The Florida alligator

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
More Jobs For Students

Alligator Staff Writer
UF student employment will be
boosted by some $lll,OOO this tri trimester
mester trimester in a national College Work-

The Florida
, ii

Vol. 58, No. 5 University of Florida Friday, Sept. 10, 1965

First Nighttime

The UFs 12th annual scholar scholarship
ship scholarship convocation will be conducted
at night for the first time in
history on Sept. 20.
Former North Carolina
Governor Terry Sanford will be the
featured speaker for the 8:15 con conx
x conx
I 1
v X;
£ je M vj
( Elevator f
I Fights Back i
Alligator Staff Writer
£ A UF coed entered her :j:
x apartment building elevator
xat approximately 10:30 last
£: night, but didnt leave it for :*
X; close to 25 minutes.
The doors of the elevator x
failed to open when reaching £
£ her floor, trapping a very £
nervous young lady behind x
£ them.
£ After pressing every button x
£ in §ight, including the alarm, £
£ she managed to arouse some someone
one someone to come to her rescue.
$: Before long, the entire floor
£of the apartment building in £
X; which she was stuck was filled £
:£ with curious onlookers who £
:£ numbered, by the time she was &
£ finally rescued, close to 40 £
x people. £
£ Each sidewalk super- £
intendent had something to £
x suggest on how to go about
rescuing the frightened coed.
inally the elevator repair- £
;a n was called by the ;j;j
Management. S
S See STUCK on P. 4
.% O

Study Program from the U. S.
Office of Educations Department
of Student Financial Aid and UF
funds, according to Dan Wilder,

vocation in Florida Gymnasium.
Scholastic societies from
throughout the campus will be
recognized and winners of the J.
Hillls Miller Memorial Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships will be announced as special
highlights of the evening program.
Five freshmen, five sophomores
and a select group of academic
leaders from upper division
colleges and schools are slated
to receive the scholarships.
Purpose of the annual event is
to encourage and recognize the
achievement of high scholarship by
students, faculty and staff of the
Sanford was elected governor of
North Carolina in November, 1960,
and stressed the needs of education
for the state throughout his four fouryear
year fouryear administration. During San Sanfords
fords Sanfords first two years in office,
the General Assembly of North
Carolina approved the greatest in increase
crease increase in support of public school
children of any state in the nation
. .and the greatest advance in
public education in North Carolina
By the end of his term, Sanford
had increased public school bud budgets
gets budgets by 50 per cent and university
and college budgets by 70 per cent.
He also had re-designed the
university structure and launched
a state-wide system of compre comprehensive
hensive comprehensive community college
Sanford received both his bache bachelors
lors bachelors and law degrees from the
University of North Carolina.
Bloc Seating
Deadline Monday
Any independent groups desiring
bloc seating for the Mississippi
State game should contact Stu Student
dent Student Government offices at Exten Extension
sion Extension 2545 before 4 p.m. Monday.

Homecoming Help Wanted

An all-out call for help has been
issued by Wayne Alford, assistant
General Chairman of Homecoming
Work on Homecoming Is pro progressing
gressing progressing rapidly but the help of
the student body is needed in most
every capacity, Alford said.
Students are encouraged to sub submit
mit submit applications in the Florida
Blue Key Office, 314 Florida Union.
Positions in Gator Growl, clerical

Student Financial Aid officer.
The funus are in addition to the
regular state and other monies set
aside for student employment,


UF Still Looking For Veep

UF President J. Wayne Reitz is still looking for a
vice-president to replace Dr. Harry Phllpott, who,,
left during the summer to become president of Auburn
Im not even close to making an appointment to
fill the position, Reitz said. And I dont know when
a decision will be reached.
Money, Reitz said, is one thing causing him prob problems.
lems. problems.
One of the important factors, he said, is the

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There are plenty of kinds of A-Go-Gos. But
Roach-A-Go-Gos? Thats what the sign says over
the entrance to Thomas Hall. The Thomas boys

work, alumni affairs, Homecoming
parade, Blue Key Banquet, and
many other phases of Homecoming
are open for Interested students.
All groups wishing to participate
in this years Homecoming parade
> *> r>.
£ The Alligator Staff .£
£ meets today at 1 p.m.
£ in the staff offices.
~ v.wvav.v.v.w.v.v.w%vmvw#v/A, a

Wilder said.
The grant will enable our of office
fice office to place as many qualified
students as we can find, he said.
Students were already working
in everything from the university
libraries, Jntramurals office, ag agriculture
riculture agriculture and farm projects to
technical labs, Wilder said. Be Beginning
ginning Beginning wages for the program are
$1 per hour and wages range up to
$3 per hour for graduate students.
Applicants who believe they
qualify for the CWSP should con contact
tact contact Mrs. Kate Stechmiller, 124
Tigert Hall, in person to determine
their eligibility and check positions
available, Wilder noted.
A student must fill out an appli application,
cation, application, be a full-time student and
a UJS. citizen, and verify his par parents
ents parents income to qualify for the
A students parents* income
must not exceed $3,000 for one
dependent; $4,000 for two depen dependents;
dents; dependents; $4,700, three; $5,300, four;
$5,800, five; $6,200, six; and
$6,600, seven.
Wilder said the UF, through the
Board of Regents, entered into a agreement
greement agreement for a CWSP and guide guidelines
lines guidelines were reached for the pilot
1965 summer program in Decem December,
ber, December, 1964.
The summer program involved
some $10,500 from the government
for salaries and planning from June
15 to Sept. 1.


should enter their names as soon
as possible.
Trophies for first and second
place for floats in each of the
following categories will be
awarded: Blue League, Orange
League, sororities, and indepen independent
dent independent groups.
A first place trophy will be
given to the best clown group and
to the best overall clown and float.

amount of salary available as a result of recent action
by the State Budget Commission.*'
On August 17, the Budget Commission pared the
salary from $22,500 to $20,500. Reitz says this action
puts the UF at a competitive disadvantage in the
search for a vice-president.
Reitz said that a number of people are under con consideration
sideration consideration for the job, but he declined to say if they
are within or outside the UF.

didnt coin the phrase,, though. A similar sign
became prominent op the porch tacked to a North Northwest
west Northwest Third AvenueJfouse this past summer.

fl fe|k
Key Names
Tallahassee attorney W. Dexter
Douglass will handle toastmaster
duties Oct. 15 for the annual
Florida Blue Key banquet high highlighting
lighting highlighting Homecoming weekend at
the University of Florida.
Homecoming Chairman Wilson
Atkinson announced the selection
of Douglass for the task yesterday.
The banquet is scheduled from
4:45 to 7:45 p.m. in Florida
Gymnasium just prior*Gator
Growl, the student-produced
variety show in Florida Field,
which caps the first day Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming agenda.
See DOUGLASS on P. 4

Theys Outsmarted
them Feds Again
MOBILE, Ala. (UPI) Grain
possibly distributed under ananti anantipoverty
poverty anantipoverty program was blamed
Thursday for the presence of
poison in moonshine whiskey
seized by officers.
Nelson Grubbs, associate state
toxicologist, said three samples of
the liquor contained dieldrin, a
deadly chlorinated hydrocarbon in insecticide
secticide insecticide used in conjunction with
grain distributed under the pro program.
gram. program.

Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator/ Friday, Sept. 10, 1965

(From The Wires Os United Press international)
Betsy Aims Winds
Toward Louisiana
MOBILE, Ala. (UPI) Hurricane Betsy slammed the low-lying and
populous Mississippi-Louisiana coasts with gales Thursday night as
she headed toward New Orleans with her 150 m.p.h. winds pushing a
6-1/2 foot wall of water.
The 500-mile wide storm had in its sights a vast stretch of coast
reaching from Louisiana eastward to Pensacola, Fla.
Forecasters said they would cross the Mississippi coast shortly after
Betsy left five dead and caused millions of do liars in property damage
when she raked Floridas East Coast Wednesday.
The New Orleans Weather Bureau warned the storm would dump four
to eight inches of rain over southeastern Mississippi and north and west
portions of Alabama Thursday night and Friday.
'''rhe weather agency made an urgent appeal for all residents in af affected
fected affected low-lying coastal regions to stay in touch with late advisories on
the storm.
This urgent warning is for your own protection, the weather
bureau said.
U.S. 'Neutral
In Indian War

WASHINGTON (UPI) In con contrast
trast contrast to Communist Chinas sup support
port support of Pakistan, the United States
Thursday declared a position of
strict neutrality in the conflict now
raging on the Indian subcontinent.
Communist Chinese Premier
Chou En-lai accused the United
States Thursday of supporting In Indian
dian Indian aggression and the Rus Russians
sians Russians of encouraging Indian
military adventure.
His* charge against the United
States is nonsense, State De Department

Pakistan Counterattacks
Produce Heavy Fighting

NEW DELHI (UPI) The Indian Defense Ministry said Thursday'
its troops were advancing in three sectors of West Pakistan but admitted
Pakistani counterattacks had brought very heavy fighting. Pakistan

Air Force Jets
Race To Brink
Os Red China
Force FlO5 Thunderchiefs ranged
to within 17 miles of Communist
China Wednesday in their deepest
penetration into North Viet Nam
of the war, a military spokesman
reported Thursday. In the air war
Thursday, two waves of Air Force
fighter-bombers pounded a mili military
tary military barracks complex only 30
miles from the North Vietnamese
capitol of Hanoi.
On the ground, joint U.S.-Viet U.S.-Vietnamese
namese U.S.-Vietnamese forces killed 167 Viet Cong
guerrillas and captured 51 on Ba
Lang An Peninsula near the
American Marine base at Chu Lai.
An Air Force spokesman re reported
ported reported four Floss hit a railroad
bridge 17 miles from the border
of Red China and two others 25
and 30 miles from the frontier
Wednesday. He did not pinpoint the
targets of the raids but a main
rail line runs south-eastward from
the border city of Lao Kay to Hanoi.
Eight Floss took part in the
attacks Thursday afternoon on the
army, barracks at Yen Khoai, 30
miles northwest of Hanoi. It was
the second raid on the barracks.
The first was carried out last June.

partment Department Spokesman Robert J.
McCloskey told newsmen.
The U. S. position'is one of
impartiality, he said. This was
the stance urged on the administra administration
tion administration a few hours earlier by Senate
Democratic Leader Mike Mans Mansfield.
field. Mansfield. The Montana Democrat said
in a Senate speech the United
States should avoid any unilateral
action in the Indian-Pakistan war
and stand ready to follow a com common
mon common course as recommended by
the United Nations.

said it hurled the Indians back
across the border at one point.
The ministry also reported new
Indian attacks in disputed Kashmir
where its troops were attempting
to pinch off 150 square miles of
Pakistani territory in the divided
state in a new drive toward the
Pakistan city of Rawalpindi.
Very heavy fighting is in pro progress
gress progress in most sectors in Pakis Pakistan,
tan, Pakistan, an Indian spokesman said in
an evening military bulletin. He
said the attacks in west Pakistan,
backed by tanks and planes, had
caused heavy casualties among
Pakistani troops.
China Bombing
Is Forecast
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)
Former U. S. Vice President
Richard M. Nixon said Thursday
the United States should bomb
Communist China if Chinese
* volunteers enter the fighting in
Viet Nam.
Nixon made the statement on
his arrival for a private visit to
Australia. He flew there from
South Viet Nam via Singapore.
If the Chinese be so rash as
to introduce so-called volunteers,
the United States has no choice
but to inflict the same sort of
punishment they are inflicting on
the Viet Cong with no privileged
a Yalu River concept
about this.

Peel Fate Again Question

The fate of the Orange Peel will again be decided
Monday when the Board of Student Publications meets
to hear a report from a special committee set up
last spring to evaluate its standing.
According to John V. Webb, chairman of the Board
of Student Publications, the Orange Peel is still
in existence, but publication of it is still pending.
The reason plans for publication are not underway,
is the lack of editors and the cool reception given
the Peel by the student body.

Faint For Fun
Now Under Way
The Fine Arts Committee of
the Florida Union Board is again
starting the Paint for Fun classes
every Thursday, beginning Sept.
9 at 7:30 p.m.
Six lessons are held in each
session at a cost of $5. Meeting
place is in Room 2150 f the Florida
There is a limit on the number
of persons able to enroll set at
30. The present session will be
oriented toward the oriental
approach to drawing and water watercolor.
color. watercolor.
Next session will start on
Oct. 21.

* : - o- \ ~
Announcing Social membership for Students ,4
21 years of age or over.
S2O each trimester.
Swimming Pool %. Sailing
Locker Room 2 Championship
Tennis Courts
Group Hayrides
_ Entertainment
Horseback Riding Nightly
Facilities For Private Parties
9 /
MICANOPY Phone 466-3151

Gulf Hardware
Gainesville Shopping Center
Great For Coffee Breaks
L 980 J
Regularly $1.19
9 til 9 Weekdays
9 til 7 Saturdays

Rumor has it the committee is not in favor of
going ahead with publication, but the actual report
will not be released until after the Board meets
Monday. -. ...
Money has been allocated for the Peels publication
so far, but this too is pending with the outcome of
the meeting.
If the decision comes back in favor of the Peel,
applications will be accepted 'soon for editors, and
plans for the Peel's publication will go into effect.

<2 Am pu s
mi l i j i
c a 1 <2- njd a r

day, Friday, Sept. 10, 8-12 p.m. Catholic
Student Center. Free admission.
Music by the Playboys.
NEWMAN CLUB: Sunday, Sept.
12, after 11:00 a.m. Mass, Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center. Organization
meeting. &
Sept. 12, 7:30 p.m. Johnson
For Any Buy!
New 21 JEWEL
/ self-winding
Looks and performs like
an expensive automatic!
Jewelers' quality, with
all the costly features.
V Waterproof
(provided seals are mtacti
V Shock-Resistant V Anti-Mafnetic
V Dustproof V Lifetime Mainspring
only $24*5
211 W. University Ave

Dieters American Service
504 SW 4th AVE.
(Next To Grtyhound Bus Station)
. J 2-9300

Lounge, Florida Union. Speaker
Dr. Thomas Hanna, chairman,
Philosophy Department.
Sept. 10, 7:30 p.m.', Hillel, 16
N. W. 18th Street. Speaker Dr.
Dresdner. Services followed by
an Oneg Shabbat.
TORS: DIRECTORS: Sunday, Sept. 12, 8:30p.m.
114 Florida Union.
NATICS: ASTRONATICS: Monday, Sept. 13, 7:30
p.m., 328 Engineering Building.
Organizational meeting. Film will
be shown.

Contact Student
Government Office
. ' T
s - - v
For Information

INTERVIEWS: Tuesday, Sept. 14,
and Wednesday, Sept. 15, 3:30p.m.,
315 Florida Union. Chairmanships
available are International, Inter International
national International Host, Special Projects,
Public Relations. Inquire at room
315 Florida Union for application
BOARD DANCE: Friday, Sept. 10,
8-12 p.m., Florida Union Social
Room. Disc Jocky Larry Havill
will be present.
of Club Monday, Sept. 13.

Friday/ Sept, 10, 1965, The Florida Alligator

. MiffnH
r |r
jpV^^^HM|r : 'iiwH .jfc
TRAFFIC FINE: student at left had to pay
Court Clerk
Hears Plenty
Os Excuses
Staff Writer
Should a book entitled **lool Excuses for Not Paying a Traffic
Fine ever reach the market, the author would almost have to be
Dayle Whipple, clerk of the UF traffic court.
Every day she welcomes students clutching yellow violation tickets,
points at the sign saying SMILE* in big red letters on her desk,
instructs them to pick up a white information card, and then settles
back for the same old story of the Injustice of the law.
The storys always the same though the circumstances vary. One
fellow said he had a cold and was flunking GY 417 and just didnt
think it was human to ask him to park in an area three blocks away.
Many offenders claim there were 20 other cars there and none of
them got tickets, or that they had the right decal but the weather
had \fcrorn it away. Another popular excuse is severe knee trouble
which prevented them from walking from their area.
Others use more clever reasons. One young man claimed he had
no knowledge of the tickets. His mother had used his car and believing
herself in the right, had simply torn up three traffic slips without
telling him.
Often the court is accused of being anti-marriage. A prospective
groom caught parking in the Rawlings Hall lot asked incredulously,
I had to make plans with my fiancee for our August wedding, didnt
Freshmen who stared at their orientation group leaders in awe
should realize that they too are not beyond reproach. Many get
tickets they believed unfair because after all, they were leaders,
werent they?
Some merely plead Ignorance, but even their plight is not as tragic
as the violator who whined, My ex-wife took my car out and did it
just so Id get the ticket.
When the tirade is over, however, Miss Whipple simply returns
to recording the amount of the fine.
Victory Hats On Sale

Victory hats will go on sale
Monday, according to Pat Kelly,
sales campaign head.
The victory hats are the straw
hats with the orange and blue bands
worn by the orientation group
leaders this year.
The hats will be sold for $3.50,
and will be on sale at the Hub
Information Booth from 10-4 p.m.,
The hats, inaugurated by SG
President Bruce Culpepper, will

Before We Can Move You Into
(Gainesvilles Best Rental
Apartment Value)
But We Can Put You Up
Until Then.

be non-profit, and are being sold
to promote school spirit.
Young GOP To Meet

The Alachua County Young Re Republican
publican Republican Club will meet tonight at
8 p.m. in the Guaranty Federal
Building. All Interested students
are invited. A speaker will be Rita
Traver, a UF coed and national
co-chairman of the Young Repub Republican
lican Republican College Committee.

