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 Gators: 1 Down, 9 Z%Z S
L f r X

The Florida
/ _,-. % ...
Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 11 University of Florida Monday, Sept 20, 1965

Scno/ars Shine Tonight

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Hk Mgr jii y w* m
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sis
VI I
H % .fljgBE&&r
HOMECOMING
.. .from left, Poula Hicks, Kathy Green and Ann Camp

Three Finalists Named In Sweetheart Contest

By EUNICE TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
One junior, one sophomore, and
one freshman were finally given
top judgment of 35 contestants in
the annual Homecoming Sweetheart
contest which ended this weekend
at Cypress Gardens.
At the Central Florida tourist
attraction Paula Hicks, Kathy
Green, and Ann Camp shrieked
with surprise and relief Saturday
afternoon when announced the top
three winners.
Paula, already a runner-up in
the 1963 Homecoming Contest, and
Military Ball Queen, is an ad advertising
vertising advertising major from Altamonte
Springs. She represented Delta
Gamma Sorority.
A Delta Delta Delta girl, Kathy
Green was the Sigma Nu entry.
Kathy, a blonde from Pensacola,
has been a contestant in the Miss
UF, Gator Gras, and Military Ball
contests. She is majoring in edu education.
cation. education.
Another Tri Delta, new Pledge
Ann Camp from Jasper, got the
backing of the Sigma Chis. A good
kick telegram from her boys
prompted tears to the eyes of the
former Miss Jasper High School,
Miss Hamilton County, Jasper High
School Homecoming Queen, and
Most Valuable Girl Basketball
Player.
See QUEEN on p. 3

>amk.
l
m RvlH

THE FOUR PREPS
LbbJ
MANCINI

Former Carolina
r^... :: -^,
Governor Sanford
Convocation Speaker
Twenty UF students will re receive
ceive receive J. Hillis Miller Memorial
Scholarship awards tonight as part
of the annual scholarship convoca convocation
tion convocation in Florida Gymnasium at 8:15
p.m.
Terry Sanford, former govern governor
or governor of North Carolina, will be the
featured speaker for the convoca convocation,
tion, convocation, being conducted at night for
the first time in its 12-year
history.
The list of recipients includes
five freshmen, five sophomores,
and one student apiece from the
colleges of agriculture, architec architecture
ture architecture and fine arts, arts and
sciences, business administration,
education, engineering, health re related
lated related professions, nursing, phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy and physcial education and
health. Each scholarship in
memory of the former University
president is worth SIOO.
Special awards also will be pre presented
sented presented by the Gainesville City
Panhellenlc Association and by
Phi Kappa Phi, the University's
honorary scholarship society, to
outstanding scholars.

Henry Mancini, Four Preps
Tickets Go On Sale Today

Tickets for The Concert Sound of Henry Mancini,
featuring one of the nations top recording artists,
composers and arrangers, go on sale today on the
UF campus fdr' the first Lyceum Council attraction
of the fall trimester.
Mancini, his 40-piece orchestra and the Four Preps
will come to Florida Gymnasium Saturday for an
8:15 p.m. concert expected to draw capacity
audience.
The performance is scheduled shortly after the
conclusion of Floridas opening home football game
against Mississippi State University at Florida Field.
Student tickets for the concert will be on sale for
$1.50 each at the information booth across from the
Student Service Center from noon until 3 p.m. Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday and on Saturday from 10 a.m.
until noon.
Non-student tickets will be available at the Record

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FIRST GATOR TD: Casey bulls over

Bar and Top Tunes Record Shop for $a each, be beginning
ginning beginning at noon Monday.
More than three million Mancini albums have been
purchased by the music-minded public in the past
three years. Albums he recorded for RCA Victor
include VMusic from Peter Gunn, Music from
Mr. Lucky, The Blues and the Beat, Breakfast
at Tiffanys, Experiment in Terror and
Hatari!
Unusual rhythms are likely to show up in any
Mancini score. Hatari! contained a scene in which
a group of ostriches escaped from a pen. They were
pursued by men in a playful chase that had overtones
of a Mack Sennett comedy. The resulting piece of
music, Your Fathers Feathers, was a curious
mixture of the cha-cha combined with a hoe-down
fiddle.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator/ Monday, Sept. 20, 1965

from ihe unes ot
l nited Iicsn I ntcrn.iinM) I

International
RED CHINA BACKS DOWN. .Hours before their 72-hour ultimatum
was due to expire, the Red Chinese announced an extension until
*before midnight Sept. 22 for India to withdraw its troops from
along the China-Sikkim border. The extension was accompanied by a
firm demand for the Indian bases to be dismantled and all intrusions
immediately stopped.
HEAVY FIGHTING CONTINUES. .India and Pakistan reported heavy
fighting about 10 miles east of the Pakistani city of Lahore. In an
effort to halt the advancing Indians, Pakistan reportedly had flooded
the plains area near Lahore. Fifty miles north of Lahore in the Sialkot
area, heavy fighting was also reported raging.
MAYOR BRANDT CONCEDES. .The Social
Democrats' leader Sunday night conceded
defeat in the West German parliamentary
elections on incomplete hut definite returns.
Chancellor Erhard*s Christian Democrats won
a four-year mandate to add to their 16-year
rule since World War II occupation.
SCREAMING EAGLES PINNED DOWN. .After a 24-hour siege
by the Viet Cong, the 101st Brigade was relieved by newly-arrived
units facing their first Viet Nam combat. Moderate casualties
were reported under fire so heavy to prohibit helicopter landings to
remove wounded. The besieged paratroopers were relieved at An
Ninh by troops flown from the 101st cavalry's base at An Khe, 15
miles to the south.
KOSYGIN OFFERS INVITATIONS. .Pakistani President Mohammad
Ayub Khan and Indian Prime Minister Shastri were invited to the
Soviet Union for peace talks on the war in Kashmir. Tass reported
Kosygin offered to act as mediator for the conference. Sources indi indicated
cated indicated that neither of the leaders was likely to accept the Premier's
invitation.
National
CAROL SPOTTED BY SATELLITE. .The third storm of this
hurricane season was spotted Saturday by the UJS. Eye In The
Sky weather satellite. Weathermen forecast a slow increase
to intensity, but say the hurricane presents no threat to land within
the next 48-hours. At 3 p.m., Carol was located at latitude 16.3
north, longitude 39.8 west, or about 1,400 miles east of the Lesser
Antilles.
LABOR LEADERS MOUNT DRIVE. .The
executive council of the AFL-CIO is expected
to make a last-minute effort to as sure passage
of the controversial right-to-work'* repeal.
With Senate Republican leader Everett Dirksen
threatening a fillibuster when the repeal hits
the floor the labor leaders admit that they
lack votes to shut off debate. We are just
going to have to outlast it,'' one AFL-CIO
official admitted.
MURDER LEGISLATION APPROVED. .As the Warren Commission
had recommended, Congress has approved legislation making it a
federal crime to murder the Chief Executive. Penalties would also
be imposed for kidnapping or assaults on presidents, vice presidents
and officers next in line for the presidency.
Florida
MISSILEMEN MAY DEFY ORDERS.
union official said Sunday there is a good
chance that striking Boeing Company missle misslemen
men misslemen may defy a government order on Monday
and picket all entrances to the Cape Kennedy
complex. The strikers would likely turn away
hundreds of tradesmen and cripple key moon moonport
port moonport construction for the third day.
AUDITOR SHOOTS FOR UPDATING. .State Auditor Ernest Ellison
is attempting to bring all state and county agencies' audit up to date
by the end of the present 1965-67 biennium. The late audits were attri attributed
buted attributed to the increasing size of government and the departments
inability to maintain the same trend.

