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the students of the University of Florida
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29.665245 x -82.336097


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Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
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Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
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Related Items

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

Full Text
Kelly Raps Out
At Burns Crew
By 808 WILCOX^ 1
Alligator Staff Writer
Senator Scott Kelly, state gubernatorial candidate next May, opened
up on the current state government here yesterday, calling it a
concrete and steel administration that wont take notice of the
knowledge explosion we are living in today.
Speaking before Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, Kelly referred
to administration programs such as increased payrolls for state

B *'% J^^B
I /
I f B] w v'
w m \aJA
K ft & I
ft ft Ik
* Education has
been relegated to a
secondary role and as
a result fostered an
education crisis in
ft. ...ft
The road bond
program. .is
program that arose
from political erne r rgency.
gency. rgency. When you have
a crash program the
very nature of it is
crash! crash! crash!
Holding the line
is a hoax. For all I
know holding the line
may be down in the
Bahamas fishing for
ft Jflfl

cabinet members, as little in
the face of our education problem.
During the administration of
the incumbent, education has been
relegated to a secondary role and
as a result fostered an education
crisis in Florida, said Kelly.
This year the legislatures pol policy
icy policy was to hold the line. They
have held the line (not spent)
but practically every county in the
state is having to raise property
taxes to aid education.
In other words, holding the line
is a hoax. For all I know, hold holding
ing holding the line may be down in the
Bahamas fishing for mackerel.
Kelly proposed large aid to edu education
cation education and called it one of the
finest investments we could make.
The nearest thing to a panacea
is an educated world. he said.
The Lakeland politician said his
final plan for education would soon
be released. He stated, the
only way to get money for education
is at the state level by honestly
presenting our position and not
holding to catchy phrases.
When Im elected Im going to
carry this theme to every nook
and cranny in the state. This
panacea is not going to happen with
concrete and steel, its going to
happen with mens minds, he said.
Reiterating his aversion to the
concrete and steel philosophy of
the current administration, Kelly
exibited a recent story in the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Journal quoting from it
The Jacksonville Story has lost
its punch.
See KELLY on p. 2
Trimester Fate
On The Block
Next Friday
The trimester system may have
its Day of Judgment Sept. 24 when
the Board of Regents meets here
to decide on a calendar for the
states universities.
The meeting will resolve which
of the alternative plans tri trimester,
mester, trimester, semester, or quarter
will be used in the future. If a
change is approved, however, it
can not take the trimesters place
until 1967, according to Mel
Sharpe, assistant to UF Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
Sharpe said the most probable
decision would be a switch to a
modified semester of two 17 week
terms and an eight week term.
This plan was recommended by
both the UF and FSU.
The original change to a tri trimester
mester trimester cost the university
$800,000, Sharpe said. This put
the university in the red and the
difference has never been made up
by the legislature.
The proposed semester system
would allow completion of ed education
ucation education in the same time as the
trimester. The semester will
allow more depth in studies and
See 'Trimester' on p. 2

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8888 I Jft 1 i o ftftt.v. v ; B
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First row, left to right, Betty Shepherd, Linda Cave, Kaki Holt, Mary Pfleger, Suzanne Hull, Paula Hicks.
Second row, Ann Camp, Jackie Williams, Helen Kimbretton, Sharon McKinney, Jana Feldman, Patty
Effron, and Pam Dorminey.

The Florida

Vol. 58, No. 9

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First row, left to right, Judy Parker, Jane Everett, Suzanne Queen, Karen Reed, Barbara Schmidt and
Lynda Lippman. §,
Second row, Pam McCaleb, Kathy Green, Ginny Leinbach, Karen Vitunac, Kay Melton, Janis Lynne
Biewend, Theresa Adams, Sandye Cacaro. Not shown are Sandy Anderson, Sherry Brush, Harriet
Hughes, Charlotte Sink, Pam Connell, Diane Denning, Sue Ehrhardt and Evelyn Shifflett.
Queens Crown Eyed

Thirty-four contestants will vie for the 1965
Homecoming Sweetheart crown at the UF beginning
tomorrow evening and continuing Saturday at Cypress
Three finalists will be named Saturday afternoon
and the winner, who will reign over Homecoming
festivities Oct. 15-16 will be announced at Gator
Growl, Oct. 15.
The winner will receive a full tuition scholarship

Tardy Bell?

Alligator Staff Writer
Neither rain nor sleet nor
fleeting electricity can stay
UF class bells justslowem
down a bit.
For nine minutes, to be
exact, the UF and a sizable
hunk of Gainesville went
powerless yesterday.
So when 3:25 p.m. and the
end of seventh period came

University of Florida

around, the bell system was
loafing nine minutes behind
The guilty party was a fault
in an oil circuit breaker at
the Florida Power & Light
Gainesville substation.
By the time all was peace
again in the world of electrical
circuits, enough time elapsed
for air-conditioned rooms to
get steamy, and held-over stu students
dents students to get steamier.

from the Royal Crown Cola Company for the
remainder of her college career. If the winner is
a freshman, the scholarship cpuld amount to $9lO,
based on seven more trimesters.
Contestants will be judged in evening gowns at
7:30 p.m. Friday at the University Inn and will
journey to Cypress Gardens Saturday to be judged
on personality and in swim suits from 10 a.m. until
3 p.m. ~

Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

: Gator Ray, Team
: To Be Presented
: As Rally Tonight
Minus cigar, practice shorts,
coaching stand and his sideline
manner, Coach Ray Graves will
introduce the 1965 Gator football
team to the Florida student body
tonight at 7:30.
The players introduction will be
part of a pep rally and bonfire
on the University Auditorium lawn.
Floridas cheerleaders will also
at the rally to lead students in
cheers. Coach Graves and the team
> will leave for Evanston tomorrow

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

Page 2

(From The Wires Os United Press International)

Advisers Misled
LBJ: Fulbright
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. J. William Fulbright charged Wednesday
that President Johnson was fed exaggerated and faulty information
by panicky advisers and thus commited the United States to the
grievous mistake of intervening in the Dominican Republic last
In a 10,000-word indictment of Johnson administration actions
delivered to a tiny audience on the Senate floor, Fulbright declared:
The tragedy of Santo Domingo is that a policy that purported to
defeat communism in the short run is more likely to have the effect
of promoting it in the long run.
The Arkansas Democrat, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committed, disputed nearly every fact and argument used by the
President and administration officials to justify the use ofUJS.
troops in Santa Domingo. v
Not once, he said, has the administration ever proved its charge
that Communists were in control of the uprising when the President
ordered in U.S. Marines and paratroopers on April 28.
Furthermore, he said the junta request for intervention in order
to protect American lives was a UJS. plant.
Fulbrights speech drew immediate response from Senate Democratic
Whip Russell B. Long, La., and Sen. George A. Smathers, D-Fla.,
both members of the Roreign Relations Committee.
Whats wrong with trying to save a country? Long asked,
saying that Fulbright did not oppose the intervention at the time the
decision was being made.
Smathers said nine representatives of government agencies, including
the Central Intelligence Agency and the military, felt that some action
should be taken in the Dominican crisis.
Floodwaters, Rats..
Aftermath of Betsv

and National Guards men abandoned
a 300-square block area Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to stench-laden flood floodwaters,
waters, floodwaters, rats, snakes and hunger hungermaddened
maddened hungermaddened dogs. Barricades cor cordoned
doned cordoned the hurricane-battered zone
to protect the citys health. Only
rescue workers were permitted to
Nearby volunteer medical
teems trudged house-to-houseurg house-to-houseurging
ing house-to-houseurging returning refugee families to
get diptheria and- tetnus shots.
The move was precautionary.
There was no evidence of epi epidemic.
demic. epidemic.
The New Orleans coroners of office
fice office issued a list of 96 persons
reported missing.

Pakistan Asks For US Help
NEW DELHI (UPI) Pakistan appealed to President Johnaon
Wednesday for UJS. intervention to halt the Indo-Pakistani War.
U.N. Secretary General Thant flew homeward admitting he had
failed to stop the fighting.
India said it remained ready to accept Thants call for an immediate

Rome Fights For
Religious Liberty
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Ameri American
can American Cardinals spearheaded a bitter
Ecumenical Council battle Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday against conservative Ital Italian
ian Italian and Spanish prelates over the
question of whether man has the
right to worship as he pleases.
Archbishops Francis Cardinal
Spellman of New York and Rich Richard
ard Richard James Cardinal Cushing of
Boston insisted that religious lib libei*y
ei*y libei*y is the truth on which all
human rights and society are