Page 3

Page 4

, The Florida Alligator. Friday, Sept. 10. 1965

> v
From Page One
Douglass, 35, graduated from
the University of Florida in 1950
and went on to eAr n his law degree
from the College ~of Law here five
years later. He was named to the
Hall of Fame, served as president
of Phi Delta Phi and Scabbard and
Blade, as vice president of Florida
Blue Key and was a member of
Sigma Nu social fraternity.
Since leaving the University,
Douglass has been active in com community
munity community affairs. He was district
vice president of the University
of Florida Alumni Association
from 1959 until 1961, was master
of ceremonies for Gator Growl
in 1959 and is current chairman
of the Board of Trustees for the
Florida School for the Deaf and
Douglass is senior partner of the
Tallahassee firm of Douglass
& (Edgar C.) Booth and a member
of the American Bar Association,
Florida Bar Association,
American Trial Lawyers Associ Association
ation Association and Academy of Florida Trial


How do you think the Gators
will fare in football this year?
think it will be 9 and 1. Our
offense appears to be very strong."
what I have read, I think it will
be 8 and 2."
-Ok -
do I know about football? I like
football, but I dont know much
about it.
know we will have a great team.
I'm worried about the school
DICK WILDE, 2UC, *We had
a strong team last year. We
should be good again this season.
shouldn't have any trouble. If we
don't have any Injuries it will be
ft and I. 1 -* -t : -

m gw | m
STUMP: talks about
I the weather on wall I
I TV as Hume boys
j,.[ ts I 1
m ,* a
I ml J
s v, w
**.-. <4 .. HIMH
isgifet i§§ m Kf

Weatherman Lures Hume Lads

Alligator Staff Writer
A group of Hume Hall television watchers have
dedicated their dorm TV room to a late-night
WESH-TV weather forecaster.
Honored by the Hume lads is Charlie Stump,
Channel 2 weatherman who appears nightly at
11:15 p.m. Theyve even formed aCharlie Stump
Fan Club.
Stump, a meteorologist, calls his show a *pro-

Alligator Staff Writer
The UF off-campus housing
office is running at its annual low
for housing ranging from room
rentals for single men to apart apartments
ments apartments for married couples.
The staff of five, counting Opp,
is now catching up after the record
September push of June and
Numerous off-campus apart apartments
ments apartments are being completed with a
number due for completion in
November. University Gardens,
700 SW 16th St. has completed
and now has occupied 36 units,
with 108 more incomplete. Thirty-

Turf and Country Club
Announces Its
"Junior Day Camp Program
Beginning Sept. Ist, 1965
I for
J Boys &. Girls 2 Years &. Up
all DAY, '/ 2 DAY,
Swimming (Heated Pool), BETTER VET A 6-DAY-A-WEEK
Arts & Crafts, Horseback PROGRAM MONDAY THRU SAT-
Riding, Drama, Archery, URDAY. THIS WILL TAKE CARE
Tennis, Boating, 3-R's, OF ALL THOSE GREAT FOOT-
Conversational Spanish, BALL GAMES! COME ON OUT
Dance, Nature Study, & AND LOOK US OVER.
Hayrides, Weiner Roasts. || TmL* A I* *
Reserve Your Childs Place Now HOW IQKIIIQ .AppllCfltlOllS
For Information or Appointment
Call: Nancy Jane Wilson. .466-3151 -* TOT
Fr* Pick-Up I Delhery Foil t Winter
At Home Or School ... -
- I ae Bg 1 1

Housing Off Camous Is Filled

six of these will be ready by the
end of September and 72 more by
the end of November, according
to Opp.
Village 34, 238 SW 34th St., has
32 completed units, all of which
are occupied. Robert O'Brien of
15th Ave. and sth St. NW has
two newly completed units at that
location. In all, 136 new units
will be completed and in use by the
end of the trimester.
Opp explained that the annual
run on off-campus housing is at
times overwhelming. Requests for
housing in January begin in October
and continue in progressively
heavier flow through December.
Most requests are from students
entering the UF in January.

fessional look at the weather. But he has attracted
the large group of Hume fans because of his
machine-gun speech-delivery which results in often
hilarious errors.
Stump is also honest with his viewers. The
hurricane is around here some place, but I can't
find it right now, he said a few nights ago, re referring
ferring referring to Hurricane Betsy.
Despite the fact some Hume viewers say they
laugh themselves silly, they add that Stump always
gives a complete picture of the weather situation.

Riker pointed out that recently
the applications for on-campus
housing have come in earlier,
particularity for women. The
heaviest applications for women,
he stated, begin around February
and run through March for the
ensuing fall trimester. For men,
applications run about a month
Requests for housing during the
April summer session begin about
the middle of January. In late
March and April, on-campus resi residents
dents residents usually begin making their
appearance, with the intention of
living off-campus the ensuing fall.
It is in this situation, Opp points
out, that the most problems are

From Page One
Among the comments neard
from the crowd, were: Can
you breathe alright,?l hope
you dont have too much study studying
ing studying to do tonight,*What color
flowers would you like to
have?, Any last words youd
ince to say?, and various
other acid comments which
only frustrated her further.
The elevator finally opened
its reluctant doors minutes
before the repairman arrived,
and released an embarrassed
and annoyed girl carrying a
grocery bag.
Her comment on the sit situation,
uation, situation, It was horrible, Ill
never step into another
elevator as long as I live.
Foundation Names York
Dr. E. T. York Jr., UF provos
of the Institute of Food and Agri
cultural Services, has been name*
director and first president of tin
Educational Foundation of Alphi
Gamma Rho, it was announced b;
the agricultural fraternitys na national
tional national secretary, Maynard H. Coe
The Latest
Gator Gal
Fashions by
fcp- 27
blue & red 1
polka dot, \
wash Vi wear\
bunny shift, \ l
sizes 3-13*
price sll
The Little Fashion Center
Just Off Campus
311 N. W. 13th St.

91 JT
Your Home Owned . Home Operated Store Since 1874

Wjf Vj /^ir
\ 'ik j
|Jr jHrv#
V Jl
Famous Brand Sport Coat Sale
Sport coats set the fashion pace
for fall. Three-button, with the
natural shoulder look. Regular,
short or long, originally $35.
SALE ... $ 29
Famous Name Brand Shirts
Long fc Roll Sleeves 100% Cotton
Misses & Junior Sizes # a i p C
So,ids n lai S' ripes SALt ... L
Originally $6-$9...

