The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

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31 Seats Up For Grabs
In SG Fall Elections

Thirty-one legislative seats are
going to be filled in the student
government elections Sept. 30.
Mike Malaghan, Secretary of
the Interior, reminds students
interested in running for the legis legislative
lative legislative seats that the deadline for
applications is Sept, 17 at 5 p.m.

ypPKr* jfl
C m
Leg Council in the rear


The qualification fees of four
dollars are to be paid to the
Treasurer of the Student Body,
Steve Cheesman, in Room 307 of
the Florida Union.
Married students are losing one
legislative seat this year, but they
are still adequately represented,

Growl Spacebound

Alligator Staff Writer
Gator Growl will take ofl for outer space this
.\ fireworks display with a Project Mercury
rocket countdown and blast-ofl will conclude the
first night of Homecoming. The theme this year is
The Gators Cheer Floridas 400th Year. in
commemoration of Floridas 400th Anniversary.
Bud Robison. 3LW, is the director of Gator Growl,
which will be presented Oct. 13 at Florida Field.
Robison told the Alligator, Florida Supreme Court
Justice Stephen C. OConnell will be Master of
Ceremonies at the show.
Gator Growl is billed as the largest student par participation
ticipation participation show in the world. More than 1.000 people
will be involved in the final production of the show
which dates back to 1916. The show started when
The Alligator discussed a Friday night pep rally
before the Homecoming game.
Gator Growl won its present name in 1932. when

Tlie Florida

Vol, 58, No, 8 University of Florida Wednesday, Sept, 15, 1965

Malaghan commented. New
Diamond housing area and
area are picking up
one seat apiece.
The seating is done according
to the UF Student Government
Constitution which specifies that
every housing area receive one
representative. The rest of the
seats are divided proportionately.
Malaghan announced that Student
Government is going to cut costs
on this years elections. Housing
areas are donating the chairs and
tables used by the election offi officials
cials officials and this will represent a
saving of $34.
The qualifications for legislative
council members are that they be
full time students in good academic
standing who are residents of the
area from which they are running.
The candidate cannot tie on any
type of probation and must pay a
qualification fee of four dollars.

Leg Council Gets Launched

Alligator Staff Writer
The first Legislative Council
Meeting of the fall trimester held
last night consisted of replace replacements,
ments, replacements, cabinet appointments,
special requests, and the approval
of a constitution.
Replacements made in the
Council were: Anthony Capitano for
Paul Siegal. sophomore class;
Larry Tyree for Donna Thompson,
College of Education; Da\e Yosloh
for Dewey Burnsed Flavet 11, and
Victor L'rrutia for Ricardo Dysli.
College of Agriculture.
Cabinet appointments consisted
of: Doug Thompson ex-secretary
of labor, administrative assistant;
Pete Zinober, secretary of labor;
Eric Smith, secretary of mens
affairs, and Alison Conner, secre secretary
tary secretary of womens affairs.
The State of the Campus Ad Address
dress Address slated to be given by


Sale continues through Friday, from 1:30 p.m.-9 p.m.

President of the Student Body,
Bruce Culpepper was put off until
the next Council meeting.
A charter was granted to the UF

FSU Building Illegal?
TALLAHASSEE,-Fla. (I'PIJ The Cabinet directed Board of
Regents architect Forrest Kelley Tuesday to investigate reports
that Florida State University started work on a $20,000 fallout
shelter without permission.
The item authorizing the fallout shelter construction was on
the agenda last week but was removed when Secretary of State
Tom Adams said he wanted to investigate. he said
there were reports the shelter in the student union building was
already half completed.
Kelley said he didnt know whether the work had started or
Adams said he understood half of the area was finished and
was being used by the football team for a training room and the
air conditioning had been installed in the rest of the space. Why
did they begin work without getting permission from the cabinet,
Adams asked.

Kenneth Skaggs. a member of the Florida Blue Key
Committee which was to name the rally, gave up and
said, as he left the meeting. Let the Gator Growl!
This years Growl will include five skits presented
by I F fraternities and sororities. This year, the tapes
and skits of the organizations will undergo
preliminary judging before the skit tryouts on Oct.
6 in the Plaza of the Americas.
Robison encouraged everyone to try out for the
skits and for the talent tryouts, which will be Sept.
23 in University Auditorium.
*We are trying to make this a campus-wide
project. he commented.
Under the theme. Robison plans to show Florida
under five flags, Spanish. French. English. Confed Confederate
erate Confederate and American. He hopes the numbers will be
planned around the flags.
A few changes are slated for this years Growl.
The football team, which was originally presented
in pre-Growl festivities, will be presented l>y Coach
See GROWL on p. 5

Me tis Judging Team, and the con constitution
stitution constitution was read and approved.
See COUNCIL on p. 3

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday; Sepr. 15, 196^

Page 2

(From The Wires Os United Press International)
U.S. Orders
India Airlift
NEW DELHI fUPI) The United States ordered U.S. Air l one
transports to fly into Pakistan Tuesday night to airlift stranded
Americans to safety as Indian and Pakistani lorees clashed anew
in widespread air duels, ground battles and artillery exchanges.
The airlift starting at 9 p.rn. EI)T was announced while U.N.
Secretary General Thant intensified his efforts in New Delhi to arrange
a ceasefire. Thant postponed his return to New' York and conferred
anew with Indian Prime Minister la 1 Bahadur Shastri.
Imformed sources in New Delhi said India has informed Thant
it was willing to accept his proposals for an immediate cessation
of hostillities providing Pakiatan did the same. Under Thant's
proposal both sides would stop shooting within 24 hours and remain
in their present positions pending negotiation of a formal ceasefire.
American authorities said a group of U.S. Air force transports
had been ordered to fly from Tehran, Iran, directly to the Pakistani
city of Lahore to pick up the first group of GOO American women
and childrenmembers of a group of 1,500 U.S. dependents stranded
by the war in West and East Pakistan.. Pakistani authorities have
granted permission for the flights.
The U.S. State Department said up to 900 Americans would be
evacuated from the Lahore area and flown to Tehran and Beirut,
Lebanon. It said an additional 500 to GOO Americans would be evacu evacuated
ated evacuated shortly from Dacca, East Pakistan. The planes were flying
through Afghanistan civil air corridors to Lahore after being stalled
in Tehran for days awaiting clearance from Pakistani authorities.
Most of the Americans to be evacuated are dependents of UJS.
officials and "non-essential UJS. diplomatic and foreign aid personnel.

