Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The Florida Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 10

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THE STARTING OFFENSE, HELMET'S EYE VIEW: from left, Barry Brown, Marquis Baeszler, Randy Jackson, Jim Benson, Jack Harper,
Bill Carr, Alan Poe, Larry Beckman, Steve Spurrier, John Whatley, and Charles Casey.

Gators, Northwestern Rated Tossup

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
The first chapter of the book entitled *1965 Florida
Football will be written tomorrow afternoon in Evanston,
111.
At 1:30 p.m. (EST) the Gators take on Northwestern
in a top-billed intersectional clash.
UF's charges are as well physically as they have been
since practice began some three weeks ago.
fullback "'aham McKeel. lost for the season due to



( Tigert Staffers j
I Left In Street
Bv YVETTE CARDOZO \ :
Alligator Staff Writer
:j:j Parking spots around the UF took another decrease this week j
? when an empty lot across from Tigert Hall, traditional resting:
:?spot for 30 to 40 staff cars, closed to the public.
5 Caught in the middle, Gainesville attorney William H. Chandler:
$ closed his 13th street lot to the public. The Tigert secretaries
:sand clerks involved immediately began flooding Chandler with calls.:
?! Chandler, however, says the lot will remain closed. Neighbors:;
?have complained about cars driving across lawns, he explained.:;
v:This and other problems, said Chandler, prompted the closing:;
V J /
xroove/
:$ Tigert Hall secretaries say the lot has been used for parking by.;
i?staff members for at least 10 years. Wednesday, poles barred:;
to the lot front and Chandler said a now open back en~>
trance will also be barred. >
| See PARKING on p. 2 j. jj;

University of Florida Gainesville

a knee injury, is the only Gator who is not ready to be
called on. Halfback Don Knapp, feared lost for the season
due to a muscle spasm in his back, will make the trip
and may well see action against the Wildcats.
Coach Ray Graves announced his starting offensive
lineup which will feature Barry Brown and Charlie
Casey at ends, John Whatley and Randy Jackson at
tackles, Jim Benson ami captain Larry Beckman at
guards and Bill Carr at center. In the backfleld will be
Steve Spurrier at quarterback, Jack Harper at tailback,
Marquis Baeszler at fullback and Alan Poe at the
flanker.

Leg Council
Deadline Extended
Until Tomorrow
The deadline for applications for
legislative council candidates has
been extended until tomorrow
evening.
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
interior, said qualified candidates
may apply in room 307 of the
Florida Union from 2 to 5 p.m.
tomorrow.
Malagnan said there are 30 leg legislative
islative legislative seats to be filled in this
fall's elections. The drawing for
position on the ballots will take
place this afternoon in Malaghans
office.
Party officials will draw for pos positions
itions positions to assure fair positioning
on the ballots.

Friday September 17, 1965

Defensively Graves will go with Lynn Matthews and
Chip Hoye at ends, Larry Gagner and Wally Colson
at tackles, Red Anderson at middle guard and Steve
Heidt and Ron Pursell at linebackers. In the secondary
will be Dick Kirk at monster, Allen Trammell and George
Grandy at halfbacks and Bruce Bennett at safety.
Oddsmakers have varied on forecasting the winner with
each team being favored by a touchdown or more in
different circles.
Coach Graves has said he looks for a tough game with
See SQUAD on p. 13

>*
g
(No Peel Money,!
g J
j Says Treasurer |
By FRAN SNTDER |
Alligator Staff Writer
,
g The New Orange Peel will not be published this trimester If :g
: Student Body Treasurer, Steve Cheese man, can help It.
Between now and thp time that my office ends next year, I will g:
: refuse to sign any financial requisition for the use of student funds g:
g in a publication which bears the name New Orange Peel* or which
: is published under the present NewOrange Peel* format, Cheese- g:
g man stated. g
: The NOP issue has been smoldering for six months and the g
Board of Student Publications has failed to reach a decision of
g any kind. The student body has been aware of the Issue and is waiting g
for someone to make a decision concerning the fate of the NOP,* he g
: said. g;
The present format of the NOP requires the format of the g;
\ magazine to contain a limit of 40 per cent humor. The magazine g(
% See PEEL on p. 3 Jj:j



Page 2

The Florida All-gator, fridoy. Sept, 17, 1965

! THE WORLD I
THIS MORNING
(Flaw The W,rcz O' United Press international)
Indians Crash
Pakistan Line
NEW DEL TPI lndiai. troops brake tbrnugi Pakistan's mail
-ins of resisiaiiot arount Eaiiort ant drove tc ntnir lour tc five miles
oi ttte city, the Defense Ministry reported Thursday. Indie else was
reportee tc have openec ans v armored drive or Sialkot.
The lndiai. advance came after Communist China earl} Friday
hanaec India a three-day ultimatun tc dismantle its military basee
alone its frontier or hear 'fuL responsibility for the possible
consequences. Tins was the closest Peking hac come tc threatening
military actior. against India since tne star: cd the indc Pakistan
conflict.
The Defense Ministry said the lndiai. troops had crossed the key
Inchhorii defensive canal a: severa. points. The Indians said their
man aim was tc control the railroad jimctions around Inhte Paki Pakistan's
stan's Pakistan's second largest city
Ui-India Radio said India was massing troops ninng the east
Pair star, border wit! Indias Assam Province and that the troops were
digging trenches there.

Communist Chinese
Issue Ultimatum

TOKYO 'TIPI) Communis:
China gave ai ultimatun
Friday tc dismantle military bases
along their joint border withit
three days or "bear full respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for all the grave con consequence
sequence consequence arising therefrom. *'
Peking did not open}} threaxei
military action, bir. its stiff)}
woroec note cteb vetted tc the lndiai
Catiroe tfarraires it tike Chinese
capita, in the middle of the mgin

B-52s Strike Cong Again;
Propaganda Dropped

SAIGON TPI l. S. Strategic An Command 351 aomhers iron
Guam struct; a: suspectec Ytet Cong strongnmcu n the Mekong Delta
south a* Saigoi Thursda} tor tie first unit. Other America! nnr
Vietnamese planes hi: Communis;: targets u Nortt and Soutt Vjsr.

wail anr a urnpec millions as
propaganda leaflets over itec
territory.
Or the grounc America!* Aus Australian
tralian Australian New Zealand anr Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese troops continued* mass! vs
sear cl anc destroy operatioi
against Communis: guerrillas in
the jungles 31 miles aorti afhere..
The operation, involving
of allied soldiers began at oawi
Wednesday but has me: only spor sporadic
adic sporadic sniper fire.
Allied casualties -were under understood
stood understood tt be very ligtm There
have been nc reports of any of tbe
elusive Vis: Cong killer ox cap captured
tured captured thus tar.
Tbs raid by tbs giant eigirt eigirtenginec
enginec eigirtenginec 852e was the third in three
days and tbe 25tt smre- tbe air
attacks from Guam were launcbec
at tbe beginning of June.
Reporters
Want More
Money, Too
MEW YQBK (DPI) Editorial
nwi fic-rirni workers struck tbe
YBew York Times Thursday and tbe
Mew York Publishers Association
said it would situ: down six other
rtn-niw: if craft unions did no:
'cross guild picket lines a: Tunes
and return to work. The as se sedation
dation sedation gave the Times mechanical
pradaclioaD workers until £ p.m.
EDT Id get back id their jobs jobsius:
ius: jobsius: as hour before the deadline
of the las: Friday edition.

strong}} implied that Peking might
attack the disputed border areas
if Nev Delhi did no: comp}} witi
the ultimatun*.
Hie Chinese note coincidec witi.
reporte of massive Red Chinese
troog conoentratione along their
border which rune about 2.DOC
mites from Burma to 4fphaniKt.nr*.
The Chinese said India, sup supproted
proted supproted in the Unite c States, had
pursued a policy of expansion tow towards
ards towards its neighboring countries.

Teachers Want
More Money
T ALLA £ ASSEI T'Pl A coui couity-by-countj
ty-by-countj couity-by-countj survej indicates tha:
counties toon tbs 15*6;
tures advice ox nelping u solve
tbe teacher pay problem.
Tbe survey prompted by teach teachers
ers teachers objections tt: the Legisla Legislatures
tures Legislatures failure tt> gram pay increas increases.
es. increases. showed that salaries average
S£.6DC this year. That represents
a s33£ average raise iron las:
year.
The Legislature recommended
that teachers seel; relief iron
counties when it adjoumec wit:
out voting the $5Ol average raise
that ban been requested. As a
result, the Florida Education
Association has asked the parent
National Education Association tt
sene a team atf investigators tt
determine if politics is hurting
Florida education. The lean is
due tt arrive nex: week.
Commission To
Chock Railroad
CLEaEWaTEE (Vi*) The
Florida Public Service Commis Commission
sion Commission plans tt take steps to see
that Florida East Coast Eailwaj
% maintains service tt insure
through passenger service tc Flo Florida
rida Florida iron the Norti and Mid Midwest
west Midwest according tc Chairman Ed Edwin
win Edwin L. Mason.

-L 5 -jff
j '. '**
THE PARKING LOT: now only for gross

f Continued From P. I)
Asked what she would do if the lot
remained closed, keypunch opera operator
tor operator Mrs. Mary Ante Green rep replied.
lied. replied. "Walk I guess.
But since her Starke home is
a bit fax for walking she would
have to join, hundreds ot other
parking spot hunters who play a
day by day game of find the spot.
Staff member Mrs. Jeanette Al Allen
len Allen said she knew of one girl
who Thursday had to park as far
away as P. K. Youge school and
walk to wort. Another, she said,
parked near Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and also hoofed it.
Others took a chance said
Mrs. Alien, and parked in their
old lot spot.
Chandler claimed he wouldnt
mind keeping the lot open if there
were some way to police it. Zon Zoning

ir i
JUNIORS OR
1064-65
Now its your chance!
' oj are SENIORS ond there s no better woy to prove it than to
have your picture in the 1966 SEMINOLE. To us, you're special,
n oroer *c show you how special you are, your picture will be
taken n graduation robes. Were selfish, too. We want to show
*ne stc*e o* Florida and other colleges that we have a large and
goOu. oozing 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.
7-r i n orma tion you will need is given below.
p are any questions contact the SEMINOLE office,
Room 12, Florida l nion, or University Ext. 2832.
! COLLEGE PICTURE SCHEDULE
EDUCATION PHYSICAL EDUCATION 4 HEALTH
September 25 NURSING pttarmACY
September 26 ARTS AND SCIENCES FHAKMAC
2 HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS
b-tober FORESTRY JOURNALISM & COMMUNICATIONS
.'Ctone. ? ENGINEERING
October!* ADMINISTRATION AGRICULTURE
October 14 ARCHITECTURE i FINE ARTS
October IT- LAW AKITs
October 2£ MEDICINE
Room 2lX> Florida Union
TME: Monday thru Friday Saturday Sunday
P:OC 12KK) 1-^TvOO
11:00 5:00 i.ul p.ou
DRESS: Girls blouses
ys coats and ties 0 I
PRIvE: SI.SC per person
IMPORTANT: No one vill v
a, th I
Weetena. .*k,r fncUy and Sturdy. Octakr lsa and 16th. Honwconrtnf I
Joiaffg I

Parking Problem

ing Zoning laws, he said, have prevented
him from building stores or an
eating place on the property.
All the employes involved cannot
get restricted campus parking
stickers because they hold below
level three jobs. Space limit limitations,
ations, limitations, according to Police Chief
Audle Shuler, have made such

Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship
"In Praise And Reappraisal Os Liberalism 1
SEPT. 19 DISCUSSION LEADER:
Dr. T.L. Hanna, Chmn. UF Philosophy Dept.
EVERYONE INVITED
SUNDAY, 11 A.M., ROOM 324, FLORIDA UNION

restrictions necessary.
University jobs are classified
and all employes of level
one or two get com muter or
boarder none stickers. This would
enable them to park on campus;
but according to Mrs. Allen and
other staff members. What park parking
ing parking spaces there are. are taken.



