The Florida alligator

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
* t.- o -?
The Florida Alligat#r

KoJ. SS, tfo. 12

cC ~S$? "* '< C 'X'i > '" ***? Jjtitilslt **
i ji
TERRY SANFORD: A Plea For Be er Educafion photo non sk*rman

78 Qualify For Council

Alligator Staff Writer
Seventy-eight candidates who
have qualified for the Fall elections

Infirmary Predicts
January Flu Outbreak

Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Infirmary is stocking up
on influenza virus vaccine in anti anticipation
cipation anticipation of a January epidemic.
Dr. William Hall, director of
the Infirmary, said the U. S. Pub Public
lic Public Health Service has predicted
a national epidemic this winter.
Flu epidemics generally have cy cycles
cles cycles of from three to seven years,
he said.
The last big epidemic occurred
here in 1957.
Hall urged all students with

£ Talent tryouts for Gator Growl are scneduled Thursday mgnt s:j
£. in the University Auditorium at 6:45.
Students who are interested in trying out for the largest
: : : : student show in the world should come by the Florida Union,
Room 308, for application forms from 3-5 p.m. x
There is no restriction on the type of talent for the show. Last x
:j:j years acts included Orchesis, the UF modern dance group, g
:j:| dancing a can-can, a flamenco guitarist and a az 'ombo. g:
Gator Growl suit tapes are due r riaay irom any competing
fraternities or sororities.
5: Growl, the first night of UF Homecoming, will start at 8 p.m. g
Oct. 15 at Florida Field. The show includes a presentation of g
the football team, various talent presentations and a sky full of v,
: : : : flreworks ff

will vie for 30 vacant Legislative
Council seats on Sept. 30.
Progress Party qualified 29 can candidates,
didates, candidates, Action 24 and Freedom 14.
Eleven candidates are running un unaffiliated.

chronic ailments such as asthma,
diabetes, to have one innoculation
as soon as possible and have a
second one two months later.
An increase in common head
colds, or viral upper respiratory
infections, has been noted on the
UF campus in the past several
weeks, he said.
These colds are caused by
viruses that return to campus along
with the students.
The influenza vaccine is avail available
able available now to UF students. There
will be a charge of $1 for each
shot given at the Infirmary.

University of Florida, Gainesville

affiliated. unaffiliated.
The candidates running from off offcampus
campus offcampus are:
PROGRESS PARTY: Henry Ad Adkinson,
kinson, Adkinson, Mark Berson, Sam Block,
Mike Bowen, Tom Carnes, Jeff
Chase, Tom Cushman, Terry
Moore, Ron Spencer and Aubrey
ACTION PARTY: Walter Bow Bowden,
den, Bowden, Cagney Brooks, Bonnie Ca Cawood,
wood, Cawood, Marc Rodriguez, Steve
Toothaker, Wes Watson and Ann
FREEDOM PARTY: Dennis Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, Brian Ashley, Vic Comras,
Ted Cooper, Jim Fine, Dan Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Bonni Greenspan, Alan
Levin, Joel Starkey and Joseph
Weiss. Harry Hayes is running un unafflllated.
afflllated. unafflllated.
Broward Halls candidates are
Carol Sullivan (P), Alice Cohen
(P), Sue Morgan (A), Gale Wolly
(A) and Eloise Leeks (F). Liz
Johnson is running unaffiliated.
Jennings Hall is running Diane
Edwards (P), KarenKawas(A), and
Carole Riley.
The candidates from Rawlings
are Linda Webb(P), Katherine Falk
(A), Leslie Patricia Weiss (F) and
Jane Shelly and June Mahn.
Sue Brutchyard (P) and Sue Wil Williams
liams Williams are running from Yulee.
Woody Wesley (P) and Gary Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich (A) are running from Graham.
Hume Hall is represented by
Gary Schaffel (P), Augie Quesada
(P), Chuck Merkier (A), Gary
Michaels (A), Ernest Lent (F),
Robert Benson, Elmer Pos nick and
Clinton Runco.
Tolbert Area is represented by
Mich Lineberger (P) f Bill Pollard

Sanford Calls
Mans r Erosion
Big Challenge
Alligator Staff Writer
Describing scenes of human erosion," former North Carolina
Gov. Terry Sanford Monday night charged government with the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of healing the scars of wasted human resources."
Speaking to students and faculty at the 12th Annual Scholarship
Convocation in Florida Gym, Sanford talked about countless young
people not receiving the benefits of education.
He described how thousands of children in his own state were coming
to school from homes where the printed word was totally unknown.
The erosion of human resources is the greatest challenge of these
times," Sanford said.
Just as there is a government duty of stewardship" to protect
natural resources of land and waters, Sanford said, so is there a
responsibility to protect human resources.
The Depression taught us that we are not required to stand by
helplessly while lives erode," he said.
The solution he called for lies in expanded educational facilities.
This is the way to develop the nation through the development
of its people through education."
The erosion of precious human talents has continued," said San Sanford.
ford. Sanford. But people are beginning to understand education, indeed, is the
tool for expanding and building opportunities for all people."
Sanford used his own North Carolina, where he served as governor
from 1960 to 1964, as an example.
He described an inventory taken to reveal shortcomings of North
Carolina education. Among the shortcomings was the fact the state
was graduating only half of those students starting school.
Also counted among the problems was the lack of vocational educa education
tion education to offer non-college people, the lack of occupational opportunity
for Negroes and unattractive teacher salaries.
Sanford described how to aid education: he campaigned for an in increase
crease increase in taxes and got it.
Among the results were a 50 per cent increase in the public school
budget and a 70 per cent increase in university and college budgets.
A program, aimed at talented students, was also established with
special summer classes and schools for the arts.
Education," Sanford said, is deeper than Just treating the child
when he comes to school at the age of five or six."
He said he feels adoption of a fuller definition of universal education
is necessary. This education would Include consideration of parents,
slum areas and other background elements that go towards making up
the child.
Education must reach all talents," he said.
| Dr. Penrod Honored |
*.* *,*,
Dr. John Penrod, associate professor of English, became the x
j:j: first recipient of the Thomas Jefferson Award for excellence in :j:
classroom teaching last night at Florida Gymnasium,
v UF President J. Wayne Reitz paid special tribute to Penrod
$ during the 12th annual scholarship convocation, designed to honor
outstanding achievements by students and faculty members.
The Jefferson Award, set up on a five-year basis by the Robert >:
Earll McConnell Foundation, provides SSOO annually to the pro professor
fessor professor in University College who best exemplifies the educational £
Ideals of Thomas Jefferson.
Dr. Penrod specializes in freshman English and helped plan the vj
honors program in English for high-ranking University College *:
*: students. s