Progress Right;
Action Middle;
Freedom Left
Progress Party went right, Ac Action
tion Action Party took the middle, and
Freedom Party went left last Fri Friday.
day. Friday.
The three parties drew for
positioning on the greenboards to
be used for the upcoming Student
Government elections with these
results.
The drawing was done by choos choosing
ing choosing a penny out of a box. The lowest
penny won. Freedom Partys Don
Federman drew a 1962 penny, Tom
Backmeyer of Progress drew a
1963 penny and Jeff Fuqua of Ac Action
tion Action a 1964 penny.
Freedom Party spokesmen said
they had originally thought they
were going to draw lots for posi positioning
tioning positioning on the election ballots, but
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
interior, greeted them with an an announcement
nouncement announcement that positioning on the
ballot would go by the votes during
the last Student Government elec election.
tion. election.
Mrs. Alma K. Bethea, super supervisor
visor supervisor of elections in Alachua Coun County,
ty, County, wrote Liz White, 3Ed, director
of elections, that the school must
abide by the state election laws to
use the states voting machines.
This means the ballots will read
Progress, Action, and then Free Freedom.
dom. Freedom.
The question of how party bal ballots
lots ballots are placed on the voting
machine has been posed to the
Supervisor of Elections, and in
answer to this, I would like to
quote the election code, Chapter
101.51, Section 4, which states that
the party polling the highest per percentage
centage percentage of votes in the last State
elections, shall be placed first upon
the ballot. Mrs. Bethea explained.

-.' ' A
1964-65
Now its your chance!
You are SENIORS and there's no better way to prove it than to
have your picture in the 1966 SEMINOLE. To us, you're special.
In order to show you how special you are, your picture will be
taken in graduation robes. We're selfish, too. We want to show
the state of Florida and other colleges tkgf we have a large and
good-4ooking 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.
1
All of the information you will need is given below.
If there are any questions contact the SEMINOLE office,
Room 12, Florida Union, or University Ext. 2832.
COLLEGE PICTURE SCHEDULE
September 20 EDUCATION PHYSICAL EDUCATION & HEALTH
September 25 NURSING PHARMACY
September 26 ARTS AND SCIENCES
October 2 HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS
October 3 FORESTRY JOURNALISM & COMMUNICATIONS
October 9 ENGINEERING
October 10 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AGRICULTURE
October 14 ARCHITECTURE & FINE ARTS
October 17 LAW
October 23 MEDICINE
PLACE: Room 200 Florida Union
TIME: Monday thru Friday Saturday Sunday
9:00 12:00 9:00 1:00 1:00 5:00
11:00- 5:00
DRESS: Girls blouses
Boys coats and ties
PRICE: $1.50 per person
IMPORTANT! No one will have his picture in, the yearbook unless the picture is
taken by the Seminole photographer.
Pictures will not be taken Friday and Saturday, October 15th and 16th, Homecoming
Weekend.

campn s |
c?i r
STUDENT GOVERNMENT is looking for election omciais tor Sept,
30. Persons may sign up for jobs in room 311 of Florida Union, p a y
is *si an hour, and shifts are from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 1 p in)>
to 6 p.m. Election officials must work at least one shift.
DEPARTMEm OF INTERIOR announces each party represented in
fall election will be allowed three election deputies who may sign up
in room 311 of Florida Union before Sept. 22.
Kids Book Display Opens

a public exhibit of 600 new child childrens
rens childrens books from 58 leading pub publishers
lishers publishers will be on display
in Norman Hall on the UF campus
from today until Oct. 1.
Dr. Evelyn Wenzel, assistant
professor of elementary education,
is in charge of the two-week ex exhibit.
hibit. exhibit. The collection is supplied
by Books on Exhibit of Mt.
Kisco, N. Y., a service cooper cooperating
ating cooperating with state education depart departments

I XEROX I
v new LOW PRICES At QUIK SAVE
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea. -20 & Over, 9$
COPIES MADE WHILE YOU WAIT
Service Available From 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK SAVE
CAROLYN PLAZA

ments departments and libraries. There is no
admission charge.
Books are graded from kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten through the ninth grade but
h^ve^ppealfor^l^eaders.
PER DAY
By the school year tor 24 hr.
parking with in & out privileges!
Located 1 block from heart of
campus .Apply 1702 W. Univ.
Ave. Phone 6-3012.



(Continued From P. 1)
The contest winner win ue an- j
nounced during Gator Growl, Oct.
15, and will accept the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming crown from the present
queen Mary Arliskas. 1
The first part of the contest,
worth 35 points, concluded the
evening gown competition Friday
night at the University inn.

Tri-Delts Establish Record

The Tri Deltas set a record this
Homecoming Contest with nine
entries. Six were sisters who were
prepared to congratulate three new
pledges who were also contestants.
At 10 a.m. when the bids were
given out at the University, the
girls called the campus and an an"
" an" Put the Student in
UNIVERSITY Govt.l
JOEL STARKEY
Candidate, Leg Council
(Off Campus)
FREEDOM PARTY

r v Wk
I"7 ,V% y\ v 'ii' r I

Queen Contest

The next day, boarding the UFs
new air conditioned bus, the 35
beauties travelled to Cypress
Gardens for the personality (30
points) and bathing suit (35 points)
portion.
Darting in and out of the rain,
the girls watched the ski shows,
calmed one another, and clapped
for the Gators as they made

nounced their good news to
Charlotte Sink, Helen Bretton and
Ann Camp.
Naturally, hugging, crying, and
screaming followed.
Trini (Sigh!)
Isn't Coming
Trini Lopez isnt coming to the
UF after all.
It was reported last week in a
list of musical events planned on
campus during the fall trimester
that a Trini Lopez concert was
scheduled on October 25.
The popular recording star was
contracted to make an appearance
here this year, but no contract
was signed by the Lyceum Council,
Department of Music or other
sponsoring organization.

touchdowns against Northwestern.
This is a very friendly con contest,
test, contest, said Barbara Schmid, who
liked the big party.
Harriet Hughes commented that
the contestants received a lot more
attention this year and were really
treated like queens.
During the three-hour bus ride
some girls ate breakfast, some
worked crossword puzzles, while
others slept or fixed their hair.
But nobody studied.
I almost didnt make it to the
contest, confessed Jenni Lein Leinbach
bach Leinbach and Kay Melton who both woke
up ten minutes before the bus was
to leave.
Other girls, like Lynda Lippman,
got up at 5:30 a.m. for the big
preparations.
Jana Feldman said the contest
was the most organized shes par participated
ticipated participated in.
The queen will receive a full
tuition scholarship for her re remaining
maining remaining trimesters from the Royal
Crown Cola Bottling Company in
Gainesville and will reign until
next years contest.
At Cypress Gardens, all the con contestants
testants contestants were presented with new
Kodak Cameras and straw hats as
gifts.
Judges were: Representative
Ralph Turlington, the Alligators
1965 Man of the Year; Past Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key President Ron La-
Face, and Tampa TV sports sportscaster,
caster, sportscaster, Salty Sol Fleischman,
on Friday night.
On Saturday they were Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Tom Adams, Mrs.
Ann Adams, former Miss Florida
and first runner-up to the Miss
America Contest, and RonLaFace.
A. J. Barranco was Student Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman.
Bound for Chile
Dr. Coleman Goin, UF biology
professor, will leave here Sept.
25 for Santiago, Chile, to serve
as an invited delegate to the third
Latin American Congress of Zoo Zoology.
logy. Zoology.
Dr. Goin and three other United
States professors will attend the
conference* Dr. Goin will present
a paper on the origin of tree frogs
in South America. He has been
doing research on the subject for
the past 15 years.
Dr. Goin, the newly elected
president of the American Society
for Ichthyologists and Herpetolo Herpetologists,
gists, Herpetologists, is also concluding a mono monograph
graph monograph on Frogs of Colombia.
He is junior author of the work,
in collaboration with Dr. Doris M.
Cochran of the Smithsonian Ins Instltute.
tltute. Instltute.
IO&jR HoMfc'BAKfD
Lasa§na:
THE H\r OF The
MOL*- CAMPUS
JjNn
* m m
Caimantllas I
I
706 West University Avenue

Monday, Sept. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

I '

