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
Gm I m Or \ \ j| Vj
$i THE LUCKY ONES: they got there early

(Tickets:
All Gone
:: Theyre all gone.
:ji Tickets for Friday nights Henry Mancini-Four Preps concert,
:]: a Lyceum Council event, were sold out around noon yesterday,
v leaving ticketless scores of disbelieving students who waited too
: late to buy.
£ Nearly 7,000 people will pack Florida Gym for the performance.
£ The tickets had gone on sale only Monday. But long lines all
:| day Monday as well as yesterday morning gobbled up all there
£ were to be had at the Information Booth near the Hub.
:: Also sold out were outlets at Top Tunes and Record Bar record
:: shops.
:j: Around 1,700 tickets were put on sale to the general public
in these shops at $3 each. While available to the general public,
:: they were still sold to students at student price of $1.50.
:: There is a possibility some tickets may be available Saturday
vj night if reserved seats arent claimed.
t t
THE PRIZE: many will do without

v -.i? J*r ot* \ , * 1 ' t

Senator Tapper
Speaks Tomorrow

l
jslly. y* /-. :
TAPPER

State Sen. George Tapper will
speak tomorrow at 8 p.m. in
University Auditorium on Legis-J
lative Reapportionment.
The speech is being sponsored
by the Florida Union Forums Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
Tapper became a member of
the House in 1946 and served
until 1952, when he was elected
to the State Senate and served
until 1956. He returned to the
Senate in 1964.
While serving in the House and
Senate he was a member of the
Elementary and Higher education
committee, Chairman of Appro Appropriation
priation Appropriation Sub-Committee on High Higher
er Higher Education and Minimum Found Foundation.
ation. Foundation.
At the 55th session was Floor
Leader for the large counties for
reapportionment, and now is Floor
Leader for the small counties
for Fair Reapportionment.

The Florida
': --'' ' ~£:- r- :
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 13

State Politicos Coming
To UF This Weekend

fasemenf Huddle |
There will be an Alligator :j:
jv staff meeting Friday at 3p.m. x
in the Florida Union Base Basel

-',v -fill!*' "-"irtiiq;'
WHAT GRASS?*
. The sign says keep off the grass. Somebody must
have paid it no heed, however, judging from the shape
, tv of the (?) grass.

University of Florida

: O"
By JOHN SNYDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesville and the University
of Florida campus in particular
will be the center of state political
activity this weekend.
The Board of Regents will meet
here Friday and state legislators
will flock Friday night and Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning for Legislative
Appreciate Day activities.
Hendrix Chandler, spokesman
for the Board of Regents in Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, told The Alligator that
no earthshaking issues will be
discussed at the meeting."
Chandler said he doesn't expect
the trimester-semester question
to be brought up.
There is no nurry concerning
this matter anyway. We still have
another year of the trimester ahead
of us.
The Board of Regents meeting
will begin at 9 a.m. Friday.
Legislative Appreciate Day ac actually
tually actually gets under way Friday at
5:30 p.m. with a welcoming social

I The Election!
£ Si
Candidates for the upcoming stu student
dent student election on Sept. 30, are
scheduled to meet Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in Room 324 of the Florida
Union.
All write-in candidates must pay
their qualification for this election
by September 29. This can be done
in Room 307 of Florida Union.
All election deputies must be
qualified in Room 31 of Florida
Union by Wednesday.
A mandatory meeting for all
election officials will then be held
in the Law School Auditorium
September 28 at 7:30 p.m.

Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965

at the Holiday Inn, sponsoied by
the Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce.
The Saturday agenda:
8:15 a.m. University Hospital
cafeteria for breakfast.
9:15 a.m. Program at the
Medical Science Auditorium.
Speakers will be UF Coach Ray
Graves, Chamber of
Commerce President Perry Mc-
Griff, UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz and Dr. Richard T. Smith,
UF professor. Reitz will speak on
The University of Florida ancKhe
Challenge Ahead," while Smith will
talk on Child Health in Relatioa
to the Process of Aging.
10:50 a.m. Tour of the Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts Building.
Noon Luncneuii at tne Student
Service Center, with talks by Stu*
dent Body President Bruce
Culpepper and Miss UF, Glnny
Jasper.
2 p.m. Mississippi State
Florida football game.
5 p.m. Reception at the Ra Rani
ni Rani ada Inn, sponsored by the
Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce.