20 Scholars Honored

Twenty University of Florida
students were awarded J. Hillis
Miller Memorial Scholarships last
night during the 12th annual scho scholarship
larship scholarship convocation in Florida
Susan K. Kline of Ft. Lauderdale
received a SIOO Miller Scholarship
as well as the Gainesville City
Panhellenic Association Award for
outstanding achievement.
John S. Alton, of Reddick, re received
ceived received the Phi Kappa Phi Award
from Byron D. Spangler, president
of the honorary fraternity and as associate
sociate associate professor of civil

Tuesday Se/)£. 21, 1365

Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity and
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority were
named academic leaders to/ the
1964-65 year.
Miller Scholarships, presented
in memory of the late president
of the University, are divided each
year so that five go to freshmen,
five to sophomores and 10 to stu students
dents students in upper division colleges.
Recipients are: Marcia L.
Robinson, Apopka, College of Phy Physical
sical Physical Education and Health; Martha
Elizabeth Repves, Crystal River,
University College; James Ivan
See SCHOLARS on P. 5

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965

Page 2

,@p. from the uiies <>t
nited Press I ntern.ition.d

RED CHINESE DOWN U. S. JET .... A Chinese broadcast Monday
claimed a U. S. F-104 fighter was downed over the Red Chinese Island
of Hainan near the coast of North Viet Nam. The report claimed a
U. S. plot to impose wur on the Chinese people. The New China
News Agency said the pilot was captured as he parachuted from the
INDIAN LOSSES ANNOUNCED .... A reported 976 Indians have
died in the conflict with Pakistan since the fighting erupted on Aug. 5
a Defense spokesman said Monday. India claims 3,599 Pakistani troops
killed, and 431 captured in the 52-day old war.
the 101st Cavalry Division outfought a Viet Cong
force outnumbering them by more than 2 to 1.
The Viet Cong lost 155 dead and 12 captured
of a force estimated at 400 men. After the
fighting 15 miles north of An Khe in the Central
Highlands American casualties were described
as light.
CAROL INCREASES INTENSITY . .San Juan Weather Bureau re reported
ported reported today that the seasons third tropical storm has increased winds
up to 85 miles an hour. Moving northwestward at 14 miles an hour the
storm was located 1,500 miles east of San Juan. Gale force winds ex extended
tended extended outward 150 miles northward, and 75 miles to the south.
RIOTS AT BERKELEY? ...As the Vni.ver Vni.ver\
\ Vni.ver\
sity of California opens its fall term Monday
new student demonstrations appear likely.
Summer picketing and rallies on campus last
week indicate their largest grievances will be
directed toward the U. S. involvement in Viet
Nam. A mass demonstration has been promised
for Oct. 16.
FIRES BURN OUT OF CONTROL .... For the fourth successive
day, five grass fires have been raging in northern California. A total
of 265 fires have destroyed 600 homes, killed 700 head of livestock
and burned over more than 200,000 acres. Losses are estimated at
$6 million.
DIRKSEN PREDICTS .... The GOP Senate Leader predicted that
the administration forces would fail to capture enough votes to ram
the right-to-work repealer through his planned filibuster. A two-thirds
majority is required to shut off debate.
. Florida
A re cord-checking by the Secretary of State
may result in a group of 20 dual-office-holders
having to quit one of the positions. The State
Constitution specifically states that no person
can hold more than one state office at a time
but the practice has been going on for years.
Governor Bums attempt to appoint an official
to a third post initiated Secretary Adams re research.
search. research.
MESILEMEN COMPLY . . Reduced picketing allowed 3,600 build building
ing building tradesmen to return to their jobs at Cape Kennedys moonport
construction site. Under government orders the pickets from four of
the five entrances were removed in a gesture of good faith on the part
of the union to the government and the public and in the interest of the
space program.
The Flo.dda 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
wlidays and vacation periods. Entered at UJS. Post Office as second
class matter. v

Young Demos
Meet Here
On Saturday
The Young Democratic Clubs of
Florida will conduct their monthly
state executive meeting on the Uni University
versity University of Florida campus Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
The session, which includes the
Florida-Mississippi State football
game Saturday afternoon and the
Henry Mancini concert that even evening,
ing, evening, begins at 9 a.m. with a coffee
hour in Room 215 of the Florida
U nion.
The executive meeting is sche scheduled
duled scheduled from 10 a.m. to 11:45 in
the Unions auditorium, followed
by a luncheon in the Blue Room
of the Student Service Center.
U. S. Representative D. R.(Billy)
Matthews will be the featured
.luncheon speaker.
Engineering Senior
Wins Scholarship
Joseph F. Sedmera Jr., a senior
in the University of Floridas Col College
lege College of Engineering, has been
awarded a S3OO scholarship by the
Engineers Wives Club of Polk
Sedmera, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Sedmera, 617 Eastside Drive,
Lakeland, is an honors student in
engineering science. He plans to
begin graduate work next May to
prepare for a career in teaching.
One of his favorite pastimes at
the University is advising and tu tutoring
toring tutoring fellow students.
Sedmera is secretary of Sigma
Tau, the honorary engineering
society, and vice president of the
First Lutheran Church student

r r 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 stare of Florida and other colleges that we have a large and
good-looking graduating class. But, for this we need your
cooperation. We're expecting a larger number of seniors than
ever before to have their pictures taken. Don't disappoint us.
All of the information you will need is given below.
If there are any questions contact the SEMINOLE office,
Room 12, Florida Union, or University Ext. 2832.
October 17 LAW
October 23 MEDICINE
PLACE: Room 200 Florida Union
Monday thru Friday Saturday Sunday
9:00 12:00 9:00 i ; qo 1:00 5:00
11:00- 5:00
DRESS: Girls blouses
Boys coats and ties
PRICE: $1.50 per person
PORT ANT. No one will have his picture in the yearbook unless the picture is
by the Seminole photographer.
Weekend! WIU *** Frlday and Saturda y October 15th and 16th, Homecoming

And She Speaks
Chinese, T 00...