Pope Tells Os Trip

Paul VI oepned the final ecumeni ecumenical
cal ecumenical council session Tuesday and
won enthusiastic backing from the
church hierarchy for his plan to
fly with a "message of peace"
to the United Nations in New
Vatican sources said the pontiff
had decided to extend the visit
beyond the one day originally plan planned.
ned. planned.
The 2.500 bishops in St. Peters
Basilica broke into the pontiffs

Christian Says He
'Wont Be Rubber Stamp 1
TALLAHASSEE Floyd T. Christian, incoming state school super superintendent,
intendent, superintendent, said today that he will be an independent member of the
Cabinet and not a rubber stamp for the governor or anyone else.
Christian takes office Oct. Ist succeeding retiring superintendent
Thomas l). Dailey.
Meanwhile, he is shuffling between St. Petersburg, where he is
county school superintendent, and Tallahassee where he is learning
the ropes of his new job, which includes sitting on the Cabinet l>oard
of directors which actually runs the state.
He also is house-hunting. Christian said he has been annoyed at
inferences in the press that just because the governor appointed him.
he will be a puppet for the chief executive.
Not so, he said.
As everyone knows who has worked with me over the years,
although 1 pride myself on my ability to work with others in a team
effort, 1 have never been one to subvert or submerge a philosophy
or a principle in which I believe strongly merely tor the sake of getting
along, Christian said.

Cooper, Conrad Receive
Praise, Medals, Handshakes

5 Astronauts L. Gordon Cooper
and Charles Conrad Jr. received
medals, promotions and praise
Tuesday for their feat of break breaking
ing breaking every space endurance record
in the books.
In turn, they told the National
Academy of Sciences about their
120-orbit, eight day flight, and
Cooper described many of the nat natural
ural natural features that God created
here on this earth.
They also showed a slide taken

opening address with applause only
once--when he called for their
"unanimous support for the U.N.
trip to bring "a plea for har harmony,
mony, harmony, justice, brotherhood and
peace among men of goodwill.
The prelates also welcomed
papal announcement establishing a
new senate of bishops to inter internationalize
nationalize internationalize the central government
of the church, until now exclus exclusively
ively exclusively in the hands of the pontiff
and the Roman Curia.

from Gemini j as it sailed across
what is now the war-torn st.ite
of Kashmir. Cooper pointed out
an interesting ice flow pattern.
The day began for the space'
heroes at the White House, includ included
ed included their stop at the Science Aca Academy.
demy. Academy. and wound up with motor motorcade
cade motorcade to Capitol Hill for what used
to be the traditional congressional
reception for returning astronauts.
They were to leave Wednesday
to serve as U. S. good will
ambassadors on a six-nation trip.

Seminole Editor Beth Kraselsk>
has set an 8,000 sales goal this
year for the ITs yearbook.
Starting today and running
through next Friday, sales for the
1965 Seminole will be conducted
in the dorms door to door by the
Seminole sales department,
according to Stephen Conn of
Student Publications.
The Seminole sells for $3.09
and promises to be filled with
more color pictures than Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles of the past.
Centering around the student
body, the Seminole will contain
extensive pictures of the student
Those students buying a
Seminole but not planning to be in
school in April, can have the year yearbook
book yearbook sent to them anywhere in the
world for an extra dollar, said
The success of this years
Seminole depends on the support
of the entire student body during
this sales campaign.
Seminole sales will also continue
in front of the library and hub,
concluded Conn.

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V r'j Jr
H JKy Jr

Thompson Memorial
Set For Saturday

A memorial program honoring
i a te Dr. Arthur W. Thompson,
professor of American history at
the I F until his death July 12.
is scheduled at 11 a.m. Satuiday.
The tribute in the Florida l nion
Auditorium is open to friends,
colleagues and former students
of Dr. Thompson.
jhe 44-vear-old educator was
an authority on American history
and culture and was best known
to hundreds of graduate and under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate students as an outstanding
teacher. His death, after a long
illness, ended a career which had
been cited by the l niversitys
student government leaders and
Florida Blue Key. the men's
leadership fraternity, for
excellence in teaching and service
to the University.

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* 9 FREE Vactice From 5-7 P.M. Daily!
Ev* K Air Conditioned Television I
I- 1 - Snacks <& Soft Drinks
I lOUligC I 308 W. University Ave. 6-9319
Gulf Hardware
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Great For Coffee Breaks jU
98c TJ
Regularly $1 o 19
9 til 9 Weekdays
9 til 7 Saturdays

Dr. Thompson founded the
University's faculty seminar of
American civilization which form
years has drawn together a select
group of scholar-teachers from a
wide range of disciplines ol
campus for discussion' and pro
fessional exchange of ideas.
Hartmann Talks
On U.N. Tonight
Ur. Frederick Hartmann
political science professor, will
speak tonight at 8 oclock in Florida
Union Auditorium on Should Red
China Join the United Nations?
The talk is sponsored by the
Collegiate Council for the United
Nations, and CCUN President Jack
Zucker says the meeting is open
to all students.

with the purchase
of any pair of
Regular $2.50 Value Foam Rubber
Stadium Seat
r 1 r rt X 4
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< A^tL
Style Shown,
1127 W. University Ave.