150 Dross Slacks
These well-tailored, famous famousname
name famousname slacks are 55% Dacron
and 45% wool Sizes 29-42,
originally $12.95$ 14.95...
SALE ... S B M
I di jK m

<3 %
w*rtj IBM
Nylon Tricot Llngorlo
/ \ \ Robe & Gown Sets, Robes, and
/ \ \ Bed Jackets, Originally $5-S4O. .
A \ S ALE S 2 M s 24 w
I J Gowns, Originally $6-$20.,.
(/ SALE .*3 m n -m
' ;

Friday Sept. 10, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

v m
' : i i ..- -V * ~
v. ; :
400 Long Sleeve Sport Shirts
From one of America's finest
sportswear manufacturers.
Favorite fall styles in S,M,L
and XL. Originally $5-$5.95..
SALE ... *3*

Page 5

noble gesture
tfl hile it is often traditional
and sometimes justified to
utter complaints about the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants taking students to
the wallet cleaners there are
many times when the merchants
contribute considerably to l r F
programs and events
Take for example the UFs
annual homecoming program which
involves putting on the largest
student produced show in the world.
F Late this summer,
the local Royal Crown
Bottlirg Company was
iB approached and asked
if they would contri-
B| bute to the show.
HOD NETT Although Royal Crown
products are not served in the sta stadium
dium stadium or even in the vending machines
on campus Mr. Jim Hodnett, the
local manager was interested in
helping with some aspect of the show.
Eventually he decided agains
a gift certificate of the traditional
size and instead thought part of
his local advertising budget could
be used to giving a scholarship
to the winner of the Homecoming
Sweetheart Contest.
When he asked wr would be
a satisfactory amount A. J.
Barranco (contest chairman), and
Mary Arliskas (last year's winner)
smiled and said any amount would
be appreciated. He said well let's
help the girl finish college with
a tuition paid scholarship. This
could run as much as $9lO if a
freshman was chosen.
Certainly this is not typical of
the size of gifts nor could all
merchants afford a gift of this
size, even if they so desired.
But before complaining it might
be justified to remember the hun hundreds
dreds hundreds / firms large and small
that have contributed to Home -
coming and the scores of other
events which help the UF and its

Drex Dobson, assistant managing editor
Andy Moor, sports editor
Peggy Blanchard, coed editor
Eunice Tall, features editor

Bob Wilcox
Fran Snider
Joe Hilliard
Sue Kennedy
Sandy Waite
Elaine Fuller
Peter Bakos
Kristy Kimball

The Alligator gladly accepts all letters to the editor.
We re freest that all letters by type written- 200
words or less, and do able-spaced oe
one sMs of a sheet at paper.

Justine Hartman
Carol de Bra
Brece Dudley
Susan F roe mice
Fred Woolberton
Steven Brown
Cecil Tlndel
Kathie Keim
Jeff Denkewaiter

Jane Solomon
Judy Knight
Dick Dennis
Taylor Grady
Jim Bailey
Leslie Marks
Jane Stecher
Lana Harris
Cheryl Curit

Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn

i WP3FW j \y/'
f |
this week
GATOR HAi:>: After a week of dispersing the Gator Hats to the
cheerleaders, who are working on a cheer incorporating the hats,
and to various ocher groups, we are going to put the remaining 400
on sale Monday. Pat Kelly, the chairman of the hat committee,
Jean Maynard, Wayne McLeroy and I have tried to evaluate the
acceptance of the hats by students. We feel that there has been enough
support to warrant the ordering es 4,000 more. These will get here by
Homecoming. The extra time Is required because the orange and blue
bands have to be specially made. We are planning on selling these
hats not only to students but to the faculty and alumni.
Student Government is not making any profit on these hats. We
are solely interested in starting a continuing tradition of school
spirit, pride, and identification. We are hopeful that this will not be
a one season project, but that the administrations to come will
continue to purchase and sell them. They are of lasting quality and
should be suitable to wear for many winning seasons.
Our ultimate goal is to see as many as 15,00-20,000 hats in the
stadium, either by the end of this season or by the beginning of
next year.
fraternities and Negroes
Three Negroes have partaken in fraternity rush and the American
Liberal has won another victory. Integration of black Into the Great
White Society is on the way. Who in the future will even pretend that the
Negro cannot meet the white standard of civilisation when there will
be such polished showpieces of the Negro race in our campus greek
letter societies.
I for one refuse to laud the entrance of Negroes Into fraternities.
(My reasons are quite different than the racists who blatantly-but
politely-advertise their views on University Avenue). /
The Negro in America today has in his hands the possible future
course of our nation. It is his revolutionary drive for human dignity
that has begun to awaken this country to the great social-political
problems it must face. The struggle for civil rights encompasses
the struggle of all human beings for a more (equitably organized world.
This includes integration, medical welfare, economic reform to meet
unemployment, city planning, and yes, peaceful workii* relations
with the rest of the world. What has this to do with fraternities?
All of these revolutionary movements can only succeed if there is
a great change in the values of our people, starting with our youth.
The fraternities have been the bulwark of campus conservatism
conformity. They have produced our present corporation executives,
advertising managers, insurance and banking financiers, university
administrators, and politicians. They have on this campus repeatedly
made a game of campus politics and worked against grotg and
individuals trying to make this college campus a leader in community
and educational reform. Their membership policies and pledge
programs have been shown to be cruel and harmful to the develop development
ment development of free thought.
Superficially, it may seem good that some fraternities have re removed
moved removed their long standing color bars. But that a Negro should then
choose to enter one of these groups is more a cause for concern
than rejoicing. Would we cheer if some local qhapter of the John
Birch Society admitted Negroes but retained all its other reactionary
policies. The Negro has the obligation (just as any human beii) to
all humanity and must not look just to be accepted info American
society but to choose and mold that society which all will participate
In together.
Alan LevteAAS

, Friday, Sept. 10, 1965


Benny Cason
Managing Editor

thinking lEkf
out loud IrJ
men, Freshmen, transfers, drop-ins (drop-outs back in)
and flunk-outs who dont know when to quit:
On behalf of no one, allow roe to welcome you to
the University of Florida, Home of the Fightin'
Gators, hotbed of procrastination and your great
mammary gland away from home.
Unless you have learned to outwit the system
a temporary state of affairs at best you have
all been officially oriented by the Great Keepers of
The Status Quo in Tigert Hall and the Florida Union
Attic. But there are certain tilings not covered by
orientation, nor discussed above a whisper by the
Campus Cops and the members of the University
Disciplinary Committee, which all of you should
know. One who has seen many moons rise and set
o'er these harrowed halls of ivy will now impart
a few of them to you.
GO TO ONE of your 7:30 classes. Do it on a
Monday, if possible, so that you can stockpile
on sleep the Sunday before, and carry a headlamp
if you must, but try just once to grope through the
darkness and show up for roll call. You may
through this attestation to his popularity, save the
_ job of some poor, perishing professor whose meager
publishing record has caused his banishment to
the Elba of daily sunrise services in some subject
or other.
Take up drinking. For roost of you, this will
mean quitting first, but dont let your high school
habits hinder your entry into the traditional folkways
of college life. There is nothing like STARTING
to drink in college. If youve been a heavy boozer
previously, try an extended drying-out sprint. Get
up tomorrow morning and go on the wagon for
awhile until lunchtime even then get your
collegiate libations going in the Old Fashioned way wayor
or wayor whatever's your poison. Whatever you do, dont
shun the stuff. Without it, you wiF never know the
unmatched thrill of unsuccessfully propelling your
way through one of the Universitys fainous glass
dormitory doors.
Take part in a panty raid. This is not advice given
in the interests of mischief, but in the interest
of historical preservation. At the rate of abbreviation
womens clothes are now pursuing, panty raids
and panties may soon become a thing of the past
Attend a campus riot. Build a bonfire in the
uiddle of the University Avenue 13th Street
intersection. If you know whats good tor you, youll
build it alone at around 4 in the morning, with a
box of toothpicks and some safety matches, plus
your best pair of track shoes. Bid if you Should
have occasion to Join in a full-scale riot, be sure
to establish your diplomatic immunity.
r PLEDGE A FRATERNITY, and learn how te
shake hands in your sleep, or a sorority, and learn
how to smile automatically during smile season
(which extends tor approximately one week each
September). Dont pass up the rh%nr to live in the
house for at least one trimester, whicfc may be
all your grades can stand. .If your chapter offers
you an invitation to hold office, by all means seise
this opportunity to think a new and clever way
of telling the members where they can put It,
This will be remembered far longer In the chapter
circle than any accomplishments you might have
Go swimming nude some nigh* in dm University
Pool, Best time to pull this off Is In mld-Augus*
when no one Is here, or In mid-January whe
University officials would just as soon Ist you
freese as burn. There Is, incidentally, no known
record as to the whereabouts of those who tried
and failed. They are thought to be in the cadaver
room of the J. Hillis Miller Medical Center.
Write a letter to The Alligator praising University
Food Service. If all 5,000 of you do this, It will set
off the first earthquake in Gainesville's history
the University will be declared a disaster area
federal money will pour in ami college official*
will be able to do what theyve wanted-To do for
years: Contract Food Service out*to Howard
Maturate your sex life. Participate receptively
In as many drunken bull sessions as you can possibly
attend, read respectable reference works such as
Playboy, Candy, Fanny Hill 4 and all the works of
Henry Miller, gracefully all the obsolete
rules of propriety and sound adjustment which you
brought here with you, then reattune of
normal behavior to the new signals
which be con to you daily the campus scene.
aytoe YOU wllfr be the median on Dr. Tfinsey
new curve, paganism will evolve back in to stay,
life will be one big, three-page, full-color fokiout,
i every guy a getter, every gal a go-go, yeah, yeah,
i yeah. .
And, last but not least, do not, by any nmar 4
believe everything you read in the campus news newspaper.
paper. newspaper.