I j
|<3 *> m* ss
1 |ynj
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN
athletes: Sept. 19, Florida Union,
5 P.m.; Speaker, Dr. Fred Laug Laughon.
hon. Laughon.
SIGNA ALPHA ETA: Open house
for aU university students who
are interested in the field of
speech and hearing. Sept. 20
at 7 p.m. in room 332, Tigert
Hall, Refreshments.
CIRCLE K: Board of Directors
meeting, Sept. 19, 9 p.m. in room
114, Florida Union.
f \
HIVE SOT
SO BIG
CAUSE WE
CHARGE SO LITTLE
r rent a car from
KCONO-CAR
d*y
plus permits a mile
We feature Valiants & other
CHRYSLER-built cars. Gas Gasoilinsuranceall
oilinsuranceall Gasoilinsuranceall included!
PHONE 376-3644

Vj-jS:
To those of a traditional persuasion, this shingle \ \ I
§ could be hung by none but the Proprietor. How- \ % if
M ever, some may wish proofs. Button-downs, tabbed \ B xB
X collars and all manner of good traditional fabrics \ jtSfefc" :
await their approval. Tfie shirter will be pleased Vy V
by a chance to give service, any day. XJ^^i'< t ~Jt*
I n Irag I
I cO CKJ 13 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. I

STUDENT OCCUPATIONAL
Therapy Association: Open house,
Sept. 19, at occupational therapy
clinic, J. Hillis Miller Center.
RECORD HOP: No charge;
Catholic Student Center, Tonight,
8:30.
UNION BOARD: interviews for
hostess committee chairmanship,
Sept. 20, at 4:30 p.m., room 315,
Florida Union. Please fill out
application blank before the inter interview,
view, interview, room 315.
CHESS CLUB: Tonigiu at 7,
Room 215, Florida Union. George
Carswell, UF chess champ will
give an exhibition. Bring your
own sets if possible.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: Bless
Auditorium, Williamson Hall,
room 133, today, at 4 p.m. Speak Speaker,
er, Speaker, F. J. Keller, Graduate Fellow,
Oak Ridge National Laboratory and
University of Tennessee, The
Thermal Motion of Self-Trapped
Holes in Potassium lodide. Tea
will be served at 3:30 in room 132.
ELEMENTARY EDUCATION:
Meeting for students in element elementary,
ary, elementary, music and art education Sept.
21 at 4 p.m. to discuss intern internship
ship internship and to receive papers neces necessary
sary necessary for intern placement. Room
290, Norman Hall.
FLORIDA STATE TEACHING
Scholarship: To be given Oct.
19, 9to 11 a.m. Examination
requires 70 minutes net testing
time. Please bring your own
regular pencil to examination.
Pick up applications in Norman
Hall, room 124.

College Removes
Speakers Rule
Ohio State Tfhiversity 'aboard of
trustees, in a surprise move, voted
to eliminate a controversial speak speakers
ers speakers rule that touched off demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations and protests on the Col Columbus
umbus Columbus campus last spring.
The trustees voted to eliminate
the rule, which required the ap approval
proval approval of the university prosident
for all on-campus speakers. Two
members of the board were ab absent,
sent, absent, both of whom opposed the
rule change in July.
Group Favors
China In UN
The U F chapter of the Col Collegiate
legiate Collegiate Council for the U N voted
2-1 in favor of admitting Red
China to the U N in a meeting
last night.
Dr. Frederick Hartman, noted
UF political scientist, addressed
the meeting on the subject of
Should Red China Join the United
NationsPro and Con.
The results of the vote are being
forwarded to Ambassador Gold Goldberg
berg Goldberg before the question comes be before
fore before the UN this fall.
Under the advisorship of Dr.
John Penrod, the organization has
planned a full schedule for this
trimester. Events include a panel
discussion on Should the UN Con Control
trol Control the Worlds Nuclear Stock Stockpile?,
pile?, Stockpile?, and a talk by Senator
George Smathers on The Powers
of the UN. All interested stu students
dents students are invited to attend.

Friday, Sept, 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

ort

Jji J J|
fK*. -- "'&: "t <*' N/.t' *
MIKE?
That's right, Mike. Mike Noble, to be exact. She's an English
major, a 2UC, and a Chi Omega.

Peel
(Continued From P. I)
has been declining in sales over
the last few years and student
concern has arisen.
"I strongly feel that the stu students
dents students on the UF campus do not
wish their to be spent on
the publication of the NOP,"
Cheeseman insisted. He became
interested in the issue last year
when students expressed a nega negative
tive negative attiutde toward the NOP.
Cheesman conducted a campus
wide survey asking almost 5,000
students what they thought of the
NOP.
The results of this survey
showed a definite trend of student
opinion against the expenditure of
student funds on further NOP pub publications."
lications." publications."
Cheeseman also investigated the
NOP expenditures and found that
the NOP was operating on a deficit
budget of over SI,OOO. Over $560
a year was spent to pay the salaries
of the editor and staff and from
SSOO to SI,OOO was spent on print printing
ing printing and advertising.
Student Body President, Bruce
Culpepper, agreed with Cheese Cheeseman
man Cheeseman that a campus literary maga magazine
zine magazine would be desirable.
"I don't think changing the names
will be a complete solution nor will
a strict percentage of humor and
literature make the magazine
succeed.
"If a magazine was printed in
good taste and had sophisticated
educational value, than itfrwould be
a success no matter what the
format," Culpepper commented.
"I think there is a definite need
for a magazine on this campus,"
argued Gary Burke, acting execu executive
tive executive secretary of the Board of
Student Publications.
"The talent is here to produce
that magazine," Burke claimed.
"I do not think the charter is
so restrictive as to pre-empt a
quality magazine and for this rea reason
son reason I'm sorry Cheeseman has.
decided not to sign any requisition
that bears the name NOP.

Page 3



> The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 17, 1965

Page 4

Sweetheart Contest Opens Tonight

* Wmajy r ,jA I
w -g| JIjKF *£. *;* jP*&fc"\MT 11 lf|, ~
jyO^ p* %
vfjL
'k # vJ ; %3
v^^C-^i-^':"-^ip^r' :^C>: wj Bp? 3BMNI|rWHF ~ J^B : r ;i : t.;-B^P i
K ilWp*iElF TPli 4HMH,
LAST YEAR'S QUEEN: Mary AH ideas' reign to end

.'.^ j f ~ Ab
W-; : wilillSi^llSSiil^ ;
THE RULES: sweetheart contestants get briefed


Gossip Is Prime Fare
For Dorm Papers

By JERALDDfE W. BROWS
*lgitoi Staff Writer
Gossip is the backbone of many
dormitory newspapers, a quick
surrey shows.
Although dorm publications vary
in content, they all feature and
apparently place high value on
personal news about area
residents.
The papers are edited and pub published
lished published by the students and although
pdtlteatkin is sometimes irregular
papers are usually enthusias enthusiastically
tically enthusiastically received, according to dorm
residents.
The Reider's Digest,*' a Reid
Hail publication, usually is four
paces long. Though the papers
content is varied, it is gossip gossipladen.
laden. gossipladen.
Representatives from each floor
report news like engagements,
news from sorority pledges and
names of pinmates. Hall council
news, poems, prose, grade re reports,
ports, reports, and a note from the resident
counselor are also included.
The Jennings Triad," a four fourteen-page
teen-page fourteen-page publication of Jennings
usually features an editorial
page, poetry, activities schedule,
and Hall Council reports. t
In the past, the Triad" had
three editors, one representing

each area of Jennings Hall. Now,
however, all news will be edited
by one girL The name of the
publication is also being changed.
Not only does Graham area have
two printed publications, but it is
trying to establish a radio station.
The coeducational dormitory
area features a regular publica publication
tion publication of the Graham Cracker"
which runs about 12 pages, and a
bi-monthly publication called the
Graham Crumb." News contri contributions
butions contributions are placed in the Cracker
Barrel" which is located in the
lobby of the girls' section.
The Graham Cracker" follows
regular newspaper style with its
blocked right margin (usually o omitted
mitted omitted by other dorm papers).
Mrs. UF Entry
Deadline
Monday
Deadline for entries for the Mrs.
University of Florida contest has
been set for Monday.
Mrs. Thomas Righetti. chairman
of the contest sponsored by the UF
Dames, said Monday is the entry
deadline. The contest is planned
for Saturday, Oct. 9 in the P. K.
Yonge Auditorium.

Bv BLAJiCHARL
AJiigacCor Staff Wrrref
The first phase of the l6o
Ho mecommg £ nee the art Contest
gets anderray in the <- Diversity
Inn Gator Room tonight. Students
are urge- to attend.
Thirty-four campus beauties
grill compete to be named one of
the three finalists Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon and the rimer ril-l be
anno meed during Gator Grorl or.
Oct. 15.
Homecoming Sweetheart contes contestants
tants contestants rill appear at 7:30 tonight in
evening go ms. Saturday, they rill
compete in srim suits and be
judged on personality at Cypress
Gardens.
Contestants include:
The res e A. Adams, a junior
from Winter Park majoring in
English education, she if repre representing
senting representing Pi Kappa Phi.
Representing Kappa Sigma is
Sandra (Sandy) Lee .Anderson of

COED
CORNER

Sorority Bids Out Saturday;
Parties Ended On Wednesday
m w

Distribution of bids Saturday will
climax this year's sorority rush
period.
More than 900 girls went out
for rush this year, the largest
number ever recorded, according
to Panhellenic Rush Chairman
Carolyn Wilkes. Parties ended
Wednesday.
Saturday also marks the eni of
the period of silence" between
sorority girls? and independent
girls. Silence began as soon as
the sorority girls came back on
campus with dorms being closed
to Sorority girls and no doible
dating or close association.
Dean erf Women Mama Brady
called silence a success happily
commenting, We've had remarkl
ably little dirty rushing on this
campus."
Rush advisors also after Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday may be associated with
their houses. During the rush

Jacksonville. She is a junior
majoring in elementary' education.
-- A Gainesville girl, Janis Lynn
biev. -nd, is representing Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. Shes a freshman
who hasnt yet decided on her
major.
Helen Kim Bretton, a nursing
freshman from Arcadia, is Alpha
Gamma Rhos entrv.
__ _a senior 1 occupational
therapy. Sherry J. Brush is repre representing
senting representing Kappa Delta. Shes from
Cocoa Beach.
Delta Chis representative is
Sandra Sue Cacaro, a freshman
majoring in interior design from
Fort Lauderdale.
A freshman elementary edu education
cation education major from JasperisSigma
Chis entry -- Ann Camp.
--Linda Cave, a sophomore En English
glish English major from Englewood is
representing Phi Delta Theta.
A Miami resident, Pamela
Ellen Connell, a sophomore in
elementary education is repre representing
senting representing Chi Omega.
--Diane Denning, a junior in
English, has been named Phi Kappa
Tau representative. Shes from
North Miami.
--Pamela Dormany, a sopho sophomore
more sophomore in nursing, is Sigma Kappas
entry. Shes from Tampa.
A Jacksonville, N. C. girl,
Patty Effron. is representing Alpha
Epsilon Phi. Shes a junior
majoring in English.
Alpha Chi Omegas entry Is
Sue Ehrhardt, a senior majoring
in elementary education from Fort
Lauderdale.
P. Jayne Everett, a nursing
sophomore from Brooker is Kappa
Alpha Thetas entrant.
--Representing Pi Lambda Phi
is Jane Feldman, a sophomore
majoring in English from Atlanta,
Ga.
Sigma Nu has entered Kathy
Green, a sophomore majoring in
education from Pensacola.
--Paula Hicks, a sophomore ad adadvertising
advertising adadvertising major is Delta
Gammas entry. Shes from Alta Altamonte
monte Altamonte Springs.
--From Nashville, Tenn., comes
Katherine (Kaki) Holt, Delta Sigma
Phi s contestant. Shes a sopho sophomore
more sophomore majoring in Spanish.

period, they functioned as repre reprenentatlves
nentatlves reprenentatlves of the Panhellenlc
Council, acting impartially J*n
questions about rush developed
The Dean of Women's ofZt
now drawing up the bid list and
will distribute bids Saturday morn-
The sororities will learn their
new pledges names Saturday morn mornwUll)6
wUll)6 mornwUll)6 walUn e { or
f t 0 0011,6 to the houses
following bid distribution.
Jot the first time in their
of'nH, hlSlory the University
pledre Ca mpus sororities can
\ g rl U hours.
h s Change by Pan Panan
an^ Panan wc 15 valid only if a counselor
Kir 6 load
to carry"s T 2 f' 3
10 > eligible but
course hours cha^d

Representing Alpha Tan
Omega is Harriett Jeanne Hu**
of Jacksonville. Shes asophomor
majoring in English.
Suzann Hull of Ormond Beach
is Sigma Phi Epsilons entry, Shes
a sophomore majoring in nki.. h
-Alpha Delta
Leinbach, a senior in education
from St. Petersburg.
Delta Phi Epsilon has entered
Lynda Lippman, a sophomore in
elementary education from St,
Petersburg.
Theta Chi has entered Pamela
Sue McCaleb, a journalism sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Lake City.
From Fort Lauderdale comes
Kappa Alphas entry Sharon
McKinney, a freshman majoriig
in biology.
Hume Hall has entered Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Kay Melton, a sophomore
majoring in occupational therapy
from Lakeland.
Representing Phi Mu is Julie
Parker, a sophomore in interior
design from Leesburg.
Mary M. Pfleger, a senior in
English from Miami is represent representing
ing representing Zeta Tau Alpha.
Delta Tau Delta has entered
Suzanne Queen, a junior majoring
in Spanish from St. Augustine.
A Jacksonville Beach girl,
Karen Elizabeth Read, is repre representing
senting representing Pi Kappa Alpha. Shes a
sophomore in public relations.
Delta Delta Delta has entered
Barbara Schmidt, a sophomore
in advertising from Fort Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale.
A freshman from Leesburg,
Betty Ruth Shepherd, has been
entered by Yulee Hall. She is unde undecided
cided undecided about her major.
Alpha Omicron Pis entrant is
Evelyn Shifflett, a senior majoring
in art from Costa Mesa, Calif.
Karen Vitunac, a journalism
senior from Fort Pierce, is Beta
Theta Pis entry.
Tolbert Hhll has entered Jac Jacquelyn
quelyn Jacquelyn Venie Williams, a senior
in biology-chemistry from Lake
Worth.
Judges at the University Inn will
be Rep. Ralph Turlington, Past
Florida Blue Key President Ron
LaFace, and Tampa TV Sports Sportscaster
caster Sportscaster Salty Sol Fleischman.
At Cypress Gardens, judges will
include Mrs. John Adams, former
Miss Florida and first runner if
in the Miss America contest; Toro
Adams, secretary of state, and Ron
LaFace.

r '*
The first sororities here were
colonized in 1947 when the UF
turned coeducational. (Colonies
are temporary until they get large
enough to be sponsored and char chartered
tered chartered by a national sorority.) All
colonies had to be approved by the
Board of Control.
Panhellenlc Council, first was
set up in 1947 but it actually was
not a working entity until 19* 8
when die first colonies became
sororities, according to Dean
Brady.
Panhellenic Council set the
minimum number for a sorority
at 15 and the maximum at 25,
January, 1948. Now, all sororities,
are allowed a maximum of 6
members.
Dean Brady, in looking to the
future, said before any new sorori*
ties come to campus, the recent
houses must have a chance to ful 1
form.