The known death toll stood at
63 in Louisana and another 11
in areas of the Bahamas, Florida
and Mississippi struck by the 500-
mile wide killer storm.
New Orleans Health Officer Dr.
Rodney Jung toured the badly badlyflooded
flooded badlyflooded eastern district of the city
and ordered it sealed offthough
not officially quarantined.
Conditions in the area were
alarming, he said. An odor of
putrefacation surrounds the entire
Animal carcasses dloated in a
sea of slime. Packs of dogs
crazed by hunger snapped and
howled on porches of deserted

ceasefire without preconditions.
But it charged Pakistan had
thwarted a ceasefire and said In Indian
dian Indian military operations must
continue with unabated vigor.
While peace 'opes dimmed, In India
dia India announced its ground troops
had seized control of a 15-mile
section of a vital Pakistani rail railway
way railway line outside the military base
town of Sisk. Indian war planes
also raided the important Pakistani
airbase of Sjrgodha four times
in 12 hours, reportedly causing
heavy damage.
Seven giant U.S. Air Force
transport planes, meanwhile, air airlifted
lifted airlifted more than 600 Americans
to safety from war-torn West
Pakistan. They were flown to
the Iranian capital of Tehran where
they were billeted in private
homes, hotels and U.S. Embassy

Kelly Blasts
(Continued From P. I)
The story told of a city proposal
to raise money to stop Jackson Jacksonvilles
villes Jacksonvilles economic slump. This,
said Kelly, shows that concrete
and steel didnt build Jacksonville
strong enough. He mentioned
Jacksonvilles recent high school
accredidation crisis as another
eivdence of the failure.
Kelly termed the S3OO million
road bond proposal, soon to be
voted on by Florida residents,
a product of political exped expediency.
iency. expediency.
The proposal is a long term pro program
gram program to build primary highways
in place of secondary roads. The
construction will be paid for by
state tax already levied on gaso gasoline.
line. gasoline.
This is a crash program that
arose from a political emer emergency,
gency, emergency, said Kelly. When you have
a crash porgram the very nature
of it is crash! crash! crash!.
If it is so good, why spend
so much money advertising it?
he asked.
After the speech Kelly said I
will offer a road construction pro program
gram program based on traffic count rather
than vote counton need, rather
than greed--which will beanecon beaneconomical
omical beaneconomical alternative to the S3OO
million proposal of the incum incumbent.
bent. incumbent.
Kelly cited statistics which he
said questioned the worth of the
bond proposal. The bond issue
plans for 1112 miles of rural
construction and 95 miles of urban
West Settles
In Board Seat
David West, 3LW, has been
appointed to the Board of Student
West will take the place of Al
Leonard, who was elected to the
Board in the last Spring elections.
Leonard graduated this past sum summer,
mer, summer, leaving a vacancy on the
West will remain on the Board
until the/fiext Spring elections.
West ts a graduate of the
School of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications. He has served on
the board twice in previous years.
He is past summer editor of The
Alligator. Before entering the
College of Law inSeptember, West
worked one year as editor of the
Kiss/lthmee Gazette.
Our (r*urMct
SV*f J% A
\Avtu*l &*lUry
0* Dtlitacic*
II a .m. -7 p.m
7 days a week
706 W. Univ.

Pvsscut i4dii/usfrfltiojj

construction. This doesnt seem
logical since the latest accident
survey shows that 64.2 per cent
of all the accidents in Florida last
year occurred in urban areas.
Why not the bulk of construction
in cities? he asked.
Asked about the tirmester sys system,
tem, system, Kelly refrained from detailed
comment. I am not an educator
and this is not a political issue.
It should be left to those who are
qualified and out of politics.
I will say, however, that I
intend to see that all available
facilities in education used

take off some of the pressure,
Sharpe added.
An eight week session should
permit more courses to be of offered
fered offered in the summer, he said.
One disadvantage of the
quarter system is that its adop adoption
tion adoption would not allow public school
teachers to take the courses re required
quired required to maintain their
certification, Sharpe said.
It seems probable that the rec reccommendations
commendations reccommendations made by the UF
and FSU for a modified semester
will receive the major consid consideration
eration consideration of the Board, he said.
Under the trimester, states UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, students
have felt too much pressure and
have not had enough time for a
certain contemplation that goes
with good learning. Reitz
described the trimester as a rat
race for the faculty.
Reitz also pointed out that the
trimester calendar is out of phase

I mma I
Phi 372-2555 601 W. University J

(Continued From P. I)

with the vast majority of other
educational institutions. This puts
the university at a distinct dis disadvantage
advantage disadvantage in recruiting and main maintaining
taining maintaining faculty.

as much as possible.
Referring to the current ad
ministrations handling of educa*
tion, Kelly said The incumbentk
the. iron-fist. I plan to work
through advisors.
The Board of Regents should
be the operating philosophy ofedu ofeducation,
cation, ofeducation, concluded Kelly.
On race-relations, Kelly said he
will appoint a state bi- racial com.
mitted comprised of one Negro and
one white person from each con.
gressional district to advise him
on racial matters.

Faculty Exhibition Attracts

Crowds Os Over 300 Dailv

The first annual Faculty
Exhibition, which opened Sept. 5
at the University Gallery, has been
attracting crowds of well over 300
"It's a great show. One of the
most exciting ever presented
here, stated Roy C. Craven, di director
rector director of the University Gallery.
Craven, also an Associate
Professor of Art, added that the
exhibition is also performing the
service of acquainting the Univer University
sity University community with artists who
are nationally recognized, but as of
yet have received less recognition
on their own campus.
As proof of the wide diversity
of artistic creations, Miss Heath
Guthrie, secretary of the Uni University
versity University Gallery, cited the oils

[ youte 1
W. University Ave. in Carolyn Plaza
Now its your chance!
You are SENIORS and there's no better way to prove it than to
have your picture in the 1966 SEMINOLE. To us, you're special.
In order to show you how special you are, your picture will be
taken in graduation robes. We're selfish, too. We want to show
the state of Florida and other colleges that we have a large and
good-looking graduating class. But, for this we need your
cooperation. We're expecting a larger number of seniors than
ever before to have their pictures taken. Don't disappoint us.
All of the information you will need is given below.
If there are any questions contact the SEMINOLE office,
Room 12, Florida Union, or University Ext. 2832.
.... '
October 17 LAW
October 23 MEDICINE
PLACE: Room 200 Florida Union
TIME: Monday thru Friday Saturday Sunday
9:00 12:00 9:00 1:00 1:00 5:00
11:00- 5:00
DRESS: Girls blouses
Boys coats and ties
PRICE: $1.50 per person
IMPORTANT No one will have his picture in the yearbook unless the picture is
' taken by the Seminole photographer.
Pictures win not be taken Friday and Saturday, October 15th and 16th, Homecoming

and collages, lithographs, assem assemblages,
blages, assemblages, charcoals, woodcuts,
ceramics, and aluminum sculp sculpture
ture sculpture on display.
Many of the works can be
purchased. Prices range from $25
for a ceramic sculpture to $3,500
for the painting, the Turning
Gazer, by Hiram D. Williams,
Associate Professor of Art.
One of the more frequently dis discussed
cussed discussed works in the exhibition is,
The Tower of Babble. This oil
and collage (the use of oil and paper
on canvas) was done by director
Associate Professor Williams
created two of the shows most
interesting works, Laughing Man
#1 and n. These figures are in
red and blue with each man having

two sets of white teeth, one on
top of the other, two chins, and no
J. G. Naylor shows in his work
that aluminum is useful for some something
thing something other than storm windows.
His cast and fabricated aluminum
sculptures have been showninboth
England and the United States.
Jack Nichelson, Assistant Pro Professor
fessor Professor of Art, has a display of
Additional faculty members who
are represented in the exhibition
include Kenneth K. Kerslake,
Keith Hatcher, P. R. Mclntosh,
Stuart R. Purser, Joseph J. Saba Sabatella,
tella, Sabatella, Bernard F. Voichysonk, and
Phillip A. Ward.
The University Gallery is open
every day except Monday.

Thursday, Sept. 16/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

c am p vi s
cal e n d a r
- __ - --- MIMH*

BLOCK & BRIDLE CLUB: smoker for prospective members,
Sept. 21, Florida Union, Room 32*
LIBERAL FORUM: Sept. 19, 7:30 p.m., Johnson Lounge, Florida
Union. Speaker: Edward Richer on Campus Radicalism.*
NEWMAM CLUB: today, 7:30 p.m., library of Catholic Student Cen Center.
ter. Center. Speaker: Drs. Wilson and Henrv.
son Anderson Hall, Sept. 13-Oct. 1: register for pre-professional counseling,
need instructors full name and course and section numbers.
PHI MU EPSILON: tonight. 7 p.m., Florida Union, Room 218.
STATE TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP: applications for Oct. 19 exam
at Room 124, Norman Hall.
Florida Union. Weekly hour meeting.
19, Occupational therapy clinic, J. Hillis Miller Medical Center.
FLORIDA PLAYERS TRYOUTS: Tonight, 7p.m., 249 Tigert. Tryouts
are for Florida Players* Lab Theater Productions and preliminary
tryouts for The Night of the Burning Pestle.
Florida Union. Speaker: Dr. Fred Laughon.
GATOR AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: Monday, Sept. 20, 8 p.m., 521
Engineering Building. Election of officers and open meeting.
6 p.m., 1062 NE 14th Ave., Formal Smoker.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Friday, Sept. 17, 4 p.m., Bless Auditorium,
133 Williamson Hall. F. J. Keller to speak on The Thermal Motion
of Self-Trapped Holes in Potassium lodide. Tea will be served
3:30 p.m. in Room 132.
FOOD SCIENCE CLUB: Tonight, 7:30 p.m., 105 McCarty Hall.
Showing of color film Journey of the Star-Kist.
7:30 p.m., UF Faculty Club.
4 p.m. 290 Norman Hall. Meeting to discuss internship and receive
papers for internship placement.
SIGMA ALPHA ETA OPEN HOUSE: Monday, Sept. 20, 7 p.m.,
332 Tigert. Refreshments will be served.
in 124 Norman Hall. Exam will be held Oct. 19, 9 to 11 a.m.
FLORIDA UNION DANCE LESSONS: beginners, 7:15p.m.; advanced,
8:30 p.m., Florida Union Social Room. Complimentary tonight. Lessons
held every Monday evening. Eleven lessons: $lO for course, $lB
per couple.
Christian Fellowship Lays
Plans For Saturday Huddle