Alligator Staff Writer
If the new secretary of womens
affairs says something you dont
.understand, it might be because
she lets a few Chinese words slip
into the conversation.
For eight hours each day, for
10 weeks, Alison Conner literally
lived in a China town this summer
at Washington University in St.
Louis at a special Chinese and
Japanese Summer Institute.
She learned how to eat with chop
sticks, and like rice, in between
her continual class drills, labora laboratory
tory laboratory sessions, lectures and super supervised
vised supervised study programs.
With more than 90 students par participating
ticipating participating in the program, Alison
said she learned such sayings as:
da swye, university; ni hau roa?,
How are you?; tsai jyan, goodbye.
The only slang expression I
know, I wouldnt want to tell you,
she said.
At 19 years old, Alison can also
speak some French and Russian,
but English is the only language
I really excell in, she commented.
She is the daughter of Dr. J.
Wayne Conner, head of the UF
language department whose in influence
fluence influence may have prompted her to
attend the summer school.
For the summer, she was award awarded
ed awarded a SI,OOO National Defense Act
A prerequisite for the grant
was that students must have had
some Chinese already, said Ali Alison.
son. Alison.
While a junior in high school,
she audited a beginning Chinese
class for one year at Washington

. .Women's Affairs Secretary!
\ 1-19 Copies, 10? ea.- 20 &
Over, 9?
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Fine Arts Still Need More Room

Alligator Staff Writer
How fine are the fine arts? Very
fine, as far as they go. This is the
general opinion of the administra administration
tion administration in the new architecture com complex.
plex. complex. Their only problem is that the
buildings do not go far enough.
The complex provides only 60
per cent of the necessary space
for the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts. Ceramics, sculpture,
photography, and advanced painting
are still taught in temporary build buildings.
ings. buildings. The department of music is
completely excluded from the area.
Three buildings make up the
complex. Building A. houses the
administration offices, the slide
library, and the college library.
Building B contains the art gallery,
a 96 seat lecture hall, and a larger
lecture hall which holds 130 stu students.
dents. students.
Building C is the classroom
area. Building Construction
classes occupy the first and part
of the second floors. Most of the
second and half of the third floors
are used for architecture classes.
The rest of the third and all of the
fourth floors are used by the art
department. A sunken area in the
central patio will be used for

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Well be on campus I
soon to talk about a new I
breed of engineering you I
cant get a degree in. I
"RANGE PROFESSIONAL." it s new discipline of our own creation ... a blend of the
many technologies required to support our nations spac" and missile la in :hes
When a new grad joins Pan Am at the Eastern Test Range with a decree in electronic,
electrical, mechanical, chemical, civil or industrial engineering, physics, or math... or even
if hes an experienced specialist in telemetry, optics, hydraulics, radar, statistics, infrared,
orbital mechanics, data handling, communications or what have you he soon becomes
proficient in many disciplines.
The multiple striking power of this all-around engineer goes a long way in explaining
our success with planning, engineering, and directing operation of the Air Force s multi multimillion
million multimillion dollar instrumentation complex stretching from Cape Kennedy to the Indian Ocean
and why were working ahead confidently for launches of MOL, Apollo, Voyaer and a
host of other sophisticated programs.
Find out more about your potential as a Range Professional when our team visits
your campus.
Arrange an appointment with your Placement Director now.
Or wnte for infoimation to Manager of College Relations.
An Equal Opportunity Employer 1

sculpture exhibition.
The lecture halls, more than
large enough for the needs of the
architecture students, are being
used by other colleges of the Uni University
versity University for just that reason.
Conditions are crowded
throughout the university, Dean
Robert S. Bolles explained. When
Benton Hall was condemned last
spring, many departments needed
new class areas. When you have
an architecture lecture class of 35
or 40 students and another of 125
or 130, it is only logical that the
larger class should be taught in the
larger lecture hall.
| But It Doesnt |
f Work On Men! |
HOUSTON (UPI) Doctors £
at Baylor University College
£of Medicine are using birth
X; control pills to control acne &
in females. £
X; Skin specialists say the pills £
apparently tone down some xj
hormone action that works on
x the oil glands. *:
The treatment, however, is
jx not effective for males.

Another source stated that what whatever
ever whatever the logic, it is a bad morale
factor for the new architecture
lecture halls to be given to stu students
dents students outside the College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts.
Architecture lecture classes are
now being crowded into Grove Hall
Room 64, which has neither win windows
dows windows nor air conditioning. Light Lighting
ing Lighting is inadequate and the room is
not the most conducive to learning.
Upper division students are
crowded into their work areas,
using all available space. Twenty
students are expected to graduate
at the end of this trimester. Al Although
though Although there is enough room now,
a 40 per cent increase in number
of upper division students expected
next trimester will again crowd
students. ===== ' '
Class size will simply have to
be held down, Dean Bolles stated.
We havent decided exactly how
to do this, but possibly it will be
on the basis of grade point
averages. Os course, late regis registration
tration registration will be impossible.
The faculty is also cramped.
Less than half the number of faculty
offices needed are available. As a
result, all are shared by two teach teachers.
ers. teachers. This is adequate, but not de desirable.
sirable. desirable.
You have to live with it, Dean
Bolles remarks. There is not
much we can do about it.
The library is one of the more
adequate sections of the complex.
It contains a larger reading room
and a more extensive stack area
than did the previous library.
Perhaps the man who is happiest
about his section of the complex is
Roy Craven,director of the gallery.
The new gallery contains over
400 feet of running space and with
the use of panels, this amount can
almost be doubled. Our only pos possible
sible possible complaint is that we didnt
get this gallery sooner, Craven
asserted. It should have been
available before now, but it is a
gallery any university could be
| proud of.

Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

M s V '% ' 'V' w ,?t £HHHHHHHni * %V v
L ;i^
? B 1
< t j I I
8 i 1i I I 5* I
miLtmWW |i
.y m ,4l^_ r
...Beautiful, But Is It Enough?
Kappa Alpha Placed
On Social Probation
For Rest Os Year
Alligator Staff Writer
A three-week restriction and social probation for the rest of the
year are the measures taken against Kappa Alpha fraternity by the
Interfraternity Council Executive Committee, according to James
A. Hauser, IFC president.
Reasons for the action taken were multiple. They included public
display of alcoholic beverages, women in the fraternity house, and
excessive noise.
The episode contributing to this action took place September 10.
The committee was told that while classes were still in session,
members of Kappa Alpha were sitting on the veranda atop their
fraternity house with alcoholic beverages in plan sight.
They heard that women were illegally attending this without the
presence of the fraternity housemother.
Also, with classes still in session, a juke box on the porch facing
campus, was blarring music, the committee was told.
All social activities, including dates at the fraternity house, ar#
suspended for a three-week period, after which the fraternity will
be on a years probation.
I* 9 S
Steak BTiglit
Large Del Monico
Baked Potatoes
Tossed Salad
Hot Buttered Rolls $1.07
1225 W. University Just 1/2 Block From Campus

Page 3

. The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, Sept. 21. 1965

Page 4

~ * 1
j£ast night*s Scholarship Con Convocation
vocation Convocation was a unique thing;
nowhere else do we know of a
scholarship day held at the first
of the school year.
The administration's views on
scholarship focus some insight to
the great academic institution
University of Florida may he one
Well on its way to becoming a
great center of learning, Florida
can he thankful for recent educa educational
tional educational advancements here. It is
with great pride the UF holds a
National Science Foundation grant.
UF students are well on the way
to becoming academicians. Con Congratulations
gratulations Congratulations are in order for those
20 winners announced last night.
The faculty is not lagging, either.
The Thomas-Jefferson Award for
excellence in classroom teaching
given to Dr. John Penrod of the
English Department i s another
laurel in the UF's crown.
Scholarship is the key to any
university*s greatness. The UF,
we hope, is headed that way.
Because Florida is celebrating its 400th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary since discovery by Ponce de Leon, I propose
a beard-growing contest for the student body (sorry
girls, boys only). After all, what centennial is com complete
plete complete without beards? Boys, start yours now and if a
contest can be held at Homecoming, youll have a
set of whiskers to be proud of owning.
I propose the contest in keeping with the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming theme, Gators Cheer Floridas 400th Year.
Let the girls have their Homecoming Queen compe competition
tition competition and the boys their Homecoming Beard Compe Competition!
tition! Competition! The winners could be announced at Gator
Growl. Categories can be established for Longest
Beard, Most Colorful Beard, Most Unusual Beard,
Most Valiant Effort, Toughest Tuft, Mangiest Mane,
etc. Prizes, though nominal (e.g. an award of a
spirit hat for each category), would carry with them
the honor, prestige and envy of the whole campus!
Well, it could be a lot of fun too.
Girls, youll have to forgive us for a few weeks
while were still in the stubble stages. By Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming it shouldnt be so uncomfortable. Remember,
some of historys famous bearded personages were
Romeo, Casanova, Don Juan, Blue Beard, and es especially
pecially especially Ponce de Leon!
So chins up, boys. Get your Growl Growths started!
Jim Downey, ILW
According to Mondays Scene on Campus,* Gra Graham
ham Graham Area liver gets better with every dish.
Chris Combs, 4AS
The Alligator will print as many letters as
possible. Please try to limit letters to no
more than 250 words.
The Florida.
Steve Vaughn
Benny Cason
Managing Editor

JvUILL lb!* mw iur aw mu |
5? Sj £££*£ "8? i
is "* 4NH (MM ft MM if. *,
!: |ft2? c hj^ vi I
I Kf*L r enter, there wu. i |
el few t
dm 1
"Har, Har, Hee Hee, Hoo Hee, Har, Ho Haw"
a Florida confession
A Chairman, Department of Philosophy
t first I didnt think there was anyone there, then I heard the
tapping again. I said, Come in! She opened the door six
inches. Youre busy, arent you? Ill come back later. No, Im
not busy. Come in.
I couldnt remember her name, but I knew she was a sophomore.
She seemed nervous. Sit down, I said. She sat down and looked
around the office and talked about minor matters. Something was on
her mind, and it was difficult for her to get down to it. After a few
minutes she said, Well! I nodded and smiled. Well, what I really
came to see you about was. . she bit her lip and turned her eyes
to the floor, . .oh, Dr. Hanna, I just dont know how to say it!
Thats all right, I encouraged her, say whatever you want to
say.* Oh its awful, and youre the first person Ive said anything
to, but I think Im. .what I mean is, Im pretty certain that I am. .
Her voice broke at the awful word she couldnt say.
1 got up quietly and went to the door and closed it, then came back
and sat down. I waited, not pushing her. Finally, she bit down hard on
her lower lip and looked straight at me. What it is, she said,
is that Im almost certain Im. .that Im. .an existentialist!
Good Lord! I said, shocked, are you absolutely certain?
How long have you known? For the last ten days, she said,
miserably. But do you have any kind of symptoms? Symptoms?
she echoed, Oh theres no doubt about the symptoms. The most
obvious one: every morning I wake up with a feeling of. .of nausea.
Ah, I said, clucking my tongue. Then I asked her, Have you told
your parents about it? Oh no! she sobbed, No! I just couldnt
tell them! Theyre not that kind of people; they wouldnt understand.
How about the boy? I asked. Here her voice became at once
bitter and forlorn. Oh him, she shot back; hes not responsible.
He doesnt care. He says its not his fault. I shook my head, sadly:
thats hard to believe. Well he isnt! Hes from Stetson -a
Baptist. And on weekends, wed sit there, parked some place, and
hed talk about Calvinism and stuff until two or three in the morning.
And after four or five dates, I told him I couldnt take it any longer]
and I didnt believe it. But he said it was nothing to be afraid of,
that being a Baptist was natural. And he was so persuasive and
confident and everything, and I fought right back, he made me so
mad. And after three months of arguing I realized one night that
something had given way in me, something snapped, and it was all
his fault. I had become an existentialist, and he drove me to it.
And he said it wasnt his fault at all, that obviously there was someone
I nodded sympathetically. So he just turned his back on you*?
Yes, yes, she said, pathetically, now chewing on her upper Up.
She remained silent a moment, then with a sudden change of voice
she asked, Is it true that there are psychiatrists you can go to
shady psychiatrists who can give you instant therapy? That if
you pay them enough, that in an hour they can make you normal again?
No, No, I replied, dont even think about it; thats dangerous and
you never know what might happen. You might never again be able to
have a thought.
She looked crestfallen. I tried to be practical. Since youre all
alone in this, I should tell you that up in New Jersey Ive heard of
a home for unwed existentialists. Youre isolated. You wait it out
and after a few months its all over: youre normal, youve forgotten
all about it, and no one will ever know.
Then she said an amazing thing. But I dont want to forget about
it! It s me, this existentialism, and Im going to keep it. And I dont
want people not to know about it; Im not ashamed! Ill tell everybody
In a trance she burst out of the office, and I watched her in awe
as she ran straight across the grass on the Plaza of the Americas
shouting something about Ave Sartre! Sanctus Camus! I closed
the door, and the thought came: Oh brave new world that hath
sophomores in it. cn