Drafter Doesnt Like
Attitude Os Youths

By United Press International
For 25 years, J.B. Koch has been a member
of the Cleveland County Selective Service Board
in the college town of Norman, Okla. He sees
a lot of boys. He does not like what he sees
now.
I dont know what has happened to the word
patriotism, says Koch. But it sure isnt in
the vocabulary of todays youth. Every day he
is confronted, he says, with pampered and over overprotected
protected overprotected youths who do everything under the sun
to get out of being drafted.
He said the father of one threatened to kill him
after the Norman board drafted his son. Another
boy got a deferment on the grounds his father
needed him on the farm, then married, moved to
another town, and used the marriage as an excuse
for deferment. That was before President Johnsons
executive order eliminated the escape marriage
route.
In Georgia, Col Harry Smith, state draft director,
found the same pattern. I personally have more
calls than Ive had in two years from people want wanting
ing wanting to know if they got back in school would they
have to go. They claim hardship or just anything.
This thing has built since the Viet Nam war
intensified...the thing is this particular war is now
unpopular with the people as a whole.

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United Press International asked selective service
officials in a spot check across the country whether
they were under increased pressure to grant defer deferments.
ments. deferments. Despite all the news of destroyed cards
and students halting troop trains, despite the observa observations
tions observations of Georgias Col. Smith and Oklahomas Koch,
most officials said no.
American youngsters arent much different today
from what they were a quarter of a century ago
when it comes to patriotism, said A1 Clarke,
a draft official in Chattanooga, Tenn., with 25
years* experience.
Some boys are a little slow reporting but thats
nothing new.
In Louisville, Ky., Leon Seidman, chairman of
board 42, said: These kids dont like to fight
somebody elses war. But as far as pressure is
concerned, I can honestly say we have received
none. We have taken them from some of the biggest
families in townthe so-called power structure
and never received a telephone call.
In every hometown, every young man hears
rumors the son of a legislator whose father
pulled strings to get him deferred, the boy who
faked a back injury to fail his physical. These
rumors, false though they maybe, are easily believed
by boys who want to believe them.
Then there are the athletes, symbols of muscular
attainment who flunk their physicals because of

a weak knee. This news disturbs
a lad who never considered him himself
self himself hefty enough to try out for
the high school football team, but
is found healthy enough to serve
his country.
Annoying, 100, for the boy about
to be drafted is the statistic that
approximately four out of every
10 men ever don the uniform.
Most of those who dont serve fail
to meet the militarys physical,
mental or psychological standards.
Others are deferred until theyve
passed draft age.
All of these factors gnaw at
a boy who is about to be drafted.
He feels he is being singled out,
and he doesnt like it.
| AIIIQAtOR ads
1 always attact

Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

I j
i ; .-r : V { ;. "';-o
v'-v;
v/,:- sss /.-. - .44*-. m%
.' ,v" { { i-;. ; * ;.: :
r Mfe
L I
HHHBHHHHHHRPiiHHHiHIHHHHHL'iii:.!.-'!!* \ lumiimu
Draft Set-Up
Raises Eyebrows

By MIKE WILLARD
Staff Writer
Why a prince should settle
for a pauper's salary is one of
the questions being raised by stu students
dents students while bloody battles rage in
Viet Nam and verbal comments
clash of college campuses about
the current draft step-up.
If a person has a good job
making SSOO a month, he should
not be forced to tote a rifle for
S7B cited Jim Creech, 3 AS,
in a random interview yesterday.
Base pay isnt everything,
said Sgt. F. M. Crowly, comman commander
der commander of the Army Recruiting Sta Station
tion Station in Gainesville, in answer to
Creech, amongother things hous housing
ing housing and food allotments must also
be figured.
As yet, according to a repre representative
sentative representative form the Selective Ser Service
vice Service Board Local 17, the draft
has not reached into the college
ranks although non-students are
being drafter at age 19 in this
area.
Kenneth Rodd, 3 EG, an Air
Force brat himself, gave his view
on the topic, I dont believe col college

Young Draftees Won't
Be Used In VietYet

SEA ISLAND, GA. (UPI) Dep Deputy
uty Deputy Defense Secretary Cyrus Vance
has said that young men caught
in the accelerated draft because
of Increasing world tensions will
not be used In the Viet Nam
war, unless the situation turns
for the worse ."
Vance told the Southern Govern Governors
ors Governors Conference the Defense De Department
partment Department plans to use only regular
service personnel for Viet Nam
needs at this time. Vance gave
the assurance during a heated dis discussion
cussion discussion on the proposed reorgan reorganization
ization reorganization of the National Guard.
Vance and Louisiana Rep. Ed Edward
ward Edward Hebert led the panel dis discussion.
cussion. discussion.
The draftee Issue was raised by
Gov. Carl Sanders of Georgia.
He asked Vance why the depart-
A VOTE FOR
Joal Starkey
IS A VOTE FOR
OFF-CAMPUS
RENT CONTROL
Candidate, Leg Council
(Off Campus)
Freedon Party

lege college students should be draft drafted....l
ed....l drafted....l can do a lot more for my
country when I graduate. Rodd's
view summerlzed the feelings of
most students Interviewed.
If there is a national emer emergency
gency emergency where the enemy is knock knocking
ing knocking on our door, college students
should definitely be drafted, com comments
ments comments Paul Shapiro, 3 BA. Sha Shapiro
piro Shapiro paused for a moment then
added, I guess they are knock knocking.
ing. knocking.
It will be a hindrance to the
production of our future leaders
and will decrease the chance for
a better society if college students
are drafted now, expresses
transfer student, Ken Chennell,
3 AS.
But, if UF men are losing any
sleep as day after day men are
being shipped to the Asian trouble
spot, the effect has not been felt
by the Armyi Recruiting office.
Usually in a time of crisis and
Increase in draft college men flood
to the recruiting offices to see
what kind of a deal they might
get if drafted. Sgt. Crowly re reports
ports reports that activity in his office
is normal for this time of year.

ment Is bypassing trained reserve
units to augment forces being sent
to Viet Nam.
The future in Viet Nam is one
that none of us can see clearly
at this time/' Vance replied. It
looks as if it will be a long drawn drawnout
out drawnout process. 1 Hebert told the
governors that the proposed mer merger
ger merger of the Guard and Army Re Reserve
serve Reserve can only lead to further
destruction of the powers of the
states.'*
Don't kid yourselves. You're
not running the Guard today. The
Guard Is run from Washington.
They can federalize your Guard
overnight and your Guard is gone,"
Hebert said.
Gov, Frank Clement of Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee said he intends to make a
test of whether or not he is
commander-in-chief of his Nat National
ional National Guard.
Clement said be Intends to use
National Guard planes to transport
Cabinet members on state business
until the Defense Department or orders
ders orders him to stop. Then we will
have a showdown." Clement said.
Tonight Secretary of State Dean
Rusk will give the governors a
general briefing of the world situa situation,
tion, situation, turning their attention mom?
entarlly away from regional devel development.
opment. development.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 17, 1965

college
disturbing statistic emerges
from a report of the Southern
Regional Education Board on the
state of higher education in the
South.
In Florida, it says, 33.5 per cent
of the college-age population went
to college last year. This is one
percentage point better than the
average for 15 Southern and bor border
der border states, but it is surprisingly
low by comparison with both the
national average and the showing
of some other states.
In the United States as a whole,
43.7 per cent of the college-age
population receives education be beyond
yond beyond high school.
Oklahoma has an astonishing
49 per cent in college, Maryland
40 per cent, Texas 38 per cent,
West Virginia 37.6 1 per cent,
Louirisna 36.5 per cent, Tennessee
35.6 per cent.
Yet among these states which
exceed Florida*s percentage of
young people in college, only
Maryland has a higher per capita
income.
In view of the expansion of
Florida*s university system and
its network of junior colleges, it
is difficult to understand why this
state would rank seventh in the
South in the proportion of coliege coliegeage
age coliegeage youth continuing its education
beyond high school.
The obvious conclusion is that
the state is not doing as well by
its young people as we supposed,
even though it has increased ap appropriations
propriations appropriations for higher education
87 per cent in the last five years.
If only a third of Florida*s high
school graduates are fitted for
college training, that*s one thing.
But if the proportion is held down
by lack of facilities or lack of
scholarship funds for the
deserving, that*s another. The
state cannot afford to lose human
resources by this kind of economy.
Educators and legislators ought
to do some home work on this
subject and come up with the ans answer.
wer. answer.
The Tampa Tribune
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson, assistant managing editor
Andy Moor, sports editor
Peggy Blanchard, coed editor
Eunice Tall, features editor
Fran Snider, student government editor
Bob Wilcox Carol de Bra Dick Dennis
Joe Hilliard Bruce Dudley Taylor Grady
Sue Kennedy Susan Froemke Jim Bailey
Sandy Waite Steven Brown Leslie Marks
.Elaine Fuller Kathie Keim > Jane Stecher
Peter Bakos Jeff Denkewalter Lana Harris
Kristy Kimball Jane Solomon Mike Willard
Justine Hartman Judy Knight Cheryl Kurit

Tire
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
NORTHERN INVASION
BRUCE CULPEPPER
this week
PRESIDENTS RETREAT: This year, instead of having a large
convention type retreat, Bill Mcride, chairman of the retreat,
and I decided to keep the number of participants to a minimum.
We were hopeful of maintaining an informal, conversational type
meeting. This proved to be helpful and I am going to suggest a similar
format as a guide for the next president.
The purpose of the meeting was to discuss student needs with
President Reitz, Vice President Mautz, Dr. Hall of the infirmary,
and the other administrators. It was a great opportunity to explain
our views, on such questions as the infirmary incapabilities or the
desire for more vending machines in the girls dorms. Our views
were received well and I am confident that this will lead to positive
results.
This summer student government spent a great deal of time
expounding on our infirmary. I cite the student health facilities as
one of our most urgent problems. There is a great lack of confidence
in our infirmary and some of our fears are well founded. Because
of the urgency of this topic, the Friday evening program was devoted
entirely to the problems of our infirmary.
We discussed the elements of impersonality and how to overcome
them. Dr. Hall told us that there is an administration committee
formed to find ways of financing improvements. This would include
the possibility of having its ultimate administration under medical
personnel from our medical center. We think there should be such a
change.
Dr. Hall candidly pointed out that it is impossible to make con conclusive
clusive conclusive improvements without much more money. We are continually
expressing to Dr. Reitz the need to find this money soon.
Since Dr. Hall has taken over, the medical personnel has changed
almost 100 per cent. Though they are overworked, seeing almost 88
patients a day, I think we can at least now be proud of the qualifi qualification
cation qualification that our doctors have. They are doing the very best they can
with the facilities at hand. The essential question is if we can impress
upon the administration the growing need for better equipment, sal salaries,
aries, salaries, and perhaps buildings. With these we could continue to draw
new medical talent. Student Government is devoting much of its time
to infirmary improvements.