Hopefuls Open Training

Fifty-nine physicians-to-be began four years of
academic training at the IF College of Medicine
last week. They bring to 233 the number of students
currently enrolled in the College.
The students represent major geographic areas of
Florida with six of the 39 from five other states.
They already have completed at least four years
of baccalaureate work and will undergo two years

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HORSING AROUND: skit at AOPi sorority

Sorority Girls 1 Mouths
Kept Shut For A Week

Sorority girls arent really
locked up this week, but
Panhellenlc Council has ordered
that they not talk to any prospec prospective
tive prospective rushee.
Its that time of year again,
when the sisters of the 13 UF
sororities maintain the traditional
silence week.
. Carolyn Wilkes, Panhellenlc
rush chairman, says that silence
week is an effective way of not
pressuring any rushee to favor a
particular group. All sororities
have the same opportunity to rush
girls at the scheduled parties.
Silence week will continue until
the completion of rush, Saturday
when bids will be extended at Tigert
Until then sorority girls must
stay closed mouthed and not double
date with rushees.
Weve had remarkably little
dirty rushing on this campus,
said Dean of Women Marna Brady.
Consequences for violating the
strict rush rules are decided by
Panhellenic Council. Certainly
an organization that makes the
rules should have the opportunity
to carry them out. continued Dean
Brady who says silence week is
observed on most campuses.
Inter-Fraternity Council also
observes a similar silence period,
said President Jim Hauser, where
brothers cant visit rushees in the

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Wednesday Sept. 15/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,


dorm after certain hours or take
rushees off campus. Boys rushing
begins one hour after the last
scheduled orientation program,
x said Hauser.
Panhellenic rush representative
Susan Levin warns, Girls should
think carefully about making their
sorority choice. The rushee should
weigh carefully, all that she and
the group, have to offer each other
in the area of personal satisfaction,
friendship, community service,

UFs Dr. Manning J. Dauer
Gets Political Science Post

Dr. Manning J. Dauer, chairman of the UFs Department of Political
Science, has been elected vice president of the American Political
Science Association during the groups national meeting in Washington,
D. C.
Dr. Dauer thus became the first national officer of APSA from the
University. He is past president of the Southern Political Science
Association and has been treasurer of that organization for a number
of years.
Dr. Robert Dahl of Yale University was chosen president and attorney
Max Kamplemann ol Washington, D. C., was named secretary secretarytreasurer
treasurer secretarytreasurer to complete the three-man officer contingent.

Continued from Page I
Four special requests approved
by the Budget and Finance com committee
mittee committee were voted on and approved
by the Council.

of intensive basic science studies and two years of
clinical education tn the Teaching Hospital ancfClinics
of the Universitys J. Hillis Miller Health Center
before becoming eligible for the M.D. degree.
The College has graduated 249 new physicians since
it opened in 1956. All are currently practicing,
engaged in advanced medical training or fulfilling
military commitments.


and campus activity/'
Last weekend during the annual
"Ice Water Teas" more than 900
girls visited the 13 houses.
Saturday and Sunday at song
and skit parties, the number was
considerably lessened as sorority
members and rushees made their
respective choices.
The concluding party of girls
rush is Preferentials Wednesday

Os these special requests, the
Mayors Council request to
transfer funds from Flavet I and
Flavet II to the new married student
housing, Diamond Village, was
The budget for the straw Spirit
Hats, initiated by Culpepper, was
approved. The money is being
taken from the Special Projects
Budget, but will be returned when
the hats are sold.
Any profit from the sale of the
Hats will go to Dollars for Schol Scholars.
ars. Scholars.
Budget for Florida Presents was approved for SSOO.
A budget request of $ 1,500
was approved for Homecoming.
The request for this money is to
assist In- financially supporting
the production of Gator Growl.
The fireworks display for Growl
is to be expanded.

Page 3

i, Wednesday, Sept, 15, 1965

Page 4

the Peel and the Board

Veyer have so many
deliberated so long for so
For four-and-one-half hours
Monday afternoon, the Board of
Student Publications and interested
others huddled in a conference
room in the Florida Union to decide
the fate of the New Orange Peel.
The task at hand was seemingly
that of whether to bury or to
resurrect the NOP f but as The
Alligator reported yesterday no
positive action was taken. In fact,
no action of any merit was taken,
positive, negative or neutral
Board Chairman John Webb was
noticeably displeased at the
inability of the Board to achieve
any form of consensus on the
thorny New Orange Peel question
The meeting reflected ag7 r owing
split between faculty and student
members over the issues of the
New Peel and that of the proposed
Alligator faculty advisor
Student members believe their
fellow students really desire an
all-hum or magazine that harks
back to the tradition of the original
Peel Os course, such is
impossible. From this central
point, several schools of thought
branch forth.
Some feel the Peel is dead and
should be buried suspended
Others feel that, given the Ad Administration's
ministration's Administration's refusal to allow an
all-humor format, the present and
past NOP is but a prostitution of
the original Peel, a watered-doum
version unpalatable to the sensory
buds of campus readers and one
incapable of popularity.
Student Body Treasurer Steve
Cheesman's survey of last sprang
seemingly demonstrated this, as a
majority of the nearly 5,000
students polled were against use
of student fees to support the Peel.
Sales of the NOP under Stan
Huguenin reached a zenith of 4200 ;
under past editor Don Federman,
a plateau of 4,000. Conversely,
one issue by original Orange Peel
Editor Don Addis sold more than
Some then feel the magazine
should either be discontinued or
changed in name and charter so
it would not be forced to do the
impossible pose as a Peel under
a restrictive charter that prevents
it from being a real Peel."
Others desire a new type maga magazine,
zine, magazine, literary or variety, ancj
contend that, with the imported
off-campus Charlatan now in town,
the all-humor mag gap is filled.