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965

Page 2

from the wnes <>t
nited Press I nteriKit ioii.il

International t,
INDIAN BASES DISMANTLED? . Radio Peking announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning only 12 hours before the Chinese ultimatum to
India was to expire that India had dismantled all 56 military struc structures
tures structures located on the Chinese side of the Sikkim border. There was no
confirmation from Indian sources as their Defense Minister announced
that a small force of Chinese Communist troops had crossed the
Sikkim border and exchanged fire with the Indians. This was the first
exchange of hostilities between the two countries since China invaded
India in 1962.
EIGHT U. S. AIRCRAFT LOST ... In what
was believed to be one of the most costly days
of the Viet Nam conflict, eight American air aircraft
craft aircraft were lost to Communist ground fire in
North and South Viet Nam. In the ground war,
mop-up action revealed an additional 71 Viet
Cong dead from the fiercest battle of the war
near An Khe which lasted more than 24 hours
Sunday and Monday This brought the total VC
loss to 226 of an estimated force of about 400.
U. N. OPENS NEW SESSION . Amid the India-Pakistani conflict
and a threatened invasion of India by the Red Chinese, the United
Nations Tuesday opened its 20th session. Prior to closing of the 19th
session, the Security Council called for an end to fighting in Kashmir
by 3 p.m. EDT Wednesday. India has reportedly agreed to the cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire provided Pakistan does likewise. There was as yet no word from
Pakistan.
National
VACCINATION PROGRAMS URGED ... The weekly Public Health
Service reported Monday a recommendation by the Surgeon Generals
Advisory Committee that communities recognize the dangers of measles
to children and institute mass vaccination programs. The statement
of the Committee of Physicians said all children entering school should
be vaccinated.
JFK FILM APPROVED . House Foreign
Affairs committeemen have added their ap approval
proval approval to a Senate-passed resolution to permit
showing in the United States of a documentary
film on the late President Kennedy. Originally
produced for the U. S. Information Agency for
showing abroad, the film will now be distributed
through educational and commercial
channels. 99 This is an exception to the long longstanding
standing longstanding Congressional policy of prohibiting
domestic showings of U. S. I. A. films.
HOUSE ENDORSES PRINCIPLE ...TheU.S. or any other American
state has the right to unilateral military intervention to keep Com Communism
munism Communism out of the Western Hemisphere, a House of Representatives
declaration stated Monday. Though it doesnt necessarily reflect the
opinion of Congress or have any force of law, proponents say it will
give the President a freer hand in meeting the new form of ag aggression.
gression. aggression.
Florida
RE LIEF FUNDS APPROVED ... An allocation of $1.5-million was
okayed Tuesday by President Johnson to help Florida recover from
the devastation of Hurricane Betsy. The federal disaster relief funds
were requested by Gov. Haydon Burns for help in the repair of public
utilities. Last week, Florida was declared a disaster area as a result
of the seasons second tropical storm. Earlier, Louisiana had also
been declared a disaster area and received federal funds.
ARMED F-104 CRASHES ... A Homestead
jet fighter crashed and exploded into flames in
the swampy area near Biscayne Bay The
fighter carried a 100-shot-per-second Gatlin
gun and heat-seeking sidewinder missiles for
its air defense work over South Florida. A
companion fighter plane reported seeing the
cockpit eject but saw no sign of the pilot.
NEGRO CHURCH GUTTED ... In what was described as a definite
case of arson, a Negro church just outside the city limits of Fort
Lauderdale burned Tuesday, leaving only the concrete block structure
standing. As the smell of gasoline and kerosene hung heavy in the air,
Fire Department Chief W. J. Arlozynski said, This fire was set,
no doubt about it. No one was injured in the jh*e-dawn blaze, and no
immediate arrests in the case were expected.