Editor:
This sorority silence week
is ridiculous. As if sorority girls
arent going to speak to indepen independent
dent independent girls for a week!
And dorms being closed to
sorority girls. .What if they live
in them?
I am proud to say I have dated
only one sorority girl during my
existence here. Unfortunately, our
romance came to an untimely end
when she broke her neck while
walking past a clothesline one day.
She would have ordinarily only

anti-sorority

broken her nose, but the nose
happened to be high In the air at
the time.
I feel this upraised nose is
typical of the UF sorority girl.
If these noses were kept upright
during the rain, they might all
drown!
For these sorority animals, I
have only one thing to say: ring ringa-ding-ding.
a-ding-ding. ringa-ding-ding.
L. C. Coe
- >
*Well, theres always Broward.-
EDITOR

thinking |o|
out loud
By JIM MOORHEAD
An ailing Alligator exists on this campus, and its
name isnt Albert. Its the newspaper youre holding
in your hands. Its time the students, primarily,
did something about it. Its their newspaper.
The problem is essentially one of personnel
the lack thereof. There simply arent enough people
descending dedicatedly into the Florida Union base basement
ment basement to help get the paper written, edited, pasted
up and published.
This is a sorry state of affairs for a campus
institution that outdates most of the older buildings
on this campus and has at least as much history
io it as the much-berated Century Tower.
The Alligator is a tremendous testimonial to the
elforts of uncounted students dating back more than
two generations. It is one of the largest college
newspapers in the Southeast, perhaps in the country.
It has a circulation of some 15,000, almost as large
as the downtown Gainesville Sun. It has won dozens
of awards over the years for appearance and content.
Individual staffers have won dozens of others. It
boasts ad revenues which last year approached the
$50,000 mark. A publication like this deserves a
better break than it is currently getting from its
campus audience.
Not that the students dont READ the paper. Oh,
you should hear the squawks that come flying into
the basement when the paper hits the streets a few
hours late. This kind of gripe is a welcome sentiment,
even to the haggard half-a-staff which stayed up til
all hours working on the tardy publication.
The point is, too many people are standing by
watching this proud ship founder and far too
few are trying to save her.
Two young men Editor Steve Vaughn and
Managing Editor Bennie Cason are jeopardizing
their academic welfare as they and a handful of
conscientious assistants strive day in and day out
to perform tasks which demand the services of
three times their number.
Where are these unserving journalists, and why
does this problem exist?
All right, the reason is partly ol galloping tri trimester
mester trimester a spectre which might not be around to
breathe down our hot little necks a year from now.
A year from now might be too late for The Alligator.
I heard another possible reason advanced earlier
this week, from an important University official.
The students just dont give a damn, he said.
Why, he asked, should a student be expected to come
down % to the Alligator office and work for little or
nothing in his spare time when he can get a better
paying job somewhere else -- or simply take out a
government loan of some sort and just relax his
way through school? /
Its the good times were living in, quoth he.
I shudder to think that the Great Society has brought
us to this extreme in apathy and indifference.
Another reason? Word reaches me from several
sources that professors in the School of Journalism
are downgrading The Alligator and, in effect,
discouraging students from seeking staff positions.
It is certainly true that a surprisingly small number
of journalism students are honoring the basement
with their presence.
Now it may well be true, as many have been
arguing for years, that The Alligator needs to be
incorporated into the JM School and published
there as a professional, on-the-job training project.
Until it is, there is no call on the part of anyone
connected with the University for throwing stones
at this newspaper. For this is the official daily
publication for ALL the University. Students run it,
several University staff members work for it, and
many staff and faculty members work for it, and
many staff and faculty members write for it in the
course of a year. (This column is a case in point.)
Everyone is welcome to participate.
But the other side of that coin is that everyone
holds some measure of responsibility for the papers
welfare. When things are going not so well, there
ought to be widespread concern and a remedy
readily forthcoming.
As a matter of fact, all this paper really needs
just now is some warm, student-numbered bodies
to help shoulder the load. It needs some individuals
who possess that prideful trait of loving to see
ones name in print, to write a story well, to edit
with an accurate eye, to lay out produce a
good-looking page.
Those who have that trait and didnt someone
once say that everybody is a frustrated writer?
are shprtchanging themselves if they dont give
it satisfaction. For there is nor more exciting
, or rewarding activity in college than work in pub publications.
lications. publications. Some of the best journalists this paper
has ever had never went near the Journalism School,
except to file their way into a football game, but
they sure accumulated some terrific experiences
playing William Randolph Hearst for a three-or
four-year stint.
Right now, the call goes out: Will all would-be
Hearsts kindly step right this way?



Editor:
In his pedantic attempt to ex express
press express his views on our
governments involvement in Viet

The Alligator ac accepts
cepts accepts all letters to the
editor. Please type
letters double-spaced
on one side of a sheet
of paper. Please in include
clude include name and tele telephone,
phone, telephone, although names
will be withheld on re request.
quest. request.


Editor:
The opponents of UJS. military
policy in Viet Nam are scraping
the bottom of the barrel. Take Jim
Fine, for example, whose letter
appeared Tuesday.
Jim says: Richard Nixons
warning to China, that if she sends
troops to Hanoi, the United States
will bomb her, is and will be the
next stop.* This is absurd. Richard
Nixon does not make U. S. Foreign
Policy.
Jim says: Blind obedience to
your country is not enough. No
sign of what he means by enough/
Just a vague implication, in the next
phrase, that the U. S. is an
authoritarian as Nazi Germany.
(Has Jim forgotten about con conscientious
scientious conscientious objectors?)
hidden
meaning?
competition fr t uq in o r
til Mg vj Yt liilT luwre lo SviUv

United Chunch of Qainesville
(United Church of Christ: CongregationalE. & R.)
tJ extends to students and faculty
, A New Adventure
an invitation to /fj Chffj#|anify
Sunday 10:00a.m. Worship
and Sunday School
Florida Union (temporary meeting place)

readers strike back at Mr. Finepart 2

disturbed by his attitude

Nam, todays patriot, Jim Fine,
has accomplished two goals ig ignored
nored ignored in academic circles. First,
by trying to justify his course
of action, Mr. Fine attributes to
others a particular line of thought
in which he believes. Secondly, by
presenting the issue in an obscure
manner, the patriot has forced
those who read his letter (at least
two of them) to go through a
painstaking procedure while trying
to get a clear interpretation of his
views.
The second paragraph of Mr.
Fines letter encloses a very crude
truth that he can hardly deny. That
is the fact that he himself is un unconcerned
concerned unconcerned with those international
problems which today face our
country, and that this lack of con concern

I believe Jim is right on one
point: the standard justifi justifications
cations justifications for our military presence
in Viet Nam ARE hypocritical
or, at least, incomplete. I believe
the major reason for this govern governments
ments governments military course (which, the
polls indicate, enjoys popular
support) is this: that either total
military commitment or complete
abdication to Hanoi would be
patently absurd at the present
time -- which means contrary to
reason which means contrary
to our self-interest.
(If the present UJS. objective
is to keep Hanoi from gaining
political control of all South Viet
Nam, there is no sense wasting
American lives by such a buildup
as would force Communist Chinese
commitment of troops -- that is,
if it seems we may gain our
objective, anyway. Nor would com complete
plete complete withdrawal be to our interest
as free men, when it is observed
that Communist China, to state it
mildly, has more than a casual
interest in Africa; the nations of
that continent watch fixedly to see
if this government will behave con consistently
sistently consistently with its generally
successful Containment Policy;
loss of South Viet Nam, with its
powerful army, would have obvious
implications for them and us.
And a negotiated settlement, Hanoi
has made it clear, is not imminent.
THE ALLIGATOR illustrated the
absurdity of military appease appeasement
ment appeasement followed to logical con conclusion
clusion conclusion with a four-frame
cartoon; in one frame were hands
holding a 1985 signboard reading,
Shame! Why are our G.l.s dying
in Hawaii?)
But Jim, in his last sentence,
flatly rules out rational self selfinterest,
interest, selfinterest, demanding some other
answer to the draft-eligible college
students question, For what must
I sacrifice years of college? It
is fairly obvious that Jim believes
this: The Truly Moral Policy is
Peace at Any Price!
I am an Army Reservist, in a
control group and liable to be
re-activated at any time. Do I
relish such a disruption of my
normal routine? Not particularly.

cern concern originates from a lack of
motivation of self-interest. The
answers given by our government
to the critics of the UJS. involve involvement
ment involvement in Viet Nam appear to be so
hypocritical that Mr. Fine does ..
not believe them. Now Mr. Fine,
if we are to consider the benefits
of a few years of college, the fear
of losing ones life, and the value
of a few material commodities
above those precious rights so
dearly obtained by our forefathers;
then instead of free men we become
mere puppets.
Our government is fighting a war
in Viet Nam not only for the
reasons mentioned by you, but also
because, fortunately, our govern government
ment government has not yet forgotten those
rights established by our consti constitution.
tution. constitution. Our government is fighting

Nor do the American combatants
in Viet Nam who write concerned
letters about the obtuseness of the
Jim Fines back home.
I believe that, like it or not, a
mans (objectively) highest value
is his own life (what other values
could be obtained if a man were
not alive to obtain them?). A mans
reason is his chief means of
maintaining his life, quantatively
and qualitatively; implied by this,
is freedom of expression and un unhampered
hampered unhampered communication with
other free minds.
The authoritarian states of the
world have declared war on the
Free Mind. Without a free mind,
a mans life is no longer his own.
The catch-phrase Better Red
Than Dead is a false dilemma;
the realization of either alternative
robs man of his life. The basic
question is, Life or Death? The
man who loves his life will risk it
in defense of his life.
This is the cornerstone of a
brilliant new philosophy In the
world Ayn Rands Objectivism.
Joe Scheb, 7AS

15
h DIAMOND RINGS
, ''WSwmw %/ \-/w / 1
SONNET . FROM SIOO
/io6eti*of}
211 W. University Ave
372-8658

Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

a war in Viet Nam because the
Communist ideology goes against
those rights basic to. any human
being. Our government is fighting
a var in Viet Nam in order to
avoid the possibility of fighting
a similar war in our country. Our
government is fighting a war in Viet
Nam to insure that in the future
people like you and me will be free
to attend our colleges. Finally, our
government isfi htinga war in Viet
Nam so that our future generations
will be able to freely enjoy all
those material commodities that
are the products of an indepen independently
dently independently developed society.
If, as you suggested, we con consider
sider consider the real patriots of today
those who appraise material com comfort
fort comfort higher than the right to the
free expression of ideas; those
who selfishly evaluate the per personal
sonal personal I above the duty to serve
ones country; those who concern
themselves with the problems of
their country only in the light of
Stones Fans
Go Berserk
BERLIN (UPI) West Berlin
police clashed with rioting youths
at a performance of the Rolling
Stones singing group at Wale Walebuehne
buehne Walebuehne Stadium. Police said 12
policemen were amont 73 persons
injured.
About 20 persons were arrested
after the youths damaged the
stadium and fought with police
on the streets, in elevated railway
trains and in stations.
Say That Again?
WASHINGTON (UPI) Politi Politicians
cians Politicians have a language of their
own. To wit, Wednesday's defini definition
tion definition of belly dancing by Rep.
H. R. Gross, R-lowa, during de debate
bate debate on an arts bill:
Irregular jactitations and-or
rhythmic contraction and coordin coordinated
ated coordinated relaxations of the serrati,
obliques and obdominis recti group
of muscles, accompanied by rot rotatory
atory rotatory undulations, tilts and turns.

some personal involvement, eg.
the draft; those who are more
interested in a passing present
rather than in an independent fu future;
ture; future; then it is time for us, Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, to reevaluate ourselves, our
society and our Ideals.
Mario R. Perez, 2UC
Gator Gal I
Fashions
"Mr. Thomson I
....please! I
Mr Thomsons]
in better shape
than ever. I
And will stay
that way
permanently!
Mr. Thomson's great shape J
is locked in these 65% Dacron 1
polyester/35% cotton wash & I
wear pants. Because they have I
Korafron permanent press. J
That crisp, snappy look is
in to stay. No bagging in the |
knees. No sagging in the seat. j
They're wrinkle-free, too. |
Never, ever need ironing. Not I
even touch-ups. Can be 1
machine washed and dryed. f
The shape's in permanently. I
So is the crease. I
Regardless of the shape
you're in, the pants you wear i
will always look great when
you say, "Mr. Thomson,
please."
$lO
' SPECIALTY SHOP
311 N. W. 13th St. |

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
ROYAL Standard Typewriter. Good
condition. Elite type. sllO cash.
Call Mrs. Lyons, 6-7160. (A-10-
lt-c).
3 MONTH OLD All channel TV
Antenna with extra rod sll. 23
X 23 fan, sl4. Call 2-0208 after
5:00. (A-10-3t-c).
AIR-CONDITIONER,IO,OOO B.T.U.
Enough to cool your whole apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Best offer. Call 378-3137.
(A-9-2t-nc).

B3COLORH|n-an
SHT AND SATURDAY I
I
WAIT I
UCHNIOoIQR. i? I
ALSO I
BN lonv Curtis Christine ftaulhiarm 0/UM
'WildandWonderthr'^
w Monsieu r ( ogrrn 7^
IH S 10' |y JB
i FRANK DEAN E|mH
Mm SINATRA MARTIN mm
ILSlfiB ANITA URSULA Wk JrM
IpNI EKBERG ANDRESS Wpm
IP J 4 FOR TEXAS [t l|
KSJB TECHNICOLOR jj^Jl
THE FUNS HERE, GATORS, WITH I
PETER SELLERS (THAT WHATS I
NEW PUSSYCAT MAN) I
PETERSELLERS I
*SOKOF Y PETER SELLERS! L I
i j i
)( FROM LAUGHING! I U I
y color Y & Mbooi n
wl (A nit

for sale
s
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.
(A-3-ts-c).

m
for sale
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).
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).
TRIANGLE FLYING CLUB shares
for sale. Fly for $3/hr. Get license
for about S2OO. Call 378-3568. (A (A--6-st-p).
-6-st-p). (A--6-st-p).
SOFA BED SSO; VW trailer
hitch sl2; bumper hitch $2.50;
Federal Enlarger with accessor accessories
ies accessories $75; G. E. photo timer
$25; 1962 HILLMAN SUPER MINX
SBOO, firm. 378-4260. (A-6-st-c).
ONE HOLLYWOOD DOUBLE bed,
S3O. 1 Bahama couch, sls. Phone
372-7610 after 2:30. 1328 NW sth
Ave. (A-9-2t-p).
FLAMENCO GUITAR. Francisco
Fernandez of Madrid, with case.
S2BO. Phone 372-7975 after 9:00
p.m. (A-9-st-c).
LEROY K&E Lettering set. 9 tem templates,
plates, templates, caps lower case and
numbers. Adj. scriber and lOpens.
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).

