (G (G---3-3t-p).
--3-3t-p). (G---3-3t-p).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN. Radio,
heater, whitewalls, sun roof. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, clean. $995. 14
NW 13th Street after noon or call
2-8978. (G-3-st-c).
1964 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN.
Exceptionally good condition. Ser Serviced
viced Serviced regularly by owner. Priced
for quick sale $1395. Call 376-
8863. (G-3-ts-c).
1963 MG 1100 sports sedan. Low
milage. Excellent condition. Only
$895. Call 376-8863. (G-13-ts-c).
1962 CHRYSLER 300. Com Completely
pletely Completely loaded. Good condition.
Less than wholesale. Call 376-
4404 or 376-4201. (G-3-st-c).
1965 VOLVO, P 1800. Brand new,
including air-conditioning. Less
than dealer cost. Call 376-4404
or 376-4201. (G-3-st-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, 28,000 miles.
Radio, heater, whitewalls. 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 3,000 Mark
U SI6OO. Call 372-4113, after 5
p.m. (G-l-ts-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. CaU Ext. 2651 or
after 5:30 p.m. 3764878. (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).
1959 SPRITE. SSOO or best offer.
Inquire Apt. 35, Colonial Manor
Apts, between 4-6 p.m.(G-l-st-c).

services
EXPERIENCED hand ironer will
do youi ironing in my home. 413
SW 3rd Avenue. Phone 372-1177.
(M-3-2t-c).
GERMAN TUTORING by German
lady. Contact 372-7627. (M-3-
lt-c).
RAME* HAIR STYLING, 319 W.
University Avenue. Four operators
specializing in every form of
beauty culture. We also sell and
service wigs. Free parking in
Long's Cafeteria parking lot. For
appointment call 372-5549. (M-l (M-l---ts-c).
--ts-c). (M-l---ts-c).
MOTHER'S 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).
C'
GRADUATE STUDENT'S 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).
lost 8c found
LOST: Ladies prescription black
glasses. Call Miriam Fernandez
372-9273. (L-3-3t-c).
LOST: Pocketbook at Florida
Union Dance, August 31st. Belgium
burlap. Please return. Call Nancy
Gilreath 372-9273. (L-l-3t-c).
Rita Tushingham
fUlin 1 3 5 7 9
LAST TIMES
JAMES]

n mmmm
1 *OO/3:13 f
5:247:39,9:52 MUMMltjlli SHENANDOAH |


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ROOMMATE WANTED: 2 bedroom
apartment. SBS per month 3 ways,
See Tom or Ted at 319 NW Is*
Street, Apartment #l. (C-8-3t-c)
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 Untv.)
378-1370. (C-2-ts-c).
EXPERIENCED BASS player for
lire. Fender and Gibson equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call 376-4882. (C-l-3t-c).
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1824 N. W. 3rd Place, Apartment
11. (C-l-st-c).
personal
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l-3t-c). (B-l-3t-c).
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Two trimester lease. Call Mr,
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Two trimester lease. Call Mr.
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. 3
PART-TIME student help, serving
line. Long's Cafeteria; 313 W.
University Ave. Call 376-4992. Mr.
Ambrose. (E-2-st-p).
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66
SEMINOLES?
BUT I
.*. <
ORDERED
5,000!!
' limi
jm fe^
j/f/L
BP^jr' "'"^p
** h.
B -~~J ~ w ft | 1 7 '||*
E QS y/ Editor Beth, easy. You'll get your 1966 Seminoles -'all
5,000 of them. If the publishers sent you only 66 of them, you
probably couldn t afford them, and neither could anybody else.
As it is, the big, new 1966 Seminole is going to cost each UFer
a trifling $3.09...a paltry sum indeed, considering the mar marvelous
velous marvelous contents. But you'd better tell all those fine Gator guys
and gals that the time to order their yearbooks is NOW, at the
Library or the Hub (student center), from 8:30 to 5:00 daily. In
the meantime, rest assured the publishers are getting set to send
you 66 Seminoles and 4,934 right behind those.
.._ ; f
(TrtftTS tou. YfeAoolO

* e
* >* V

Wednesday, Sept 1 8> 1965. The Florida Alligator,

For Freshmen Coeds:

Some Fashion Notes

j By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
: Well, baseball fans, today, we'll discuss fashion
for the new freshman coed, and throw in a few
: extra little topics so the boys will have an excuse
: to read this column -- or am I being a little too
: presumptuous?
Judging from past experience, (I'll use myself
as the authority) every girl should keep her um um|
| um| brella handy.
: Fashionable? Yes, even if they have a tendency
: to become an extra burden. However, when it sud suddenly
denly suddenly pours, youll be thankful to have it.
: Try not to trip the people in your classes
: keep the umbrella out of the aisles.
RELATED to the fashion field is dress. .
Styles basically stay the same in Gainesville
It's up to you type attitude prevails.
Ivy league skirts (right above the knees now)
with roll-up or long sleeve blouses are popular
and comfortable the year through. But then there
: are those students who like to experiment with
: clothing and they're given free reign on this campus.
For the upcoming afternoon football games, most
girls will wear a good dress or suit and heels.
The crowd's cheering, the sun's out, and the
Gator's are at the five yard line with one down to
go and 14 seconds in the last quarter. .which
means wear a cool dress and let the woolens go
: for another day.
: Appropriate dress for Lyceum Council events
may parallel the one above. Henri Manclnl Concert
: is on the calendar for this month and many other
I top entertainers for the coming year. (Just thoughts
I'd add that for all the nice Lyceum people).
WITHIN THE confines of your dorm floor, any anything
thing anything goes but if you live in Jennings East or
Rawlings, bottom floor, keep your shades drawn.
Know what I mean?
Try not to be labeled a Sloppy Joe on campus
: or downtown. The standards of dress for the UF
;! have remained high, and sweat shirts and dungarees
: belong at Sigma Chi Derby.
: If you get the sudden urge, experiment with
makeup eyeliner, liquid base, shadow the
v whole worksl Just ask for some help on the floor
and baby, you'll get it. And it's fun.
: Just dont let the girls get carried away because
ji it's you they're working on. I know.
: For a fashionable room, get together with your
: roommate and decide to make your beds every
> day. It gives a nice appearance, even if that chair
l is piled to the celling with dirty clothes.
IF YOU'RE extra lonesome, or you want to give
: someone a home, buy a goldfish or turtle and keep
;i it on your desk. Name them something and then
j: have a party in your room. But if you do this, dont
: forget to change the water often.
: This helpful hint concludes today's column.
Whatever you do, wherever you may go, dont
forget, The style is the man himself, Buffon,
:i 1750.

,
Draft Standards
To Be Reviewed By
Defense Department
* '

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Defense Department is reviewing
the physical and mental standards
required for military draftees and
volunteers, officials said Tuesday.
Early indications apparently do
not point toward any substantial
changes in the present standards,
however.
The review has been given new
emphasis by the administrations
decision to expand the armed
forces by 340,000 men because of
the war in Viet Nam.
Os the total expansion, 235,000
will go into the Army, 35,000 into
the Navy, 30,000 into the Marine
Corps and 30,000 into the Air
Force.
At present, officials said, 65
per cent of draft-age men are
physically acceptable to the ser services.
vices. services. The other 35 per cent are
unacceptable on either physical or
mental grounds, the number being

approximately evenly divided be between
tween between the two causes for rejection.
The review of standards was a
part of the large manpower study
ordered by President Johnson in
the spring of 1964 when it appeared
possible to dispense with the draft
in a few years.
But it became evident as the
study progressed that the draft
would have to be retained indefi indefinitely
nitely indefinitely if the forces were to be kept
at their present strength of slightly
under 2.7 million men.
Now that the armed services are
to be expanded to an every larger
number, the case for the draft is
stronger than-ever, as pentagon
officials see it.
No change in physical standards
is likely to result from present
studies, it was said, but con conceivably
ceivably conceivably there could be some low lowering
ering lowering of mental standards. That
remains to be seen.

Page 9



Page 10

W *8

** Hill'
SM
jgj§| v

m
B
HiPi^Bk
&x : £-i
Schweitzer
Hospital
To Change
LAMBARENE, Gabon (UPI)
The hospital that Dr. Albert
Schweitzer built with his own hands
to heal the sick of the Lambarene
Jungle may be modernized now that
its founder is dead.
Dr. Schweitzer, who set up his
missionary hospital more than half
a century ago, died Saturday night
and was buried Sunday.
The doctor had saved the lives
of thousands of natives in the years
since he arrived here in 1913.
But he had always Insisted that
modernization be kept at a mini minimum.
mum. minimum.
He allowed only two electric
lights in his operating room
and in a reception room, and his
critics complained that the hos hospital's
pital's hospital's lack of running water con-
stituted a serious sanitation
hazard.
But the Nobel Peace Prize win winner's
ner's winner's primitive clinic handled
more patients each year than the
relatively modern medical
facilities in Libreville, the capital
of Gabon.
Dr. Schweitzer said his open
house policy in which a patient's
family and even his pigs and chick chickens
ens chickens could come to stay with him
in the log hospital's open bays
proved the only psychological cli climate
mate climate in which civilized man's
medicine could be made effective
among superstitious natives.
But as the Schweitzer hospital
staff tried to adjust to life without
their world famous leader, some
doctors and nurses believed the
time had come for a change to
more modern methods.
Dr. Walter Munz, the 32-year 32-yearold
old 32-yearold Swiss who answered a medical,
journal classified ad and wound up
as Dr. Schweitzers successor
here, was counted among those in
favor of some modernizing moves.
Dr. Schweitzers daughter,
Rfeena Eckert-Schweitzer, who
maintained a vigil beside his
deathbed, aKft succeeded him as