ANTICIPATION: initial judging at University Inn
Air Force Team
Drills At Game
<5 j
Twenty members of the Air Force ROTC Arnold Air Society
Drill Team went to Evanston to perform at the halftime of the
Florida-Northwestern football game Saturday.
The drill team is commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Richard A. Wood Woodworth.
worth. Woodworth. All members of the drill team are Junior and senior officers
in ROTC.
MRS. CORRY VILLAGES NAMED
Madeleine Van Walleghem was named Mrs. Cory Village in contest
this weekend with Margaret Dunn, right, taking first runner up and
Becky Ebrlght, left, second runner up.
BT GRADUATE SCHOOL
] H 4fpps IMj The University of Floridas
At\C ll Graduate School wa# rapidly de def*
f* def* sJ ** II Eve loped into one of the finest in
* m m .11- E the nation. The University pre pre
pre KFAfH JL f| sently offers training at the doctor
| s\ I of philosophy level in 44 areas
I r doctor of education in four
UJ r( A others. Masters degree programs
S Yj areoWeredlnodAsclplinea#
uni*. 2132 "i 1
"' i '"
* . I I ;
U of F Staff & Faculty Since 1935
IiAINESVIIIE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIOhI
Bldg. J Bldg. J Ext. 29731

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Mondays Sept. 20, 1965

(tfator Days?
\&The coming of
school is a long longawaited
awaited longawaited day by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville merchants as
school resumes and
the dollars come
rolling into Florida*s
biggest university ori oriented
ented oriented town.
But, the coming of
school leaves much to
be desired on the
student side of the
city f s mercantile sys system.
tem. system.
Gainesville has no
captive market and the
merchants by nec necessity
essity necessity of do-or-die
must cater to those
who are going to buy
their wares. Much of
the citys livelihood,
no doubt, depends on
the state*s salaries

Tlie Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
DR. ROBERT tt i
Hutchins Hutchins':WDi<
' : WDi< fftWiplY )NKiQpiUHKtfl( 4 chAlrm#n Icnov that 1 wotslii torn
W&m
"* mWUHIvIIRCU Cv*a t? 4KIM9p|
idf;j|h do.
|pstioo fac^Biti^
true is to identify the interests of the professors with those of the
university and force them to make sense of its w>tk.
(Copyright. 1965, Los Angeles Tiroes)

buyers and sellers

and students* buying
power.
Much campus com comment
ment comment centers around
c omplaints about
prices here and ser services
vices services offered by
merchants who are
pretending they are
still in the 1930*5.
Bui, this isn*t the
case. We are in 1965,
the age of the World
War lls population
explosion and times
when national adver advertising
tising advertising caters to youths
buying power.
Shopping in other
college towns, espec especially
ially especially in the north, has
a different outlook.
Many towns* mer merchants
chants merchants offer student
discounts and their

sales personnel are
trained to unit on the
student population.
Need we prod
Gainesville to wake it
up?
There are those
who offer student dis discounts
counts discounts already. Noted
among these are the
Parklane Cafeteria in
the Gainesville Shop Shopping
ping Shopping Center and
several photo supply
stores around the city.
Competition, we
hope, will force the
sleepy, docile mer merchants
chants merchants to come of age.
The existing re relationship
lationship relationship between
UFs student body and
and Gainesville
merchants often leaves
much to be desired.
Salespeople of many
local stores are often
discourteous and rude
to students and act as
though it is a bother
to serve students.
One gas station
owner couldnt be
b,othered Saturday
night in assisting a car
owner remove a stuck
car key in the cars
ignition; but, a lock locksmith
smith locksmith from a hardware
store offered his fine
service.
Im not even
interested in fixing it,
the station attendant
said, when asked to
help get the ignition
problem straight.
Thats not our busi business.
ness. business.
That station will
hear from one irrate
student, we are told,
because of this incon inconvenience.
venience. inconvenience.
Student Government
might take on this task
of bettering relations
between students and
merchants.
Gator Days,
sponsored by the
Gainesville Sun as a
welcome to UF stu students,
dents, students, might turn into
something next year if
students hold on to
their pocketbooks,
write plenty of letters
and Gainesville wakes
up.
We think we can do
our part; merchants,
its up to you.

Hi
"\*. W*
t.
bkidHlH^H.
I
HK J^.
MONEY: plenty is spent here
Grumble
by Don Federman
Hj contraries like SG issues with real issues, campus cops wi
lawful authority, Athletic Departments with athletics, administrate]
with human beings, and education with learning, I can be found
Carrel 302 (my home away from home) busily engaged in sleeping ai
also preparing for my next freshman English class, for I am also 01
of those rare creatures known as the graduate guru.
Teaching freshmen how to read, speak, and write the languaj
which they have so casually abused for 18 years is a challeni
something like climbing Mt. Everest with roller skates. As the
guru, I must take a few things into consideration before commend
upon their enlightment. Certainly the most important thing to reali
is their diverse backgrounds (have you ever noticed how many tow
under 100 people there are in Florida?).
Secondly, there is the matter of their intellectual plateaus (th
raises all sorts of theological questions like, "Is a stone imbui
with consciousness?"). Finally, there are the inconsequential h
unique situations of football players, pseudo-cool hipsters, and tl
capably adorned coed. I realize that compassion is essential wl
freshmen, but it must be tempered with firmness lest you shot
receive a volley of "Hey, Coach Federman," "Hey Daddy Don Baby
and "Father!" (and this can be quite discomforting to the rest of t
class which is trying so desperately to cling to such simple titl
as Mr. or Professor).
,~t*
Now when you meet your freshmen for the first time, commui
cation must be established immediately. I note that all freshrr
come to their first class with a peculiar kind of glaze in their e;
Perhaps, it is the fear and trembling of a new experience (the ai
of the unknown), or maybe it is the fact that it is a 7:30 class,
maybe it is just a mere case of cataracts. Whatever the reas
freshmen are disturbed creatures.
The secret of good teaching in this crucial first meeting lies
appearing easy, but at the same time being a taskmaster. By tell
them at first you are giving them the minimum number of writ
assignments, speeches, and tests, you create a spiritual embr:
on their part. Then, as the trimester plods on, you drop an ex
assignment every so often such that by the end of the trimester tl
have done twice as much work with half the complaints. You s
by the time they realize they have been duped, they will also h
come to love you, and thus, reacting to you as they would their pare
(that is, ambivalently), they will go on to CEH-132 confused but
more literate, infused with a joyous union of love and hate (wt
means they will transfer sections if they get me again).
And speaking of being more literate, ther' remains that last li
problem of getting the knowledge across to the little bugger
might add this is as formidable a task as getting Dean Hah
appreciate the merits of "Lady Chatterley*s Lover"). Whether
lecture or discussion (which turns out to be a lecture), the resi
are nearly always the same -- an oblivious stare and an acknowledg
grunt. And so, in a search for better methods, (the things gr
Americans are made of), I have devised a therapeutic device wh
I intend to use pending permission of my department chairra
I believe what all freshmen need are 15 minutes of discotheque mi
to stimulate and make porous their minds. This is also very stii
lating to me, but better to indulge ones self visually than to indulge
And besides, there is no better way for a teach to show his kids
he, too, thinks young and drinks Pepsi to boot!



sunshine patriots
Editor:

The September 14 letter to the Editor by Jim Fine indicates one of
two things: (1) he is not ignorant of communist ideology and methods
or (2) he is ignorant of communist ideology and methods.
If he is not ignorant, he is playing the usual party line as cleverly
as the communist are taught todotosway the ignorant, the uninformed
toward communist thinking revolution or supine acquiesence and
ultimate Dictatorship of the Proletariat with all of its horrors.
If he is ignorant of Marxism-Leninism, which I suspect, then he

foreign fears
Editor-:
- Due to the endless cacophony of
support for U. S. adventures to
protect our nations security, I'
feel compelled to offer my own
comments, which are not in har harmony
mony harmony with the position of the
majority.
The U. S. actions in South Viet
Nam and Santo Domingo are ex examples
amples examples of the dangerous foreign
policy which our government has
chosen to adopt, and reveal an un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate analogy between present
U. S. policy and that of the Soviet
Union both prior to and subsequent
to World War 11, when it felt justi justified
fied justified in trampling upon the rights of
other nations to better secure its
own defense.
In the case of the Soviet Union, it
was the fear of Germ an aggression
which motivated it to brutally sa satellitize
tellitize satellitize much of eastern Europe.
The United States, on the other
hand, justifies actions similar to
those of the USSR as necessary to
counter Communist expansionism.
While each side has had some
basis for its fears, has either been
justified in its actions?
Most Americans would indig indignantly
nantly indignantly claim that there is a great
difference between the actions; that
Soviet involvement has been ex expansionist
pansionist expansionist agression while our in involvement
volvement involvement has been the defense of
freedom. Yet, seen from more neu neutral
tral neutral eyes, is Soviet fear of Germany
any less legitimate than our fear
of communism?
Nonetheless, most Americans
would rightfully claim that such
Soviet fears did not justify the ac actions.
tions. actions. Why, then, are they not pre prepared
pared prepared to assert that U. S. fears do
not justify recent U. S. actions in
Viet Nam and Santo Domingo? Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps for the same reason that most
Soviet citizens did not condemn
their countrys policies.
Most Americans, again with in indignation,
dignation, indignation, would claim that the
Soviet policy is closed, that free freedom
dom freedom of information is denied Soviet
citizens, that no free press exists.
Thus, through ignorance, the Soviet
people supported their govern government.
ment. government.
However, how free and objective
has our information on Viet Nam
and Santo Domingo been? Since
the Bay of Pigs fiasco, our govern government
ment government has claimed that both the
administration and the press must
deny certain information to the
public that would benefit our ene enemies.
mies. enemies. Unfortunately, such a policy
can be utilized to deny us infor information
mation information which would make us more
critical of government actions.
To add insult to injury, the ad administration
ministration administration not only denies us
information, but contends that we
should not criticize government
policy because the government is
better informed on Viet Nam and
Santo Domingo than we are.
Government efforts to hush dis dissenters
senters dissenters are roost unsalubrious for
a free society, in spite of the ar arguments
guments arguments that dissension would give
spirit to the enemy by making the
nation appear divided.
I fear that eventually the mea measures
sures measures taken by our country in the
name of freedom and anti-commu anti-communism
nism anti-communism will lead to our being almost
universally branded as an aggres aggressor
sor aggressor nation,
Stephen L. Rozman, 7AS

should confine himself to his
studies and learn the facts before
he attempts to be one of the bold
ones to ask why? when he is
called up by the draft.
Certainly by now, as a 3AS,
he should have learned of the
patriots who made this country
great, of the sacrifices which have
been made and are being made by
them so that he has the freedom to
study and obtain an education in
this fair land at one of our finest
universities along the academic
lines he, himself, was free to
choose. Little does he seem to
realize that, but for those patriots,
his own countrymen, know knowledgeable
ledgeable knowledgeable about communism and its
insidious, invidious methods, he
would not have such freedom of
choice. Nor, indeed, would he be
enjoying such a high standard of
living and the many other blessings
of our free society and rule by
law.
And now he is apparently fearful
that he will be called upon to con contribute
tribute contribute and live up to his responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities as a citizen of our Republic.
Rather he should be proud to hold
up his head as a patriot to serve
his country so that others may
enjoy the opportunities with which
he has been favored thus far. His History
tory History is replete with the fall of
empires and civilizations through
failure of reluctant citizens to
defend the frontiers by enjoying
the luxuries of Rome.
This country cannot survive with
sunshine patriots or fair weather
soldiers in this day and age not as
long as communism keeps knocking
at our doors.
Robert G. Sherrard, Jr.
Civil Defense Coordinator

coeds hit the counselors

Editor:
We would like to take this opportunity to
express our appreciation for the kind, co cooperative,
operative, cooperative, super-human, understanding,
academic counseling services that we have here
at the UF.
Students who come here for the first time can
always expect to get EXPERT help in making
their lifetime decisions here. If a student has
an academic problem, he can solve it simply
by gbing first to a subject counselor who will
send him to a department counselor who will
send him to a college counselor who will send
him to a University counselor who will send
him to a psychiatric counselor (which is where
he will need to go after he has seen the first
four counselors).
These counselors have had extensive training
in everything except guidance and counseling and
have probably all majored or minored at one
time in giving people the run-around, because
they have mastered this subject superbly. If it
happens to be a schedule change a student wants,
they cant help him because, heaven knows,
if they change one students schedule they will
have to change any students schedule, and they
can't do that! It doesn't matter if a student
has five 7:30 classes, a four hour break, and
three 4:sos, he has to learn to adjust!
If a student wants to drop or, add a course,
or get into a different course, this, too, is
absurd. If a student didnt want a certain class,
he shouldnt have gotten into it to begin with,
he should have known better? And why should
he want to add a course now? It doesnt matter
if he just has 12 hours, he can take 17 hours
next trimester, or better yet, he can take a
course at a junior college during his summer
vacation he shouldnt ADD one now! Maybe
the first counselor a student talked to signed
him up for the wrong class and now he wants to
change that. He cant expect the counselors to
know everything, can he? Theyre just there to
help students, they dont know every course that
students are supposed to take. Students should
just keep the courses that counselors signed them
up for. Who knows, someday they might need

scene
on
campus

Is?* *
' f &t MHRHHHHh||
Egw& *"***' I
JP|h^
L j

SUE
A Pensacola contribution to the
UF is Susan White, education
major, transfer from Pensacola
JC, and Graham Area liver.
,L

Conservation of Natural Resources even if
they ARE majoring in English.
Maybe a student is complaining because he
came here to get an education and instead
he has spent his first week waiting to see
Counselor No. 1, or Counselor No. 2 or No. 3.
He should Just keep that smile on his face
and keep his upper lip stiff, because it's the
experience that countsl Look at all the experience
in being patient, arguing and crying that he got!
So, we just want to give our final indebted
thanks to the wonderful academic counselors
here at UF. We want to thank you for making
us realize that the UF isn't really the big,
impersonal place we thought it was. Its really
big, beautiful, personal and homey here. Oh
yes, we have also decided that we will leave
this big, beautiful, personal, homey place in a
week or so, after we get through seeing vocational
counselors, administrative counselors,
psychological counselors, residence
counselors. .....
Ann Schwartz, 4AS
Lynn Taylor, lUC
Maybe you didn't belong here in the first
place. EDITOR
- EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Peggy Blanchard coed editor
Eunice Tall *...... .features editor
Gene Nall wire editor
Fran Snider. . .student government editor
Associate Editors: Bruce Dudley, Terry Miller,
Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman
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
Judy Knight Cheryl Kurit

Monday Sept. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

censor the news?
EDITOR:
All Ive heard since Ive been on this campus is: You had better
make good grades or youll wind up in Viet Nam. This is what I
would call inciting antagonism toward our governments foreign policy
and setting up Viet Nam as some kind of evil stigma which every
intelligent student should avoid.
This should not be the case. No student should feel that the situation
in Viet Nam is being held over his head. Nor should any student feel
that the combat in Viet Nam is so evil that it should be avoided at all
costs. True, no one likes to kill
or be involved in a war; however, t .
one must realize that when ones V* V\ /''V 1 p
country is involved in a fight, he vllV' llUlv
is involved in it.
Editor:

Students would be a lot better
off if they were not confronted
every day with the thought that
they might be shipped off to Asia.
Educators and students alike have
stated that parents should not pres pressure
sure pressure their children into the idea
that they all must be Phi Beta
Kappa. However, what are the
Instructors doing now when they
constantly remind students of Viet
Nam?
The Alligator is not helping the
situation any with daily articles
not only on Viet Nam, which must
be printed because its news, but
also on the draft which should only
be put in when a filler is needed.
However, the situation is what it
is. I just feel that Viet Nam should
not be emblazoned on the minds of
the students of the UF, especially
the freshmen. To the faculty and
The Alligator and all other inter interested
ested interested factions: Please, let the
underclassmen concentrate on
their scholastic courses and pass passing
ing passing their first trimester at this
educational institution.
Howie Rosenblatt, lUC