"CIRCLE HAS BEDS, BATHS, BABES...
AND A VARIETY OF BEAUTIES AS
DALLYING LADIES!
ss
pi i ill r sro*
* lj/ '. AOUUS OMIT
vs.
ALA. in --FOOTBALL muriLIGHTS
FEATURES MMfl*
/' THRU SAT. 1-3-5-7-9 VltVVll
STARTS SUNDAY
THE T d
Burt Lancaster Claudia Cardlnale

Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

* 1 1
. I
WHAT MAKES GATOR
ADS SELL ?
+ e
Some Combination Os
**
ABCDEFGHIJKLM
NOPORSTUV
WXYZ ?!.,-"
PLUS
SKILL
IMAGINATION
AND THE MOST
CONCENTRATED, WELL WELLINFORMED
INFORMED WELLINFORMED and AFFLUENT
MARKET IN NORTH FLORIDA
V i

I PATRONIZE 1|
I GATOR H
ADVERTISERS II
**** t
V*V, 'i m i i i m m itr* mi irr
WBSEBSBM^^
Now tho scroon Mazos
with the story baood on
tho blistering bost-sollor!
&MLBAKER
mm
Sneak Prevue
Sat. Night, 7:55,
Os A Major
Production.

Page 8



Page 9

The Florida Alligator, Fridays Sept. 17, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
FE MALE STUDENT Assistant with
Keypunch experience to participate
in College Work-Study Program.
Call or see Ernest Langford,
Alumni Services, Aud. Ph. 2481.
(E-9-st-c).
WAITRESSES WANTED: Full
time. All shifts available. Famous
restaruant chain. See manager at
Savarin Rest. 1802 W. Univ. Ave.
(E-7-4t-c).
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.
(E-5-ts-c).
STUDENTS NEEDED to assist
manager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
U of F student in good academic
standing. (2) Can wo'' evenings.
(3) Can work 18-22 hours per
week. $35.00 per week salary (S9O
full time basis). Call Mr.
Malaghan at 8-2966 between 9:00
and 5:00. (E-l-ts-c).
CARRIERS WANTED for routes
on and adjacent to campus. Call
GAINESVILLE SUN 378-1411.(E 378-1411.(E---4-7t-c).
--4-7t-c). 378-1411.(E---4-7t-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 (B--1-ts-c).
-1-ts-c). (B--1-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).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
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-
ts-c).
services
i i
WATER SKI Instruction by
appointment. Instructor A.WJS.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 reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Mrs. Stella Manookian
at 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist Avenue.
(M-7-15t-c).
GUITAR LESSONS in Folk, Blue
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-
ts-c).

| personal
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL.
Gainesvilles oldest. Visit us and
see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-c).
FREE MALE KITTEN. Completely
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).
SPUDNUT DONUTS that are
different. 33 delicious varieties
made fresh for you! OPEN TIL
MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017
W. Univ. (J-9-ts-c).
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 childrens hair cuts.
(J-6-ts-c).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount On
Musical Instruments And Acces Accesories.
ories. Accesories. Derda Music Co., 622 N.
Main Street. (J-5-15t-c).
lost-found
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).
WILL WHOEVER took a mans
black bike from in front of Pea Peabody,
body, Peabody, Tuesday afternoon, please
return! Graduate needs badly. Leon
Campbell, 300-8 Diamond Village.
(L-10-2t-c).
wanted
PORTUGUESE LANGUAGE Tutor
wanted by graduate student. Hourly
rate paid. Tutoring may be in air
conditioned office near campus,
or where tutor wishes. Fluent
English essential. John Mayer,
376-0036. (C-9-3t-c).
RIDERS TO MIAMI: Leave Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon return Sun.
afternoon. $5 each way. Call 378-
3141. (C-6-st-c).
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).
autos
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).

autos I
HAVE 1963 1/2 COMET for sale.
Blue and white. Like new. 260 V 8
cu. in. Call 2-3389 or see at 917
SE 4th Ave. (G-10-3t-c).
WANT ECONOMY PLUS POWER?
1959 Studebaker Lark. V-8 Radio,
and heater. Good condition. Must
sacrifice. S3OO. Phone 378-3043.
(G-10-3t-c).
1962 CORVETTE Convertible. 327
engine, powerglide, transistorized
ignition system. In beautiful con condition.
dition. condition. $2700 or best offer. Call
378-2057. (G-10-3t-c).
1962 IMP ALA Convertible. Radio,
heater, whitewall tires, automatic
transmission. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Best offer. Call FR 8-2319.
(G-9-st-c).

ESfjTMWIWMarh Tonilel
o top un* I
1 2400 Hawthorne Road Rt. 20 Fhont FR 6-SOll l I
I EXCLUSIVE FIRST AREA SHOWING I
l SSS I
YxiCMRDJOHMMKXs^mWaMGEIAIAMSBMI
I auto HITCHCOCK'S hit ....
I I

autos I
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).
RELIABLE VOLKSWAGEN. Clean,
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).
1962 CORVAIR MONZA. 4 speed,
standard transmission, radio. SBSO
or nearest offer. Phone 6-3261,
Ext. 2267 or 6-0889 after 6:30
p.m. (G-8-st-p).

autos
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butier 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).
1964 VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN.
Exceptionally good condition. Ser Serviced
viced Serviced regularly by owner. Priced
for quick sale $1395. Call 376-
8863. (G-3-ts-c).
1963 MG 1100 sports sedan. Low
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).
1958 TR-3. Runs good, looks sharp.
Luggage rack, wire wheels. $465.
Phone 2-1481. (G-9-2t-c).



, The Florida Alligator/ Frifoy, Sept. 17, 1965

Page 10

jy
HP CH 1 Alan Weiss

r-T 5 jnti 1- 'z 7 ? |uti lo"tt^"itcr
_ |9Bft ~
. fc 1

ACROSS:
1-Overhanging Flaps.
5-Succulent Fowl.
10-Person from Edinburgh.
15- Capital is Mombassa.
16- Star.
17- Capital is Lima.
18- Ran a Car With* < t Moving It.
r the last puzzle
tJUAltijAEOAiLiTiofcic |h|e|F|
kfllpppii
SER^RcfIqKMATTBNP
A,irEnDs|itAxlE=
PAR OPlWfrQfiE oos
A-kAHfflSeopsiLooE.
ROLXjPOLyB*S|HERRV
IELQU.E. P
fieuEi
EIAKEASE^igEr
pIaIVIsi IsmAlf \t\^\^\s
'Brains Trying
To Unite Here
UF brains are attempting to
unite.
A unique society for those of
higher intelligence Mensa is
in the process of being organized.
The only qualification for mem membership
bership membership in Mensa is a score on
an administered intelligence test
higher than 98 per cent of the
general population.
Mensa is an International so society.
ciety. society. At the present time there
are nearly 7,000 active members,
two thirds of whom are Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans.
The members belong to almost
every occupation imaginable imaginablebusinessmen,
businessmen, imaginablebusinessmen, clerks, doctors,
editors, factory workers, farm
laborers, housewives, policemen,
lawyers, teachers, servicemen,
scientists, and students.
Mensa is open for every age
group from 14 on.
It is believed that there are as
many as six or seven members
now among the students and faculty
on campus, with a possibility of
1,800 eligible on campus.
Those interested in finding out
whether they are eligible may
write for information on testing
and procedures to the following
address: American Mensa Selec Selection
tion Selection Agency, P. O. Box 86,
Gravesend Station, Brooklyn, N.Y.
11223.
Any present member is asked
tp contact either Mike Sipe at
378-4950 or Edwin Stewart at 376-
5930. \
GATOR ADS SfcLL

19- Group Including The
The Jack-In-The-Pulpit.
20- Oriental Rice Liquor.
21- Any Doctrine.
22- High Mountain.
23- in Liquor.
27-Theater Passageway.
30-One of The Fair Queens.
33- Lake.
34- For Example (ini (initials).
tials). (initials).
35- For Example.
36- Deal Protective Organi Organization
zation Organization (initials).
37- Cause Sleeping Sickness.
41- As a Disease.
42- of Anglo-Saxon Alphabet.
43- Helper of Santa Claus.
44- Maria.
45- (French).
47-
48- Payment.
49- as Wines.
50- in Certain Booze.
51- is HUMAN. .
52- Wrongly.
54-Took the Sum Os.
56- Fastener.
57-

Rules Laid Down
At California U.
BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI) The University of California has
announced new student conduct rules which it hopes will keep peace
on the big campus here this fall.
Executive Vice Chancellor Earl Cheit said, however, that the
regulations were provisional** and could be changed after con consultation
sultation consultation with student leaders. Prof. John R. Searle, a faculty member
who was sympathetic to student free speech demonstrators last
year, was named as liaison man between students and the university
administration.
The new rules, Searle said, give students the same constitutional
rights on campus as they have off campus,* to promote and advocate
political causes. He added that they also are intended to prevent the
campus from becoming a sanctuary for lawbreakers.
The university also announced that enrollment dropped off sharply
at Berkeley this fall. Final figures were not available but a
spokesman said the total would be 500 to 1,000 students below the
27,500 maximum expected. Last year Berkeley enrolled a total of
27,431 for the fall trimester.
Candy?
Era
town. .
Jkoous w
(topper fettle tawbiep

ACROSS (Contd.):
59- Out, As an Existence.
63- Large Stew Pot.
65-Moved Carefully.
68- Century Spanish
Painter.
69- Ribbon Fold.
70- Bird.
71- Brews.
72- Speed Unit.
7 3-More Recent.
74-Belt For a Kimono.
DOWN:
1- Hot Items.
2- Length X Width of a Rectangle.
3- Speech.
4- Denizen of the Deep.
5- to do at Sun Valley.
6- Letters used at the End of a
Proved Problem.
7- Having No Resemblance.
8- Votes.
9- For Outlaws (2 Wds.).
10- Mountain Sheep.
11- Large Sea; Part of the Pacific.
12- Seed.
13- Pound Down.
24- Withdrew.
25- of The Seven Seas(2Wds.).
26- Own Special Place in
Society.
28- Mass in Northern
Waters (2 Wds.).
29- Drunkard.
30- Title for a Woman.
31- Port in the South Seas.
32- Telephones Inventor.
37-
38-
39- At All Times.
40-
46-Burro.
50-Its The Capital of Poland.
52- or Honeydew.
53- House.
55- Impressionist Painter
of Nineteenth Century.
56- UJS. Chief Executive.
58-Winding River Through Swit Switzerland
zerland Switzerland Washing into the Rhine.
60- Nut with Narcotic Side
Effects.
61- Centers.
62- Track and Field Event.
64- Pop or Op
6 6-Before.
67-Patriotic Womens Organi Organization
zation Organization (initials).

on the reel scene
By SELWIN H. CIMENT
* Circle of Love* >
Director Roger Vadim
Screenplay Jean Anouilh
Circle of Love is a raunchy comedy that tumbles its way through
bushes and beds and ends where it began: The quick and meaningless
relationship of a streetwalker and soldier. It plays like a Henry
Miller novel reads sex without letup. A series of humorous
seductions with raised skirts and groping, grasping hands are tied
together by a thin thread of anticipation like waiting for a friend
to find the good parts in Peyton Place.
Circle quickly dispatches with love and romance as civili civilization's
zation's civilization's annoying encumberances to pleasure. As a girl once put
it, Isnt love at first sight wonderful, it saves so much time?
There is probably no director who can equal Roger Vadim in the
bedroom on or off screen. He launched Brigitte Bardot into an
international sensation with the bare-bottom-bed-antics of And
God Created Woman which made the Moon is Blue look pale
in comparison.
Jean Anouilh lends his talents to making a lively and witty screen screenplay.
play. screenplay. In one scene the seducer very proudly announces that he is a
famous writer. Unimpressed, his quarry says, I thought there was
a lot of paper around. In another scene he is trying to convince
an old flame to come to his apartment.. Your face is lovely, he
says, But I've forgotten about the rest of you, and she counters
with, Just ask one of your friends.
Circle of Love should make red-blooded Gators growl and
howl. If you can hear above the approving din, you should enjoy it.
Typewriters at KISERS
604 NO RTH MAI N STREET
EXCLUSIVE OLYMPIA DEALER
75 USED TRADE-INS
PORTABLES, STANDARDS, ELECTRICS
DOWN PAYMENTS AS LOW AS slsll
MONTHLY PAYMENTS FROM SB-sls
*This Is Our September Special*
FREE COUPON!
For Fun
And Relaxation
Visit
PUTT-PUTT
CARPET GOLF
3215 NW 13th Street
Open Nightly Nightly|
| Nightly| FREE STUDENT PASS ""§
Present This Coupon To
| Putt Putt Carpet Golf |
| 3215 NW 13th St.
f GOOD FOR 18 HOLES OF MINIATURE GOLfI
|ONLY ONE COUPON PER STUDENT PLEASE I
| COUPON GOOD UNTIL OCT. 1, 1965 §
!*V r ??777>.v.v. .%*.v.v. . j ~,.,,,4...,.,/*'
TAKE YOUR DATE
AMD 'HAVE A RAUI