An all-day conference will be
held Saturday by Inter-Varsity
Christian Fellowship.
The Christian and the Univer University"
sity" University" will be the theme of the
program. Bob Letsinger, Inter-
Varsity staff worker for Florida,
will conduct two sessions: (1) Op Opportunity
portunity Opportunity and Responsibility, and
(2) Resources and Encouragement.
Bible discussions, recreation,
swimming, supper, and singing will
complete the activities.
Place of departure for Camp
Horizon near Orange Springs, will
be the front of the Florida Union
at 1 p.m. Rides will return to
campus by 8:15 p.m. For details
call Gary Minor, Union Room 615,
2-9280 or Bill Weimer 2-9260.
Inter-Varsity (1.V.) is an inter interdeno
deno interdeno mlnational student

*** w rlds'drollest |
LfllU 1826 WEST UNIV. 3
organization, now having some 400
chapters on American campuses
since its beginning in 1940 at the
University of Michigan. This
Christian student movement ori originally
ginally originally emerged at the University
of Cambridge, England in 1917.
Cadets Receive
Special Awards
Raymond R. Sheppard Jr. of
Sarasota and James D.Slmmonsof
Gainesville were among cadets
honored at a special banquet
capping the month-long summer
camp. Col. Gordon F J Goyt, Com Commander
mander Commander of the 465th Bomb Wing
at Robbins Air Force Base, pre presented
sented presented the awards.

Page 3

Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

Math Society
Formed Here
Pi Mu Epsilon a chapter of
the national mathematics society
has formed at the UF.
The new fraternity will be one
of high academic standards, says
Jack Zucker, first president of the
organization. A 3.5 average in
math will be required.
I was greatly surprised to find
that Florida State and the Uni University
versity University of Miami had formed their
fraternities long before ours was
even recognized. But Im sure
that, in quality of average
members, ours surpasses those
of both schools.
In October, Dr. J. Sutherland
Frame, professor at the Univer University
sity University of Michigan and director
general of Pi Mu Epsilon, will be
here to initiate the group.
Membership applications will be
accepted until September 17,
Zucker said, and can be picked
up at Walker Hall.
Other officers include: Vice
President Dan Curtis, Secretary
Barbara Cooley, Treasurer Marty
Krovitz and Scholarship Chairman
David Sumner. Faculty advisors
are Dr. G. A. Jensen and Dr. A.D.
Physical Ed
Gets $425,000
Project Grant
The UFs College of Physical
Education and Health yesterday
received a $425,365 project grant
from the National Institute of
Mental Health to be distributed
over a five-year period.
Dean D. K. Stanley said the new
mental health grant was awarded
on the basis of a previous six-year
grant that expired two weeks ago.
Outstanding achievement in the
field of mental health research and
training qualified the UF for the
The grant will help develop a.
program based on public health
principles at colleges and univer universities.
sities. universities. Emphasis will be on pre prevention
vention prevention and early identification.
Aims of the Universitys Mental
Health Service staff are to build a
program of preventive action, con continue
tinue continue to evaluate corrective
measures and institute more im improvements
provements improvements as they are needed.
The staff includes three
psychiatrists, three clinical
psychologists and one psychiatric
nurse. The ratio recommended by
the American College Health
Association is one qualified staff
member per 1,000 students.
Dr. Ben Barger, director of
the mental health project, said
prevention research will work to toward
ward toward elimination of emotional dis distress
tress distress by acquainting the student
with problems he may experience
during the transitional period of
college life.
Although actual adjustment is
up to the student, the staff here
hopes to make the transition period
easier and to familiarize the stu student
dent student with social and emotional
aspects of life in the University
Florida Union
Streot Donee Set
The Dance Committee of the
Florida Union Board of Student
Activities is once again sponsoring
a street riauce tomorrow on the
south side of the Florida Union.
The dance will last from 8-12
p.m. with music by the Druids.


, l-Ri- 'Mgr
. V '> x \.
Wt w
Lin Whiteman is not even a race car driver, even though she is
from Indianapolis, Ind. What she is, though, is an art major, a 2UC,
and a swimming enthusiast, and UF coed.
Engineering Students Urged
To Take Training Exam
Engineering students who are concerned about their future should
remember to apply to take the Engineering training exam, according
to Pat Brewster, 6EG.
Engineering students have all to gain and nothing to lose by taking
the test, Brewster promised. He said the test is the first step in
becoming a professional engineer.
Professional registration is required of all people who plan to go
into private practice. This is required by all states, most large
companies and by the military service. Many companies and the UJS.
Government will give increased benefits and responsibilities to those
who have taken the EIT and are planning to complete the test series
at a later date.
The exam will be given Dec. 4 and applications are due on Oct. 4.
Students can pick up applications in the department heads office or
in the deans office.
The EIT is an exam covering all general courses that are common
to engineering students. The test eliminates the first day of a two-day
series of tests for the professional engineering exam. It is very
important that second trimester juniors and all seniors take the
exam, Brewster emphasized.
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea. -20 & Over, 9$
Service Available From 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

SG Turns Human

Student Government officials may not be sitting on the 50-yard line
at football games this year.
Unless they're lucky in the drawing of seats, that is. Student
Body President Bruce Culpepper promised that the campus politicians
will draw their seating assignments with everyone else this year.
Student Government will sit as a group," Culpepper said.
Last year, the Alligator raised a controversy about student govern government
ment government officials always getting privileged seating on tfie 50-yard line.
Culpepper promised in his platform campaign that Student Government
would take their chances along with other organizations for seating.

Education Prof Gets
Coveted Intern Award

A Kellogg Foundation Fellow in
the UF College of Education,
Kenneth C. Kochey, has been
chosen one of seven doctoral
students in the country to receive
the coveted SB,OOO Washington
Internship in Education.
Announcement of the award was
made today by Dr. Robert R.
Wiegman, director of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Junior College Adminis Administration
tration Administration Leadership Center.
Kochey will work for one year,
beginning this month in
Washington, D. C., with the
American Association of Junior
Pair Named
ROTC Scholars
Stuart Watkins of Satellite Beach
and Jerry D. Mitchell of Tampa
are among 600 college students
selected to receive two-year Re Reserve
serve Reserve Officer Training Corps
scholarships from the Army to
attend the University of Florida in
The awards are being made to
outstanding ROTC students who
will enter their junior year of
college this fall. Each scholarship
includes tuition, textbooks and fees
and will provide the recipient with
a SSO monthly allowance for the
duration of his award.
Students were chosen on the
basis of their academic and extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular record, performance
during the first two years of ROTC
work, scores on the ROTC quali qualification
fication qualification test and physical condition.
The scholarships were auth authorized
orized authorized by the ROTC Vitalization
Act signed by President Lyndon
B. Johnson last October. The act
provides for additional Army
scholarships to be awarded each
year until a maximum of 5,500
are in effect by the 1970-71 school

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Colleges, acquainting himself with
national issues in the field of
technical education.
The Washington Internships in
Education are supported by Asso Association
ciation Association funds and by the Ford
Foundation. Selection for an
internship is made on recom recommendations
mendations recommendations of the faculty that a
student shows promise of outstand outstanding
ing outstanding work in the area of education
and on the basis of an essay which
the student writes explaining what
a Washington Internship would
mean to him.
Kochey, who is specializing in
junior college administration at
the UF, formerly taught mathe mathematics
matics mathematics at Pensacola Junior
College. He received his masters
degree at Louisiana State Uni University
versity University and is originally from
Cheltenham, Pa.
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Hale To Speak
To Fraternity
Business administration
students will hear Dean of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale speak
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Blue
Room of the Hub.
Hale will be featured speaker at
the annual Fall Smoker sponsored
by Alpha Kappa Psi professional
business fraternity.
This smoker marks the culmin culmination
ation culmination of the A K Psi fall rush
program. Freshmen and
sophomores whd plan to go into
Bus. Ad. are also invited.
Photo Exhibition
Opens At Museum
Nine photographers of national
reputation are featured in an exhi exhibition
bition exhibition which opened at the UFs
Florida State Museum Wednesday.
Entitled A Special View of
Nature," the works on exhibit are
highly personalized and not typical
of nature photography, according
to museum officials.
Located on the second floor of
the Museum in the Seagle Building,
the exhibit officially opened to the
public yesterday and continues
through the end of October.
; r
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2 Blocks From Campus

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Reitz Tea Saturday To Welcome Student Wives

m I, I, i M
yiWP" ll H
- v
ik J
: v \s v s v 1 : f ANF!
I L?