I On The
I Reel Scene
B By Selwin H. Ciment
B . |arlow is a Hollywood
B i "lat tempt to vindicate
itself. Everyone knows that
B Hollywood actress* life is full
Bof glamour, money, lechers
B: and little understanding or
B ; : ; love.
Br 'Harlow** denies none of
B these veritable truths but
B: shades them with new mean-
Bings. Producers are
B: : impersonal, money-
B: mongering moguls but loaded
B: with admirable integrity.
B: Directors are lascivious
B : : patsies but too stupid to know
B better. The bad turn out good
K: and the good rotten. Purity on
B the rocks sours from too much
c fermenting.
lx Baker as Harlow makes a
lx convincing portrait of a
lx small-time girl advertised
lx into the platinum sexpot of
I:: every mans dreams. She
B struggles through the maze
1:0 of pawing hands determined
B: : : to save her sensuality for
I ; the one great love of her life
but never finds him. Poor
x Harlow was ahead of her
I £ times. It wasnt until the 6os
I x that everyone found out that
I blondes have more fun. In
Ix an agonizing $t of abandon-
I merit she destroys everything.
I The movie strives towards
I a pathos rendering climax.
I : But Baker who exudes no
I warmth manages to hold the
I : film to a gaudy story. Red
I Buttons as her understanding,
I x patient agent turns in his worst
I x performance, yet. Wading
I: throuth a script full of
homilies and platitudes, his
I v screen sighs, intended to em emphasize
phasize emphasize Harlows desperation,
I ironically, only emphasize his
1: own exasperation with the
I dialogue. Raf Vallome, who
I > plays Harlows spongingstep-
I father with charm and
I exuberance, is the saving
i:i grace of the film,
x Harlow is at times an
en tertaining movie but one
: : you can soon forget.
This weekend the State
x Theater features The Visit**
with Ingrid Bergman and
Anthony Quinn. The Med
: Center will be playing The
Wild One, an action packed
m ov i e of motorcycles and
v leather jackets with that
x brooding talent, Marlon
x Brando.
Campus Droobies
DENTS: Tuesday, Sept. 14,
7:00 P-m., Walker Auditorium. All
Engineering students are required
t 0 take this exam the first time it
ls given after being admitted to
the College of Engineering.
CRCHESIS: Tuesday, Sept. 14,
* 3C) P* m Business Meeting,
fj Dancing, Women's Gym.
Sept. 15, 8 p.m., Perry
use. Guest speaker, Capt.
,j urtney Roberts, Gainesville Po Po-1(*
-1(* Po-1(* Department. Subject, Self
; ense in the Home and During
CIATION; ASSOCIATION; Sunday, Sept. 12, 6:00
f ,rn *> Lutheran Student Center,
W. University Avenue. Or Organizational
ganizational Organizational meeting.
CENTER; Friday, Sept. 10, 6:00
; m StU(j eP t Center, University
'nue. Supper at 6 and discus discussion.
sion. discussion. y"

Knight m
es P eciall y new students, are now experiencing
can commonly be referred to as post-orientation home home
home a >er^ realization, when the student discovers that he
is the master of his own future and that he has left his dependence
Vr r \ baCk in his hometown A D the advice that was handed out
with his high school diploma fades into that frantic background of
pre co ege preparation. The helpful hints that were so freely given
y good old Dad dont quite fit the modern mold. And so the new
st ent finds himself in a sort of semi-independent situation, regu reguating
ating reguating the majority of his actions himself and assuming that trite
label on his own.
What are the thoughts that shuffle through the novice scholars
mind? A great deal of worry is spent on grades. An instinctive fear
of failure is always in evidence with a new student. He is blinded
with pessimissm and often forgets that his superior academic ability
got him on this campus in the first place. It would be good if students
could remember that even a man of tremendous ability once warned,
that we have nothing to fear but fear itself. Worry is the great
prerequisite for improvement but it can also demolish what is
New students are lonely and homesick. The love that was centered
around them even before birth is only as tangible as a letter or phone
call. They realize that house and home are far from synonymous.
The presence of fifteen thousand people cant compensate for the
smile of mother. So depression inhibits the new student and his
thoughts are far away from the University.
The great fallacy with these students is there concentration on
the past rather than the future. They are too new to realize that
what they have gained is far greater than what they have left behind.
A special world now surrounds them, not one of villians but one of
opportunity. The thousands of people on this campus arent just flesh
shells. They are a selective group of superior students, thinkers
who deplore mediocrity, academic minds that prepare for a life
beyond the text book. The diversity at the UF is rare and it overruns
the stereotypes.
But post-orientation homesickness is a short lived ailment. Stu Students
dents Students soon become* caught up in the many campus activities. There
are fraternities and sororities, dorm offices and social functions,
lectures and politics. This is a unique college not only because it
is large and active. No governor stands in the doorway of Tigert
Hall denying admittance to a student because the color of his skin is
more important than his academic ability. No policemen guard the
streets against groups of picket carrying semi-adults who believe
that extremism is the way to end the war in Viet Nam. The main
banner that is waved on this campus, is the banner of tolerance
and realism.
These characteristics will become evident to the new student
in time. A realization will come to him far more important than the
realization that he is on his own. It might come on an autumn after afternoon
noon afternoon when the beauty of the campus is overwhelming. It could be
during the changing of classes as students scurry across the green
lawns. Perhaps some of them will pause and direct their eyes
upward to that great symbol of this University, the Century Tower.
The eyes that stop to rest on the tower are all different. They are
dark, slanted, made up, friendly, cautious, hopeful. But they all see
the same intangible impression of uniqueness. To each of the passers passersby
by passersby comes the realization that I am here, sharing all this greatness.
I Where The Action 15... I
Topping weekend activities at the Florida Union will be a dance
tonight from 8 to 12 p.m.
Movies sponsored by the FU Films Committee this weekend
include: The Wild One, tonight and Pepe Saturday and Sunday.
Films are shown in the Medical Center Auditorium at 7 and 0 p.m.
Friday and Saturday and at 3 p.m. Sunday.
In an effort to keep the student body informed on whats going on
over the weekend. The Alligator is starting this column.
Any organization having activities open to the student body on
weekends and wanting information on those activities published
should submit copy by 5 p.m. the preceeding Wednesday.
quality gift
The World's Most Honored Watch
s7s* to SSOO |#H
-12 JZALE'S-12 Fast Univ. Avenue
|p-- / runt tn utt Jiu itrr tnt h?rhinr\ H nnlir* |f

Friday, Sept. 10, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

rent a car from ECONO-CAR
we got so big
'cause we charge so little
Among the Big 4 in car rental. ECONO CAR is First
in Savings! Rent a Valiant or other Chrysler-built car
from as little as 3.99... including gas and oil, insur-i
ance, seat belts. Call for inquiry, pick-up or delivery/
099 N
per business day
plus pennies a mile
Kisers Office Equipment
604 N. MAIN ST. 372-9607
Excellent Limed Oak
Typewriter Tables 56.00
Kisers Office Equipment
\ iitw
hy Ste/ujA
1 /- 1 /. m V ST ? r ? hours 00.i,Vf05 JOF.m JOF.m---'
--' JOF.m---' 'illrxllYld' c,cep f*oy 9to 9 PM.
'C.fu'n village square
C'lltO.' 11-Op* : 2410 SWT TJtR STREET

Page 7

Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 10/ 1965


1961 VOLKSWAGEN. Radio,
heater, white walls, sun roof. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, clean. $996, 14
NW 13th Street after noon or call
2-8978. (G-3-st-c).
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).
1963 MG 1100 sports sedan. Low
milage. Excellent condition. Only
$895. Call 376-8863. (G-3-ts-c).
1962 CHRYSLER 300 Com Completely
pletely Completely loaded. Good condition.
Less than dealer cost. 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, 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.
1962 AUSTIN HEALEY 3,000 Mark
II 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).
1965 CORVETTE Sting Ray. 5500
miles. Silver/red. 165 hp. AM AMFM,
FM, AMFM, white walls. Posit 3.70. Call
378-4678. (G-4-3t-c).
MUST SELL: 1965 Monza. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, automatic transmis transmission.
sion. transmission. Still under factory warranty.
Call 376-0794. (G-4-3t-p).
1954 CHEVROLET Bel-Aire.
Four door sedan. Exceptionally
clean, fine looking. Very good
condition throughout. S2OO. Call
376-4736, after 5:30. (G-4-3t-c).
1958 FORD VB. Red and white.
Power brakes, power steering,
radio and heater. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Call 372-9732 after 5:00.
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).
JAMES '/fell.