Car Decals To Cost $1 After Nov. 1

Coed Cuties 18 Years Old

This month marks the 18th
anniversary of a monumental
step in the annals of UF his history.
tory. history.
Eighteen years ago, in 1947,
601 coeds were admitted, to
this formerly all-male insti insti>
> insti> tution.
Since 1947, the female pop population
ulation population has grown to over 5,000
of todays student enrollment
of 16,800.
Director of Admissions R.
H. Whitehead does not see a
reprieve ahead for male
students who bewail the lop lopsided
sided lopsided male to female ratio.
He sighted the UFs profes professional
sional professional programs as attracting

Student Nurses Elect Officers

A girl who originally wanted to
be a doctor, has been re-elected
president of the Student Nurses of

QVOIKtWAOCN or AMtftICA, INC. I
There's more behind a new VW I
than a dependable engine. I
A Volkswagen cant get by on looks alone. (Ob (Obviously.)
viously.) (Obviously.) So when it comes to hiring a staff, we I
, cant think small. After all, the people who keep thfe
VW going have to be as good as the people
who made it. Or else, whats the use of making it
so good? .
That's why we send our mechanics to special
training centers 115 in all), before they become
our mechanics. And our service advisors go to
service advisor school, and shop foremen to shop
foreman school.
Then, when you bring your car in for service
it's touched only by educated hands.
And any part it might need is on tap, within an
educated hands reach. So if you're thinking of
buying a VW, were not just another outfit with a
pretty showroom up front.
Were an Authorized VW Dealer.
We have a showroom in back, too.
,v
MILLER-BROWN
INC
AUTMOfttZCO
4222 NW 13th street |

K mu iMfl 1 if ihm m m m

GIRL WATCHING:
a greater proportion of male
students.
If its any consolation to

the UF.
Cynthia Stillman, 4NR, helped
the group re-organize last year.

ma jor U F sport
the Dereaved UF male, even
his Florida State counterpart
outnumbers the female gender
for the first time this year.

The Student Nurses Association
was disbanded two years ago. The
new organization is known as
SNUF.
Miss Stillman who was a past
secretary and treasurer of WSA
and is president of Alpha Epsilon
Phi sorority, wanted to be a doctor
for many years.
But I was afraid Id flunk out
of chemistry, she laughingly ad admitted.
mitted. admitted.
Barbara Lang, 3NR, was elected
vice president. The other officers
include Linda Kiser, 4NR, secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Kathy Lloyd, 3NR, treasurer;
Sandy Sasso, 3NR, chairman of
special affairs and Vickie Wood,
chairman of the constitutional
committee, and chairman of public
relations.
The group is only open to juniors
and seniors in the School of
Nursing, although others are in invited
vited invited to attend their meetings.
The programs planned for this
yeai* Include a discussion of the
legal aspects of nursing, a dis discussion
cussion discussion of the state nursing boards
and a program on the progress of
internship at the UF.
GATOR ADS SELL
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Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Money To Go
To Traffic Fund
Student and faculty-staff decal
fees and changes in campus parking
areas have been approved by the
University Traffic and Safety
Committee.
One new rule will be the re requirement
quirement requirement of the purchase by
students, faculty and staff of new
parking decals for $1 in order to
set up a fund to help solve the
problem.
William G. Cross of the UF
Traffic and Parking Committee ex explained
plained explained that the UF at present does
not have the money to establish
such a fund. I know there will be
complaints he said but this seems
to be the only thing we can do at
this time to help correct the sit situation.
uation. situation.
He pointed out that many other
large universities charge a fee
for parking privileges, When I
was at the University of Michigan,
I paid $25 just for the privilege
of hunting a parking space.
Nov. 1 has been tentatively set
as the date for the new decal
regulation to go into effect.
Another change which has been
approved is the rezoning of certain
parking areas along with new
restrictions.
The area primarily effected by
this move will be the north end of
the campus between University
Avenue and Stadium Road. Many
officially designated parking areas
will be grouped together to form
new parking zones.
Campus Police Chief AudieShu AudieShuler
ler AudieShuler said this is being done to
eliminate the problem of students
and staff having to park in areas
which are unaccessible to their
classes and offices. Also, the
change will help in the traffic
problem and will decrease the
impact of the elimination of 200
parking spaces due to construc construction,
tion, construction, he said.
Shuler added, These changes
are not total solutions by any
means, but are experiments to
see how they help. Other recom recommendations
mendations recommendations and changes will pro probably
bably probably be made in the future which
will help improve the problem,
he said.

BURNS: oriented?
No Action
With Haydon
Not Around
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The governors office Is a dull
place when the boss is away.
There Is plenty of work to do.
But Its just not as interesting
and exciting, said Mrs. Luclle
Rogers, pretty blonde secretary
of Gov. Haydon Burns.
Burns is on a month-long com combined
bined combined business-vacation Junket to
the orient. Hes in Tokyo through
this week.
In contrast to the crowds that
usually mill around hoping for a
chance to talk to the governor
or even just to catch a glimpse
of him, the reception room in the
chief executives suite is empty.
The know the governor
is gone and they dont come, said
Mrs. Rogers, gazing at a pile of
correspondence on her desk.
Mostly its paper work now.
The mail is always heavy. Its
just telephone calls and visitors
that quit coming.
Actually, the stall neeas a
breather like this occasionally to
catch up on work that piles 14)
when the governor is around to keep
everyone hbpping.
This weex, me oiuce is in charge
of assistants Mai Ogden and
William White.
Frank Stockton, patronage as assistant,
sistant, assistant, Vernon Sikes, trouble troubleshooter
shooter troubleshooter and legal aide Joe Chapman
are representing Burns at the
governors conference in Sea
Island, Ga.
Ogden said there has been pie y
to do, but nothing the staff cant
handle or that wont keep until
Burns returns to his desk Oct.
4.
Ogden talked to Burns in Tokyo
Tuesday, filling him in on the
official action providing federal
assistance to clean up after Hurri Hurricane
cane Hurricane Betsy and discussing an
appointment or two with him.
No emergency has aijjsen, but
if it did, it probably could be
handled by the Cabinet, this unique
body of six elected official, who
help the governor run the state.
This no do'ibt contributes to the
smooth running of government
when a Florida governor is away
or ailing.
Ogden has found time to work
up some blueprints for revamping
of the Cabinet room, but hasnt
been able to spend as much time
as necessary to get the job under underway
way underway or completed before the
governor returns.

Page 11



, The Florida Alligator/ Friday/ Sept. 17, 1965

Page 12

* . , II 1 I < C I I B S I I I I I I I ., rl- I .. I ->
~ 1 *> w" H < -t.- r s I I I I f i,- 11 v< **
: : : l
::
xB
Mi >£ ri£f?
~ ' *> .** '*'*', V* ~ 4 ,*-*" t '-'
BENTON: still around
| Walls Os The Hall
\ Were Meant To Fall
But Bentons Didnt
Hope? to tumble the leaning walls of Benton Hall before this
: trimester falterec /hen attempts to relocate psychology research
: housed there failed. A definite date has not been set but Benton
: may still be torn down within the year.
: With the usual Benton Hall classes moved to Buildings E, K,
: and the architecture building, psychology graduates are continuing
: their research. The 1911 structure has been condemned, but poses
:no immediate threat since stair-stomping classes have been
; eliminated.
Large numbers of students moving within the building increased
outward thrust on the walls which are giving way because the
: mortar between the bricks is losing its adhesiveness.
Benton will be torn down as soon as psychology research is
: moved into a building now under construction on the southwest
side of the campus near Archer Road.
Three one-story buildings are already located there for en engineering.
gineering. engineering. When psychology ultimately has its own permanent
: building, the one under construction will be turned over to en en:
: en: gineering, also.
A psychology building was proposed last year but no appropriation
has been made.
As for a replacement of the planetarium on the third floor of
Benton, no immediate plan has been devised. Someday, however,
a major one will be constructed, according to Robert B. Mautz,
vice president for academic affairs.

New UF Philosophy Head
To Speak At Fellowship

Dr. Thomas Hanna, newly ar arrived
rived arrived chairman of the UF Depart Department
ment Department of Philosophy, will be the
second speaker in a series
presented by the Unitarian-
Universalist Fellowship, Sunday at
11 a.m., in Room 324, Florida
Union.
The series, entitled In Praise,
and Reappraisal, of Liberalism,**
will present two more speakers,
Dr. Walter Herbert, Sept. 26, and
Dr. Roy Johnson, Oct. 3.
Hanna, who comes to the UF
after six years as Chairman of
the Department of Philosophical
and Religious Thought at Hollins
College, Roanoke, Va., will base
his talk, Nyonyos, or How to Get
Lost,* on an original short story
about a Greek boy.
A native of Texas, Hanna took
his B.A. degree at Texas Christian
University and in 1949 began his
graduate work at the University
of Chicago. He decided to interrupt
his graduate work, however, for
DEGREES LAST YEAR
A total of 3,524 degrees were
awarded by the University during
ths 1964-65 academic year. The
2,537 bachelor degrees include
the professional degrees in law.
Others awarded were 758
masters; 146 PhJ)*s; 28 doctors
of education; 13 specialists in ed education
ucation education and 42 Doctors of Medicine.

three intervals of study and work
abroad.
Since receiving his Ph.D. from
Chicago in 1958, Hanna has written
or edited three books: The
Thought and Art of Albert Camus*
(1959),The Bergsonian Heritage**
(1963), and The Lyrical Exis Existentialists**
tentialists** Existentialists** (1963).

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Band Hurts For Uniforms

But Problem
Is Delightful
-' - ------ t* -
Theres a shortage of uniforms
for the Gator Marching Band this
year, according to Richard W.
Bowles, director of bands.
This is a delightful problem
to have,* he added.
The uniform shortage is due to
an approximate 40 per cent in-
creased enrollment over the
previous year. This is thebiggest
band in history, he said, pointing
to an enrollment figure of nearly
170 members.
Bruce Matza, president of the
band, said the increased enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is due to a better recruiting
program this year.
The needed uniforms will be
borrowed for the first one or two
games, although Bowles has not
decided where these uniforms will
be obtained.
The marching bands first show
will be Sept. 25, when Florida hosts
Mississippi State. The show will
feature selections written by Henry
Mancini, the composer-director
who will appear on campus that
night.
Military Music
Men Shift
To UF Band
The Gator Marching Band will
for the first time this year include
band members from ROTC.
Under a new plan now in effect,
the required military drill credit
for freshmen and sophomore men
can be obtained by participation in
the band. The band rehearsals will
take the place of regular military
drill.
The ROTC Military Band was
dissolved after the new plan was
put into effect.
ROTC cadets will not pay a
military deposit and will not be
issued an ROTC uniform.
Russia Protest
Set By Students
Six UF students leave tomorrow
for Washington, D.C. to protest
anti-semitism in Russia.
Making the trip are lan Belson,
Dave Weiss, Sue Hirsch, Ted
Cooper, Ami Saperstein and Jules
Pugach. They will go to the capital
by car with Rabbi Simeon Kobrinetz
of the Gainesville Hillel
Foundation.
The seven will be among thous thousands
ands thousands attending an Eternal Light
Vigil, according to Rabbi
Kobrinetz. They plan to protest
such Soviet practices as closing
of many Jewish synagogues, out outlawing
lawing outlawing of prayer books production
and baking of Matzoth (unlevened
bread used in Jewish ceremonies).

GATOR BAND: too many musicians?

Married Villages
The University of Florida
operates five apartment villages
for married students. Three of
permanent brick construction are
memorial villages named for past
presidents of the student body.
The frame temporary villages
Flavets were named for Florida
veterans.

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Squad In Good Physical Shape

Continued from p. I
ie Wildcats and thinks it will
£6 two touchdowns to win.
also concerned with the
ind, Graves said. They have
lot of it up there and if we
atch a lot of it in the game it
ould hurt.
The winds could effect out
iassing and kicking games, which
re our strong points at this time.
Graves seems more worried
bout defense than any other part
if the Gator complex.
We lack depth defensively, and
ts hard to say what the line can
lo against bigger boys, Graves
laid. It is a definite question
nark.
Northwestern coach Alex Agase
ias been shifting his personnel
iround trying to come up with the
winning combination.
Agase has two swift halfbacks
n Ron Rector and Woody Camp Campjell
jell Campjell and a pre-season All-Big
ren end in Caz Banazek. His big
jroblem seems to be defense,
where he has moved two offensive
starters to pick up the slack.
Im trying to get the fastest
men I can on defense where quick
reaction and pursuit are a must,
Agase said.
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Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Florida Allinator.