The UF's brand new housing facilities for married
students form a stark contrast to the older Fla vet

Gator Band Boosts Membership
To 165 Marchers For Season

Alligator Staff Writer
An intensive summer recruiting program has
boosted the UF Gator Band membership to 165
for the coming football season.
The band will perform for the first time this
season Sept. 25, during the Mississippi State game.
The halftime show will feature all Henry Mancini
numbers, most of which have been arranged by
Richard W. Bowles, band director. Among the songs
to be played are Charade, Peter Gunn, and The
Days of Wine and Roses.
Band formations are mapped out by Drum Major
Randy Williams. Male band members are given credit
for ROTC and a look at some of the band's formations
explains why.
When an idea for a formation is first conceived

UF Doctor Edits Book
On Effects Os Flouride

The first complete review of
the effects of fluoride on man
and animals, written by two
medical researchers at the
University of Rochester School of
Medicine and Denistry and edited
by Dr. J. H. Simons of the UF,
is being published this month.
The new oook is tne fourth
volume of Fluorine Chemistry,
a series compiled by Dr. Simons,
research professor and coordina coordinator
tor coordinator of fluorine research, as well
as professor of chemical

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Village facilities, center, which flank the newer

a big wooden board set up like a football field is
placed on a table and small toys, representing band
members, are placed in various positions until the
formation is completed.
Charts are made of this formation and handed out
to the band members. Rank leaders are each
responsible for 10 men and getting them from the
band break" to the completion of the formation.
The route of march is up to each individual rank
As long as the route is in time to the music and
doesn't interfere with the other lines, the formation
is easily completed.
This is known as a unit option system.
The UF band claims to be the most comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive college band program in the Southeast." In Included
cluded Included in the band family are marching, symphonic,
concert, variety, summer and pep units.

fhursday, Sept. 16, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

engineering ana cnemistry.
Co-authors Harold C. Hodge and
Frank A. Smith of Rochester con concluded
cluded concluded a trace of fluoride in an
individual's dally diet is good for
the health and that too little or
too much can be harmful.
The main benefit cited was the
prevention of tooth decay, but
Hodge and Smith also reported pre preliminary
liminary preliminary evidence that an ideal
concentration of dietary fluoride
may strengthen bones and help
prevent some bone-wasting
diseases of old age.

Event To Boost
Dames Groups
Alligator Staff Writer
A tea welcoming married student
wives to the UF campus is set
for next Saturday.
Held at the home of UF President
and Mrs. J. Wayne Reitz, all women
who are married to a student here
or are going to school while
married are invited to attend.
According to Mrs. Reta Boyd
of the Arts and Sciences Dames,
the tea is to encourage the wives
to participate in various college
Dames organizations.
Dress for the tea is a Sunday
outfit, including gloves Jaut ex excluding
cluding excluding hat, Mrs. Boyd said.
Membership is usually recruited
during the Dames' first sessions,
she said.
The student wife's husband is
the main recruiter for the various
college Dames, Mrs. Boyd said.
Most husbands are given infor information
mation information about the Dames groups by
individual colleges and may sign
their wives up during registration.
Many husbands, she admitted,
not knowing about the Dames
organization neglect to sign their
Wives up. This makes the Dames
groups recruit membership.
Dames usually draw member membership
ship membership from the wives of students in
a particular college, Mrs. Boyd
said, however no absolute rules
exist on membership.
Among activities the Dames
sponsor are December and April
banquets honoring the wives of
During these sessions, the
student wife gets her PhT degree
commerating the work she had to
do pushing hubby through. These
degrees, Mrs. Boyd said, look like
diplomas and are given to wives
who have been Dames at least two
Various Dames organizations
pach have a particular project to
do during the year, she said.
Activities sponsored by Dames
include fashion shows, the Mrs.
UF contest, an Easter egg hunt and
other similar items.
The Internal workings of the
various Dames groups also are not
well known, she explained.
Although the Individual student
wife belongs to a particular Dames
group, the separate groups are
represented on a university scale
by the General Dames board and
then, she continued, nationwide by
the National Dames Society.
In choosing a president of Gen General
eral General Dames, two nominees speak
before each individual group, votes
are taken and the winner is
announced at an election awards
night, Mrs. Boyd said.
This year Mrs. Judy Phllllns
is General Dames President, she
The largest dames groups
appear to be medical and law
wives, Mrs. Boyd said.
While the College of Arts and
Sciences has the largest enroll enrollment
ment enrollment on campus, Dames member membership
ship membership there is lower, she said.
This Mrs. Boyd Attributed to the
difficulty of reaching student wives
in so many different schools.
Reaching wives who do not live
in campus married student housing
is also difficult, she said.
Mrs. Boyd commented that she is
sure if more married students'
wives knew about the Dames in
the various colleges they would be
anxious to Join.
Mrs. Dot Barber is now serving
as General Dames membership
chairman, Mrs. Boyd said, and will
take applications for membership.
Dames organizations meet every
month and charge nominal mem membership
bership membership dues, she said.

Page 5

Viet Nam
iet Nam, a now-common term
that commands proper
respect from the majority of the
university population in America,
has taken its share of the news
columns and its share of the
world*s lives recently.
The community has reason when
it thinks of the lives being wasted
in the conflict between democracy
and the red hand of communism.
Perhaps, some of us will have to
take part protecting the great
traditions which our country has
become a part, that of freedom
and peace for all.
We, the youth, have often been
called the ones who will succeed ..
to better the world; but,* we are
often reluctant to grasp our calling
by the world and prowess of its
The Viet Nam situation has gath gathered
ered gathered criticism as well as worthy
praise from both U. S. nationals
and foreigners. The situation, no
doubt, is known all over the world.
Should the fighting and needless
killing continue in the land of rice
paddies and Oriental panorama?
The answer is multifold.
If the United States is to uphold
its traditions, dignity and the
world*s freedom, the answer is to
stand stalwart against any foe
that threatens the Vietnamese
If American youth are strong
as they think, their fortitude and
prowess can overcome any foe
that threatens their land or gov gov*
* gov* emment.
The threat of the draft will
probably bring out more scholarly
pursuit this trimester at the UF;
but what is needed, also, a
serious not fleeting under undertaking
taking undertaking by UF students to stop and
think of their position.
As you read this editorial, you*re
probably in an air-conditioned
classroom or a fraternity house.
You say, I can*t do anything
about Viet Nam.**
But, you can. The spark of
thought might lead you to research
the now pressing Asian situation
from Korea to India; you are in the
conflict whether you like it or not.
Make the best of the situation.
Drex Dobson, assistant managing editor,
Andy Moor, sports editor
Peggy Blanchard, coed editor
Eunice Tall, features editor
Fran Snider, Student Government Editor
Bob Wilcox Justine Hartman Jane Solomon
Carol de Bra Judy Knight
Joe Hilliard Bruce Dudley Dick Dennis
Sue Kennedy Susan Froemke Taylor Grady
Sandy Waite Fred Woolberton Jim Bailey
Elaine Fuller Steven Brown Leslie Marks
Peter Bakos Cecil Tlndel Jane Stecher
Kristy Kimball Kathle Kelm Lana Harris
Jeff Denke waiter Cheryl Cur it

Tlxe Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Traitor Managing Editor
by Don Federman
I was too busy to really concentrate on a column for todays
14tl Paper, but since the editor implored me (recognising my talent)
for old times sake (actually, as you can see by todays paper, he
is hurting for space) to give a try.
However, he didnt count on the fact that I am easily provoked
to anger, so Im writing pure, unadulterated grumblings.
Well, the Athletic Department did it this time. Actually, what
happened yesterday was the culmination to a series of idiocies perpe perpetrated
trated perpetrated by the various departmental bureaucracies of this university.
Here is how it happened. I go to the Athletic Activity Card window
to pick up my dates activity card. I bring the receipt plus the I. D.
I come up to the window and tell the woman that it will soon be
obvious to her that the activity card she is about to hand over is
not mine (you know, Im trying to be funny). Well, she obviously
didnt hear me (the simple) because she looks at me and then at
the I.D. and says most profoundly, This isnt you!
My first thought was to say, How about that! But then I kind
of staggered out, Well, what does it matter? She rebuttles,
You cant do this? I reply most hypothetically, What if the girl*
is sick and laid 14) a few days? She says, Im sorry! I turn
around and mutter out loud, What the heck is wrong with you
people?* Then I mutter in a slightly lower voice, You little
Needless to say, I was upset. After eight hours in a library carrel
working on spirituality and sexuality in an Alexander Pope poem
(and this was just on the fourth draft), one is not really prepared
to do much of anything else (and its funny how looking up all these
references on Christian love can make someone very un-Christian).
Anyway, Im still at a loss to explain the Athletic Departments
policy on activity cards. Is there some kind of racket involved in
picking up somebdy elses activity card? If there is, I am so honest
as to be naive. Will the proper authorities please send me an explana explanation
tion explanation before next Thursday c/o The Florida Alligator?
And now for the next gripe.
It involves quite legal, but nonetheless insidious, policies of our
campus cops. Have you ever noticed that they seem to concentrate
their activities in certain spots at certain times of year? Note
that when Alan Watts was speaking at the Med Center earlier this
year, students, not being able to park in a commuter zone, chose
to park on the Visitors Parking Lot, and were subsequently ticketed
en masse. Note that scooters are ticketed at the library when parked
by bike racks (not in front of them so as to obstruct them) even for a
few minutes. Note also there are no posted regulations on scooters
except for the indicated zones on and off campus. Note too that
some scooters are parked just outside their zone and are ticketed
even though there may have been no room for them at the time
they were parked. You would think in their rush to ticket so many
people, that they desired to learn how to read and write, but no
theyre just a little trigger-happy.
Anyway, hopefully a good paper on Pope, a good party, a good
beer, and a good girl (HA!) will get me in shape over the weekend
so that GRUMBLE will once again return to loving relations with
the university community.