, The Florida Alligator/ Wednesday, Sept. 8/1965

Bryan Finds UFers r Delightful

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
What would a professor do if
he ran across a student who knew
more than he did about a subject?
Id listen, commented Robert
Bryan, assistant dean of the grad graduate
uate graduate school of arts and sciences
and English professor.
Bryan ran across this situation
when he first came to the UF in
1957 and taught a class in the C-5
department. I can remember
architecture students correcting
me when I first taught the course,
Bryan chuckled.
Usually, he likes to do the
talking. Most of his classes are
lectures.
Gee, it sounds so bad to say
I like to talk, he complained
after he admitted he prefers to
lecture.
Bryan is teaching a graduate
course 4h Spenser this trimester.
1

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In discussing the differences in
graduate and under-graduate stu students
dents students he commented that graduate
students are in the process of be becoming
coming becoming professionals and they act
like it.
If a graduate student ever came
to class unprepared, I'd throw
him out, Bryan remarked. One of
his few gripes about the under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate students is they are often
unprepared.
Bryan, who was rated a good
teacher, by various students in
his classes, likes the UF students
in return.
I can't Say how generally de delightful
lightful delightful I have found UF students
at every level. They are, as a
whole, bright (at least the ones I
teach), anxious to learn, interest interesting,
ing, interesting, delightful people.
Our good students are as good
as students anywhere in the
country, Bryan declared.
I went to the University of
Miami for undergraduate school,
he grudgingly admitted. It never
occurred to me that it was a
playground.
But Bryan seems to have made
up for this by never leaving the
UF after he started his teaching
career here.
That was a bad year by the
way, he chuckled over his first
teaching year after completing
graduate work at the University
of Kentucky. He carried 16 teach teaching
ing teaching hours.
I kept a 2.0 average and they
didn't throw me out of any class classes,
es, classes, he joked.
Bryan fell into teaching. He
enjoyed English as an under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate and went on to graduate
work. A lot of English students
go on to other work, but there
isnt too much you can do with
graduate English except teach.
During his career at the UF,
Bryan has enjoyed teaching EH EH-212
-212 EH-212 best. He liked the course in
advanced composition because
there was tangible evidence of a
student's climb to literacy.
I had to work, but it was a lot
of fun to teach, he exclaimed.
Bryan commented he could go
back to teaching full time any time
he liked, but stated that he enjoys
being an administrator.
Only indirectly, over a long
period of time, can an administra administrator
tor administrator view his efforts as successful
or unsuccessful, and it takes a lot
of patience.
You have to be optimistic to
be an administrator, he mused.
Bryan agreed that there was
alienation because of the adminis administrative
trative administrative system.
Deans only see students who
are in trouble. I suspect the aver average
age average student could go through four
years and never see an adminis administrator.
trator. administrator.

This may be all to the student's
benefit, Bryan grinned.
He grimaced when asked why his
students recommend him to other
students as a good teacher.
He thought deeply and hesitantly
answered, I dont encourage or
discourage personal relationships.
I suspect that students like
teachers because teachers like
students. You like people and
people may like you.
I genuinely enjoy getting up in
front of a group of people and tell telling
ing telling them what I know. It's fun,
he commented and threw up his
hands in glee and despair at his
answer.
I guess students can sense a
teacher who doesnt enjoy his
work.