J 052 DODGE. Good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. $95. Phone 37C-7910. rG rG-
-- rG-
1964 TR-4, immaculate condition,
low milage, fully equipped. White
with blue interior. Will sacrifice.
Call 376-8714. (G-l-st-c).
1959 SPRITE. SSOO or best offer.
Inquire Apt. 35, Colonial Manor
Apts, between 4-6p.m.(G-l-st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE to share mod modern
ern modern 10x50 trailer, with gradtiite
student. Shady Nook Trailer Park.
$35 monthly plus utilities. Ken
Rymal, Ext. 2991 or 372-5248.
looking for work. Would be inter interested
ested interested in forming own band. Phone
376-9345. (C-5-3t-c).
MALE ROOMMATE. One bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, air-conditioned apartment
5 minutes drive from campus.
$45 monthly plus utilities. Call
376-4429. (C-5-3t-c).
WHITE HOUSEWIFE desires days
work. Cooking, sewing and
cleaning. Week days only. Own
transportation. Call 2-5369 before
9:30 p.m. (C-5-ts-c).
DESPERATE: Need a place to
live. Would like to share apart apartment
ment apartment with female roommate. Call
Claire, 378-2238 or 378-2602. (C (C--
-- (C--
apartment. SBS per month 3 ways.
See Tom or Ted at 319 NW Ist
Street, Apartment #l. (C-3-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE: One bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $55.00 per month.
1824 N. W. 3rd Place, Apartment
11. (C-l-st-c).

W-ita, "mew \
I*3*s *7*9
Pick Up Your
Box Office Or At The Record
Daughters 4
1*3*5*7:05*9: I

for sale
28 TRAILER and Cabana. Furn Furnished.
ished. Furnished. Ideal for single person or
married couple. $895. Call 376-
2119. (A-4-3t-c).
MOTORCYCLE. 1963 Yamaha. 250
cc. Blue with white wall tires. Good
condition. $350. Call 376-8863.
220 volt window air-conditioner.
Compressor need nair. As is,
$25. 2 Hensoldt-We.ziar 4 power
scopes, sls each, 1 wagon, $3.
1 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, will sacrifice for $395. Call
376-8863. (A-3-ts-c),
TAPE RECORDER: Wollensak T T-1616,
-1616, T-1616, 4 track, automatic rewind rewindplay
play rewindplay back, 2 speed, 10 watt output.
See at Couchs Inc., 608 N. Main
St. or call FR 2-1866. (A-5-st-c).
COUNTRY CLUB. Good until May
30th. Paid SIOO plus taxes. Will
sell for $75. Call 378-1407. (A (A--5-st-c).
-5-st-c). (A--5-st-c).
MOVING Must sell 1961 Geugeot
Motor scooter. 2 seats and spare
tire. 372-7835. (A-5-lt-c).
22 CAL. Sears bolt action with 4X
scope. $35. 12 Gu. H&Rbolt action.
$45. May accept automatic pistol
in trade. Call Gary 8-1400 after
6:00. (A-4-2t-c).
transportation. S6O. English
Bicycle. Good condition. $25. All Allchannel
channel Allchannel Antenna. sl2. Call 6-2805.
MOBILE HOME, 2 bedroom on
large lot. OK Trailer Court. Small
equity and assume payments.
Phone 372-7798. (A-4-3t-c).
DACHSHUNDS, red, male and fe female,
male, female, 6 months old. 7 champion
pedigree. Suitable for show and
breeding. Make outstanding pets.
Phone 372-7062 after 5:30 p.m.,
2817 NE 15th St. (A-4-2t-c).

for sale
GIBSON Electric Guitar and Gibson
amplifier. Hard shell leather case.
$125. Call Roy. FR 2-9353. (A (A-3-3t-p).
3-3t-p). (A-3-3t-p).
MOTORCYCLE.ReasonabIe shape.
Harley Davidson sprint (modified)
S2OO. Call or visit Bill Oswald.
Delta Sig House. 2-0491. (A-3-
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).
MOTH CLASS Sailboat. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Like newSeidelmann dacron
window sail. Only S2BO complete.
Will be happy to demonstrate. C ...
6-9786. (A-l-st-c).
MICROSCOPE. Spencer, mono monocular,
cular, monocular, excellent condition. With
carrying case and sub-stage lamp.
$245. Phone 372-3572. (A-l-st-c).
Divers, Voit, Healthways and
Dacor equipment at 25% discount.
Regulators, tanks, fins, masks etc.
Delivery in 7 days. Call Robin
Lewis at 2-6410 for further
information. (A-5-3t-c).
GUITAR: Gibson LG-O steel string
guitar with case, capo, picks and
extra strings. One year old. $75.
Call Robin Lewis 2-6410. (A-5-
1 HURST shifting-linkage for
Sting Ray. Call 372-6078, evenings.
POST VERSALOG slide rule and
instruction book. sl3. Charvaz
Rooz deluxe mechanical-architec mechanical-architectural
tural mechanical-architectural drawing set. Cost S3O. Will
sacrifice sls. Excellent condition.
Call 378-2238. (A-5-lt-p).
NW 13th St., 372-9523 I
3 Exciting Hits I
Hit Number 1 I
f I
Hit Number 2 I
A woman could
a room. I
. fflGt -rsyar.- m I
Hit Number 3 I
Richard Burton I

lost & found
LOST: Ladies prescription sun
glasses. Black frames. Call Cathy
Tottem 372-9389, Rm. 209, Reid
Hall. (L-5-lt-p).
LOST: Would the person who
picked up the wrong black blazer
at the Pike House, Friday, Sept.
3rd, contact Jon May, 372-9116,
Rm. 416, so we can exchange.
- .i
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount On Musi Musical
cal Musical Instruments And Accessories.
Derda Music Co. 622 N. Main
Street. (J-5-15t-c).
FREE KITTENS 2 males, one
yellow, one gray. Call 2-6018 after
5:30 p.m. (J-l-tf-nc).
rato AD THAT WORKED crt crty^St-c).
Drive-In Theatre I
N.W. 13th St. 372-95231
2 Color Hits I
O O oOOC O 000 Oo o I
\wo Footloose I
Americans l
PBII of love o|
j| Playground qI
Aw* I
D'CKjNsoa I
MeRMaN Sr fjj
CAry GRaNT ]
jesLie Caton 1
iVAifAp unufoThi

BABY CARE: By the day or
hour. 3 blocks north of Baptist
Student Center. Experienced and
trustworthy. Phone 376-2072. (M (M---5-lt-c).
--5-lt-c). (M---5-lt-c).
for reliable babysitters,
Call Julie or Eileen Bird 6-0340.
All colors $29.95. Located right
off E. University Ave. at 1619
SE Hawthorne Road. (M-5-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 interview.(M---st-c).
--st-c). interview.(M---st-c).
SKY DIVING: Lioensed instruction,
equipment rental, low rates, chute
automatic. For information call
Dave Henson 6-9221, Room 691.
Free hair cut with each shampoo
and set. Must bring clipping. Tena
at Rame, 319 W. University Ave.
Phone 372-5549. (M-4-2t-c).

|@f9S^S"^Tonife I
1 1 2400 Hawthorn e Rood Rt. 20 Phone FR 6-SOll l COLOR I
I 5 5
I for a mean-eyed KVIt
listrowN mm I
miw I
SHEwhomust be loved!... UIT 71

for rent
AIR-CONDITIONED, wood paneled,
efficiency apartment. Walking dis distance
tance distance from UF. 1,2, or 3 Juniors
Seniors or graduate students. Call
Charlie Mayo, FR 6-4471. (B (B-4-3t-c).
4-3t-c). (B-4-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished Lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
Two trimester lease. S4O monthly.
Call Mr. Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l (B-l--ts-c).
-ts-c). (B-l--ts-c).

__ 1 *---**!*!****. *.*.*.*.*.*.
******* i n i t
7 Barbers i n Carolyn Plaza
Razor Haircuts
Expert Mens Hairstyling Kar
(by tony) rjy
J 620 WEST UNIVERSITY 372-9129

for rent
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-ts-c).
apartment. 319 N. W. Ist Stree*
Suitable for three. SBS monthly
for 3, $75 for 2. Two trimester
lease. Call Mr. Kaplan 372-0481.