That would be sealing ourselves
in an academic vacuum, wouldnt
it? EDITOR

After all the furor of the last
political campaign had passed into
history, no more was said about
the hole(s) in the fence. This hole
permits many residents of
Thomas, Fletcher and Sledd ready
access to their favorite off-campus
restaurant. Now there is only one
hole of the two that at various times
existed. This route alternated be between
tween between a large mud puddle and a
dust bowl during the summer.
With the heavy September traffic
and the closing of the other open opening,
ing, opening, the situation has deteriorated.
I respectfully suggest that the
plants and grounds department
consider bridging the gap with a
cement or paving block sidewalk.
This would assure some of us who
are denied a covered walk or hall hallway
way hallway connection to a cafeteria, the
most rapid route to the nearest
one during a rain storm.
Jim Bryant, 3ED
| worder
| still cross 1
**
!v v.
**. iV
Dear Sir: j*
*#*
There are two mistakes in $
the crossword puzzle in the x
J: Sept. 17, 1965 Alligator. (1.) x
:|:No. 14 across was left out. x
?:(2.) No. 16 across NOVA is |
::j: not the definition of new x
star. NOVA only means new.
X; Nova Stella means new star, jx
x while nova alone refers to a
;£ star that suddenly increases $
its light output tremendously ';<
y. and then fades away less *
rapidly and reaches its former
vi obscurity in a few months or
$: years. $
Helpfully yours, ;X
X Wade Kane, 2UC jx
f
g You in a chocolate jij:
covered dictionary.EDlTO £:
w-x-x-xxvx*x-x'x*xvx-x*x>xv:vxvxvx*si
hot under
the collar
Editor:
September is the hottest month
of the year in Florida. However,
evidently some people dont believe
it.
There is only one place in the
engineering building to study in an
air conditioned room and this is the
Engineering Physics Library. For
the past week the air conditioning
has been turned off. 1 would merely
like to know if this is a move
toward economy at the sacrifice
of the engineering students or
someone thinks it is cool enough
during the day to turn off the air
conditioning. By the way it was
92 degrees yesterday.
Ralph W. Henry, 6EG
Perhaps some engineering
class can devise a formula for
pressing the on button.
EDITOR.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Sept. 20, 1965

Page 6

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| help wanted
i
EXPERIENCED CASHIERS needed.
Apply in person at Food Fair,
North Main Street or N. W. 13th
Street. (E-11-st-c).
FEMALE 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).
PART-TIME Student help, serving
line. Longs Cafeteria; 313 W. Uni University
versity 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 work 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).
personal
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL.
Gainesville's oldest. Visit us and
see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-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. University. (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
Nor! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount On
Musical Instruments And
Accessories. Derda Music Co.,
622 N. Main Street. (J-5-15t-c).
lost &
LOST: a gold cross and chain in
Graham or Broward area. Senti Sentimental
mental Sentimental value. $5.00 reward.
Contact Nancy Holschuh, 2-9255,
Room 1007. (L-11-st-c).
REWARD FOR return of young
female beagle. Black, white, and
tan. Answers to name of Rhoda.
Strayed from 1913 NW 2nd Ave.
iPhone 8-1714. (L-11-ts-c).
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
Peabody, Tuesday afternoon,
please return. Graduate needs
badly. Leon Campbell, 300-8 Dia Diamond
mond Diamond Village. (L-10-2t-c).

for rent
ONE ROOM Furnished garage
apartment. Private entrance and
bath. Within walking distance of
campus. S4O monthly. Call 2-7228
after 5:00 p.m. (B-11-st-c).
AVAILABLE OCTOBER Ist. Large
4 room air-conditioned apartment.
3 blocks from campus. Graduate
couple with infant preferred. S9O
per month all utilities furnished.
Phone 6-3996 evenings. (B (B---11-3t-c).
--11-3t-c). (B---11-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 3202 NW 14th St. $75 per
month. Call Ernest Tew Realty,
6- (B-11-3t-c).
THREE ROOM Apartment. 1216 SW
2nd Ave., Colonial Manor, Apt. 99.
$l2O monthly. Near campus. Call
8-4443 or see manager. Available
now. (B-11-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
Two trimester lease. S4O monthly.
Call Mr. Kaplan 372-0481. (B (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
WATER SKI Instruction by
appointment. Instructor A.W.S.A.
Master. Fully rigged tournament
ski boat. Finest water ski equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Call 378-4521. (M-8-st-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. 35
years experience. Prices 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 (M--
-- (M--

ieicue jh jnrfT^^i?nFisri
I h yf/raBBEKSBn I
I 372-9523 pi I
I TONI6HT I
IPETERSEU£RS /W PETEI^EIIERsI
f?\ Law I
_< "ttwnmtmpi3 ** |

for sale |
TR-3 OWNERS: Rollbar fitted
tonneau, competition windshields,
shop manual and other parts. Call
Skip at KA House. 6-9256. (A (A---11-lt-c).
--11-lt-c). (A---11-lt-c).
3 MONTH OLD All channel TV
Antenna with extra rod sll. 23*'
x23 fan, sl4. Call 2-0208 after
5:00. (A-10-3t-c).
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 1963.5475.
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).
FLAMENCO GUITAR. Francisco
Fernandez of Madrid, with case.
S2BO. Phone 372-7975 after 9:00
p.m. (A-9-st-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).
'Shoot The Curl
"Shoot The Piano Player"
"Shoot The Works"
... But Do It With A
QAtop classified

autos
1964 KARMEN GHIA VW. White
walls, radio and heater. One owner.
Excellent condition. Priced to sell.
$1795. Phone 378-4975. (G-ll (G-lllt-c).
lt-c). (G-lllt-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Convertible:
new tires, 600Dtop, and new plastic
window. Body in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, engine and transmission are
mechanically superb. 1310 NW Ist
Ave. Call 2-5715. (G-11-lt-p).
1960 CHEVROLET Brookwood: 4
door station wagon, royal blue, 8
cyl., automatic, radio, heater, good
condition. Clean. Low mileage.
Call Ed Adams, 372-5104 or Ext.
2561. (G-11-st-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 IMPALA Convertible. Radio,
heater, white wall tires, automatic
transmission. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Best offer. Call FRB-2319.
(G-9-st-c).
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.CIean,
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. Teacher
married. Will sacrifice for S3OO
below Blue Book price. May be
seen at 3 SW 25th St. or call
376-5764, eveninfs. (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).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).
1961 VOLKSWAGEN, 28,000 miles.
Radio, heater, white walls. Very
clean. SBSO. Call 976-3563 after
6 p.m. (G-2-ts-c).
Claudia Cardinale
Burt Lancaster
n. LEOPARD
#Box Office
Opens 2:15
Features at
aTHURS.
mm

wanted
COMMUTING Students or others
needing quiet desk space near the
heart of campus, inquire 1702 W
Univ. Roselawn. Call 6-3012 fr*
11-st-c).
ROOMMATE to share air-condi air-conditioned
tioned air-conditioned trailer in Glynnwood Park.
Contact Bill Baldwin, DU House.
$35 monthly plus 1/2 utilities
(C-11-3t-p).
EXPERIENCED BASS GUITAR
Player wants to form or join
combo. Call 372-9497. Ask for Joe,
Room 11. (C-11-3t-p).
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).
Last 4 Nites
FIRST AREA SHOWING
f Mnamm/rof \
MOLL \
Mm tlmmders j
TEatmcau* J
tom maauo
NOUUC JOHMSOX
SIBMMa
in ALFRED HTCHCCCJCS
limsGQ H