The status of the Peel remains
unchanged, and no throng of in interested
terested interested students have responded
to assure the Board that an editor
and a staff of any magazine would
be forthcoming. Some have refused
to work under the existing charter.
Little wonder.
The Alligator sees no reason
why the recommendation by the
Subcommittee To Study The NOP
was not adopted, rather than retain
the Peel in limbo, where it's been
for months. The magazine is now
in mothballs and no magazine
of any type is likely before January.
Unless a group of interested stu students
dents students presses the issue and appeals
directly to the Board for
permission to initiate a
magazineeither under the name
New Orange Peel or another -- it
seems very likely that a humor
magazine on the UF campus will
become as an honor bike.
If interested, students must take
the fight to a reluctant Board, for
its certain the Board will not
come to you.

Florida Politics by Mike Garcia

As evidenced by the copious amount of newspaper
space offered it, Gov. Burns S3OO million road bond
program is big news statewide.
The purpose erf the bond issue is to finance the
building of four-lane facilities on Floridas primary
road system. At the present cost of road building
the program will finance about 400 miles of roads
or a little less than $1 million a mile. The original
Sunshine Parkway (109 miles) cost the taxpayers
about $157 million.
Needless to say. the big construction corporations
are whole-heartedly in favor of the program. Much
money is beirg spent by these asphalt barons
to promote the issue. Under law, a bond issue of
this type must go before the people in the form of a
referendum ballot. The people must decide whether
they want the program and the additional taxes that
go with it or not.
There are two major things at stake in this
referendum. No. 1. the bulging bank accounts of
the construction magnates. For they will undoubtedly
spend a good deal of cash trying to promote an
affirmative vote by the people. No. 2, is Gov. Burns
head, for it will be on the proverbial block.
If the people say No to the Burns-sipported bond
issue it will be a political vote of no confidence
in the Burns administration. This would look bad
when the Governor runs again in 66. However, if
the vote is yes you can bet that Mr. B. will
be undefeatable in his bid for the four-year
The American Political Science Association held a
convention in Washington. D.C. this week. G.O.P.
Chairman Ray Bliss sent Dr. John Bibby, a Northern
Illinois University professor, to the convention to
round up a little support for the Republican Party

In response to Alan Levins
letter to the editor in Fridays
Alligator entitled Fraterni Fraternities
ties Fraternities and Negroes my
immediate reply is tripe.
Levin seems to be suggesting
two premises. 1 question both.
His first premise seems to
be that fraternities conform
the individual and stifle his
chances for leadership and his
opportunities to benefit man mankind.
kind. mankind. He seems to place the
Negro, himself, and everyone
interested in human dignity
and individualism above the
fraternity system.

Florida. Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
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in the Halls of Academe.
Bibby was reported to have arrived on the scene
with a big cardboard elephant and rafts of printed
information extolling the academic virtues of the
n O.p. Bibby was quoted as saying We dont do
too well in the social sciences; but we have a lot
of support in the schools of Business Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration.
UF Political Science professor Dr. Walker Rosen Rosenbaum,
baum, Rosenbaum, (D-Fla.) was a delegate to the convention.
I wonder if Dr. Bibby convinced him?
Kumor has it that some very important people
have been trying to influence former Gubernatorial
candidate Fred Karl to run for the new state senate
seat that will be created in Volusia county under
the proposed re-apportionment program.
There is some activity among his supporters, but
Karl will make no definite statement until the re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment measure becomes law.
When asked if he planned to run against Floyd
Christian, the newly appointed Sig>t. of Public
Instruction, Karl said, he will keep a: close eye
on the situation and will take action if necessary.
As Karl has always been the champion for the
cause of education in the state, I asked if he had
been invited to Legislative Appreciation Day at the
UF Sept. 25. He said he had NOT. Too bad, because
I know he would have enjoyed Dr. Smiths speech on
Child Health in Relation to the Problems of the
Wouldnt it be nice if someone would give a speech
to the legislators on Lack of Parking Facilities
on The UF Campus, or Overcrowded Classrooms*
or Girls Sleeping in Dormitory Study Lounges.

Levin writes, The fra fraternities
ternities fraternities have been the bulwark
of campus conservatism and
conformity. Perhaps this is
true, but Im for it if this con conservatism
servatism conservatism continues to produce
student body leaders, prominent
graduates in the professions,
all-American athletes, and
simply all-American
Fraternities have produced
great leaders. They do not aim
to stereotype the individual with
the brand of the fraternity, but
conversely provide opportunity
for leadership, individualism.

and personality development
both within and without die fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system.
Levins other premise seems
to be that the Negro should not
incorporate himself into the
conformity of the fraternity
How can the Negro possibly
expect to mold society, as
Levin suggests he will, until
he has become a part of that
society and understands that
society. And what better way
is there to understand society
than to live in it.
John Randolph. SJM