Friday, Sept. 10, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

help wanted
FILE CLERK for 6 hours per
week. Hours can be arranged to
suit schedule. $1.25 an hour. Call
GAINESVILLE SUN 378-1 111, Ext.
29. (E-5-3t-c).
STUDENTS for part-time employ employment.
ment. employment. Hours 1 p.m, 6 p.m., 6
days a week. Call Larry Levin
at FR 2-2405 before 8 p.m., after
8, call FR 8-2132. (E-5-3t-c).
and part-time waitresses. No
experience necessary. Above
average hourly wage. Apply 1430
SW 13th Street. Kings Food Hosts.
EXPERIENCED Secretary needed
for immediate employment. Must
be proficient in shorthand and
typing. Good salary for qualified
person. Scruggs & Carmichael.
3 SE Ist Ave. Phone 376-5242.

Fast And Convenient Service
At The NEW
Shrimp Hamburgers
Chicken French Fries
Boxes To Go
Hie Drive-In Window saves
you the trouble of leaving your car
412 S.W. 4th Ave.
Learn And Earn
Try Babysitting:
Alligator Staff Writer
T£arn while you learn isn't a slogan reserved for the U. S. Army.
Student Government's babysitting service can also claim rights
to the saying. Students can aid Gainesville mothers by taking care of
their children for pay.
Secretary of Labor Pete Zinober is in charge of the service, which
was created last year to provide employment for students and aid
The going rate for babysitters is 50 cents an hour for one or two
children and 60 cents an hour for three or four children. The service
doesn't provide sitters fer more than four children.
It's too much responsibility," Zinober explained.
He said that the service receives from 15 to 20 calls a day toward
the end of the week when parents want sitters for the weekend.
The service needs new babysitters this fall to replace students who
graduated recently. Students interested in sitting should contact the
Student Employment Office in room 309 of the Florida Union, Zinober
One of the first Jobs of the school year was babysitting 21-month-old
Malcom Foster, son of Mrs. Pat Foster of Schucht Village. Mrs. Fos Foster's
ter's Foster's husband is a resident at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Mrs. Foster said she heard about the service from mothers who have
used babysitters from student government. She said that she
heard anything but good remarks about the service.
Mrs. Linda Kelly, of Corry Village, will be Mrs. Foster's babysitter
Saturday night. She started working for the service last April and
usually works two nights a week.
They phone me when they need a babysitter," Mrs. Kelly explained.
She says that students can study while they work nights.
My Jobs during the week are mostly during the day. Weekend night
Jobs are better for studying," she said.
Mrs. Kelly commented that she had made many friends while working
for the babysitting service.
The minimum requirements for babysitters are a 2.0 grade point
average, local babysitting references, not being on scholastic probation
and being approved by the Babysitting Committee.
Student Government assumes no responsibility for the actions of the
babysitter. Parents who are interested in the service should also contact
the Student Employment Office.

help wanted
1 JLJ 1 * l Vll
PART-TIME student help, serving
line. Long's Cafeteria; 313 W.
University Ave. Call 376-4992. Mr.
Ambrose. (E-2-st-p).
manager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
stan ling. (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).
PART-TIME Secretary for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday. Typing
required. Experience preferred.
Apply Hillel Foundation, 16 NW
18th Street or call 372-2900.(E 372-2900.(E---4-3t-c).
--4-3t-c). 372-2900.(E---4-3t-c).
on and adjacent to campus. Call
GAINESVILLE SUN 378-1411. (E (E---4-7t-c).
--4-7t-c). (E---4-7t-c).

Page 9

, The Florida Alligator, Friday/ Sept. 10/ 1965

Page 10

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ICE WATER TEAS: be friendly
Sorority Rush Second Stage
Gets Under Way Tomorrow

Coed Editor
The second stage of the biggest
sorority rush held on the UF
campus gets underway Saturday.
About 900 girls signed up for
rush activities according to Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council Rush Chairman
Carolyn Wilkes.
This number is the most that
weve had in a long time, Miss
Wilkes said.
The girls visited sorority houses

_ *6p wpP*CJ^Hfe
2L A S&. h^]
% * * j. l -< J I f*v
TRI DELTS: A song and a goodbye

Unitarians To Hear Profs

Four faculty members will be
the speakers In a new discussion
series, In Praise and Rea Reappraisal
ppraisal Reappraisal of Liberalism,*' to be
presented by the Unitarian
Universallst Fellowship, begin beginning
ning beginning next Sunday and continuing
on the following three Sundays.
Dr. Morris B.Storer, Professor
of Humanities and Philosophy, will
lead off the series Sunday with a
discussion on Unitarianism: A
New Look at Our Purpose.*'
On Sept. 19, Dr. Thomas L.
Hanna, newly arrived Chairman
of the Department of Philosophy,
will speak on Nyonos, or How
to Get Lost,'* a discussion based
on his original short story about
an Indian boy.
What a Wayfaring Man, Though
a Fool, Can Understand'* will be
the topic for Dr. T. Walter Herbert,
Professor of English, on Sept. 26.
Finally in this series, Dr. Roy
Ivan Johnson, University Consul Consultant
tant Consultant and author, will discuss
Unltarianism and the Intellectual
Life'* on October 3.
.v v.

last weekend during ice water
teas on both Saturday and Sunday.
This weeks parties are by invi invitation
tation invitation only and consist of informal
parties on Saturday and skit parties
Sunday. Girls usually get to the
entire sorority house during this
Girls may attend eight informal
parties on Saturday, she said. Par Parties
ties Parties are held from 1 to 7:30 p.m.
On Sunday, four skit parties may
be attended and these parties run
from 1:30 to 6:15 p.m., she said.

All the discussions will be at
11:00 a.m. in the Florida Union,

L I ...
/VW Ht P fttVE
I '< n
1 E '* 1 to" 4 R
THREE-BAY BRAKE & 7 <.***'
TUNE DEPT. o***' ||
' I $
n I ,. MPT 0
1 I a n L.
carrp i
' 1 w
us 441 *r*fffr uniyayal
AAA Representative for this area. Call for
night wrecker service at 2-5643 and 6-345&
U.S. Royal Distributor Dial 372-0455

Invitations are picked up before
each party in Florida Union Room
The final parties, preferentials,
are held Wednesday night. Two of
these parties are given between
6:30 and 9:30 p.m. Invitations for
these parties are given out Mon Monday
day Monday from 12 noon to 5 p.m. in FU
Bids come out Saturday, Sept.
Dress for Saturdays series of
parties should be casual cottons,
Miss Wilkes said. Sundays par parties
ties parties call for date dress and heels
and preferentials also call for
church dresses and heels.
In commenting on rush, Miss
Wilkes noted that the rush advisor
program, now in its third year,
is proving successful.
Rush advisors are sent from
each sorority house on campus to
j serve as helpers to the girls going
I out for rush.
Their main objective, she said,
is to help put the girls at ease.
They are to represent all sorority
girls in general and give any
information asked for.
During the rush period, these
' girls disassociate themselves
from their own houses in order to
help impartially.
Each rush advisor has under undergone
gone undergone careful training and is fully
prepared to answer any and all
it questions and to help solve pro proi.
i. proi. blems, she concluded.