Bloc Seating
Policies Changed
For Home Games

New policies for student bloc
seating for home football games
have been initiated for the coming
home season.
The Athletic Association and the
Student Government this year have
cooperated in establishing new
methods of handling bloc seating.
Less corruption and string stringpulling
pulling stringpulling will be involved with the
seating assignments now, said
Truman Scarborough, chairman of
bloc seating. He explained that
thiiuseason the processing of I.D.
cards and the issuing of tickets
will be the responsibility of the
office of the Business Manager of
the Athletic Association. In the
past members of student govern government
ment government enjoyed this task.
Representative for the Athletic
Association Charley Goodyear, UF
said the I.D. cards will be counted
and punched by machine. The
appropriate tickets will then be
issued to each group eliminating
the obtaining of extra tickets at
the loss to independents. Bloc
seating will be from the 50-yard
line northward, and the independent
seating will go southward from
midfield.
A second change in the bloc
seating will .affect student gov government.
ernment. government. Cabinet members and all

The Florida Alligator Is an official publication of the University of
Florida and is published daily, Monday through Friday morning during
regular trimester and twice weekly during summer trimester, except
lolidays and vacation periods. Entered at UJS. Post Office as second
class matter.
SHIRTS fill
JACKETS |MK
Glii.svill.
StoduMi I I
Sipply Co. n
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

elected officers composing the
student government section in
recent years have approximated
one location at each game played
here.
The identical section will not
be occupied by the student govern government
ment government each home game. Rather,
Sept. 25, the home games will
find them rotating vantage points
with the other groups in the bloc*
seating. According to Scarborough,
this equalizing request was made
by Student Body President Bruce
Culpepper.
Only the Blue Key (mens honor honorary
ary honorary leadership fraternity) and
members of the card section
(mostly married students) will
retain seating assignments
throughout the season.
This rotation system is run by
the bloc seating committee. Its
objective is that every group will
during one game or another have
good seats.
A priority list for each game
is compiled from the list of all
groups seeking bloc tickets. This
list, having been drawn up by the
seating committee, is followed by
the Athletic Association when they
match the group I.D. cards with
tickets, according to Goodyear.

| Plenty Os Cheer At Pep Rally §
,

I -1
B fjL m
tANS ROOT TEAM
Gator fans gave the UF team a rousing sendoff with
the annual pre-season rally Thursday night. Things
opened with a big bonfire (top), but the party was
driven into University Auditorium by rainfall. UF
President J. Wayne Reitz (below), was a member
t % I irf
Jk "~V h rj;
F > jvff^
flu

GREAT!
Game
Billiards
GIRLS, BRING YOUR GUY ITS GREAT I
MODERN ATMOSPHERE, AIR CONDITIONED
Open II a.m.l2 Midnight
Every Single Day
*Closed Sundays
LOCATED AT
110 S.W. 34th ST.
West Side Shopping Center
Just 15 Blocks From Campus
IF YOU CANT PLAY, WELL SHOW YOU!
Sandwiches, Potato Chips, Soft Drinks, Etc.
No Alcoholic Beverages Served

Monday, Sept. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 7



Page 8

\, The Florida Alligator/ Monday / Sept. 20, 1965

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ALPHA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES:
Kathy Lamb, Judy Adrian and Nancy Grisham
Coeds Receive
Sorority Bids
By JUDY MILLER
Staff Writer
Dreams of over 200 hundred UF coeds came true Saturday at
j: 9 a.m. when they received their invitations to become members
; of that special* sorority.
: : Tigert Hall was the scene of the joy and sadness as the bids
> were handed out. Immediately following word of their bids, the
> girls went to their respective houses and were welcomed by their
: new sisters. This culminated two weeks of frustrating and anxious
: rushing for both the new pledges and the sorority sisters.
Many of the houses held coke parties for their new girls and
invited them to stay to listen to the Florida-Northwestern game on
:| the radio. Alpha Epsilon Phi held a luncheon at the Holiday Inn.
: Kappa Alpha Theta held a barbecue for their girls, while Alpha
: Chi Omega held an open house with all the fraternity men on
campus invited to meet the new pledges. Almost all of the houses
: held slumber parties for the girls in the evening and had breakfast
for them in the morning.
Several houses took their pledges to church. The Thetas held
a luncheon for their new girls at the Holiday Inn yesterday.
This week official pledging will take place at which each pledge
: will receive her pledge pin.
Half of the sororities will begin informal rush which starts
: next Monday.
This is done in order to fill up the quota of girls each sorority
| may have and to give more girls a chance to belong to the organi organi
organi zations.

Prof Says Negro Unrest
Mainly Due To Poverty

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI)
Poverty, not civil rights, is the
chief factor underlying Negro un unrest,
rest, unrest, according to a new book
published Sunday.
It said mass registration of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes under the new voting rights
law might have only a minor effect
in efforts to achieve racial peace.
But it said new laws enacted
by the federal government and
some states and cities requiring
employers to give Negroes an equal
break in hiring and promoting were
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No Parking Plans: Shuler

By MELVIN MILBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
We have no plans for more
parking areas on campus, says
Audie J. Shuler, UF Police Chief.
There may be plans in the mind
of someone, but there are none in
the public knowledge,* Shuler
added.
The campus police estimate
there are 12,000 cars registered
on campus this year. This figure
is only about five hundred above
last years total.
But there is a considerable de decrease
crease decrease in the number of available
parking spaces today, which seems

Zoology Student
Studies Tree Frogs

Green bones of certain tree frogs
have been an object of scientific
curiosity and controversy for many
years. Investigators in Argentina
and at the University of Florida
recently attributed this color to a
green bile pigment.
Duvall Jones, graduate student
in the UFs Department of Zoo Zoology,
logy, Zoology, took part in a two-month
study of tree frogs in Jamaica
and Grand Cayman, supported by
a National Science Foundation
grant to Dr. Coleman J. Goin of
the UF staff.
Os the five species studies, four
were found to have green colora coloration
tion coloration in the tadpole or adult frog
stages.
In the species Hyla brunnea
of Jamaica, the green color is
first seen in the tadpole and is not
restricted to the bone s, as in
American frogs, but is found in
soft tissues as well, according to
Jones.
These individuals are truly
green about the gills,* Jones re remarked.
marked. remarked.
He confirmed that Jamaican tree
frogs deposit their eggs in the
water, which collects in bromel bromeliads,
iads, bromeliads, or air plants. These bro bromeliads
meliads bromeliads are in the same family as
Spanish moss found in Florida but
take on the shape of a pineapple.
Since food and shelter for both
tadpoles and adult frogs are read readily
ily readily available, these animals may
spend their entire lifetime in the
bromeliads, often well above
ground. In at least two of these
species, the tadpoles feed upon
frog eggs. On one occasion, a
large tadpole attempted to swal-

to magnify the number of additional
automobiles.
The construction of the re research
search research library across, from the
main library has taken away nearly
one hundred spaces,* said Shuler.
Parking along 13th Street across
from Tigert Hall has been cut out
to form an extra lane to help
speed up traffic.
The science lab under
construction east of the Florida
Union has taken away about 75
parking spaces.
The solution to the problem is
not likely to be very popular with
those concerned.

low another of the same size and
species.
This is perhaps significant,
Jones said, because these spe species
cies species generally feed on only one
type of substance.
The reason for the accumulation
of bile pigment is unknown.