Talking about revolutionaries,
rebels and academic freedom all
in the same breath Is a matter of
both fairness and necessity since
those currently battling to extend
the frontiers of academic freedom
are the campus radical?. (At
Berkeley, it was the campus
radicals who not only called for
an extension of academic freedom
but who also risked themselves to
inspire the liberal faculty to re repossess
possess repossess its small, encroached encroachedupon
upon encroachedupon preserve.)
But radicals differ on what free freedom
dom freedom is and how to get it. Last
wee lc I said rebels seek freedom
in spatial terms that are ultimately
reducible to quantitative, atomized
(or individualized) territories. By
contrast, the armed American
rightist, the Vietcong guerrilla,
the Christian evangelist i.e.,
the revolutionary seeks terri territory
tory territory secondarily and inthenameof
a new community of comrades.
The revolutionary experiences
freedom not as an autonomous self
liberated by distances from others,
but as a member of society free
to fulfill himself through the logic
of his communitys life-ways.
Forms of freedom preferred by
campus radicals who are rebels rebelsforms
forms rebelsforms very close to 19th century
liberal views can be very
annoying to the revolutionary.
There is, after all, a major dis distinction
tinction distinction between the freedom to
smoke pot, and freedom from a
rat-race system of grades,
credits, progs, pin-ball exercise,
ersatz sex, and occasional bus
rides back to yawndom. The pot potsmoker
smoker potsmoker wants rebellion, the an antagonist
tagonist antagonist of the rat-race will have
to make revolution.
Or take the insistence on sexual
liberation: note the distinction be between
tween between the rebels demand for a
private territory of no proper
concern to the administration, and
the revolutionarys pursuit of a
new, probably (if he is on the Left)
egalitarian quality of male and
female comradeship during the
campus years.
And faculty should recognize the
difference between the rebels
dream of a compartmentalized
campus, a space for everybodys
point of view, classrooms and labs
autonomous and free from admin administrative
istrative administrative or political interference;
and the revolutionarys ambition to
liberate the entire campus from its
atomistic hang-ups, to integrate it
toward community and academic
township, to wire its energy to a
history-making process chosen by
the scholars themselves.
It is liberal bias to study
academic freedom as juris jurisprudence
prudence jurisprudence or academic administra administration.
tion. administration. Actually, making academic
freedom, like freedom-making in
general, has to do with the collision
of authentically divergent
interests. (The genius of academ academic
ic academic administration, like administra administration
tion administration in general, is to postpone
c llision by continually
substituting problems of com communication
munication communication for problems of policy;
the liberals delusion is that he
has proved himself civilized by
Postponing collision regardless of
how viable the social order and
how authentic the interests con contending
tending contending within it; in an unviable
and dysfunctional order, postponed
c llision is a cowards route, cur currentiy
rentiy currentiy ver y fashionable, and
for keeping a lot of
1 *' r als out of contact with reality).
Assuming that freedom is
by balancing equities in
e orm of social agreements; or
s created by rebels going their
Se Parate ways in defiance of those
dgreemen ts; or by revolutionaries
w 0 refu se to postpone the collision
0 lnte rests for any reasons; and
umin 6 that the current channels
, T r revi sing agreements are loaded
an emerging youth class

radically speaking

both on and off the campus, and
also loaded against a new set of
scholarly interests; it seems to
me to follow that radicals (whether
rebels or revolutionaries) have
inherited the burdens of making
academic freedom.
Most academics would prefer
to think otherwise. They want to
.believe that channels are not
what channels do but whatchannels
say they are: approachable with
impunity, neutral, and unclogged
by the transparent imbecilities of
the extramural folks, and really
trying to accommodate honestly
perceived collisions of legitimate
interests. But the record indicates
that an increasing number of teach teaching
ing teaching and learning scholars know they
are not free, tried to find out what
could be done, ran into channels,
and at the very least learned that
the above picture of academic ad administration
ministration administration is altogether
Once sensitized to an absence
of freedom and to the decadence
of channels, the scholar who per persists
sists persists after his freedom becomes a
radical and is obliged to choose
between rebellion and revolution.
Yet many scholars are character characterologically
ologically characterologically and culturally
unequipped for such a choice; many
of these leave the academy, evading
a confrontation on campus with
socially pervasive interests, in integrity
tegrity integrity and time dictate they will
have to eventaully confront some somewhere.
where. somewhere. Back on campus, the aca academic
demic academic rights movement is full of
people (of all ages) whose personal
and intellectual slovenliness can be
in part accounted for because they
havent the primal political
character necessary for the
Strangely enough, most people in
America with radical tendencies
choose between rebellion and re revolution
volution revolution without being aware of It
since choice is not always cast in
a political symbol-system; To
their credit, the Deans are more
aware of unconscious radical
choices than are naive students and
teachers. The deans know that
shoplifting, pot-smoking, sexual
acting-out, football riots, hatred of
the locals, large scale cheating,
and hypermetropic disregard of
the place is not merely teenville
goofing off. The deans know, too,
what faculty, with its hostility to
the multiversity, its sullen resent resentment
ment resentment of the factory of grades and
testing, its sabotage of the calendar
and curricular speed-up, its intel intellectual
lectual intellectual revulsion over the gutting
of arts and sciences, its moral
and professional estrangement
from research bought and paid for
by the industrial military
comples, its increasing rejection
of its anti-educational and petty
bureaucratic role, its bewildered
and frustrated hankering after a
scholarly social service and rele relevance
vance relevance to non- technological history,
and its collective nostalgia for a
community of scholars that all
of this faculty sentiment is a po potential
tential potential power center tragically in-