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Spurrier Injury Slows Gator Pace

I Quarterback Steve Spurrier and
the Gator football team were
I slowed to what Coach Ray Graves
termed a snails pace by a rash

Nancy Jane
School of Dance
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| For information, call 376-6720.1
I 700 S.W. 16th Avenue j

WEDNESDAY SCRIMMAGE CANCELLED

of injuries Tuesday.
Spurrier has been slowed down
with a muscle sprain in his hip and
a sprained ankle. Second string

quarterback Harmon Wages is also
out of action with a back sprain.
With your two top quarterbacks
injured, you just can't have a good

The Florida Alligator/ gpQft

/ mOf t| V lit
Jy?'- : r -v- 7M h
^s? ; 111 I M
!|F" W|^ lM
ji, U M
ROLL AND TUMBLE: Linebackers Purcell And McCall Run Through Drill,.

offensive scrimmage," reports
Graves.
"We have been bothered with a
rash on minor injuries right along,
but now they are beginning to hurt
our game plans for Northwestern.
You just can't have 12 regulars
out and have a good practice."
Defensive end Chip Hoye is the
most serious of the recent in injuries.
juries. injuries. Hoye is out with a broken
hand, but Graves expects the end
to be able to play against the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats Sept. 18.
Other regular players out with
minor injuries are safetyman
Bruce Bennett, defensive end Don
Barrett, flankerback Alan Poe,
flankerback Don Knapp, defensive

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Page 11

, Wednesday Sept. 8> 1965

tackle Wally Colson, offensive
guard Jim Benson, center Gary
Cliett and defensive backs George
Grandy and Dick Kirk.

None of the injuries are ser serious,
ious, serious, but they have slowed us down
at a critical time," the head coach
reports. We had planned to
scrimmage Wednesday, but now
that scrimmage will be canceled.
We still plan to hold a full
game scrimmage on Florida Field
Saturday, but I don't know who will
be in it. These injuries are hurting
our practice organization. We are

Huarte On Waivers
As Jets Clean House

The New York Jets asked wai waivers
vers waivers on John Huarte Tuesday in a

just deciding what to do day by day.
The minor injuries didn't both bother
er bother us too much at first, but now
I'm crying.

0
Graves said the Gators wouldn't
concentrate on much rough scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage the rest of the week and will
wait until next week which will be
a week before the game with the
Big Ten squad.
The Gator coach hopes to have
most of his Injured players back
in shape within four days if no
more injuries hit the already
bruised squad.

move that could make the former
Notre Dame quarterback the high highest-priced
est-priced highest-priced taxi squad member in
pro football.
Huarte, signed for an estimated
$200,000 by the Jets last winter,
can be withdrawn from the waiver
list if he is claimed for SIOO by
any other American Football Lea League
gue League club wishing to assume hU
hefty salary within 24 hours.
If the 1964 Heisman Trophy win winner
ner winner is not claimed, he will join
the Jets' taxi squad where he can
participate in practice sessions
and continue his indoctrination into
the program.
Even if the Jets fall to secure
waivers on Huarte, they can still
find room for him on their regular
roster. They made five other cuts
Tuesday, leaving them one under
the 38-player limit.
Others placed on the Jets' wai waiver
ver waiver list were defensive tackles
Gordie Holz and Charlie Ragus;
center John Schmidt; halfback
Dave Fleming and flanker Bob
Schwelckert, another rookie for
whom the Jets paid SIOO,OOO.
Mike Taliaferro, the Jets' only
experienced quarterback, will call
signals in the opening game at
Houston next Sunday. He will be
backed up by Joe Namath, the
$400,000 bonus beauty from Ala Alabama
bama Alabama who beat out Huarte tor the
N 0.2 spot.



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 8, 1965

*
"SLMoor n

One of the biggest problems facing Coach Ray
Graves is finding a top-flight place-kicker to re replace
place replace departed Jimmie Hall and Bobby Lyle.
Kicks by this pair helped the Gators in many
close ball games last year. Most notable example
was the Mississippi State clash where they com combined
bined combined for three field goals, the last of which came
with on* second left, to whip the Bulldogs 16-13.
The importance of kicking cannot be overem overemphasized.
phasized. overemphasized. Many national championships have been
won with a good kicker and just as many have been
lost without one.
Last year's national champion Alabama team
(need 1 remind you) defeated the Gators on a field
goal by David Ray. Ray set an SEC record for
points scored with the foot last year as the Tide
rolled through 16 games. Kicker Tommy Davis
(now a pro star with San Francisco) helped earn
LSU the 1958 national crown with kicks which
defeated Florida 10-7 and Mississippi State 7-6.