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Students win either have to
park further from the campus and
walk a greater distance, or they
will have to find another form of
transportation, saidShuler.
They must make other arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements,
The quicker they (thestudents)
realize this, the less tickets for
parking in restricted zones will be
given out, he added.
Parking has been a problem here
for several years its far from
new, says Shuler.
There were too many cars here
last year and for years before to
fit the number of available
spaces.
As for the future, no plans are
being made now to tighten up the
restrictions for registering a car
on campus and obtaining a decal.
We have no idea how many more
automobiles there will be on
campus in the future.lt will depend
upon the enrollment and the in increase
crease increase in the faculty members.
said Shuler.
tsJiSsT-



pators Win First Big One, 24-14

Kandy Breaks 'Cats Back
ith First Half Interception

Florida football team
jHHned home Saturday night from
with its first victory of the
safely tucked away.
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I
I Professional
I Scores
NFL
Heveland 17 Washington 7
reen Bay 41 Pittsburgh 9
Philadelphia 34. . .St. Louis 27
Baltimore 35. . .Minnesota 16
etroit 20 Los Angeles 0
alla s 31 New York 2
B n Francisco 52. . .Chicago 24
AFL
Kansas City 14 New York 10
an Diego 17 Oakland 6
Bo us ton 31 Boston 10
Buffalo 30 .Denver 15
I

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The Gators beat the Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern Wildcats 24-14 and were al already
ready already thinking of the Mississippi
State Bulldogs, next Saturdays
opponent.
UF took charge of Saturdays
action from the start. The Gators
drove 41 yards in 10 plays the
second time they got the ball for
their first touchdown.
Steve Spurrier led the drive
completing passes to Jack Harp Harper,
er, Harper, Alan Poe (twice) and a three
yarder to Charlie Casey for the
touchdown. Wayne Barfield added
the point to make it 7-0.
Strangely enough, the TD pass
was the only reception Casey was
.to make for the afternoon.
The Wildcats handed UF a break
after the kickoff when a bad snap
on fourth down gave the team a
first down on the Wildcat 33. The
Gators could manage but one first
down out of the situation. Coach
Graves sent in Don Barrett on
fourth down and his field goal
made the score 10-0 as the quar quarter
ter quarter ended.
After numerous exchanges of the
ball, the Wildcats had a first down
on their own 13. Then came the
play that broke Northwesterns
back.
An alert George Grandy saw that
the Wildcats had sent their fastest
man, Dick Smith, into the game.
When a screen-pass play started
to develop, Grandy stayed slightly
behind Smith. Then, when quarter quarterback
back quarterback Dave Milam released his
pass, Grandy rushed out of no nowhere
where nowhere to pick off the pass and race
into the end zone
Barfields extra point made it
17-0 at halftime.
Florida took the second half
kick-off on their own 25 and drove
75 yards in 15 plays for the touch touchdown
down touchdown that, with Barfields extra
point, made it 24-0. Spurrier took
the ball over from tne one on
fourth down. The drive was the
Gators best of the afternoon and
ate up more than seven minutes.
The final period was all North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern. The Cats went 62 yards
in 14 plays for their first touch touchdown
down touchdown with big fullback Bob Mc-
Kelvey going over from the one.
Dean Dickie added the point to
make it 24-7.
After a Gato% drive fizzled,
Northwestern took over on their
own 20 and launched its second
scoring drive. A 38-yard pass from
Milam to Woody Campbell put the
Wildcats in postion and after Mi Milam
lam Milam ran 16 yards himself,
McKelvey carried it over from the
one. Dickies point made it 24-14.
In the waning moments Bruce
Bennett set the school record for
career interceptions when he
picked off his ninth since hes been

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SPURRIER: (arrow) wig wiggles
gles wiggles way for TD
PHOTOS BY
RON SHERMAN
** v
piext week, |
IMississippil
State
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STRETCHED OUT: Gagner,
right, bugs Wildcat guar guarterback
terback guarterback

Monday, Sept. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

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Game Statistics
N F
First Downs 14 14
Rushing Attempts 48 48
Rushing Yardage 137 163
Pass Attempts 16 19
Pass Completions 9 12
Pass Yardage 128 89
Passes Intercepted 2 0
Fumbles Lost 1 0
Punts 6-43 8-38
Penalties 40 80

College Scores
FLORIDA 24 Northwestern 14
Southern Methodist 7. . .Miami, (Fla.) 3
Baylor 14 Auburn 8
Georgia 18 Alabama 17
LSV 10 Texas A & M 0
Mississippi 34 Memphis State 14
Mississippi State 36 Houston 0
Georgia Tech 10 Vanderbilt 10
Tennessee 21 Army 0
Cow-Cow 66 Otter Creek 46
Syracuse 14 Navy 6
Oregon 17 Pittsburgh IS
Michigan 31. . North Carolina 24
Duke 21 Virginia 7
Clems on 21 North Carolina State 7
Texas 31 Tulane 0
Colorado 0 Wisconsin 0
Michigan State 13 UCLA 3
Oregon State 12 Illinois 10
Purdue 38 Miami (Ohio) 0
Nebraska 34 TCU 0
Kentucky 7 Missouri 0
Washington State 7. . lowa 0
Minnesota 20. . DSC 20
Washington 14 Idaho 9
Wyoming 31 Air Force 14
Arizona 16 Utoh
Stanford 26 San Jose State 6
Notre Dame 48 California 6
Arkansas 28 Oklahoma State 14
Texas Tech 25 Kansas 7


Page 9



, The Florida Alligator Monday / Sept. 20, 1965

Page 10

Upsets Reign In SEC
As Georgia Tops Tide

ATLANTA (UPI) Georgias Vince Dooley has included some plays in his coaching repertoire that
he planned to use only on special occasions.
Such an occasion occurred Saturday when Georgia found itself on its own 27 yard line, trailing high highranking
ranking highranking Alabama by seven points with about two minutes left to play.
Dooley, digging deep into his bag of tricks, came up with a real dazzler:
Sophomore quarterback Kirby Moore shot a short pass to end Pat Hodgson in the Alabama secondary.
Hodgson immediately flipped the ball to halfback Bob Taylor who caught the Tidemen off guard and com completed
pleted completed a 7 3-yard touchdown play with a burst of speed.

Dooleywasntdone. The 30-year 30-yearold
old 30-yearold Bulldog mentor, named South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference coach of the
year as a rookie last fall, decided
to go for two points.
Moore passed to Hodgson for
the two-point conversion and
Georgia had an 18-17 victory over
the defending national champions championsthe
the championsthe top upset in the nation on the
first full weekend of college foot football
ball football in 1965.
Other SEC schools fared as
follows: Florida beat Northwestern
24-14, Kentucky beat Missouri 7-
0, Auburn lost to Baylor 14-8,
Vanderbilt tied Georgia Tech 10-
10, Miami lost to Southern
Methodist 7-3, Tennessee whipped
Army 21-0, Mississippi State
routed Houston 36-0, Ole Miss
trounced Memphis State 34-14,
Louisiana State topped Texas A&M
10-0 and Tulane was crushed by
Texas 31-0.
Alabama obviously missed Joe
Namath. Steve Sloan hit on 12 of
26 passes for 151 yards but often
overshot the mark when he had
receivers in the open. The Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide wasted three scoring op opportunities.
portunities. opportunities.
Rick Nortons 36-yard toucn toucndown
down toucndown pass to Larry Seiple and an
unexpectedly tough defense spelled
the difference between Kentucky
and Missouri, a contender in the
Big Eight, as the Wildcats used
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Rodger Bird only one period, and
Rick Kestner not at all.
Auburn couldnt stop the pass passing
ing passing of Baylors Terry Southall who
hit on 17 of 30 for 205 yards.
Vanderbilt held Tech to just four
first downs and marched 66 yards
to tie the score late in the third
period. Only a 78-yard punt re return
turn return by Tech sophomore Jimmy
Brown kept Vandy from its de deserved
served deserved victory.
A punt fumble by Miami safety safetyman
man safetyman Andy Sixkiller set up SMUs
touchdown as the Mustangs topped
the Hurricanes in a defensive
battle.
Sophomore quarterback Charlie
Fulton threw two long touchdown
passes in leading the Tennessee
Vols to a surprising easy 21-0
romp over a supposed-to-be im improved
proved improved Army team. The Vol
defense was tough when it had to
be in the first half and was nearly
impregnable in the second.
Speedy Marcus Rhoden, who
scored on many long runs for
Mississippi State last year, did
it again Saturday in leading the
Bulldogs to a 36-0 rout over Hous Houston.
ton. Houston. Rhoden took a punt back 89
yards for a touchdown to spark
the win.
Ole Miss looked as powerful as
ever in defeating Memphis State
34-14* The Rebels had a vicious
gound attack headed by All-SEC
back Mike Dennis. Billy Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham came up with the most thrilling
play of the night, a 75-yard punt
return for a touchdown.