Ruling
Changed
By EUNICE I. TALL
Alligator Staff Writer

Student Government has changed
the ruling o# the party positions
in regard to the voting machines
and fall elections next week.
Mrs. Ain)a K. Bethea, super supervison
vison supervison of elections in Alachua
County, advised SG that the posi positioning
tioning positioning on the ballot (of Progress,
Action, and Freedom Parties),
should go by the votes received
during the last SG election.
We dont feel the state law
should apply to us, said SG
President Bruce Culpepper. I
dont think its fair, he said.
Despite what Mrs. Bethea says,
well go ahead and flip for posi positions,
tions, positions, which has always been the
custom in the past.
Culpepper said that people might
consider the positioning as outlined
by Mrs. Bethea as an unfair polit political
ical political move, and it should not be.
Student Government, until Mon Mondya
dya Mondya when a story appeared in the
Alligator, did not know of the
suggestion by Mrs. Bethea.
We dont feel this state law
should apply to Student Government
elections, restated Culpepper. v
The facts, as reported in the
Alligator, were correct, com commented
mented commented Chancellor of the Honor
Court Sid Stubbs. But Student
Government elections dont have to
apply under those laws.
g ads g
fi REACH 1 J
gl PEOPLE WT
V- yHg
H univ. Est 2832 u I g

r :


I / V4l J liiMEL mZJ^^S'
I I I j> t* fcjPi H
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permanent press fahrir S
of polyester and cotton.
Stay neat however washed!
I y Galey*Lor B 1407 Broadway NY 18 ADivisi f 'Of Burlington Industries >4sf n
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43 a, ram ra ss
ea 1 ]n r*
_ __

PHARMACY DAMES WELCOMING TEA: Sunday, Sept. 26, 3:00-
4:30, University Womens Club; information 372-7747.
NEWMAN CLUB: Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Catholic Student Center;
speakers Drs. Henry and Wilson; discussion on The Laymans
Place in the Church Today.
PRE-MED AND PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Oct. 1 deadline for
registering with the Pre-Professional Counseling Office.
FLETCHER BALDWIN TO SPEAK: Tonight at 7:30, subject
academic freedom; sponsored by the Student Committee for Academic
Freedom.
CIRCLE K: Tonight, 7 p.m,, Florida Union Room 215; program
for prospective members with reception following.
UF YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Thursday, 7 p.m., Florida Union
Room 121; presentation of revised constitution and by-laws.
OEDIPUS REX: Movie, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday,
Walker Aud., no charge.
LATIN AMERICAN COLLOQUIUM: Wednesday, 8 p.m., Florida
Union Room 215, Problems of Latin American Modernization,
conducted by Dr. J. V. D. Saunders.
MARINE CORPS OFFICER SELECTION TEAM: *At the Hub to
interview interested students.
Charcoal Broiled
Filet Mignon
With Tossed Salad, French
Fries, Hot Buttered Rolls..
5 p.m*. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays
( fc\MANOR RESTAURANT, O \
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NW 13th, across from new Sears



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Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



letters
Russiari view

Editor:
After receiving my B.A. in
Russian I spent five weeks in the
Soviet Union, and what I found there
supports Stephen Rozmans fear
that American actions abroad have
labeled us as an aggressor nation.
The Russians asked me: What
do you mean we are trying to
take over the world? You are!
You have us beautifully surrounded
with bases, from Finland in a
nearly unbroken chain all the way
around to Alaska, less than 100
miles away! How many bases do
we have stretching across Canada,
Mexicd, or even South America?
Thank heaven for little Cuba, and
look how you scream about that!
Communism knocking at your
doors? We feel that your foot is
already IN our door.*
To retaliate I brought up Russian
acquisition of satellites, but the
Russians answered: Americans
have little understanding of the
horrors of war. There has not

Editor:
On behalf of the administration and the student body, we would like
to pay tribute to those people who worked in this years orientation
program either as a group leader or as a member of the staff. These
people donated their time and energies toward the aiding of students

y> -v
1 oink? 1
Editor.
In your September 17, Alligator
you answered a certain letter by
saying, Well, theres always
Broward.* Well, there is always
Broward but, there are also
always Jennings, Graham, Yulee
and Rawlings.
As long as I have been at U of
F, Ive heard very degrading
stories about Broward. Why is
Broward any different from the
other girls living areas? Just
because its the largest, it probably
has more undesirable girls than the
others but, percentage-wise maybe
less.
I know in most cases the girls
didnt know anything about the
different areas before they put
down their preferences, and many
didnt even list Broward as a
preference but just got stuck there
to find out what kind of reputation
they had moved into.
As for fraternity men they
dont seem to mind Broward girls.
Every fraternity is represented in
Broward by the girls they have
dated. So there!
We dont see how this reputation
can get passed on through the years
as the borders are constantly
changing. This situation really is
Infuriating.
Broward Beauties
XEROX
COPIES
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 Pm.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE

been a war on your land for 100
years, whereas we were ruth ruthlessly
lessly ruthlessly invaded within the last 25
years. Every one of us can name
a close relative that did not return
from the war. Look at our
ridiculous housing due to the great
destruction. (Only 3 by 3 yards of
floor space guaranteed to each
citizen). World War II was the
last straw. We were not going to
be invaded again, and the best way
to insure that was to side with
those factions friendly to us in
each neighboring country and to see
that those factions came to power
(perhaps at any cost, but no more
energetically than we are doing in
Viet Nam, nest-ce pas??).. With
friendly neighbors to the west we
at last feel secure against
invasion.
Could I not understand the Rus Russians
sians Russians feeling that America is
aggressive?
Name Withheld

thanks

new to the University.
This year many innovations were
made, and the success of the
program depended upon the ability
and enthusiasm oi our student
personnel. Their jobs were per performed
formed performed better than any in at least
the last four years.
Although the mention of the
phrase have sought to serve
might at the present time have a
sound of triteness to it, it would
still not be inappropriate to say that
these people had the idea of service
foremost in their minds, and that
for their outstanding efforts, their
University is both proud and
grateful.
Yours truly,
William Cross
Director of Orientation
Frank Glinn
Student Director
SAhfDWy Ltfi£S
Are fir
foK ft KttiGr
0 O O o
KAAj
trs\
Carman el la's
7 dcryt a week, 11 to 9
706 W. University Ave.

fl br
i ALAN PENCHANSKYm J
o begin at the beginning, this column concerns itself with music.
VU'lm writing it because (1) My life is a failure, (2) Im flunking
Dut of school, (3) Pd like someone to know why.
I am addicted to classical music. It began in my childhood when I
vas exposed to small doses of the Nutcracker Suite. Since then,
with ever increasing intensity, Ive craved more and more. I madly
moved on past the 1812 Overture to Beethoven and Brahms, to
Ravel and Debussy, to Mahler and Sibelius. I became a degenerate,
I stole to buy records, I found study impossible; and now, in my
eighteenth year, as a sophomore at this great institution of higher
learning, Ive succumbed to intravenous injections of Johann Sebastian
Bach.
This, then, is my story. My column will concern itself with both
the aesthetic and practical aspects of music appreciation. Ill discuss
various composers and their works as well as conductors, orchestras,
and soloists. Also, and I think inevitably so, Ill compare recordings
with regard to interpretation, sonics, and price.
Last week I heard The Ninth, (Beethoven's Ninth Symphony).
To call it anything but The Ninth, however, is an Injustice. The
record was Wilhelm Furtwanglers (Bayreuth Festival Orchestra; on
Angel GRB 4003). At first hearing I was shocked. The tempi arc
very slow, and the phrasing, as with much Furtwangler, was unique.
It was especially shocking to one weaned on the Toscanini performance.
With time, however, the greatness of the interpretation became
apparent. The slower tempo pays off in the last movement. Furtwangler
constructs an awesomely powerful declaration of joy; and Ive never
heard the initial orchestral statement of the great theme played
more beautifully.
when I first heard Furtwangler conduct Beethovens Third Leonore
Overture I was bowled over by the incredibly fast almost flippant
coda. The same with The Ninth, he kicks the Bayreuth orchestra
into high gear, and if nothing else provides an amazing contrast with
the body of the symphony. One gets the feeling Furtwangler regards
the Beethoven coda as a fifth movement in the form of a rousing
afterthought.
In all, Im quite impressed with Furtwanglers conception of the
great symphony. However, on those dismal dateless nights when one
turns to Beethoven for solace, Ill find mine in the definitive Toscanini
recording.
The best record values in town are the Vanguard Everyman's
Classics. Greatsound, low price ($1.98 mono and stereo) and marvelous
performances are characteristic of the line. Particularly fine are
the recordings with Sir John Barbirolli and the splendid Halle
Orchestra. They include Tchaikovskys 4. 5, and 6 Symphonies;
the Sibelius, 1 and 5 Symphonies, and a delightful Dvoraks Fourth
The late Pierre Monteux work on R.C.A.s bargain Victrola label
($2.98 stereo and $2.50 mono) is well worth hearing; in particular,
a superb Beethovens Seventh, and the definitive copy of Debussys
lovely Nocturnes. Finally, the Noneseuch Classics, ($2.50 mono
and stereo), emphasizing Baroque and Renaissance, provide some
outstanding performances of music by Vivaldi, Tele man, CouperJi
Rameau and Bach.
I^THaaarsiiighL^J
...If you're
i senior in
Pharmacy,
Nursing or S
3jfe Phys Ed and I
Health, or
a member of
W Hi Beta, Sigma
f Nu, Kappa
I
Sig Ep or
> Chi Phi, I I
iHBP JHHBI \ surely want I
| mfr IjfljL to see YOU I
Ik sometime be bejSfiflMSK
jSfiflMSK bejSfiflMSK fore this week
For your SEMINOLE picture, naturally
PLACE; Rm. 200, Florida Union. TIME, I
9 'til 12, and 1-5 p.m. weekdays, 9-1
on Saturday. DRESS, girls in blouses,
guys in coat & tie. PRICE, $1.50 per I
person. Further questions? We're at UF
ext. 2832. Don't forget... I
I

Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

freedom
Editor:
President Eisenhower has stated
that during his administration a
policy was begun to undermine any
Vietnamese efforts to hold nation nationwide
wide nationwide elections, lest the people elect
Ho Chlh Minh, an avowed Commun Communist,
ist, Communist, Thus it was and is the position
of the U. S. government that the
Vietnamese people shall not enjoy
political freedom, since they
cannot, in the American view, be
trusted to exercise that freedom
responsibly.
Some critics of American parti participation
cipation participation in the Vietnam war,
unversed in logic, naively suppose
that such facts destroy the conten contentloi
tloi contentloi that the war may be character characterised
ised characterised as a struggle between
American Freedom and Com Communist
munist Communist Slavery. That thfe Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese people are not dying for
their own freedom does not imply
that they are not dying for Free Freedom.
dom. Freedom. We can only conclude that
the freedom for whfch they die
must accrue to somebody else
the Americans, for instance.
Philip Bacon
A VOTE FOR
FREEDOM
IS A VOTE FOR
VOLUNTARY
ROTC"
JOEL STARKEY
Candidate, Leg Council
(Off Campus)
Swingline
PtrfZEMfll
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What lh
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or tacks 31 neaios
bulletin board. /
How old is the I
owner of IL
this TOT Stapler?
This is the
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Jp9B c
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Slnplnr only $1.49
No ki||ff than a pack of cum but pack*
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everywhere. Unconditionally guarantaad.
Mad. in U.B.A. Oat it at any stationary,
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Pq * PIH*-./ jotdats XOX
*"t >A.. J **A Z (St l PW 01
SH* t P*P!*!P OS) 04 I SU3MSNY

Page 4



Page 5

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday/ Sept. 22, 1965

scholarships
'JI n November 1964, Haydon
Bums was elected to be
Governor of Florida Two months
later,to celebrate his inauguration,
there were five inaugural balls.
This was unprecedented in the
state*s history. But this was not
all. All the proceeds for these
balls were then made available
for scholarships These scholar scholarships
ships scholarships totaled hundreds of thousands
of dollars. They were divided up
into hundreds of scholarships.
These scholarships ranged from
250 dollars to SI,OOO for the
freshman year of college.
Throughout the past year, and
probably for the duration of his
term, Governor Bums has been
and will be criticized
Let us remember that whatever
is said about Bums, he has done
some good things. And one of these
is recognizing the need for funds
to students who could not other otherwise
wise otherwise afford to go to college. There
are hundreds of students at
colleges throughout this state who
would not be there except for the
kindness and thoughtfulness of our
governor Many of these students
are attending the University of
Florida.
So when election time rolls
around, and we evaluate the present
administration, let us look at it
objectively and, if possible, un unemotionally.
emotionally. unemotionally. Let us also remember
that the Governor has one mark
in his favor the Haydon Bums
Scholarships
Florida Politics
By MICHAEL OHARA GARCIA
Last week I had the opportunity to visit the Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party convention. I listened attentively as
the various speakers extolled the virtues of Freedom
Party.
I found it quite interesting to note that many
of them had the appearence of being a bit careless
in their manner of appearance.
One of the speakers approached the platform in
blue jeans (1950 vintage) and sandles made out
of what appeared to be old tire treads. If this
is the type of image Freedom party wishes to
create in the minds of the student body, I can
hardly believe they can go in any direction but
down.
It is a political fact that the voters are attracted
to an image which they would like to assume.
In short, a president is a person which everyone
can identify with. Myself, lam not attracted to
sandles and blue jeans.
Freedom Party, however, did have some very,
constructive comments on certain aspects of student
government.
Their cry for better auditorium facilities is a
good idea. Their plea for a better understanding
of student problems by the administration is also
good. However, their stand on R.O.TX. is not
only futile but unpatriotic. I will call their attention
to the United States Supreme Court decision in
the case of Hamilton vs. the Regents. The court
ruled, in short, that if a student does not like
R.O.T.C. he doesnt have to go to a Land Grant
school. Good luck, Freedom Party.
Scott Kelly was in town last week. He spoke to
a group of law students at the Holiday Inn. In
his speech, Kelly pointed out the fact that school
appropriations were cut in favor of the Road Bond
Program. He said he has a group of educators
drawing up an education* plank for his platform.
The only trouble is that this big push for better
education facilities does not necessarily include
Universities.