Things were bad. Truly bad.
Employing their usual amount of foresight th I:
people of Terra Firma had somehow managii L 1
allow another large problem to create itself. Now tl
at long last, a solution would have to be
and steps would have to be taken to correct the Hie ?
mal situation. 8
The problem was trash spacetrash, that infernal
residue from the space ships of the United States
Russia, Red China, Great Britain, France, Germany 1
Brazil, Israel and the U. A. R. §
It was bound to happen: burnt-out first stages from
Titan, Gemini, Saturn booster and other various and
sundry rockets perfected in the generation since the
dawn of the Space Age fairly littered the edge of
space, where they had remained after refusing to fall
back into the atmosphere and burn to a fiery crisp
as planned. Old vintage satellites still hummed their
was through the outer limits, occasionally bumping
into a modern Moonflight when the latters radar
would be temporarily dazed by sunspots, etc.
Adding, vO these woes, body waste, sewage, ana
other trash which had been thrown outside the plea pleasure
sure pleasure ships by littering voyagers to the Moon and
beyond circled the Earth, causing occasional em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment and hazards.
Yet no soiuiion availed itself. The Russians re refused
fused refused to shoulder their part of the cost of ridding
the vacuum of the pollution. Earthside newspapers
screamed for space anti-pollution devices, but the
Senate was too busy passing vitally- needed legis legislation"
lation" legislation" lowering the work-week to 20 hours and
supplying foreign aid to some sub-human forms found
on Mars in return for their promises to quit sending
their UFOs to haunt the Earth's atmosphere and
frighten Americans into believing in invasion from
outer space was imminent.
Anyhow, conservation problems were bad enough
at home to keep Congress premanently legislating
on that alone. New York City was locked in a law
suit with the State of Michigan for illegally draining
Lake Huron of its water resources.
Graying Arthur Goldberg, now Chief Justice oithe
Supreme Court, agreed that the United Nations was
the proper place to settle the spacetrash problem,
but once again the question of whos going to pay
silenced any effective action there.
To complicate matters, the U. S. was in the midst
of an election campaign and the Spacetrash Issue
loomecUiigh. The Republican nominee had beenquoted
as favoring sweeping the trash from the skies above
us with a nuclear broom," using low-yield atomic
weapons to defoliate the skies."
The Democrats, shocked by this, branded GOP
candidate D. R. Strangelove a member of the lun lunartic
artic lunartic fringe," thus making a poor pun about the
asylum for mentally-retarded astronauts on the
Moon, and accused the GOP of fostering pie in the
sky" dreams for simple solutions to complex prob problems.
lems. problems. The Republicans countered, noting that the
trouble was that there was already literally too much
pie in the sky and that the Democrats had been the
cause of it all.
Political solutions are always slow to evolve, but
the President has sent a fact-finding team of Sout
Carolina Gov. Robert Baker and aging Sen. John
Williams (R-Del) to Space Station No. 707 in the
outer fringes of Space Zone 11 to investigate the
necessity of creating a Joint Sub-committee on T e
Eradication of Wasteful Refuse In Outer Space. The
wheels of progress move slowly, but they are moving.
(As I conclude this column from the sun deck of
the U. S. S. Space Station Seaweed, it is with greu
hopes that the immediate future will see the initiation
of a worldwide space janitorial service. It cant come
too soon up here.
(Watch it! There comes the remains of what ap appears
pears appears to have once been a fln* dinner of Chiclet.
Noodle Soup. Space sickness is truly a modern- av
hazard up here.)
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Peggy Blanchard coM editor
Eunice Tall. .features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider. . .student government editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bruce Dudley, Terry Miller,
Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman
Bob Wilcox Carol de Bra Dick De nl^
Joe Hilliard Bruce Dudley Taylor Gra
Sue Kennedy Susan Froemke Jim Ba fl e>
Sandy Waite Steven Brown Leslie &
Elaine Fuller Kathie Keim Jane s e
Peter Bakos j e ss Lana Har
Kristy Kimball j a ne Solomon Mike W
Arlene Caplan Judy Knight Chery^^^^

crossword puzzle

* K * r Us*'
pr Jr w\
}l : ~~ W/M a*m --

1,5, 11, 15-lan Fleming Novel
(4 Words).
16- Add on; Subjoin.
19- of things to come.
20- Word having verb form and noun
21- light.
22- each.
23- Hereditary factors.
24- Looked like.
25- Plant of SW United
27-Tyrannic Ruler.
30- Recreation Cen Center.
ter. Center.
31- Diagram.
33-Seek in a reference book (2
36-Perfumedjaintment for the hair.
jpKppP Un aUfera

TV Aids GENESYS Enrollment

Enrollment In the University of
Florida's Graduate Engineering
Education System (GENESYS) pro program
gram program increased 81 per cent since
the revolutionary television teach teaching
ing teaching arrangements began a year ago,
Director John L. Hummer an announced
nounced announced Monday.
There were 221 students taking
271 courses during the fall tri trimester
mester trimester in 1964, according to
Hummer. This fall 400 students
are enrolled in 553 GENESYS
courses at Daytona Beach, Orlando
and Cape Kennedy. This is a 104
per cent increase over last year.
The cumulative totals for four
trimesters of GENESYS instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, via closed circuit television,
show 1,461 courses taken by 1,107
Orlando maintains its leadership
in class registrations and numbers
of students with 191 and 161, res respectively,
pectively, respectively, for the current
Cape Kennedy accounts for 189
registrations and 141 students
a sizeable hike from 89 courses
taken by 74 students in 1964.
Although rated third among the
three TV links, Daytona Beach's
class totals and enrollment showed
the largest percentage of gain.
Registrations moved from 41 to
173 in the fall trimester compari compari-39-Footwear

39-Footwear compari-39-Footwear for Cinderella.
41- can tool, now passe.
42- vegetables.
43- American mountain
47- damages in court.
48- lodging house.
49- Have being.
50- compound of anaes anaesthetic
thetic anaesthetic nature.
53- traveler known as The
54- Winding South American river.
57-Axis country of WWII.
59- body of classified
60- medicine narcotic.
61- Washington Bill.
62- troublespot; territory on
Indian Border.
64-Wait on.
68-Early Race of Western Europe.
72-Coarsely offensive in language.
75-Rob or plunder, old style.
77- period.
78- last stand.
79- and modest.
81- in Hell.
82- poet and story writer
83- Dispossession.
84- Ruler.
85- Dailey and Blocker of
Show Biz.