. Thursday', Sept. 16, 1965

Page 6

Recently, I came into possession o. a speech
delivered by E. T. York, Provost for Agriculture
at the UF. In talking on the subject of Conser Conservation
vation Conservation of Human Resources he said that true
conservation involves using resources in such a
manner as to avoid waste, and so that the greatest
good can be derived from them.
It is not only important 'to prevent soil erosion
he said, but as a nation, it is, high time that we
became concerned about a different type of erosion erosionfar
far erosionfar more insidious and dangerous. I am speaking
of an erosion of our moral fiber, and concepts of
honesty, integrity, justice and fair play the wearing
away of many of our basic principles which have
contributed to the greatness of our nation, the loss
of respect for law and order an eroding away
of our belief in the dignity and worth of the
It seems to me that what Dr. York is saying is
that todays problem is not so much one of soil
erosion, but of SOUL EROSION.
The editor of the Tulsa, Oklahoma, Tribune,
Jenkin Lloyd Jones, in 1961 delivered a now famous
address to newspaper men entitled Who Is Tam Tampering
pering Tampering with the Soul of America? He charges that
we as a people have neglected disciplines in edu education,
cation, education, in art and in personal conduct, and there is
taking place an erosion of principle. Finally, he
There is the status of our entertainment
and our literature. Can anyone deny that
movies are dirtier than ever? But they dont
call it dirt. They call it realism. Why do
we let them fool us? Why do we nod owlishly
when they tell us that filth is merely a
daring art form, that licentiousness is really
social comment?. . .And we of the press
are a party to the crime.
I think its time we quit giving page 1
play to the extra-marital junkets of crooners.
I think it is time we stopped treating as
glamorous and exciting the brazen shack-ups
of screen tramps. I think it is time we asked
our Broadway and Hollywood columnists if
they cant find something decent and inspiring
going on along their beats.
We are drowning our youngsters in vio vio"
" vio" lence, cynicism and sadism piped into the
living room and even the nursery. The grand grandchildren
children grandchildren of the kids who used to weep because
The Little Match Girl froze to death now feel
cheated if she isnt slugged, raped and thrown
into a Bessemer converter, .And theres our
literature. The old eye-poppers of the past,
which tourists used to smuggle b*ck from
Paris under their dirty shirts, are now tame
Who is tampering with the soul of
America? For nations do have souls. They
have collective personalities. People who think
well of themselves collectively exhibit elan and
enthusiasm and morale. When nations cease
believing in themselves, when they regard
their institutions with cynicism and their
traditions with flippancy they will not long
remain great nations. When they seek learning
without effort and wages without work they
are beginning to stagger.
But Mr. Jones concludes on a more optimistic
Do not let me overdraw the picture.
This is still a great, powerful, vibrant, able,
optimistic nation. Americans our readers
do believe in themselves and in their country.
But I am fed up to here with the edu educationalists
cationalists educationalists and pseudo-social scientists who
have under-rated our potential as a people.
I am fed up to here with the medicine men
who try to pass off pretense for art and
prurience for literature. I am tired of seeing
America debased and low-rated in the eyes
of foreigners. And I am genuinely disturbed
that to idealistic youth, in many countries
the fraud of Communism appears synonymous
with morality, while we, the chief repository
of real freedom, are regarded as being in
the last stages of decarv.
unless i misread tne signs a great number
of our people are ready. Let there be a
fresh breeze, a breeze of new honesty, new
idealism, new integrity.
Whether it is soil erosion or soul erosion, the
American people do have the ingenuity to rectify
the problem. The campus of the UF is a good place
to begin an attack on soul erosion.
Where -will you stand on the issues facing us?
Can we avoid waste of our human resources and
prevent the erosion of our moral fiber?
It is time for student greatness in providing the
leadership to uphold and upgrade the Honor System,
the fraternity system and other democratic
procedures for self-discipline and moral
We must not only avoid waste, but use our human
resourcefulness for the good of the campus and the
protection of our nation.

I have just read an article by
Jim Fine, 3AS, and to say the least,
I am disturbed by his attitude over
the Viet Nam crisis. It appears

Leaders Hashing Out
Gets Blasting Out
I understand that student leaders (?) and SELECT UF administrators
hashed out problems concerning the student last weekend at the
seventh annual Presidents Retreat. But besides hashing them up,
I would like to know what concrete steps have been taken to alleviate
I also understand that the issue of students rights was hashed
through. But as I see it there are several major problems in the area
of student rights that have not been hashed out between the adminis administrators
trators administrators of Tigert Hall and student leaders in Poopies Sand Box.
They are:
1. The freedom to bring onto campus any outside speaker that a
STUDENT organization wishes to hear.
2. Extension of the United States Constitutions prohibition of un unlawful
lawful unlawful search and seizure to on-campus residence halls.
3. Abolition of the concept conduct unbecoming a student that
permits the administration and the honor court system to impose
academic penalties against students for behaviour essentially dis distinguishable
tinguishable distinguishable from academic affairs.
4. An abolition of over-riding vetoes by administrative agencies
over decisions made by faculty-student disciplinary committees.
5. The freedom of the STUDENT to make a choice concerning
whether or not he will take R.O.T.C.
6. Freedom for campus and campus related groups to collect
funds on campus, and to stage fund-raising events in University
I do not believe that just discussing these problems will solve them.
A weak Student Government such as we have now can not implement
a program of student rights. What is needed on this campus is a strong
Student Government that will go beyond discussing what TIGERT HALL
take concrete action to SOLVE WHAT THE STUDENTS BELIEVE TO
Joel Starkey, 2UC

L>ear Sir:
There are several mistakes in
the crossword puzzle in the Aug.
13 Alligator.
(1) Submarine weapons is spel spelled
led spelled torpedoes not torpedos.
(2) Suet is Suet and not Suets.
(3) Llamas are generally con considered
sidered considered a pack animal of Peru and
not Argentina.
Yours, a disgruntled Gator,
Wade Kane
How did Alan Weiss get to be
3JM anyhow?
We didn't Dublish on August
1 3tn. How aid you get in school.

readers blast Mr. Fines view of the draft

that he has made up his mind that
college students are on a pedestal
and above having to serve in the
armed services.
Fine asks, Will they call me,

Patience, Prudence!
Bear With Us.
Let us put you up
til Nov. 15, then well
move you into
[ Gainesvilles Best I
Rental Apartment Value
I 700 S-W. 16th Avenue J

and why? The answers go thru a
complex system and come out
reasonably simple. Yes, they will
call you and its because your
country needs you! Indeed, the
free world needs you.
The students who ask the above
questions are definitely not the
patriots of the day, but rather
a group of spoiled kids who will
use our hard fought-for freedom
for their own use, but who will not
help our country maintain freedom.
By shooting off at the lips we did
not earn our freedom, but men who
were civilians had to fight for it.
We enjoy our freedom and believe
the peoples of the world should have
it also, even if we must once again
take up arms to insure it.
In Viet Nam, why not victory?
Why do these kids say we cant
win and because of this we should
pull out? We can win, but it will
not be overnite victory. If we pull
out of Viet Nam the Communists
will step out from their holes, and
will dominate South East Asia,
country by country.
We are there to prevent this,
and to secure freedom for those
who want it.
Fine, and those of you who think
like he does; I want you to go and
ask a South Korean, a Frenchman,
a Phillippean, or even an English Englishman
man Englishman about freedqm and the right
to enjoy it. Also, ask a person who
fought for freedom in Hungary,
Cuba, or even East Berlin and did
not get it, if he would again fight
for it. These people cry a little
each day because their loved ones
are still not free, but mere puppets
of the Communist state. They ask
us, the American people, why we
did not help when they cried out,
For the sake of God, help us.
Maybe it was because of people
like you Mr. Fine, who said, Why
must I go? If you cannot answer
that question hang your heads in
shame, because you do not deserve
the privileges of a freedom that
you do not wish to help preserve.
I am maybe a little more aware
of freedoms than the next man, but
its because Ive asked these people
over there if they enjoyed freedom,
and the protection of the armed
services of the United States. Even
those who dislike us for various
reasons of their choosing, still
thank us for the freedoms they
Fine asked, For what must I
sacrifice years of college? Ill
tell you, its for the right to go to
college, the one of your choice,
and choose the field of your choice
and even when you want to go to
that college.
Fine, are you worried about a
couple of years of your life,
because your country might need
you, indeed, the free world might
need you? Im not. Ive already

Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

served four years in the service
before eoming to college, and if
recalled Ill be proud to serve
once again, because freedom
means more to me than a guv like

cdiivCi vOChu w vOtKiucu f wiici
* nnnu w f
cornba.ll by your standards, Mr. Flw st UUly rtgftt tw I
wuuiu us AiVisu *v iw sw>* lww %:'fftws
Ox course £m3 luiffnt livod 63ttTsi sftV^mV *** uluo
../*£. l*. ¥ #
£vm fffl m HftfcwT' tft# /M'l SWI fin v ... a£> ' .*V
the rise and the fall
of the animal crackef

The realization came as a sudden
shock. But I was totally over overwhelmed
whelmed overwhelmed when I discovered this
mutilation of a sacred trust, this
degradation of human values: the
demise of the animal cracker.
Go to your nearest grocery
store. Look for yourself. Feel for
yourself the shock, the grief, the
pangs of nausea when you discover
the degeneration of the animal
cracker on the shelf before your
very eyes.
I know. I looked. It was terrible.
What the manufacturers have
sacrilegiously done is to put animal
crackers, that sacred institution,
in obscene cellophane sacks. The
nerve! Who are they to have thought

Delivers FREE!
Just A Sample:
In Natural Gravy on The Freshest French Bread
Try us inside at Alan's for Lunch or at all Class Breaks
"GREAT SERVICE." Hours: 8 A.M. 'til 2 A.M. the next day.

you who cries, because he just
might have to earn his privileges
to freedom.
Terry Nelson, 3EG

they could remove the blessed
crackers from their little red box
which was shaped like a tiger cage
with a string to hold It coming
out the top? Who were they to
completely demoralize the nation's
animal cracker eaters by this un uncalled
called uncalled for effrontery?
TTie crackers dont even taste
the same in cellophane. And they
look bloated and sickly.
I, for one, am not going to stand
for it. I call for animal cracker
eaters of the world to rebel, to
strike back at this heinous gesture
on the part of the manufacturers,
this slap In the face to faithful
animal cracker eaters.
I have been enjoying animal
crackers for years. Or had been
enjoying them. Now I have no
choice. I am being forced to give
them up forever.
And to the manufacturers, may
you perish in your elephant dough.
Why dont you try oatmeal
cookies? EDITOR

Page 7

Page 8

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday / Sept. 16, 1965


for sale
TIRE -1 General tire, original
tread. Good condition. 650x13.
$5.00. Call Barry Diamond, 373
Thomas G, 372-9176. (A-9-lt-p).
T.U. Enough to cool your whole
apartment. Best offer. Call 378-
3137. (A-9-2t-nc).
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).
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).
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 access accessories
ories accessories $75; G. E. photo timer timers2s;
s2s; timers2s; 1962 HILLMAN SUPER MINX
SBOO, firm. 378-4260. (A-6-st-c).

TjCW(F"^ efonda
I lA/ V as the 'Wife'
mj/mJI Feature Times 1,3,5,7,9
WSmSBwI eastmancoior
I j-zzisuaiJ

| for sale
ONE HOLLYWOOD double bed,
S3O. 1 Bahama couch, sls. Phone
372-7610 after 2:30. 1328 NW sth
Ave. (A-9-2t-p).
21 CROSLEY TV. Needs cabinet.
S2O. 21 RCA TV, S4O. Both in
good working condition. 376-2365.
Fernandez of Madrid, with case.
S2BO. Phone 372-7975 after 9:00
p.m. (A-9-st-c).
LEROY K&E Lettering set. 9tem 9templates,
plates, 9templates, caps lower case and
numbers. Adj. scriber and 10 pens.
Brand new sells for SBS. Will
sacrifice for S6O. Call 372-0220
after 5:00. (A-9-ts-c).
FRAMUS BASS, 3 months old.
sllO. Fender bass man amp. $290.
5 months old. Call Park at 376-
9361 or come to Room 325 East
Hall. (A-9-4t-c).
1958 ALLSTATE Motor scooter.
Good condition. SIOO. Phone 376-
8424. (A-9-st-c).
help wanted
FEMALE STUDENT Assistant with
Keypunch experience to participate
in College Work-Study Program.
Call or see Ernest Langford,
Alumni Services, Aud. Ph. 2481.
PART-TIME weekend help. Apply
Tony's 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. Long's 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).

Gainesvilles oldest. Visit us and
see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-c).
housebroken. Call 372-0220, after
5:00 p.m. (J-9-ts-c).
BABYSITTER will take care of
children in my home. Experienced
woman. Call after 5:00 p.m. 6-
9869. (J-9-3t-c).
different. 33 delicious varieties
made fresh for you! OPEN 'TIL
MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017
W. Univ. (J-9-ts-c).
TEN A 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).
LOST Bulova watch (gold plated)
at Norman tennis courts. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 2 weeks ago. Call FR 2-
7947. (L-9-lt-p).
LOST Female Puppy. Golden
brown with spots, black eyes.
Needs shots. Answers to name
Tew. Please return to 204
NW 15th Terr. (L-9-st-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 per month.
Two trimester lease. Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l-ts-c).
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. fB-6-


1962 IMPALA Convertible. Radio,
heater, whitewall tires, automatic
transmission. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Best offer. Call FR 8-2319.
1960 CHEVROLET Bel Aire
with power steering, power brakes,
air-conditioning. New tires. Clean
condition. $750. Call Vic at 6-1485
after 5:00 p.m. (G-9-st-c).
1958 TR-3. Runs good, looks sharp.
Luggage rack, wire wheels. $465.
Phone 2-1481. (G-9-2t-c).
new tires. Sacrifice for $250. See
after 5 p.m. at 1908 NW 7th Lane
or call 2-8818. (G-9-3t-c).
1964 SPITFIRE, 20,000 actual
miles. Excellent condition. Tea Teacher
cher Teacher married. Will sacrifice for
S3OO below Blue Book price. May
be seen at 3 SW 25th St. or call
376-5764, evenings. (G-9-3t-c).
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).

yr~|l rtoAY//
Sneak Prevue
Sat. Night, 7:55,
Os A Major

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 &ELL: 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).
/ j I
SfiodoJ TUM Song IB
Trootmont Footvros IK
I beach boys LfJn
I IE g* sex Tony\ Christine |
Curtis \ Kaufinann |
( /£§k in E**** I
| Monsieur Cognar yjgj color

ranted by graduate student. Hourly
ate paid. Tutoring may be in air
:onditioned office near campus,
>r where tutor wishes. Fluent
English essential. John Mayer,
176-0036. (C-9-3t-c).
V ANTED: a second-hand piano in
rood condition. Phone 378-3173
liter 5 p.m. (C-7-3t-p).
UDERS TO MIAMI: Leave Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon return Sun.
ifternoon. $5 each way. Call 378-
1141. (C-6-st-c).
1A L E ROOMMATE, preferably
graduate student, 2 bedroom furn furnshed
shed furnshed 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).
im6[)Ern i
Shoe Repair Shop!
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I FR 6-0315 I
1 And 1
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank I
| FR 6-5211 I

Typewriters at KISERS
*This Is Our September Special
t t-3j PARKING for 40 cars
awn n *T*i i
fl ==li a *K< c $
Ml J |
* i l J h a a P
IP -Q~l ~ :
-r rv r 1 .--rs ~~ r ~~J? .' 7
****** "** *.
AAA Representative for this area. Call tor
night wrecker service at 2-5643 and 6-3458
U.S. Royal Distributor Dial 372-0455
637 NW 13TH STKtti

WATER SKI Instruction by
appointment. Instructor A.W.S.A.
Master. Fully rigged tournament
ski boat. Finest water ski equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call 378-4521. (M-8-st-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
able. 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-

ijj BmnMh M
FREEDOM PARTY: placards at convention

Freedom Convention Held

Don Federman, former editor of the New Orange
Peel, was elected party chairman at the Freedom
Party Convention Tuesday night in the Florida Union
Federman defeated Jim Fine, who was later elected
treasurer. Susan Lockhart was elected secretary at
the political meeting.
Alan Levin said that new student interest has been
concentrated on a meaningful student government.
It is time for those who are concerned with
real issues to control their own affairs, rather than
allowing persons only interested in their own political
advancement to usurp these roles," Levin stated.
As long as students in Florida continue to live
in a political and social vacuum, no real progress
can be made.
Such a situation can only lead to Intellectual

Carr Leaves
For Turtle'
Dr. Archie Carr, graduate re research
search research professor of biology at the
UF has departed for two weeks in
Costa Rica to supervise prepara preparations
tions preparations for Project Green Turtle"
m the Caribbean.
Dr. Carr will join Dr. David
Ehrenfield, graduate student in the
Department of Zoology at the Uni University,
versity, University, who is researching the
orientation of marine turtles at
Project Green Turtle" repre represents
sents represents a restoration operation in
which the U.S. Navy will send an
amphibian airplane to Tortuguero
to distribute 20,000 hatchling green
turtles among 12 different Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean localities.
A large consignment also will be
brought to Florida for release in
the Florida Bay section of the
Everglades National Park.
The Navy plane will assist the
Tortuguero party in a drift-bottle
project to determine trends of
local longshore currents and in a
survey of offshore drift lines of
sargasso weed, thought to be an
important habitat for young green
Carr will be met at Tortuguero
by Dr. Robert Schroeder of Isla Islamorada
morada Islamorada (Fla.), who is illustrating
a National Geographic Magazine
article on sea turtle research.
Also on hand will be Marlin
Perkins and two other members
of Don Meier Productions who are
preparing a program on the Tor Tortuguero
tuguero Tortuguero study for the television
series, Wild Kingdom."