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor
SiyOENT SCO
_ nTP
"jpi -j pvjr Tickets Sold out
MWTHE. Biro of paradiscM \
LETTER
the press
Editor:
Freedom of the press is a precious condition of editorial respon responsibility
sibility responsibility which derives from a principle too significant to be taken
lightly. This principle enables publishers to manage their own affairs
on the basis of their own recognizance of their obligation to serve
their readership effectively and well. It indicates the awesome res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility of editors to their readers in a free society because it
requires that they be free to print all the news that makes sense. News Newspapers
papers Newspapers function properly when they facilitate clarification of community
situations and problems.
Editorial responsibility frequently is unwittingly prostituted by im implementation
plementation implementation of the false principle inherent in the all the news thats
fit to print cliche. Nonsense and drivel may be fit to print but what
could be gained by it? Improper exercises of freedom of the press as
in exaggeration of events, manufacture of news, or ill-considered
crusading can injure those whom a newspaper pretends to serve.
Take, for example, the way The Alligator has handled the Richer case
during the past year. The fundamental factors in Mr. Richers dis dismissal
missal dismissal have not been reported forthrightly. Instead, the superficialities
and irrelevancies of the case have been so treated as to provide it
undue prominence.
When the Richer cast first came to light it had two important values
for the university. It revealed the important difference between a real
issue and a spurious one, and the role of a spurious issue when a real
one is not available. It also showed that a spurious issue cannot pro provide
vide provide a strong basis for continuing action unless surrounded by ques question-begging
tion-begging question-begging props which obscure it and divert attention to something
else. One such prop in the Richer case was the petitionanny ju juvenility.
venility. juvenility. Abbetted by the public press, The Alligator provided a more
important prop. Its continuous presentation of Richer case episodes
as though they were significant news has enabled Mr. Richer to pre pretend
tend pretend more or less successfully to be a newsworthy academic martyr.
This apparently has served his purposes by obscuring the root problem
he has not been able to solve. Can these distorted results possibly be
regarded as a product of mature, responsible journalism'?
The Alligators handling of the Richer case now has become com completely
pletely completely remiss. Its pages have been opened to off-campus Mr. Richer
as a platform for his one-sided propaganda. The Alligator thus rein reinforces
forces reinforces his grounds for his fancied martyrdom and for his attempt to
divert facilities of this university for use of his university. What
could the outcome be of continuous extension of this naive line?
It has been well said that the curse of the Church is the willing
worker. Perhaps The Alligator has been had by the casual ineptitude
and apathetic inadvertence of some of its willing workers It does
appear that the university community has been made the poorer bv
The Alligators handling of the Richer case.
A Professor
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson. .... .assistant managing editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Peggy Blanchard C oed editor
Eunice Tall .features editor
Gene Nail wire editor
Fran Snider. . .student government editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bruce Dudley. Terrv Miller
Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman Cheryl Kurit
Bob Wilcox Susan Froemke Dick Dennis
Sue Kennedy Steven Brown Ji m Bailey
Elaine Fuller Kathie Keim Leslie Marks
Kristy Kimball Jane Solomon Jane Stecher
Arlene Caplan Judy Knight Mike Willard
Carol de Bra Howard Rosenblatt