son and student enrollment jumped
from 32 to 98.
Forty-five different sections of
GENESYS courses are now being
offered 38 via television and
seven through direct classroom in instruction.
struction. instruction. The TV network became
fullv oDeratlonal in time for the

9# Stoll
...from bikinis l**
to official vs
Playboy jewelry.... r

1- Broadway shows.
2- lover.
3- Revealed; open.
5- of emotion.
8- s doctor; author of
famous series of books.
9- Tales of a Wayside
10- Augment.
12- working.
13- Join Forces (2 words.)
14- Rabbits.
18-Italian Resort.
23- in wooded area.
24- Road sign.
26-Oil sultanate of Middle East.
2 8-Adaptability.
29-Excuse me!
32- Annum; interest rate
* 34-Multicolored parrot of New
35- receptacle.
36- subjects position.
37- Musical piece.
38- Convene.
39- Type of consonant (also called
40- who
ruled USSR.
45- of Aphrodite.
51- mental aspect.
52- color.
53- off, as fumes.
54- Much About Nothing.
55- chop up.
56- Dramatist; author of A
Death in the Family.*
58-Bookworms do it.
60-Poolside shelter.
63- Removed a squeak.
66- Homes.
67- fruits.
69- (2 words).
70- Attempt (2 words).
71- of an old Germanic
73- Theme song from Lilies of
the Field.
74- sites.
79- used for food, oil, etc.
81- (Abbr.).

spring trimester last May but of offered
fered offered only 14 courses.
Sixteen of the 38 courses origi originated
nated originated at UF with 13 at Cape Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, five in Daytona Beach and
four in Orlando. Five of the seven
classroom sessions are located in
Orlando and one each in Daytona
Beach and Cape Kennedy.

Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

c m pus
ealen d a r*

KAPPA PSI; today, 8 p.m., at Health Center Auditorium. Speaker,
Clyde Gentry of Gainesville Social Security Bureau on Medicaie and
How It Affects You.**
BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB: today, 7:30 p.m., In Room 324,
Florida Union. Smoker for prospective members.
MARINE CORPS: through Friday. Officer selection team will in interview
terview interview at the Hub. Have officer programs for all students.
MURPHREE HALL COUNCIL: today. 9:30 p.m. in Room 215,
Florida Union. Election of officers.
FREE FILM: Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Film.
Oedupus Rex. To be held at Walker Auditorium.
DEBATE SOCIETY: tonight, Room 331, Tigert. Fletcher Baldwin,
professor of law, will speak.
INDIAN INTERNATIONAL SUPPER: tickets $1.75, deadline at
Wednesday noon. Tickets may be bought in Room 315 of Florida Union
or at the Hub. The supper is scheduled Thursday night at 6 in the
Social Room of Florida Union.
UF YOUNG DEMOCRATS: tonight, 7:30 p.m., Room 218, Florida
Union. General business meeting.

(Continued From P. 1)
Greenmun, Elkton, College of En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Susan K. Kline, Ft.
Lauderdale, College of Nursing.
Also: Beatrice D.Baur, Stephen
F. Fuquay, Patricia A. Mitchell,
all from Gainesville and Univer University
sity University College; Jeffrey A. Staffa,
Jupiter, University College; and
Richard A. Secrist, Melbourne,
College of Business Administra Administration.
tion. Administration.
Recipients from Miami: Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Dan Curtis, College of Arts
and Sciences; James C. Hill, Un University
iversity University College; and Marc Treib,
College of Architecture and Fine
Also: Antonia J. Pleterski, New
Smyrna Beach, University College;
Bonnie Lynn Ragge, North Ft.
Myers, University College;
George W. Bradshaw IIP, Ocala,
College of Agriculture; Nellie
Johnson Spinks, Ocala, College of
Education; and Karen Lee Griffin,
St. Petersburg, College of Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy.
Out of state recipients are:
George R. Robison, Hamilton Air

Soe Whats N,w '
The Browse Shop
CAT AND MOUSE ...Gunter Grass
... Hornstein, Percy, Brown
. .a
. ..B.R. Gossick
LIVES OF THE POETS .Samuel Johnson
Coipis Shop 4 Bookstore

Force Base, Calif., University
College; Jane Malinoff, Chester Chesterfield,
field, Chesterfield, Mo., University College; and
Noellyn P. Hill, Aiken, So. Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, College of Health Related
Leg Council
(Continued From P. 1)
(P), Tom Smith (P), Allan Casey
(A), Robert Podgorski (A), Jeff
Scurran (A) and Keys Rhodes (F).
Murphree Area, which elects
four members of legislative coun council,
cil, council, is offering Rick Brown (P),
Bill Chiara (P), Dana McGauun
(P), Charles Shepherd (P), Timothy
Blake (A), Rick Horder (A), Rhett
Rednour (A), Tom Watkins (A), Ed
Matz and Barry Diamond.
Mary Garcia (P) and Dave Vos Voslok
lok Voslok (A) are running from Diamond
Terry Swyers (P) is running
from Schucht Village. Bob Shaffer
(P) and Mike Schaefer (A) are run running
ning running from Corry Village.
Flavet Three is represented by
Pepe Hermandez (P) and Art Nor Norris
ris Norris (A).

Page 5

Page 6

>/ The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965


for sale
1964 ALLSTATE Motor Scooter.
$175. Call 2-3063. (A-12-ts-c).
COOL IT! 10,000 B.T.U. Air
conditioner, enough to cool your
whole apartment. SSO. Call 378-
4577 or 378-3137 alter 5:30 p.m.
2l RCA Victor table model TV
set in good working condition. $35.
Call 376-2365. (A-12-lt-c).
ESPANA GUITAR Grand concert
classical and hardshell case. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent tone. Call Chuck Tasca at
Pi Kappa Alpha House after 6:30
p.m. (A-12-4t-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).
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.s29o.
5 months old. Call Park at 376-
9361 or come to Room 325 East
Hall. (A-9-4t^c).
lost & found
REWARD FOR Return of young
female beagle. Black, white, and
tan. Answers to name of Rhoda.
Strayed from 1913 NW 2nd Ave.
Phone 8-1714. (L-11-ts-c).