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duced by the closed quality of I
university society to camouflage
itself in non-political and often
neurotic gestures.
The degree to which campus
radicals are opting for revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary action must be measured by
behavior they do not even them themselves
selves themselves understand as political. And
the degree to which campus youth
in general (and their teachers)
are opting for a new view of
academic freedom that entails
radical solutions must be
measured in the same rather
circuitous ways.
In any event, this column hopes
to look into the radical will to
renew the university experience,
a renewal I would myself prefer
but doubt we will see for a cen century
tury century or more. This sudden urgency
by a new set of scholarly interests
to be free is bound to be cir circumvented,
cumvented, circumvented, as I see it, by the
rapid closing of American society.
Up to a point, the freedom fight
is worth the effort; the trouble is,
every collision with the jackals
who are closing in on us escalates
that point a little higher, an es escalation
calation escalation the revolutionary (his cool
ahd malevolent grace at the service
of history) experiences daily with without
out without surprise or fear.
Continued from page one
Ray Graves during Growl.
The UF cheerleaders are
working on a new cheer which will
be presented at the show. Orange
and blue paper will be distributed
to the audience for use in the
The new Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart and her court also will be
presented. This presentation was
formerly in pre-Growl.
The fireworks program has been
expanded for this year. Robison
said there will be a special trans transformation
formation transformation presentation.
During the fireworks, the sky
will change color four times timesfrom
from timesfrom red to white to blue to
rainbow. This will be followed by
heavy artillery and 2,800 colored
balls of fire.
The set piece?, which are fired
from the wooden stands at the south
side of the stadium, will Include
the Friendship Seven rocket and
other displays.
Gator Growl is rumored to have
been rained out once. Last year,
the sky was overcast and the staff
was fearful of a downpour, but
luck was with the UF and the show
went off as scheduled.
Robison said the show will begin
at 8 p.m. unless the rains come
Justice OConnell, president presidentelect
elect presidentelect of the UF Alumni Association,
joins a distinguished list of Growl
emcees, Including Dean Lester
Hale, Rep. Billy Matthews, and
Gov. Fuller Warren.

Wednesday, Sept. 15, 1965, Ttie Florida Alligator,

street poll

Question; What is the worst thing
Gary Mahla, 2UC: The worst MARGARET
thing is the cross
GLORIA Margaret Miller, 3HRS: I
havent found anything bad. In
fact 1 havent found anything yet.
Dan Burke, 2UC: The worst
thing is the eight mile walk to
2hHH| Hume Hall.
* J|| Sharyl Geyer, 2UC: Not en enough
ough enough time for homework,
Duff Kampion, 3BA: Sot en- qua dvi
ough girls. oMAKYL
Gloria Tinker, 3 AS: The
sprinklers are pretty bad-*
Typewriters at KISERS
This Is Our September Special
Gainesville H K
Stockman H H
Sepply Co. $ H
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

Page 5

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Seat. 15, 1965

Page 6


1962 CORVAIR MONZA. 4 speed,
standard transmission, radio.sso
or nearest offer. Phone 6-'3261,
Ext. 2267 or 6-0889 after 6:30
p.m. (G-8-st-p).
OPEL 1959, cream with grey
interior. New brakes, 30 mpg.
service records. Very good con condition.
dition. condition. Call 372-9319, Room 51.
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, automatic
transmission, retractable steering
wheel, other extras. Like new,
8,000 mi. Call 378-4864 after 5:30
weekdays. (G-8-3t-c).
MUST SELL: 1965 MONZA. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, automatic transmis transmission.
sion. transmission. Still under factory warranty.
Call 376-0794. (G-8-3t-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
p.m. (G-4-st-c).
1962 STUDEBAKER Lark conver convertible.
tible. convertible. Auto, trans. power steering,
radio, heater. 289 V-8, extras.
Good condition. 36,000 miles. Call
after 6, 378-0491. (G-7-st-p).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-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
mileage. Excellent condition. Only
$895. Call 376-8863. (G-3-ts-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, 28,000 miles.
Radio, heater, white walls. Very
clean. SBSO. Call 376-3563 after
6 p.m. (G-2-ts-c).
for rent
ONE BEDROOM Furnished Lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
Two trimester lease. S4O monthly.
Call Mr. Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l (B-l--ts-c).
-ts-c). (B-l--ts-c).
FURNISHED lake cottage on Lake
Winnott. 23 miles from Gainesville
3 bedrooms, 2 bath. SBS per month.
Two trimester lease. Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l-ts-c).
3 ROOM Cottage for couple with
no pets. S6O per month with water
furnished. Phone 8-2338. (B-6-
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television, phones,
and daily maid service. Air-Con Air-Conditioned
ditioned Air-Conditioned and Central Heat. Rooms
available for all University events.
Phone Williston 528-4421. (B-6-

JK"circl OF
T jf\\7 f Gf JANE FONDA
as the'Wife 1
WPHHKff Feature Times 1,3,5,7,9