* * _2£LMoor

DEFENSE TESTED TOMORROW:
Gagner Bats Rentz Pass In Scrimmage
Rain Cuts Short
Last Home Drill

A heavy rain cut the Gator foot football
ball football teams final home practice
before the Northwestern game
short Thursday afternoon, and
Coach Ray Graves hopes the rain
doesn't follow his team to Evanston
Saturday.
We arent going to be any more
ready, if we stay out in this,
Graves said, in relation to the rain.
1 just hope it doesnt rain for
the game. The one thing I want is
a dry field. It has been raining

The Florida Alligator

this week up there so the field
will already be slower than usual,
but rain could hurt us.
The Gator coach has already
said the Florida team should pro probably
bably probably be favored in the game with
the Northwestern Wildcats but he
illustrated Thursday that there
* is a wide difference in predictions.
The wire services tabbed the
Gators as six point underdogs in
the game Thursday, while the new
issue of Sports Illustrated came out
with Florida rated sixth in the
nation.
This just shows that not too
many people are sure about this
game since neither team has played
each other before, the head coach
said.
I thank them (Sports Illus Illustrated)
trated) Illustrated) for their confidence, but
well just have to wait and see about
them being right.

ammmammm

Page 13

Its customary for college football coaches to be pessimistic
and UFs mentor, Ray Graves, is no exception.
With as good material as anyone in the country, Graves has
made it look as though we have a fair team, strong on offense
but weak defensively.
For example, the second best defensive secondary in the
country in 1964 is back. It is fronted by a line with two All-SEC
selections from a year ago and three other lettermen. Yet Graves
considers his defense to be a questionmark and is doubtful that
they can hold such runners as Hoyle Granger of Mississippi
State and Don Schwab of LSU.
Our defensive backs are small and if someone like Granger gets
through the line, I just dont see how they could bring him down
before he gains six or seven yards, Graves said.
Graves neglects to mention that linebacker Jack Card was one
of the teams leading tacklers last year.
Defensive coach Gene Ellenson doesnt feel his boys will be
as bad as many have indicated.
The defense may surprise a lot of people Saturday against
Northwestern, Ellenson said.
And they well might.
There can be no question of the ability ,of Larry Gagner and
Lynjr Matthews to rush a passer or bring down a runner. Many
an opposing quarterback can attest to that fact.
Wally Colson is one of the most dedicated football players
around and desire plus a 240-pound frame will make him a hard
man to go through.
Some people feel the Gators might be weak at middle guard,
but the progress of Red Anderson and the improvement of Ed
Thyroid Warner make that position look secure.
At the other end is Chip Hoye, who has made steady progress
at that position.
The linebacking corps, which consists of iton Purcell, Steve
Heidt and Jack Card, is not the biggest a* ound but is filled
with desire.
The solidarity of the, secondary is unquesu ible. Dick Kirk,
Allen Trammell and Bruce Bennett are all seniors with two
varsity letters. Junior George Grandy has a years experience
and has learned a lot Just watching the other three.
There is one big problem of the defense depth. If more
than one of the regulars gets injured at any time, we could be
in for trouble.
But, this is not the case yet.
The defense will hold Northwestern fairly well tomorrow.
It probably will give up only one touchdown.
Figuring the offense will score frequently, the Gators should
wallop Northwestern by something like 28-7.
Frosh Harriers Win
UFs crack freshmen cross country team walloped Manatee
Junior College in a meet Wednesday by a 21-38 score (low team
wins In cross country).
Harry Drake set a new record over the three mile course with
a clocking of 14:49, more than 35 seconds faster than he ran against
the varsity Saturday.
Steve Atkinson, who won the Saturday race at 14:58.7, proved
consistent as he turned in a 14:59 time.
Mickey Haddock of the Gators was third while fourth and fifth
positions went, respectively, to Holger Jensen and Rick Palmer of
MJC.

SPORTS

SPORTS EDITOR

fm



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator Friday, Sept. 17, 1965

11 Conference Schools Open Season

ATLANTA (UPI) Alabama opens defense of its
national collegiate football championship Saturday minus
Joe Namath and some of last years top interior line linemen
men linemen but still bearing the stamp of a winner.
The Crimson Tide starts out for the seventh straight
season against the Georgia Bulldogs while playing a
strictly regional schedule that includes eight South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference opponents, independent Florida State
and South Carolina of the Atlantic Coast Conference.
The odds-makers list Alabama as a nine point favorite
over Georgia which would make Saturdays battle
between the two the closest since 1957. Georgia hasnt
been nearer than 25 points to the powerful tide in the
past four years.
All 11 Southeastern Conference teams open their
seasons this weekend but Alabama-Georgia is the only
conference game.
The weekend gets underway Friday night with Tulane,
in its last year in the SEC, at least a two-touchdown
underdog as host to Texas which was rated No. 5
nationally last year before beating Alabama in the
Orange Bowl.

UFs Murphy Early Leader
In National Amateur Golf

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
9
UFs ace golfer, Senior Bob
Murphy, was the leader among
early finishers after the second
round of the National Am ature Golf
Tournament in Tulsa, Okla.
Murphy turned in a 69 yesterday
to give him an even par, 142
total for 36 holes.
The 72-hole tourney will be com completed
pleted completed Saturday.
Leaders after the first round
were Jim Vickers of Wichita Kan Kansas
sas Kansas and Jimmy Grant of Wester Westerfield,
field, Westerfield, Conn. Both came in with
695.
Right behind the top pair were
former Gator and Jacksonvillian
Ray Terry and three-time winner
Deane Beman. who both shot 70.
Were real proud of the showing
Bob has made, said UF golf
coach Buster Bishop. He cer certainly
tainly certainly has made a big splash out
there.**
Bishop said he thought this would
aid Floridas name in many golf
circles.
Bobs showing in Tulsa has
helped make him one of the best
golfers UF has turned out in re re-808

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Saturday afternoon, defensive-minded Auburn is
favored over aerial-minded Baylor at Auburn; Florida,
figured to be one of the strong teams in the South, is a
touchdown underdog at Northwestern of the Big Ten.
Kentucky, figured to be another southern toughie, is
a touchdown underdog at Missouri of the Big Eight;
and rebuilding Tennessee is favored by a touchdown
as host to Army.
Saturday night, Louisiana State, No. 7 last year, is
rated two touchdowns better than Texas A&M at Baton
Rouge; Ole Miss is favored by two touchdowns over
independent Memphis State in the first game played in
Memphis new 50,000-seat stadium; Mississippi State
is favored over Houston, beaten last week 14-0 by Tulsa
-3
in the Astrodome; independent Georgia Tech is the
favorite at Vanderbilt; and independent Miami, Fla.
is favored over Southern Methodist in the Orange Bowl.
Alabamas backfield, even without Namath, should be
great. Steve Sloan, who put in more time at quarterback
last season than the injured Namath, returns for his
senior year along with all SEC fullback Steve Bowman
and team scoring leader Dave Ray.

cer* years,* Bishop said. We
hope he can lead us to a fine year
in 1966.**
Bishops compliments are very
laudatory when one considers that
UF has turned out pros Doug
Saunders, Dan Sikes, Tommy
Aaron, and Frank Beard in recent
years,
I hope he can do as well in
the last two rounds as he has
thus far, Bishop said.

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Georgia, surprise team in the SEC last year with a
7-3-1 mark that included a Sun Bowl victory, lost its
two all-conference tackles and most of its running backs.
The Bulldogs' slim hopes ride on their defense and the
running of Preston Ridlehuber and Bob Taylor.
Auburn will have to set its defense, the nation's best
in '64, to stop the passing of junior quarterback Terry
Southall. Northwestern lost its passing ace, Tom Myers,
and will be facing one of the nation's top triple threats
in Floridas junior quarterback Steve Spurrier.
Missouri, figured to battle Nebraska for the Big Eight
crown, must stop the passing of Rick Norton and the
running of Rodger Bird as Kentucky bids for a big season,
Tennessee is counting on sophomores Charlie Fulton
and Walt Chadwick to change its'64 status as the weakest
offensive team in the SEC.
Keep an eye on Louisiana State. With quarterback
Pat Screen healthy, halfback Danny Lelanc eligible
again, and seven home games, the Bengals are the choice
in some circles to win the SEC title.
Most figure it will be a four-way rac n between Alabama,
Florida, Kentucky and LJ3.U. with Ole Miss the dark
horse.



Unitas Battles Tarkenton; Jets Set

More than 50,000 members of
the Jet Set, New Yorks most
enthusiastic football fans will be
at Shea Stadium Saturday night
hoping for their first peek at the
clubs highly publicized but as yet
untested rookie quarterback Joe
Namath.
The Jets number one draft
choice and recipient of a bonus
contract estimated at $400,000,
Namath was considered too green
to use last week against the
Houston Oilers by coach Weeb
Ewbank and watched the entire
contest from the sidelines.
Ewbank has remained undecided
all week as to who would be in
the starting lineup against Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Saturday night and is
expected to choose between Na Namath
math Namath and Mike Taliaferro.
Oddsmakers rate the Chiefs a
slim one point pick over New York.
In Sundays games;; Houston is a
six point choice over Boston; Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo is six over Denver and San
Diego is a one point pick over
Oakland.
WHILE Ewbank wrestled with his
quarterbacking dilemma,Na dilemma,Namaths
maths dilemma,Namaths schedule this week included
an all-important date with army
doctors who will determine in
the next 10 days whether the
damaged right knee Joe wraps
carefully before every game is
up to military standards.
After the physical and mental
tests, the Alabama star joined
his teammates for afternoon
practice and at night he went to
the theater where he received
the celebrity treatment from
photographers.
Although thats not exactly a
typical day, even for Namath, its
the reason hes the darling of the
football Jet Set and bound to be
the target of rival linemen.
Taliaferro, a sophomore pro
from Illinois, was aided last Sun Sunday
day Sunday by the strong ground game of
fullback Matt Shell and halfback
Bill Mathis, who picked up a total
of 193 yards. But Taliaferro

Sports Illustrated Sees Gators Sixth In Land

NEW YORK, ln its 10th
annual college football issue,
Sports Illustrated picks Nebraska,
as the No. 1 college football team,
heading the list of the magazines
Eleven Best Elevens. Following
in order are: Texas, Alabama,
Arkansas, USC, FLORIDA, Notre
Dame, Michigan, LSU, Purdue and
Ohio State.
The magazine cites nine more
as among the 20 best: Penn State,
Georgia Tech,Missouri, Maryland,
Stanford, Kentucky, Washington,

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Alligator Staffers Pick The Winners
ickers Amy
Moor Dudley Dennis Vaughn Cason Spencer Laney Sears Denke Feder- Kurtl Snider Consensus
waiter man
Florida-NW F FFFFF F FFFF FF
Alabama-Georgia A A A A A A G A A A A A A
SMU-Miami MMMMMM MMMMMMM
Baylor-Auburn A BA AAA A A A A A A A
Texas A&M-LSU LLLLLL LLLLLLL
Kentucky-Missouri MKM KKMMKKKKMK
Army-Tennesee AAAATTATAAAAA
Miss. St.-Houston M MM MMM MMMMH H M
Texas-Tulane Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex
TCU-Nebraska NNNNNN NNNNNNN
UCLA-Mlch. St. MUMMMM MUMMUUM
Ore. St.-lllinois I I I O I I O I I I I I I
Mlnn.-USC UUqMU UUUUUMU
V 4
Oregon-Pitt. OPOP PO OOPPPPP
Syracuse-Navy SSSSSS SSSSSSS
Okla. St.-Arkansas AAA A AA A A A A A O A
Ga Tech.-Vandy GGGGGG GGGVG
Notre Dame-Calif. NNNNNN NN NNNN
Duke-Virginia VDV DVV DDVDDDD
N.C. St.-Clemson N N C N C N CCNNNCN

couldn't connect with his
receivers, winding up with a sad
four for 22. A record tying
seven Jet fumbles didnt help the
New York cause, either.
Veteran Lenny Dawson is ex expected
pected expected to direct the Chiefs at the
outset but may step aside early
for Pete Beathard as he did last
week in KCs 37-10 upset loss
to Oakland.
Dick Wood, who came off the
bench to lead the Raiders of offense
fense offense with two touchdown
passes, faces a tighter secondary
from the Chargers. San Diego just
got by Denver last week but should
be strengthened by the return of
Keith Lincoln at fullback.