I .* *. * ,",; % -filfii t My*/if-*-__ ,i. I I

lost 8c found
LOST: Green umbrella at Building
I, about 1 week ago. Call Lois
at 2-9273. Reward. (L-12-3t-p).
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).
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).
Gainesvilles oldest. Visit us and
see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-c).
different. 33 delicious varieties
made fresh for you! OPEN TIL
MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017
W. University. (J-9-ts-c).
TEN A FAFARD would like
to inform all her friends she is
now at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone
372-5549. Specializing in hair
coloring, cutting natural curly
hair, also specializes in childrens
hair cuts. (J-6-ts-c).
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Instruments and
Accessories. Derda Music Co.,
622 N. Main Street. (J-5-15t-c).

COMMUTING Students or others
needing quiet desk space near the
heart of campus, inquire 1702 W.
Univ., Roselawn. Call 6-3012. (C (C---11-st-c).
--11-st-c). (C---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.
Player wants to form or join
combo. Call 372-9497. Ask for Joe,
Room 11. (C-11-3t-p).
1956 BLACK VW. New white walls,
good condition. $450. Call 376-1350
after 5:30 p.m. (G-12-st-c).
1960 PORSCHE, 1600 Super Cab Cabroilet
roilet Cabroilet convertible. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Michelin-X tires. AM-FM
radio, new interior. Call 6-1155
after 6 p.m. (G-12-tf-nc).
1958 MG A and 1958 FORD. Both
in good condition and have good
tires. $475 each. Call 378-3243.
1954 CHEVROLET, 6 cyl.Standard
shift, radio, very clean mechani mechanically
cally mechanically good, almost new tires. $250.
Phone 376-1736 after 5:30 p.m.
Unusually clean 1961 Porsche 1600
super. Excellent care and main maintenance.
tenance. maintenance. Flawless condition. En Enthusiasts
thusiasts Enthusiasts call 2-0295. (G-12-
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).
1959 Studebaker Lark. V-8 Radio,
and heater. Good condition. Must
sacrifice. S3OO. Phone 378-3043.
Claudia Cardinale
Burt Lancaster
Box Office
mMh Opens 2:15
WKuflf Features at
2:40, 5:40, 8:40

jgwgi- 1

_. *'****' --- j

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 FR 8-2319.
1960 CHEVROLET Bel Aire
with power steering, power brakes,
air-conditioning. New tires. Clean
condition. $750. Call Vic at 6-1485
after 5:00 p.m. (G-9-st-c).
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).
help wanted
Apply in person at Food Fair,
North Main Street or N, W. 13th
Street. (E-11-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.
FEMALE STUDENT Assistant with
Keypunch experience to participate
in College Work-Study Program.
Call or see Ernest Langford,
Alumni Services, Aud. Ph. 2481.
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.

3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---!2-2t-c),
--!2-2t-c), (M---!2-2t-c),
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).
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).
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,
6-6461. (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 lease. Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-l-ts-c).
week or month. Single or double..
Students rates. Television, phones,
and daily maid service. Air-Con Air-Conditioned
ditioned Air-Conditioned and Central Heat. Rooms
available for all University events.
Phone Willis ton 528-4421. (B-6-
Last 3 Nites
MTjMH iw/ : ippp
Bgk\jSSi A
natkKoiar Jr
Mwir Johnson

State's A Tough One: Graves

Marcus Rhoden, Hoyle Granger,
Bill Buckner and James Neill were
a ll on the mind of Florida Coach
Bay Graves Monday as he said he
would settle for another 16-13
game with Mississippi State this
year as long as the Gators were
the winners.
I dont feel like finishes like
the one we had with Mississippi
State last year. Thats really wait waiting
ing waiting until the last minute, but Id
take it again, theUF mentor said.
Last year the Gators beat the
Bulldogs on a last minute field
goal by Bob Lyle, but not until the
Mississippi State team had shown
a rought offensive attack which they
again have this year.
Ranked as a darkhorse in the
Southeastern Conference, the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs crushed Houston 36-0 Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, with Rhoden returning a punt
89 yards for a first quarter touch touchdown.
down. touchdown.
They certainly have one of the
finest offenses in the conference.
This is the best Mississippi State
team Ive seen since Ive been at
Florida, Graves said.
Thev have a rood rassing and

' '1 k 1
NEW STADIUM MODEL: Plans Add 8,200 Seats

Stadium Revision Planned

Alligator Staff Writer
Florida Field is in for revision.
More seats will be installed to
take care of the ever-increasing
crowds that pour out to see the
I Broke Service
I & Supply
* Complete BraKe
Service on All
American And
Foreign Cars.
* 10,000-Mile or
1-Yr. Guaranty
On Complete
Brake Jobs.
* Wheel Balancing
* Rebuilt Genera- v
tors & Starters.
* Expertly Trained
Mechanics Here
I To Serve Ypu.
I Member of
j Independent Garage
I Owners of America, Inc.
I 1314 S. Main St.
L PH. 372-1497 11

Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

running attack, and we certainly
have our work cut out for us.
There are a lot of things we
have to improve on both offen offensively
sively offensively and defensively if were
going to win the game this Saturday.
Mostly our timing is still off.
Saturday we had trouble with timing
both on offense and defense. On
offense Steve Spurrier had a good
day, but the days he missed in
practice did hurt his timing. He
had a great day but theres still
room for improvement.
Our best play on the offensive
line was by guards Jim Benson and
Larry Beckman. Benson did the
best blocking on offense all dav.
Defensively the standouts were
end Lynn Matthews and secondary
men Allen Trammell and Bruce
Bennett. Matthews and Trammell

of seats, which is scheduled to
begin after the FSU game on Nov.
27, will increase the capacity some
8,200 from 47,800 to 56,000.
That will mean more seats will be
available for the student body.
The addition is to be on the east
side of the field. It will be rebuilt
so as to look like the west side.
In the rooms that will be housed
under the stands, air-conditioned
dorms, recreation rooms, and
study rooms are to be provided
for UF athletes. Also to be installed
are storage rooms and training
The $l.B million construction
should be completely finished by
Shoe Repair Shop!
I heels attached I
I 15 MINS. I
I At 2 Locations I
I 101 N. Main St. I
I Opp. Ist Nat'l Bank

The Florida Alligator

particularly had a great game a a
- a Northwestern.
Trammell has been slowed down
with a bruised rib that he received
Saturday, but Graves said the injury
wasnt serious. Third-string
terback Kay Stephenson missed the
practice Monday as he was called
to Pensacola where his mother is
seriously ill.
We are going to have to play a
lot better game this week than we
did at Northwestern. The Bulldogs
have a much stronger offensive
punch than we had to contend with
this week, the Florida coach said.
Besides Rhoden, the Bulldogs
have fullback Granger, field goal
kicker Neill and quarterback Buck Buckner.
ner. Buckner. Among other things, Buckner
completed two last quarter touch touchdown
down touchdown passes against Houston and
Neill connected on two field goals.