7 Barbers In Carolyn Plaza
Razor Haircuts s~\
l Fll
Expert Mens Hairstyling fcr
(by tony)

Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

PB§S s '
Prof Attends
White House
Dr. Marion E. orsman, director
of the Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station at the UF
attended White House ceremonies
this week for signing into law of
the State Technical Services Act
of 1965.
He received a special invitation
from President Lyndon B. Johnson
to be present for the official signing
of the act which provides $l4O
million for a five-year program
of technical services to en encourage
courage encourage a more effective
application of science and techno technology
logy technology to both new and established
industries* in the states.

decay," Fine told the audience.
Hoke Griffin, last year's Freedom Party candidate
for Treasurer of the Student Body, spoke on the
need for student tough minded libertarianism" and
called for stronger efforts for freedoms now denied
the student body, such as the right to have contro controversial
versial controversial speakers on campus.
There is a need for more active interest in the
welfare of students on the part of the administration,
Marty Hantman insisted. He cited the recent increase
in tuition and the demise of the Philosophy Department
as instances of unconcern manifested by the Adminis Administration.
tration. Administration.
Freedom Party member, Larry Zimmerman
discussed the poverty program and suggested that
students could act to improve the lot of the poverty

Teacher Exam
Dates Set
College seniors preparing to
teach school may take the National
Teacher Examinations on any of
the four different test dates an announced
nounced announced today by Educational
Testine Service.
New dates for the testing of
prospective teachers are: Dec December
ember December 11, 1965; and March 19,
July 16, and Oct. 8, 1966. The
tests will be given at nearly 500
locations throughout the United
States, ETS said.
Results of the National Teacher
Examinations are used by many
large school districts as one of
several factors in the selection of
new teachers and by several states
for certification or licensing of
teachers. Some colleges also re require
quire require all seniors preparing to teach
to take the examinations.
Lists of school systems which
use the examination results are
distributed to colleges by ETS, a
nonprofit, educational organization
which prepares and administers
the examinations.
On each full day of testing,
prospective teachers may take the
Common Examinations, which
measure the professional and
general preparation of teachers,
and one of 13 Teaching .ATea
Examinations (formerly called
Optional Examinations) which
measure mastery of the subject
they expect to teach.
Prospective teachers should
contact the school systems in which
they seek employment, .or their
colleges, for specific advlce' on
which examinations to take and on
which dates they should be taken.
A Bulletin of Information con containing
taining containing a list of test centers, and
information about the examin examinations,
ations, examinations, as well as a registration
form, may be obtained from college
placement officers, school
personnel departments, or directly
from National Teacher Examina Examinations,
tions, Examinations, Box 911, Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, New
Jersey, 08540.

Page 9

Spurrier Healthy But Team Loses Zip

UFs quarterback Steve Spurrier
was in 100 per cent good health,
but the Gator football team as a
whole had lost its zip Wednesday,
Coach Ray Graves reported.
Spurrier has fully recovered
from an earlier hip injury, and
our passing drills have been going
well, but the team as a whole
hasnt reached the peak Id been
expecting by this time, the head
coach said.
The team doesnt even seem to
have the zip it had Tuesday. I
dont know if this is good or bad,
but its too late to do anything
about it now.
I just hope it isnt windy Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Ive read that theyve been
having some strong winds up there.
And those winds could effect our
passing and kicking games which
are our two strong points at this
Our running game is still weak
with minor injuries, but we hope
I Pennant Races
At A Glance
W L GB Left
San Francisco 85 59 lB
Cincinnati 82 63 31/2 17
Los Angeles 82 64 4 16
Milwaukee 79 65 6 18
W L GB Left
Minnesota 93 54 l5
Baltimore 82 63 10 17
Chicago 83 64 10 15
Played night game.


\ 1
. I
- ii
. .lonesome by itself but as a part of a Florida Alligator ad jij
mighty big. Actually, one incfc isn't one inch at all ; rt's 15,000 inches §
four circulation). When you consider that you can buy that inch for $
only sl. .let's see, that's 150 inches for every penny! $
Who will see your 15,000 column inches? Students just like you, g
faculty members just like you, families just-like yours.
-= r HT' ;T* 'I
l o ::
So you can see if you've got something for sale, or merely lost 3
your favorite James Bond paperback, The Florida Alligator is the §
place to go.

Just call University extension 2832 and ask for advertising. $

to make up with it by passing.
Most of the passing attack will
be centered around pre-season
All America pick Spurrier who
had the best 1964 percentage of
completion record of any returning
passer in the country. The junior
quarterback threw over 100 passes
last year with a completion per percentage
centage percentage of .565, and only two re returning
turning returning backs averaged more yards

The Florida Alligator

Page 10

Scribes See Big Year For Gators

Alligator Staff Writer
The bandwagon has already
begun rolling and football experts,
self-acknowledged and otherwise,
have propelled the Fightin Gators
toward national prominence.
Its fall, and any sports editor
worth his copy is brashly
predicting the outcome of grid
encounters fully 10 weeks distant.
Twenty-four of the Sunshine
States premier sports scribes
were recently polled as to their
view on the 1965 season. Five
ventured out on a lofty limb to
envision a 9-1 mark for the Orange
and Blue. Twelve, or 50% of those
questioned, saw nothing less than a
7-3 slate. Several others felt that


', The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

per pass than the Florida back.
End Charles Casey is the other
big figure in the passing game.
Only three returning ends this year
caught more passes than the
Florida end did last year.
Our passing game is definitely
our strongest point as long as
Spurrier and Casey stay well, but
our kicking game is strong too,
Graves said.

a 7-3 final return was probable.
None picked the traditional safe
choice of 6-4. But, rather was
anyone brave enough to forecast a
10-0 log.
Furman Bisher of the Atlanta
Journal, one of the nations most
accomplished and respected
journalists, writes that he, too,
sees a 7-2-1 sheet. He believes
UF will lose at home to LSU and
on the road to darkhorse Miami.
He rates the Mississippi game a
Street and Smith, a yearly pre prediction
diction prediction magazine, position the
Gators near the top in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference race. Yet, it
thinks UF will be but 7-3. In addi addition,
tion, addition, although it lists Northwestern
ninth in the Big Ten Derby, the

Tne kicking game is built around
Spurrier and Hal Seymour. The
Gator quarterback is noted for
his coffin-corner kicking while
Seymour is more noted for the
distance kick.
The weak part of the kicking
game at Florida is field goals, but
Graves says he will either use
Don Barrett or John Preston if

Wildcats are favored to upend the
Orange and Blue.
Look Magazine ranks the Gators
12th in the nation and gleans them
earning an Orange Bowl berth
against Penn State.
The most favorable prognosti prognosticarion
carion prognosticarion comes from a nationally
syndicated football expert who last
year predicted 78.8% of his weekly
winners correctly. Kentuckian
Dick Dunkel relies not on press

Keller Breaks Nose
Alligator Staff Writer
Gary Keller, UFs talented basketball center, wont be practicing
for the next few days due to a broken nose.
Keller caught an elbow from roommate Harry Winkler while
battling for a rebound in Mondays practice and now dons a face
full of bandage.
It was just one of those things that happen when you play
basketball, Keller said. What really bothers me is that I have
to miss practice this week.
The 6-9 pivotman from St. Petersburg, who figures to be the big
cog in this years Gator basketball fortunes, thinks heH be ready
to go in a day or two.
This isnt the first time the nose has been broken. Keller said
he had a similar injury when he was 13.
Keller and the rest of Coach Norm Sloans squad have been
practicing regularly since school started.
Is Keller glad to get some time off?
I wasnt really looking for a break, Keller said facetiously.
See Whats
The Browse Shop
FATHERS AND SO N 5.............. Turgenev
, '.A >
.. .Mandl
Compos Shop & Bookstoro
- md

Florida attempts a field goal
against Northwestern.
It will just depend on who is
most accurate in warm up drills,
the head coach said. Neither
player has been consistently ac accurate
curate accurate in practice.
Sophomore fullback Wayne Bar Barfield
field Barfield will handle the extra points
for the Gators.


releases, but on his Dunkel Index.
The Index assigns a point rating
for each school and then adds the
average weekly point spread be between
tween between the Gators and their
opponent. The losing teams point
average naturally suffers, but not
too much if the other squad has a
high Dunkel Rating.
Under this system, Dunkel has
placed the Gators as a preseason
bet for third in the nation.