Syracuse and Virginia.
Sports Illustrated suggests that
the various conference winners
should play to a national title.
If the proposed play-off were o
happen, the magazine predicts that
the winners in regional games
would be NOTRE DAME over Penn
State, ALABAMA over Maryland
NEBRASKA over Wyoming, TEXAo
over USC. In the semi-final round,
ALABAMA would beat Notre
Dame and NEBRASKA would beat
Texas. Finally in the Rose Bowl

K BP
BM
fm Jkllk
HHBSH^Pnii^Sfl

on New Years day; NEBRASKA
would be declared National Cham Champion
pion Champion after beating Alabama 21-18.
Sports illustrated also notes
some sophomores to watch. Among
them are: Georgia Techs Lenny
Snow, a speedy, aggressive, spec spectacular
tacular spectacular open-field runner, who
will handle 75 to 80% of his teams
running plays; Dennis Byrd, North
Carolina States 65, 240-lb. de defensive
fensive defensive tackle; USCs Ron Yary;
New Mexico States Sal Olivas,
who could be another Charley
Johnson; University of Houstons
Warren McVea, a great broken
field runner; Penn States Roger
Grimes, a fullback who requires
two or three men to bring him
down; Colorados Wilmer Cooks,
strong, agile and determined; and
Missouris Russell Washington.
Spo rt s Illustrateds college
scouting reports cover the five
major regions and the small col colleges.
leges. colleges.
The magazines scouting reports
on 1 i best follow:

| I Open Daily, Except Sunday,
|_yOrj 9:30 A.M. -'Til 2 A.M.
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Friday, Sept. 17, 1965, The Fiorida Alligator,

NEBRASKAHas an impressive
defense with 10 returning mem members
bers members of last years unit, which was
No. 2 in the nation. Although lacking
depth in the backfield, it has Frank
Solich (157-lb. fullback) and two
good quarterbacks in Fred Duda
and Bob Churchich.
NOTRE DAME Could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably win all its games. The
defense is still as frightening as
ever to the opposition and the
offense is well suited to the running
game which Coach Ara Parseghlan
has devised.
MICHIGAN Dick Vidmir, a
successor to Bob Timberlake, is
perfect for Michigans multiple
T with its rollouts, options and
sweeps. Offensive line has some
tender spots but the defense is
pure joy.
PURDUE 24 lettermen are
back. If Bob Griese, an excellent
passer, and Bob Hadrick, a superb
split end, can repeat last years
performance; Purdue could make
the Rose Bowl.

Johnny Unitas, the cool, cal calculating
culating calculating field general ofe the
Baltimore Colts, ana Fran larken larkenton,
ton, larkenton, the scrambling quarterback of
the Minnesota Vikings, head the
cast Sunday for the feature
attraction .of the 1965 National
Football Leagues openine day
review.
The clash between the Colts,
defending Western Division cham champions,
pions, champions, and the young, ambitious
Vikings before a sellout crowd of
56,562 as Baltimores Memorial
Madhouse matches the only
teams in the NFL to go undefeated
through the exhibition season which
concluded last weekend.
Both Baiumore, a six-point fav favorite,
orite, favorite, and Minnesota compiled 5-0
records in pre-season play and
are expected to battle for the Colts
conference title along with the
Green Bay Packers. \
Green Bay, which hasnt opened
on the road since 1948, faces the
Pittsburgh Steelers at Pitt Stadi Stadium,
um, Stadium, before an expected crowd of
40,000. The home team, making
its regular season debut under
new coach Mike Nixon, is a two twotouchdown
touchdown twotouchdown underdog.
The big game in the Eastern
Division pits the NFL champion
Cleveland Browns against the dan dangerous
gerous dangerous Washington Redskins be before
fore before a, standing room crowd of
48,000 at D. C. Stadium. The
Browns, despite the loss of re receiver
ceiver receiver Paul Warfield, rule as four
point choices.
Elsewhere, St. Louis is favored
by five over the Eagles at Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, Los Angeles is a one onepoint
point onepoint underdog to the Lions at
Detroit, San Francisco Is a one onepoint
point onepoint choice over Chicago on the
West Coast and the host Dallas
Cowboys are rated 7 1/2 points
better than the New York Giants.

OHIO STATE -- Has the best
middle defense in the Big Ten.
On offense, Woody Hayes will
feature the fullback up the middle
and the halfback off tackle for
another year because the Buckeyes
are desperate for outside speed.
ALABAMA--Steve Sloan, Wayne
Trimble, Les Kelley and Steve
Bowman constitute one of Coach
Bear Bryants best running
attacks ever.
LSUWith seven of their 1C
games at home and just about
everybody back from 1964*s 8-2-1
team, LSU can give Alabama a
run for the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference title.
FLORIDA Has a stronger
squad this year than last. At least
five of the players Quarterback
Steve Spurrier, Tailback Jack Har Harper,
per, Harper, Guard Larry Gagner, End
Charley Casey, Defensive Back
Bruce Bennett would be accepted
right now by any pro team.
USC -- Halfback Mike Garrett
should lead USC to the Rose Bowl.
With 20 returning lettermen, the
largest offensive line irfyears and
an Improved defense, Coach John
McKay can look forward to a bright
season. y
TEXAS All-American Line Linebacker
backer Linebacker Tommy Nobis, Quarterback
Marvin Kristynik and some fine
sophomores make Texas the pick
of the Southwest Athletic Confer Conference.
ence. Conference.
ARKANSAS Has a strong
offense and even though it lost eight
starters from last years defense
is a strong contender for the lead
spot in the SAC.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday / Sept.ll77 7 1965

jfev GAN I = 7* = \T
\\ :: SHIRTMAKERS jj B yL'
Ifr ST T F okd
4^k U \,'\* \ New expression in a
:j:j cotton oxford button buttonry
ry buttonry I II I" down! Three varied-
I '*** The Harmoit Football Forecast l
% x :* Gant. Available in a
& x Friday, September 17 highlights for September isth. . g variation of color
X v. Emporia College 19 McPherson 7 x combinations. Great
g ri 111 i ?r n a ta a Clara 2? D"s dS (u of cai) e of last fall s top 16 colle e e teams > twelve :£ so r business and
I*lllll S se Oklahoma 20 Ouachita 8 of them start pounding the grifiron on this % leisure wear.
" :£ Texas* Cal 23 Tu"ane ta first full football Saturday of 1965. And £;
Youngstown 21 Central Michigan 13 included among these elite powers are the
X Saturday, Sept. 18Major Colleges champions from the Cotton Bowl, the Rose X; 1 wW T#PLf
i I Alabama n Gaorgi. Bowl the Sugar Bowl, and the Sun Bowl. |
TH m 1111 X Arizona State 21 Brigham Young 7 This just has to set some kind of record for . ~'j y.arl;
IKAYtL i JJbS s ::::::::: ?1 SglK s '- =: the middle of September. wriTT Tml|j|tt|
a Boston Collage 21 Buffalo .. 12 Alabama, National Champion In 65, meets 8 Hf nff
X Bowling Green 19 Los Angeles State 14
:* x Cincinnati 31 Dayton 6 15th-ranked Georgia in a Southeastern Con-
>: Colgate" 33 Lafayette 1 '" 3 State 2 ference squabble in the Bulldogs own I'
||| m Colorado state U. 26 Hawaii 6 doghouse. One of the top games of the day, K
t| rHJIIM Y % U ^ da 21 Northwestern no doubt, and though last years Number § |
LVVIIvPI I $ Geo ma washington 18 fSfjS 1 7 Onerwill be a nine-point favorite, an upset
| KbSm 25 8IS", SSS ? rocking *tll New Years Day. AH !
X I** state 27 state 14 Last years Number Two boy, Notre Dame,
>;j: l. u. 21 Texas a& m 9 travels to California to trade hugs with the HjfmL JTA
Michigan 34 North Carolina 14 questions to be answered, such as Whos on '£ Ms
X; Mississippi 17 Memphis State 7 first: . .no, no, wrong game. . Who S R
:*; MWL d. x Mioufi tate ll Itpn*urk i Quarterback? Notre Dame is a strong :£ \
X Montana 19 South Dakota 13 23-point favorite over Cal. x T
I KlwMMico state 24 Arlington' 'l Bi S Ten rolls into Chapel .Hill, |
X X Notre Dame 30 California 7 North Carolina, as 1964s third-ranked x
X- >:: Ohio U. 26 West Texas 8 ... X
x x Oregon 17 Pittsburgh 14 power, the Michigan Wolverines, tangle tea- x noo \a/- i | n : w Aup
% 1 a? g SSS&Vt S kettles w th the TnrHeelsof North Caroling. 1 II2J W. UniV. AV6. ;
: : : : : :X:x: :, xx:::X:::X::::x:::xxXrXX:::X;X:iv: San Diego state 44 Pacific u. o The Ann Arborites will win by three touch- v.v.-.v.^\v.v.\\%v.v.:.xxXXXxxxxx:-
TL a I Sljfc *: : : Southern Miss. 23 SE Louisiana 7 downs, but again, there s many a slip twixt X
1116 W 011696 Life g |;* a n c f 22 5J Na" y Jose state 5 the Kup and the Kettle!!
X Tennessee 14 Army 10 The Southwest Conference grabbed off the $ HI I
Football Foraract Texas Western 20
OrCCUSÂ¥ x Utah 17 Arizona 6 last fall. .Arkansas and Texas in that order.
x v!p anoVa is wake Forest 14 Neither of them should have too rough a time x
?! ?5 &(?mond | his r ek A^l kims s is a favorite I
rt HR I wSaif g Colorado 19 lhe Longhorns will be 16 points too strong 1 f|
X Wyoming 14 Air Force 13 for Tulane. If
. X Xavier IS Kent State 14 _. x II
. Another Friday night scramble this one fc II P W
EAST (small colleges) an intersectional game of the West Coast
!! M; \ X Baidwin-Wallace 24 Edinboro State o matches Minnesota and Southern Cal, #6 in §
V* VvX Cortland 25 Alfred 7 na^n last fall. The Trojans should chase
rfOr,' J Denison 15 Rochester s the Gophers back to thplr hioc moK |'l]| /nu]
(W- X- E. Stroudsburg 29 Southern Conn. 8 uacK 10 inelr noles b y maybe 1/
X- Frostburg 27 Gailaudet 7 seven points. XT v s
S i SSST* :::::::::: 5! SSSSST 12 Number 8 last fall was the Big 8 Champion, I V /*)
$ ISU 25 n w .* re Va ey 5 l l eb h r^ ka nd ? e c rnhuskers open 1965 | /W
:;! X- Northeastern 18 c. w. Post 14 home against Texas Christian in the fam- X- /
I | S!? i w..i.n 2! Craw! City 1 Ular role trf favorite. Nebraskaow T.C.O. | / \
Alabama vs. Georgia X St. Lawrence 13 Batts 12 by 15. I i 1
X Navv v; .... navy vs. Syracuse s .... sorinefieid 28 Coast Guard 13 Florida and Tin nni X 1 | 1 IJA
X Michigan vs. North Carolina : : : : Trenton 20 Central Conn. 7 I( ja and Illinois were rated 11th and 12 th x / I \ VV/l
: TTr T ... . _, X Vermont 28 American Intl 12 respectively last fall, and thpv both hovo X I I I ll
: : : ; UCLA vs. Michigan State X Waynesburc 18 Geneva 0 intersprHnnsi ,f y W>th have I 1 I \
| Southern California vs. Minnesota $: MIDWEST (small colleges) Gators ir t g S Saturda y* The I \ J
i Missouri vs. Kentucky i;!; MIDWEST (small colleges) Gators are two-touchdown favorites over g J
| ZXTsX Cm n I f!SSSd ::== S SRST ,2 should dip Oregon State I \ /M 1
| Nebraska vs. TCU I SSSSSS.. i..: 22 SSSSU et ? in 14th 1 taking a I \, UP
% Florida vs. Northwestern S g stVShlii K *" t 2 b E m f d ter losln BFlorida In the final % \\ I
8 VSS23 8 ivansvlll. 8 | a e 1 seas - Texas A4 M Invades § V
| 1 88Ce 8 SSlV... J o a me" SS*LS*S W f IU probably * /
X iiM6n(Uwjc % Central Oklahoma 29 Ozarks 0 home with tails between legs. LjS.U. to win I
| V D#,iance "~ 4 24
I your life . .Alans Mister Sandwich
V fflAtfflj ^ ays P en 2AM on week days and
Qngfc||A o QT^i?^i? n weeke nds. A1 has to do it. His
£j u ar ? 80 good his customers just
g ...the only company selling !$ WOn t let him close a minute sooner.
| CLICA pi Kappa Alpha Theta chi exclusively to college men. | And who can blame all those hungry customers?
I Alabama Alabama Alabama College Life ijij little sleep at this U fune the year.^Seems
: : Syracuse Syracuse Syracuse :* i ik .all he cares about is making those
£ Michigan Michigan Michigan Insurance delicious sandwiches, each one better than the
iSUc* SSScu S£Cl Company ot America I .ojtto"" be the 0,,1 ,hl 9 y 0 0 '
Isrs..' rrs.. rrs ;i w. Alans Mister
: Miami Miami Miami Suite 4, Gainesville W MW IVO 16? f
> Nebraska r Nebraska Nebraska 372-2357 Cm >% CL#% %
Florida c Florida Florida x in the, Carolyn Plaza dCI I Cfl