1967, according to Percy Beard,
Assistant Director of Inter-
Collegiate Athletics at UF.
Beard gave attendance for last
year as 246,530 and expects the
fans to number 260,000 or better
this season.
FSU,*- said Beard, is already
a sell-out and LSU and our Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game against N.C. State
should also be."
The engineering firm that will
be doing the construction, Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Smith, and Hills, have had
some problems with the condition
of the foundation bed on the east
It's jusi not the oame over
there as it is on this (west) side,"
said Beard. The east side is
sandy and has a high water content
as compared to the firmer west
'I nis causes some construction
problems as to the ability to with withstand
stand withstand strong winds accompanied by
torrential rains, or possibly hurri hurricanes,"
canes," hurricanes," Beard explained. But,
dont worry," he said, the
engineers know how to handle such
problems. Theyll have the seats
ready for next year."

Page 7

'Ar it
Florida Quarterback Steve Spurrier fadded back and tossed a
"touchdown pass to offensive tackle Randy Jackson for the first
Gator touchdown of the day.
A sparse crowd of students who had come up the winners in a
ridiculous game of chase with the campus police raised to their
feet, and some mumbled that the Gator football team should have a
good season.
The big pass play was in the last closed scrimmage the Gator
football team held this year before playing Northwestern, but the
play only reached the news media in doctored form.
IT WAS AN off the record play which the Gators planned to use
and did use against the Wildcats in the opening game, and Coach
Ray Graves didnt want any early publicity on the tackle receiving
In order to keep the play secret, Graves asked sports writers
covering the scrimmage to credit tight end Gary Thomas with the
touchdown pass from Spurrier.
Therefore, Jackson received no credit for his pass snatching ability
until he caught a pass from Spurrier Saturday against Northwestern.
Jackson didnt go for big yardage, but the pass was completed.
However, this isnt the first time Jackson has been written up as
a Gator pass receiver. The Lake City player saw action at end last
year against Alabama and caught three passes for 41 yards. One of
these tosses was a 14-yard touchdown play.
WITH THE GATOR end position presently filled with Charles
Casey, Barry Brown, Gary Thomas and Paul Ewaldsen, among others
it isnt likely that Jackson will be moved to end this year; but he
should still catch his share of passes.
Jackson might even figure in some off tht record plays in store
for Mississippi State. Coach Graves certainly didnt show any hands
he didnt have to after leading Northwestern 17-0 at the half Saturday.
One thing Florida fans will be particularly looking for will be some
more action between Spurrier and Casey. The famous duet only
connected once officially in the Saturday contest. One touchdown
pass for Casey against Mississippi State might not be enough for
the Gators as the Bulldogs are noted for giving khe Gators a rough
However, all might work out if the Bull Gator has enough off
the record plays to throw at the Bulldog defense. A warning to
the Mississippi State camp might be to never believe what comes
out of, the Gator camp before a game,only what appears after a game
when Florida is in the lockerroom with another victory under its
belt and a step closer to its first Southeastern Conference

Georgias Moore Gets
Ist SEC Back Award

ATLANTA (UPI) Sophomore
quarterback Kirby Moore of the
University of Georgia, who started
his first varsity game as a substi substitute
tute substitute and ended It as a star, today
was named Southeastern
Conference back of the week by
United Press International.
The 20-year-old Moore, a
former high school star at Dothan,
Ala., won the award for his stellar
performance In Georgias 18-17
upset win over Alabama.
Moore was on the passing end of
a razzle-dazzle 73-yard play which
gave the Bulldogs the victory.
He passed to end Pat Hodgson
In the Tide secondary, who immed immediately
iately immediately lateraled to streaking half halfrnp!
rnp! halfrnp!
5 AOS 1-
S vt Ex-, 283? _J B


back Bob Taylor. Taylor went the
rest of the way untouched.
Moore gained 34 yards on the
first five plays he was In the game,
including a 23-yard dash on a
For the afternoon, he gained 43
yards running and completed three
of four passes for 99 more a
bag of 142 yards even though he
shared the three periods with
senior Preston Rldlehuber.
Moores coach Vince Dooley was
delighted with the sophomores
performance. Kirby executedour
plays well, he said. The play
that won it was a good effort on
his part.
Others nominated for back
of the week following the opening
weekend of football included sopho sophomore
more sophomore quarterback Charlie Fulton
of Tennessee, junior quarterback
Bob Kerr of Vanderbilt and senior
tailback Mike Dennis of
Fulton threw touchdown passes
of 23 and 53 yards in the Vols
21-0 victory over Army; Kerr
gained 143 yards, including 99
running, in Vandys 10-10 tie with
Georgia Tech; and Dennis gained
83 yards rushing and scored a
touchdown in Ole Miss 34-14 vic victory
tory victory over Memphis State.

7 The Florida Alligator/ Tuesday, Sept. 21, 1965

Page 8

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Game films have been graded and Allen Trammell goes to the head
I of the class as player of the week.
Q IDC DPY C I FANINfi I Allen and Bruce Bennett played near perfect football, said
" fcira* Brill VfeLftlllllv I defensive backfield coach Billy Kinard.
I Trammell, a defensive back, brought the crowd to its feet twice with
I electrifying punt returns. The first one. a36 yard effort, was called
mZ jfn|. I due to a clipping penalty up field. The second one was good as /
I I gold, however, as Trammell scooted 28 yards to the Northwestern / MtcS
* I 30 yard iine
Km I To cap off the day Trammell recovered a Northwestern fumble to
f* vj I halt the Wildcats first serious drive of the game. With first down and
1 .yy y I ten yards to go on the Florida 26 Northwestern halfback Ron Rector
I \ /fS-~ I bulled his way down t 0 the Gators 20 yard line only to fumble. 311^
/ < f/yV. I Trammell was Gator on the spot, recovering the fumble and halting SSI
jt by L*l rirTn I serious Northwestern
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