ALLIGATOR ROUTE CARRIER for married villages.
Must have car and first two periods free each day.
Salary-$lO per week. Apply to Bruce Matza,
Circulation Manager, University ext. 2832
or FR 8-4052
M iglit
Large Del Monico,
TUESDAYS Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
STEAK NIGHT 5-9 P.M. Hot Buttered Rolls
1225 W. University Ave.
vV W
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

Gators Condition Is A-OK

Staff Writer
The University of Florida

I us seen in Sports Illustrated
I Truly Classic Shirts I
I Cyftan/ialfafi. I
II Authentic in design classic in detail. Here §
|| are the dress shirts the college man demands 1
|| University Row by Manhattan. Theyre cor- 1
U rect all the way: from the roll of the button- |
H down collar to the rear action pleat and locker 1
loop. Trimly tapered for neatness.
I Favorite stripe button-down cotton oxford $5.00 I
I 11. Cotton oxford with new adjustable Taft collar l
I the "buttonlcss button-down" look $5.00 I
I 111. Cotton oxford classic white button-down $5.00 I
I IV. Tattcrsall button-down cotton oxford $5.00
V. Toga: heu, eius nil cst $5.00
I Vigorously Masculine! I
I For town 'n country-this rugged slip-on with I
I husky hgndsewn front seams, and genuine moc- I
I casin construction. Beautifully crafted in rich I
I supple leather that's as masculine as all out- I
I Shades of Cordovan, Black, Tan and the Rugged I
I Scotch Groin. from $16.95 I
I For Her: Lady Bostonian, styled exactly like the I
I SilvehnuuiM'
225 W. University Ave. I
huge Ist Federo^Banl^o^^^j^^^^|

Gators, faced with another tough
season, will be physically ready
for their Sept. 18 game with North Northwestern.

western. Northwestern.
The squad has experienced a
few minor hurts, but treatment
of those injuries has been quite
Steve Spurrier, last years bril brilliant
liant brilliant sophomore quarterback, has
pulled a muscle in his hip and is
to be out of front line action until
Monday or possibly Tuesday. He is
now resting and receiving that all
important game strategy from the
coaching staff.
John Feiber, the UF fullback,
has pulled a leg muscle and is
also resting. He, too, will be back
next week.
Don Knapp, an offensive half halfback,
back, halfback, is on the same list as
Spurrier and Feiber. He will be
back the first of next week and
eager for NW Saturday night.
Chip Hoye, the Gator right end,
has a broken metacarpal in his
right hand, but will definitely play
in the game next week with pro protective
tective protective padding and bracing.
The rest of the squad is in
excellent condition and their
spirits are very high, according to
Coach Ray Graves.
Some changes may occur in the
Gator starting lineup because the
replacements for the Injured first
liners have looked outstanding in
practice drills this week.
* By game time our boys should
be in top-notch shape all the way
around, and ready, willing, and
able to go, Graves said.
Swingline I
K [1 ] D they have
jL ogMjJk a 4th of July
B (Antwerp below)
[2] Take two
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from three
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you have?
This is the
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Stapler only $1,491
No bigger than a pack of gum-but packs
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Made in U.S.A. Get it at any stationery,
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Long Island City, N.Y. 11101
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Friday, Sept. 10, 1965, The Florida Alligator^

-^Moor K§
Many opinions have been rendered as to the ability w CPs tirjt
opponent, the Northwestern Wildcats.
Several seers have forecast Alex Agases charges to be at the
bottom of the Big Ten with a weaker squad than last years 3-6
finishers. Others, notably Street and Smiths annual football pre preview,
view, preview, feel the Cats are stronger than the 1964 team and have picked
them to whip the Gators in the opener.
What kind of team does Northwestern really have?
The Wildcats began practicing on Sept. 1 with 72 candidates for
the team with 20 returning lettermen. First of the agenda was to
find a replacement for graduated Tom Myers, a 1962 All-America
at quarterback.
Heir apparent to the job is senior Dave Milam, who has twice
lettered at the position while playing in Myers shadow. Three
sophomores, Denny Boothe, Rick Venturi and Bill Melzer, have been
pushing Milam for the job from the outset. Milam is supposed to
be a good passer, but its doubtful hes another Myra.
Sophomores are being relied
on to pick up much of the slack If
at other positions also. With
them the Wildcats will probably fc*
Its difficult to predict what
you can expect from a group d
boys who have yet to play their
first varsity game. But we hay
confidence in the ability of some
of our sophomores to mature J
turning lettermen the back backfield
field backfield Including the swift Ros v
Rector, who runs the 40 in 4.4. 1 fls|
is present but A
appear that the Gators art Bi9||P(fi 9 MSSggnSP
stronger and deeper in the back- '99
field with eight experienced men RON RECTOR:
and speedster Jimmy Jordan, ... . . i
who is as fast as Rector. Northwestern s best bac
Northwesterns line is an awesome thing. It is much larger than
Floridas, averaging over 230 pounds from tackle to tackle. Ex Experience
perience Experience here is also limited, however, with only two of the
scheduled starters holding letters. This Indicates that experienced
tackles like John Whatley and John Preston may have too much savvy
for the Cats to handle.
What should be disastrous to the Wildcats against the Gators is
lack of experience in the defensive backfleld. Only one regular of
last years foursome, Phil Clark, returns and he has been switched
to safety. Two of the scheduled starters are non-lettermen and one
is a sophomore. It seems hard to comprehend how a unit so short
on experience can stop Stew Spurrier and his receivers, Charlie
Casey, Barry Brown, Richard Trapp. This weakness is likely to be
the Wildcats downfall.
Yes, the Gators will beat the Northwestern Wildcats by two
touchdowns or so. You missed your first pick before the season
even got underway, Street and Smiths.
is an official publication of the University oi
(Florida and is published dally, Monday through Friday morning during
tegular' trimester and twice weekly during summer trimester, except
(holidays and vacation periods. Entered at UJS. Post Office as second
(class matter.
K*h 9hL.
- You Con Eo,
FISH NIGHT Colo Slow 97<
5 PM -9 PM
Fre* Cdor Ky Fl*
Fft2-5307 31 M.W. fOtai St.

Page 11

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator Friday / Sept. 10, 1965

Southern Football Has Names For 65

ATLANTA (UPI) What's in a
Well, for one thing, some football
heroes cavorting on Dixie grid gridirons
irons gridirons this season may find they
have to convince a lot of people that
they're really rough and tough be because

Spurrier Misses Pass Drill

The football team's famous two twominute
minute twominute offense got a workout
Thursday, but quarterback Steve
Spurrier who made the offense
click against Mississippi State last
year wasn't at the helm.
Spurrier is still slowed down
with a sprained ankle and will
probably miss the Gators last
UF Golf Team
Meets Monday
UF's golf team, very successful
in its 1965 campaign, will hold its
first meeting of the year Monday
evening at 7 in Room 224 of the
Florida Gym.
Both candidates for varsity and
freshman squads are invited to
The team was most successful
last year, finishing second in the
conference race.


cause because of the names they will tote
into combat.
But how do you think rivals re react
act react when they find they're up
against football rivals named Dar Darling,
ling, Darling, Kiss, and Bliss?
All three happen to be mighty
good football players Dennis
Darling, Steve Kiss, and Harry

scrimmage Saturday, Coach Ray
Graves said.
However, Spurrier and end
Charles Casey will probably be
the two players that will work the
two-minute offense again this year
if it is needed. The Gators used
the offense last year in their 16-13
win over Mississippi State when
Bob Lyle kicked a 31 yard field
goal to win the game in the last
seconds of play.
The Lyle field goal was set up
by Casey and Spurrier who con connected
nected connected on several sideline passes
to get in field goal range. The
sideline passing is mostly what
the two-minute offense is com composed
posed composed of and it is usually used at
the end of a half or the game.
After the scrimmage Saturday,
Graves plans to "ease off any
rough contact" and try to escape
any more minor injuries which
have slowed the Gators to a walk
this week.

Bliss. And theres enough other
Dixie players with non-frightening
names to make ud a pretty fair
"all" team even before the season
From the brochures of major
colleges in the South comes this
truly defensive team:
Darling herewith is "named

"I definitely plan to slow down
after the scrimmage Saturday, and
we will mostly work on our game
plan later in the week," Graves

1-19 Copies, 10< ea. -20 & Over, 9$
Service Available From 8 am. to 11 p.m.

captain and Kiss and Bliss co cocaptains.
captains. cocaptains.
Darling is a 6-3, 218 lb. tackle
from South Carolina and Bliss,
another tackle, is a 209-pounder
from Furman.
Kiss a 6-2, 204 lb. guard from
Vanderbilt, is joined by Dennis
Rose, 5-10, 190, from South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, In reserve are Richard Rose Rosebush
bush Rosebush of Georgia Tech and Corky
Huckelbury of Furman.
At ends are Charles Myrtle of
Maryland and Gary Harte of Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State, and in the center post
is strapping, 6-5, 225 lb. Forrest
Blue of Auburn.
The backfield features two
Maidens Wiley at halfback and

Emory at fullback. Wiley Maiden,
6-1, 185, is from Vanderbilt and
Emory Maiden, 6-0, 197, plays
for Richmond.
The other halfback spot is
manned by Doug Golightly, a 180-
lb. scooter from Wake Forest.
Every team needs a good quar quarterback.
terback. quarterback. This one has one Larry
Good, 6-2, 180 lb., from Georgia
exclusively for
.. .Guaranteed by top
... No war clause
... Deposits deferred
until your earnings
Campus Representatives
Bob Si frit Dan Sapp
Mel Ward Geo. Corl