for sale
needs some repair. Call 372-5765.
GUITAR and case, used, Harmony,
only needs strings. S3O. Call 6-
6756 between 9 and 5 daily. (A (A-8-2t-c).
8-2t-c). (A-8-2t-c).
ZENITH-TRANS OCEANIC trans transistor,
istor, transistor, AM-FM short wave, auto automatic
matic automatic frequency control on FM,
tone control, dial light, telescoping
antenna. Phone FR 2-1866, 1306
NE 7th Terrace. (A-8-2t-c).
30 KENMORE Electric Range.
Full width oven. Immaculate. 1964
Model, used 8 months. Sacrifice
for $75. Weekends or after 5 p.m.
call 372-3075. (A-8-3t-c).
1961 VESPA 150. Good condition.
$125. Call 378-4964 between 5-10
p.m. (A-8-3t-p).
LAFAYETTE Stereo amplifier and
turntable. Call 376-1563, after 6
p.m. (A-6-3t-c).
MOTORCYCLE, 1963 Yamaha, 250
cc. Blue with white wall tires. Good
condition. $350. Call 376-8863.
COUNTRY CLUB. Good until May
30th. Paid SIOO plus taxes. Will
sell for $75. Call 378-1407. (A (A--
-- (A--
REPOSSESSED HOUSE. 3 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms 2 baths. Central heat,
built-in kitchen, newly painted
inside and out. Call 372-3826. (A (A--7-ts-c).
-7-ts-c). (A--7-ts-c).
1956 FORD Truck Tractor,
suitable for hauling semi-trailers,
flat bed parade floats, etc. Good
tires, engine rebuilt in 1963. $475.
Call 376-7511. (A-7-st-c).
MOTORCYCLE 1963 Tohatsu
50cc. Excellent shape, new tires.
S2OO. Quit walking and call 376-
7998, after 6 p.m. (A-7-st-c).
1963 YAMAHA, 250 cc, electric
starter. Red with white wall tires.
$340. Phone 376-0894. (A-7-st-c).
BICYCLE 26 with basket and lock.
S2O. Call Bill at 8-4248 after 1:00
p.m. (A-7-3t-c).
MOTORCYCLE: 1963 Ducati, 250
cc Monza. Original adult owner.
6,000 miles, good condition. Must
sell. Best offer over $375. Call
378-4413. (A-6-st-c).
for sale. Fly for $3/hr. Get license
for about S2OO. Call 378-3568. (A (A--
-- (A--
SOFA BED SSO; VW trailer
hitch sl2; bumper hitch $2.50;
Federal Enlarger with acces accessories
sories accessories $75; G. E. photo timer
SBOO, firm. 378-4260. (A-6-st-c).

for sale
KENMORE Portable Oven-Broiler;
Used six months; sls.Call 2-1575.
help wanted
PART-TIME weekend help. Apply
Tonys Pizza, 1308 W. University
Ave. (E-8-2t-c).
time. All shifts available. Famous
restaurant chain. See manager at
Savarin Rest. 1802 W. Univ. Ave.
PART-TIME Student help, serving
line. Longs Cafeteria; 313 W.
University Ave. See Mr. Ambrose,
between 11:30 1:30. (E-7-st-c).
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.
manager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can work evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. $35.00 per week salary (S9O
on full-time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00
and 5:00. (E-l-ts-c).
on and adjacent to campus. Call
GAINESVILLE SUN 378-1411. (E (E---4-7t-c).
--4-7t-c). (E---4-7t-c).
BENT CARD Bent Card Bent
Card Bent Card. .Well, it
worked for Pavlev anyhow. .
Bent Card Bent Card Bent
Card Bent Card. .(J-8-lt-c).
seeks musicians, dramatists, and
poetry readers. Auditions-Thurs Auditions-Thursday,
day, Auditions-Thursday, 7:30 p.m., 1826 W. Univ. Ave.
TENA FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 372-
5549. Specializing in hair coloring
cutting natural curly hair, also
specializes in children's hair cuts.
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount On
Musical Instruments And Acces Accessories.
sories. Accessories. Derda Music Co., 622 N.
Main Street. (J-5-15t-c).

!919i9MHHIlHi stamho
as jgjjas GAINESVILLErs

WATER- SKI Instructions by
appointment. Instructor A.WjS.A.
Master. Fully rigged turnabout
ski boat. Finest water ski equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call 378-4521. (M-8-st-c).
papers, reports, etc. Call Carol
Parker, 2-6353 or 2-2783. (M (M---8-lt-c).
--8-lt-c). (M---8-lt-c).
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on cam campus
pus campus call Mrs. Lyons anytime
6-7160. (M-8-4t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. 35
years experience. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Mrs. Stella Manookian
at 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist Ave.
Grass, Finger Style, Blues, and
Beginners. $2.50 per lesson. Con Contact
tact Contact John Tilton at Top Tunes
Record Bar. FR 2-2728. (M-7-
ROOMMATES (2) $37.50 monthly.
3 bedroom house near campus.
378-2141 after 6:00 p.m. Share
food and utilities. (C-8-st-p).
WANTED: a second-hand piano in
good condition. Phone 378-3173
after 5 p.m. (C-7-3t-p).
NEED THIRD Roommate, share
large 2 bedroom, clean house with
2 girls. 5 blocks from library.
S3B monthly, share utilities. Call
Perry-Sue 378-4930. (C-6-3t-c).
RIDERS TO MIAMI: Leave Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon return Sun.
afternoon. $5 each way. Call 378-
3141. (C-6-st-c).
JAMES 4gil
- "" 1 ! -J.-

MALE ROOMMATE, preferably
graduate student, 2 bedroom furn furnished
ished furnished apartment. 10 minutes from
campus. $42.50 monthly plus
utilities. Call 378-4632.(C-8-3t-c).
WHITE HOUSEWIFE desires days
work. Cooking, sewing and
cleaning. Week days only. Own
transportation. Call 2-5269 before
9:30 p.m. (C-5-ts-c).
LOST: Would the person who
picked up the wrong black blazer
at the Pike House, Friday, Sept.
3rd, contact Jon May, 372-9168,
Rm. 416, so we can exchange.
$5 Reward. (L-8-lt-nc).
nvei Stanley, the teen-age I
Sp#o./ 77M* Song II
Trootmont Ftoturos IB
>W/MF77F| /'/ [/
itowooiaft,-1 If M H
Tony Christine |
Bj Monsieur Cognac yjgj color §
Rririw I

Rotors Hold Light Drill
with Game Four Days Off

Hfcrgetting an inexperienced de-
Hgive line, minor injuries, and
away game opener, the (UF)
team will still be slight
jHrorites when the Gators tackle
western Saturday.
jHlhis is what Coach Ray Graves
Tuesday, as the team
Hn through passing drills that
be the difference in the ball
{{Graves spurts that Florida will
|H slight favorites because of re reaming
aming reaming lettermen and the passing
I r~ \
WT rent a car from 7^
I ,Q99 ff
H P*> buMtt dy
plus pennies a mile
We feature Valiants & other
B CHRYSLER built cars. Gas Gas
Gas oil-insurance all included!
I PHONE 376-3644
B 637 NW 13th St.