BARFIELD PRESTON SPURRIER

Wholl kick for the Gators?
What does UF have in the way of a kicker this
year?
So far Graves has been working three different
men as kickers. They are juniors John Preston
and Don Barrett and sophomore Wayne Barfield.
>Each has little or no varsity experience in the
department.
Preston, a Columbus, Ga. native, hasbeendoing
much of the kickoff work thus far. Preston has
shown ability to get the ball to the opponents goal
line on occasion, but often finds his kicks falling
on about the 20 or 25. As afield goal man, Preston
may get a crack at the longer shots (35 yards and
up). He has line-drive power and is, hence, some somewhat
what somewhat less accurate than Barrett or Barfield.
Barrett has shared kick-off duties with Preston
and has practiced extra points and field from

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all over the field. Barrett too has power in his
kicks and seems a bit more accurate than Preston,
although his distance is often less than the tackle's.
Barrett, however, is injured and may not be able
to get his foot back in shape easily.
Best of the kickers thus far has been Barfield.
In practice he has been almost perfect inside the
25 and Saturday booted seven straight PAT's a against
gainst against the B-team and freshmen. Many of his boots
from 40 yards have also found the mark. Graves
is most pleased with Barfields progress and called
Saturday's kicking exhibition the most encourag encouraging
ing encouraging thing in the whole scrimmage." However,
Barfield's right leg was injured in yesterday's
practice.
Another sophomore, Skip Lujack, may get into
the race one of these days. Hobbled by a broken
leg during the spring, Lujack, nephew of all-time
great quarterback Johnny Lujack, was unable to
practice kicking during that periods practices.
Skip kicked several field goals in his senior year
at Bradentons Manatee High, some for more than
30 yards. Although he hasn't worked on his kicking

All this being so, it is still highly unlikely that
Spurrier will dropkick any this year. In fact he may
not punt as often as he did in 1964.
Why? Because Graves doesnt want to take a
chance on losing the key to his offense. Spurriers
leg, injured in spring practice, is not as good as
it once was. Kicking of any sort invites injury since
the kicker is defenseless against onrushing linemen.
Spurrier himself said, I don't think I'll punt
as much as I did last year. As for this thing with
the dropkick, I don't think we'll use it especially
sinv,e my kicks of 20 and 25 yards havent been
consistent."
A final possibility is that someone unknown
could become the Gator kicker. Many young men
who have the ability to kick never put on a football
suit. Others get the idea that they'd like to try it
and do. One such example is Les Murdock, who
booted three field goals against the Gators for FSU
last fall and was instrumental in several other
Seminole wins.
If you know of anyone who can kick field goals
like Les Murdock, send him over to Coach Graves.
Who knows? He might lead us toanSEC or national
championship.

steadily this fall, inconsistency
and injury among the others might
get him a chance.
Another possibility which has
gained wide-scale publicity is
Steve Spurrier and the dropkick.
Assistant Sports Editor Edwin
Pope of the Miami Herald wrote
a column about two weeks ago
which said the junior quarterback
might try field goals out of the
shotgun or short punt formation.
He reported that Spurrier had
dropkicked field goals of 30 to
35 yards.

UF Student Seating
Is Tops In Region

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Privileged seating to the con contrary,
trary, contrary, UF may have the best stu student-date
dent-date student-date seating arrangement of
any school in the Southeastern
Conference.
Compared with other SEC
schools, Gator students get the
best deal all the way around for
attaining tickets for themselves as
well as dates.
Most schools in the conference
do not have reserved seating for
students or a date ticket program
as does UF. For instance:
Alabama has only two games on
campus (the Gators have 5). Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are on sale for only three
days and date ducats are $5 a head.
At Auburn, even students must
pay a dollar. A date still runs you
UF Soccer Club
Opens Practice
The UF Soccer Club will how
its first practice of the trimester
Saturday morning at 10 on Flem Fleming
ing Fleming Field.
All previous members are urged
to attend as is anyone else who is
interested. No experience is
necessary.
The clubs team, coached by Alan
Moore, already has three games
scheduled for the term with Miami-
Dade Junior College, University of
South Florida and Jacksonville U.
More games are expected to be
scheduled.

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Gainesville I I
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another $5.
Georgia does a little better. Four
games are on campus. Kentucky
charges $2.50 for date tickets. But
- the dates do not sit together!
Louisiana State students often
camp outside Mie stadium. This is
because they do not provide re reserved
served reserved seating for students. Again,
dates have separate seating.
Ole Miss plays two campus
games. Mississippi State has one
more. For non-conference games,
State charges $2.50 per date.
Tennessee sells student admit admittance
tance admittance for sl. The school does not
offer date or guest tickets. Tulane
charges sllO for the Activity Fee
alone. Vanderbilt lets students oc occupy
cupy occupy seats from the 43-yard line
to the 10-yard line on one side of
the field.
To top it off, Florida is the only
SEC member that offers student
seating from goal line to goal line.
Alabama, for example, allows stu students
dents students only 70 yards along the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines. None of the other institutions
use more than half of the sideline
area for undergraduate conveni convenience.
ence. convenience.
It would appear that students
should think twice before com complaining
plaining complaining about conditions at Flor Florida
ida Florida Field. Pick up your tickets as
early as two weeks before a Gator
game.
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