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NBCs pre-game sfoow before the Alabama-Georgia game featured
former Oklahoma coach Bed Wilkinson giving a lecture on what a
team should not do in the first game of the season if it is to win.
Wilkinson said, There are five errors a team should not commit.
If it doesnt make any of these mistakes, it will win, because the
opponents are sure to do so.
The former championship coach listed the five errors as (1)
losing fumbles, (2) having passes intercepted, (3) having kicks
blocked, (4) losing yardage on penalties and (5) missing assign assignments.
ments. assignments.
Its a sure thing that the Gators didnt listen to Wilkinson since
they were on the field at Dyche Stadium, Evanston, 111., awaiting
the kickoff against Northwestern. But, youd never have guessed it
from the way they played.
UFs charges were guilty of only one of the five errors listed by
Wilkinson penalties. This is why they handled the Northwestern
Wildcats with relative ease Saturday.
Northwestern, on the other hand, committed all five of Wilkinsons
costly mistakes. Two of them led to Gator scores which put the
game out of the Big Tens reach before the half.
With the Gators leading 7-0, the Wildcats Ron Rector was in punt
formation. The ball was snapped over his head giving UF the ball
in scoring position. Don Barretts field goal made it a 10-0 game.
Smelled Out Screen
Later, with only 40 seconds left in the half, the Cats tried a
screen pass which Florida back George Grandy smelled out. Grandy
picked off the pass and went for a touchdown with the aid of a fine
block from Ed Warner.
These two plays spelled doom for Northwestern. Down 17 points
and kicking off at the beginning of the second half, the Cats were
unable to use their powerful running game as effectively since time
was a factor.
Coach Alan Agase said after the game, When we fell behind we
had to change our game plan. We wanted to run inside on them but
had to try to go outside for the big play.
Floridas great speed and reaction was so good that we werent
able to get outside.
And thats the way it was.
Coach Ray Graves* forces played an unspectacular game Saturday
but didnt make any big mistakes. They were able to take advantage
of the breaks they got and won on them.
The first-team defense was the most impressive faction on the
team.
They took charge from the start and really jumped on them,
said defensive coach Gene Ellenson.
One factor which has to be considered is this: Graves got the
big lead and sat on it. The coach gained valuable game experience
for many of the sophomores and B-teamers from a year ago.
Didnt Pull Stops
More important, he didnt have to pull out a single stop to get
the job done. For example, not a single pass was thrown to Richard
Trapp, the soph speedster who may be a secret weapon for the
Gators this year.
Both Wildcat touchdowns were scored in the final quarter against
the second team defense.
Many people have claimed that the two touchdowns indicated a
weakness in defense.
Most notable of these is Tom Kelly, sports editor of the St.
Petersburg Times. Kelly said the Wildcats 14 points accomplished
two things: (1) watered down the impressiveness of Floridas
victory and (2) showed the weakness of the Gator defense.
Mississippi State assistant coach Jim Hilyer, who scouted the
Gators for the afternoon, saw it differently.
If Florida had played its first string all the way, the score
could have been 40-0, Hilyer said.
Kelly may have a point in his observation, but were more in inclined
clined inclined to agree with Hilyer.



Murphy Wi National Amateur

Shoots 29? To Upset
Highly Talented Field

By DICK DEN Mb
Alligator Staff Writer
Cary Middlecoff, Jack Nicklaus,
Bob Murphy.
All three have one thing in
common they won the National
Amateur Golf Championship.
Murphy, a stubby, jovial,
likeable UF senior, captured the
65th N.A.G.C. Saturday with 76-
hole score of 291.
In garnering the most-sought most-soughtafter
after most-soughtafter amateur golf title in
America, Murphy outdistanced
such perennial standouts as Dean
Beman, defending champion Bill
Campbell, and three-time champ
Charlie Cos.
Pressure-ridden Jim Dickson
bogied the last two holes to stag stagger
ger stagger in one stroke behind. Murphy
had already finished, and watched
Dickson at the 18th green.
I felt I was going to win it,
Murphy said determinedly. My
game picked up from the first
round on. I had a lot of confidence.
Im tickled to death, UF golf
Varsity, Frosh
Harriers Win
Practice Meets
The UF varsity and frosh cross crosscountry
country crosscountry harriers outdistanced the
Florida Track Club and Fletcher
High School in separate practice
three-mile jaunts over the UF
campus Saturday.
The varsity swept three of the
first four places from F. T. C. to
record a 23-35 final margin. The
fleet frosh grabbed five of the first
six positions to triumph, 17-46.
Gene Cote led the varsity with
a time of 5:21. Bill Oppermon of
the F. T. C. took second with a
time of 15:31. Dieter Gebhard and
Austin Funk took third and fourth
with marks of 15:39 and 15:45,
respectively.
Florida track and cross-country
mentor Jimmy Carnes is satisfied
with the varsity pre-season prog progress.
ress. progress. The first official meet is on
Oct. 2.
We expected the varsity to be
weak this year, but weve been
working real hard, and the boys
are beginning to come around,
Carnes commented. I believe
were in the top four in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference cross-country
competition, Carnes said.
Harry Drake paced the frosh,
and was clocked in 14:57. In the
Fist meet Drake set a new course
record at 14:47.
Steve Atkinson and Micky Had-
chased Drake across the line
with tim es of 14:58 and 14:59 res respectively.
pectively. respectively.
Pennant Races
At A Glance
National League
W L GB Left
-an Francisco 89 60 l3
Cos Angeles 86 64 3 1/2 12
Cincinnati 85 65 4 1/2 12
Milwaukee 81 68 8 'l3
ittsburgh 82 70 8 1/2 10
American League
... W L GB Left
Minnesota 96 55 11
g7 65 9 l/2 1Q
Baltimore 83 64 11 15

mentor Bernays (Buster) Bishop
said exuberantly. This is a won wonderful
derful wonderful thing that has happened to
Bob. This will do a lot in helping
him toward his goals in golf,
Bishop continued.
The National Amateur Golf
Champion is automatically extend extended
ed extended an invitation to compete in a
host of prestige-filled tourna tournaments.
ments. tournaments. Among them are the
British Amateur, the U. S. Open

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and the Masters.
Murphy carded an excellent
second round mark of 69. Coupled
with his opening round 73, it gave
the UF ace the second round lead.
A heavy torrential downpour
caught Murphy still on the course
during the third round. He scram scrambled
bled scrambled in with a 76 one stroke
behind leader Charlie Coe.
In the fourth round, Murphy
toured the front nine of the tricky
6,917 yard course in 37. He
stumbled with a bogie on 10, but
rammed in a put for a birdie 2
at no. 11.
He shot another bird at 16, and
parred the two challenging final

Monday, Sept. 20, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

holes. This gave him a 73, against
Dicksons 74. Coe slumped to a
horrendous 80.
Bobs really grown up in the
past year and a half, Bishop
philosophized. Hes always been
a fine golfer, but it takes more
than just hitting the ball. An ex excellent
cellent excellent competitor, hes dis disciplined
ciplined disciplined his mind and has a won wonderful
derful wonderful attitude. This is what makes
an outstanding athlete, Bishop
commented.
One of the most ironic things
about Murphys success is that hes
only been playing for five years.
The 21-year-old senior played
football and baseball in high school.
He hurt his shoulder and took up
golf. He was picked out of a physi physical
cal physical education class for the golf
team.
Bishop feels that two of Murphys
assets are his confidence and his
natural rhythm.
Murphy radiates confidence to
his teammates and sets them a
good example, Bishop explained.
Just a week ago he said, *lm
going to win it, I know it.

M pH
f T 3
MURPHY:
A Winning Gator

Page 11



jge 12, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Sept. 20, I
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, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Sept. 20, 1965

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