UlanS cubana
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Jist A Sample:
loaded with all the oils and spices
; v ;
Ary us inside at Alans ior Lunch or at all Class Breaks
GREAT SERVICE. Hours: 8 A.M. til 2 A.M. the next day.

The comment by the Florida
coach that his team could be favor favored
ed favored is a change from last year
when he never thought Florida
should be the predicted winners.
However, the head coach still has

OEIf 1
Jm Hh JB I 't| .
f JHPfHA gw .+**
PRACTICE SESSION: Linemen Hit The Dummies

his problems.
Im still not (onlidt h! that tin tindefensive
defensive tindefensive line wiU hold up rut
weve done all we 1 know
the defensive secondary will he
okay if the line comes through.

The offense has been looking
good in practice this week, and
we've been able to correct the
mistakes we made in the running
of pass patterns in the scrimmage.
The running has been good, and
the spirit has picked up so I
think were ready for Northwest Northwestern.
ern. Northwestern.
Graves plans light practices for
the rest of the week with a one onehour
hour onehour drill on Florida Field Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, before the team leaves on
I ;L/ Ut e I
gSgTi V j

ju M/ 17 Mh PflVf
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Hi ""
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ai 44 1 norm *.w i)** STMigT umrv *vf -
AAA Representative for this area. Call for
night wrecker service at 2-5643 and 6-3458
U.S. Royal Distributor Dial 372-0455
637 rtw 13TH STREET

Wednesday, Sept. 15, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

MARQUIS The ,ce Break
UFs first team fullback Marquis
Baeszler a regular columnist during last
football season returns to the Alligator
sports page with The Ice Break.
Most players on the Gator football team have been participating
in some form of organized football for five to ten years and are used
to the strange lingo that is spoken on the field.
Football does have a language of its own and it doesn't resemble
English at all. It's as if someone has taken some basic words in the
English vocabulary and reassigned meanings to them.
All right you guys, on the hop." This funny little phrase has no
verb, except for hop which is used as a noun and object of the prep preposition.
osition. preposition. But most could understand it as meaning to hustle.
An interesting observation would be to listen to the comments of
someone who knows English but wouldn't understand the athletic lingo.
It would be fun to get someone who hasnt been in the United States
long and take him to a football practice.
Now 1 want the line to fire out this time," the coach would say.
Most could guess the phrase means the coach wants his linemen to
come out to their stances with great haste. The foreign observer
might think he's watching some volunteer firemen trying to put a
fire Oat.
When the offense begins work on its passing game" and its
running game" a small knowledge of American customs and games
may really confuse our visitor. A passing game" easily could be
mistaken for a game going out of style instead of that phase of the
game when one throws the football.
A running game" only could mean a running crap game. If the
visitor's country had ever been occupied by American troops, a crap
game is the only thing with which he could associate the phrase.
Although he didn't mean to, our ypothetical foreigner has made an
astute observation about running with a football. One can get the 'crap*
knocked out of him.
Probably the hardest thing for a foreigner to understand is the
order for a person or a group of team members to hustle or, get
on the stick. He may think hes beginning to understand the game
until he hears this. From what he has read, a stick" or bat is used
in the American game of baseball.
Our guest becomes completely confused when the coach tells his
team at the end of practice he wants them to start thinking about
the game so they can really get up for this game." For two hours
about a hundred boys have run hard to get ready for a big football
match" and the coach is worried about their oversleeping. Darned
strange these Americans.
Most Florida fans know when their team is on the stick" and
up" for a game, even if they dont know what the wprds mean.
And strangely enough, when the team gets excited about a game,
so do the fans. Maybe its because of regional rivalry or curiosity
about the 1965 Gators, but Floridas game with Northwestern has
stirred a lot of excitement. Everyone seems excited about the opening
game except some Northwestern fans living in Evanston.
This summer two Florida football players were in Evanston and
they visited a drugstore near the football stadium. I see North Northwestern
western Northwestern is opening the season with Florida next year, why did they
want to play them?," one asked.
The proprietor, not knowing the two were from Florida or football
players, answered, Northwestern always gets a 'set-up' or 'push 'pushover'
over' 'pushover' for its opening game."
At this point all was revealed and challenges were made. Now,
every time Florida scores a touchdown, Bill Garr and Steve Spurrier
will wave sardonically at a chubby little baldheaded man sitting right
under the press box.

Gator Harriers
Meet Nine Foes
UF's cross country team opens
its 1960 season October 2 In
Gainesville against South Florida,
Gator track coach Jimmy Carnes
has announced.
The Gator runners take on nine
opponents on a dual-meet basis and
are entered in five championships
which Involve many teams. This is
an expanded schedule for the
Gators, the heaviest ever
undertaken by a Florida cross
country team.
The Schedule:
Oct. 2 South Florida at
Gainesville, BWestern Kentucky
at Gainesville, 11 FSU at Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, 13--Miami at Gainesville,
15Georgia Tech Invitational at
Atlanta, Ga., 18-G#orgia Tech at
Atlanta, Ga. 23Callaway Gardens
Invitational, Pine Mountain, Ga.
Nov. 1 Auburn at Auburn,
Ala., 6 Miami at Miami, 13
Georgia State at Gainesville, 15-
SEC at Birmingham, Ala., 22
FSU at Tallahassee, 27Florida
State Collegiate Championship,
Dec. 4T*oy Invitational, Troy,

Page 7

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 15/ 1965

Page 8

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