C lorida's red-shirting policy for the next year will have a
' lot to do with how the Gators perform against the Northwestern
a piayer that is red-shirted continues coming to football practice,
stays in school and passes so he remains eligible for football,
doesnt take too many courses that get him near graduation, and,
most of all, he gets more strength and experience.
This means the red-shirted player will be able to put on a top
performance on the field in his fifth year of college.
Northwestern isnt too worried with the red-shirting practice
since it isnt allowed in the Big Ten, but it is much on the mind
of Coach Ray Graves. Florida doesnt do too much red-shirting
compared to some teams like Alabama Louisiana State, but
its still a measure that cant be overlooked.
Halfback Tommy Glenn is a good prospect for red-shirting in the
Gator camp right now. Glenn is a fine runner and pass receiver
and his name will make headlines some day; but if the Gators team
shows Saturday that it can run and pass without him, he will probably
stay on the B-team a year and then come up to the varsity. However,
he is making the trip to Evanston this weekend.
Doesnt Lose Year
The player doesn't lose a year of eligibility as long as he doesn't
play any time in a regualation game. This simply means that sopho sophomore
more sophomore Glenn, if he doesnt play this year, will still have three years
of eligibility when he joins the varsity next year.
Fullback Graham McKeel was forced into the situation after a
knee injury in scrimmage last Saturday. The bum knee will keep
McKeel sidelined for the entire year, but the one good thing about
the injury in coaches eyes, is that it happened in the scrimmage
game and not at Evanston.
If McKeel had been injured in the Northwestern tilt, he would
have lost a year of eligibility. This way McKeel will still have two
years of eligibility left if and when his knee heals.
There are also several big names in the Gator line-up at the present
time who have been tagged as red-shirts before. Among the former
red-shirts are offensive captain Larry Beckman, and defensive
halfbacks Allen Trammell and Dick Kirk.
This proves that it isn't always a below-par player that is red redshirted.
shirted. redshirted. It only shows that many power teams have so many above abovepar
par abovepar players that they dont have enough positions to use all the
players successfully in the same year.
However, some people might start taking a second look at the
red-shirting policy in the futureexpecially after Florida beats
When Big Ten teams play other teams from other parts of the
country, some critics might say they are at a disadvantage because
the Big Ten isnt allowed to red-shirt. Its hard to say if this would
be a legitimate complaint from the Big Ten teams, but one sure
thing is that the Wildcats will need something to cry about after
meeting the 1965 version of the Orange and Blue Saturday.
Something To Celebrate
At the same time, there will be something to celebrate in Gatorland
late Saturday afternoon~and there has been no word from Student
Government or the administration as to how students should enjoy a
Gator victory.
The pep rally tonight is a worthwhile idea, but it never seems to
draw the crowd like a victory riot at the corner of 13th Street and
University Avenue. The chances of a riot are dimmed this Saturday
since the game is in the afternoon before students have had time to
visit their favorite tavern and since a stern warning has already
been issued by Tigert Hall.
However, it still might be smart to tell students to gather at the
drill field of the stadium Saturday evening to let off any
pressurized steam. These gatherings usually draw the same group
as the pep rally and arnt real big, but at least such an arrangement
takes the wind out of the sails of those who would contemplate
lighting matches at a downtown intersection.

Namath Takes
Army Physical
NEW YORK (UPI) Joe Na Namath,
math, Namath, the New York Jets $400,-
300 quarterback, underwent a four fourlour
lour fourlour Army physical examination,
Yesterday. The former Alabama
st ar showed up about 15 minutes
for his 7 a.m. appointment
at the armed forces induction cen center.
ter. center. He was wearing dark glasses
and eating an apple.
Namatn then proceeded into the
induction center and joined 100
ather young men who were wait waiting
ing waiting to take their physicals. Jau Jaunty
nty Jaunty Joe wore a gold cardigan
sweater over an open-necked white
shirt, slacks and olive-green suede
The physical lasted until almost''
2 noon, but the results will not
* known for about two weeks.

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Colson Thinks Defense
- ,: ~~ i; _v_ 4 -f-r l : v' T
Is Key To Good Year

Alligator Staff Writer
Defense, says Wally Colson,
is the soul of football. You Youdont
dont Youdont win games with the other
team scoring, and your defense
can surely be a strong offense
when you consider that there are
seven different ways to scoring
defenstvelv *

Colson, a 6-z,
240 lb. defensive
tackle, figures
prominently in
Gator plans for
the 1965 season.
He is not only big
and strong, but
mobile. Colson
possesses suffi sufficient
cient sufficient speed and
mobility to cause
trouble for many
opposing quar quarterbacks.
terbacks. quarterbacks.
Last year, he
played behind
Dennis Murphy.
With Murphy
sidelined for the
last two games
with an injury,
Colson dis displayed
played displayed potential
in a sparkling
performance a against
gainst against LSU.
This year, in
pre season
himself has been

hampered by a pulled hamstring
muscle. However, he is confident
that he will be physically ready
for Northwestern in Evanston.
Colson is from Valdosta, Ga. He
played on the same high school
football team as Bruce Bennett,
Floridas outstanding defen defensive
sive defensive back. In high school, Colson
was an end, but, because of a
shortage of tackles on the fresh freshmen
men freshmen squad, he was switched. He
has remained at the interior slot
ever since.
Evaluating the Gator defense,
Colson says, As everyone has
probably heard time and again,
our defensive secondary is one of
the best in the country. We did
lose three key men in our de denisi
nisi denisi

% S A .M

WALLY COLSON: Dedicatad To Defense

Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

fensive interior, but we should still
be strong. Anderson (Jerry) and
Gagner (Larry) are doing good
The morale of our squad is
sky-high. We are all anticipating
a challenging and inspiring year.
From that first whistle, you can
expect great football from us.
Colson emDhasized.

Containing the rushing attack of
our opposition will, in my opinion,
be the key to the outcome of
our season. Last year, our rush rushing
ing rushing defense was the weakest as aspect
pect aspect of our defensive team. This
year, it is important that we im improve.
prove. improve. Well be facing some great
backs so this shouldbe some task,
Colson continued. Colson also
believes that the initial opponent,
Northwestern, wields a threatening

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Fridays BAM til 9:00 PM
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running attack which the Gators
must thwart.
coison concedes that LSU, Ole
Miss and Auburn games will high
light the season.
Those three games are big
ones, he said. It seems that
we can beat LSU in Baton Rouge,
but, somehow, we have a lot of
trouble with them here. Ole Miss
and Auburn both get us for their
homecoming games. We beat them
both last year so they should be
especially up* for this year's
Colson offered praise for the
Gator offense. *'l think we've
got one of the finest all-arounc}
offenses in the nation. There's
no doubt in my mind that we're
capable of scoring. It's going to
be up to the defense to support
our striking potential.'*
To this end, Wally Colson wholly
devotes himself. All 240 lbs.
of him.
The Pizza Palace
Special Ends
At Midnight
Piiza Palace
608 NW 13th St.

Page 11

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, Sept. 16, 1965

r o, .. _ - r ' T .. f|lg||P'.

compliments of
The Attractive
New Frisch's
In Gainesville
Home of
America's No.l
Complete Service Restaurant
Dining Room Facilities
Courteous Service
Quality Food
Curb Service
i <
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* ......xs-i-x-A-y 11 .s£ jK
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::: STEPHEN ORR (Steve) SPURRIER. .Quarterback. .6-2. .198. .
:£ Jr. .Johnson City, Tenn. .20 years old. .Southeastern Confer Confer;:
;: Confer;: ence Sophomore of the Year in 1964. .Set school pass accuracy
:>: record of .574 with 65 completions in 114 attempts. .Gained 943
:: yards passing and 146 running for total offense of 1089, third in SEC. .
£ Played only 62 per cent of the offense in 1964. .Threw six TD
X passes. .Leading Florida punter with average of 39.4 on 48 kicks.
>: Kicked seven out-of-bounds within enemy 15-yard-line. .Will also
:: handle Gator extra point attempts in 1965. .Outstanding all-around
v athlete who is exceptional in baseball and basketball and a near-par
:> golfer. .Biggest asset, coaches believe, is his poise and ability to
:: react to pressure and changing situations. .Played against LSU
> although hurt last year in last game, seeing five minutes of action,
:>: and threw first TD pass of the year against the eventual Sugar Bowl
X champions, a 34-yarder to Jack Harper. .Played at Science Hill
>: High and made all-state in Tennessee in three sports (baseball,
iv basketball, football). .Son of a Presbyterian Minister.

' v
jail -' ll
BESBB 88888888 ii|i | fti*r rII
I across from the New
Sears Shopping Center
. .--*.
* -
2035 NW 13th Street 378-2304
' l ; ).'' ''
. I .-
..A- .* ... '"* rt '. / .- 1 : ; _.;.

1965 1
Fightin Gator Schedup
SEPT. 18
SEPT. 25
: L.S.U.
OCT. 2
OCT. 9
OCT. 16
OCT. 30 I
NOV. 6
NOV. 13
NOV. 20 I
jj NOV. 27 I
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