radically speaking
By ED RICHER.
Jrt y 1975, 55 per cent of America's pro
lip population of age, compared to 51 per cent in 1964.
fun, however, is the fact that age categories
and 22-29 will increase by 42 per cent and
cent respectively. By comparison, age cat
30-44 will go up a silly one per cent.
These figures suggest that if our society pe
in its absent-minded approach to higher educa
i.e., making artificial scarcities out of a
degrees the better to play them as a market
and using the campus as a kind of Ellis Islan
postpones the entry of youth into work andpoli
then we can expect the bureaucratization of univ<
life to get worse and worse.
Ernst Juengers fascinating little book, The F
of Technology, taught me that organization is ;
sequence of scarcity, that in man-made environ
administrative organization exists to distribut
expend those values selected for scarcity, wti
culture chooses to make the natural re sour <
youth a scarcity, it will also invent massive oi
zation to maintain the shortage" (census fi
notwithstanding).
IF YOU want to know what is unfree" in
society what is in decreasing supply i<
what is increasingly organized, legislated
administered, controlled.
In addition, the bureaucratic solution is politi<
or subjected to state intervention, whenever
fused" enters (or is manipulated) into some ai
social life. Our confusion about what educati
for, who should get it, at what price to who
what style, for what ends plus our ambiva
toward youth as such provokes state particij
in a process which is not, essentially, poll
Politicians are less concerned about
educational power of the school than its ho
power" its power to withhold non-working y<
sters from the streets, the job marketplace
the concerns of adults. The political invention c
compulsory education became a necessity inth<
century not because children were at work but be<
increasingly they were not. Drop-outs scar
because there is no adult-managed world forth
enter, except perhaps war-makihg.
UNIVERSITY LIFE, then, will be Subjecte
creasingly to political bureaucracy between no
1975, unless, of course, a countervailing pol
force is set into motion. Such a freedom
would have to generate from the campus i
Outside the gates, the culture b largely res
to the totalitarian trend for the sake of it
American commitment to wealth and power,
high standard of consumer-goods living and g
hegemony.
Some real cowboys with training in academi
political administration are going to be need
ride that herd of youth* into 1975s Abile
jobs, make-work, relief (plus docility), and n
by then large-scale military adventure. (
slaughterhouses our big buyers of youth really
The real issue is our relationship to anythin
sacrifice or make scarce: Indians, Blacks, ?
Elders, Women, trees, the water-table, what-1
you-not. We put it on a reservation, or in a gl
or make it invisible by spreading idealiza
(like the 19th ceiiturys noble savage") thi
our middle class journals and newspapers.
For example, the long-terfn drift of mo
industrial society has been (as Albert Coh<
Indiana University puts it), . .the inrre
segregation of the young in congregate institi
under the benevolent guardianship of adult wai
and keepers." The best book I have seen on gh
ization of the young is F. Musgroves Youtl
the Social Order," published last April (copi
Florida Book Store).
THIS ADULT fear of youth participation at
and in public policy will get worse until the y
organized out of a political awareness of
situation, aim toward non-violent collision with
seniors. Politics is changing in this country,
from its traditional ethnic, religious, urban-r
endoracist, regional style toward ideological, c
exoracist, and age groupings that are stryggb
transcend the old interest collations.
What politics of youth would look like Im not
b it Musgrove suggests, . .youth will provi
impetus towards social experimentation and cl
not when they are given power but when the
denied it. The will to experiment is closely re
to the status of the experimenters. The i
politik status of youth is now on a par with what
the case with the Blacks and the poverty cu
before collision invoked their visibility. As a pote
radical constituency in American public life the y<
may have an exciting future, perhaps too exc
if they should choose to swing right and toi
that i v -o-Nazi global adventurism some of the
vailir adult elites are modeling for them in the c
news.



Page 6

/ The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
MUST SELL! Sun Super Tach &
Sending Unit. 2 months old $25.
Hurst Syncro-Loc 3 speed for
61-63 Buick SP or F-85 Olds.
Never used S3O. Call Gary 6-5212
Ext. 37 after 5. (A-13-2t-p).
TWO RESERVED tickets for Miss.
St. game, Section 20, Row 29.
Call Bob Macrory after 5:00 FR 2-
9307. (A-13-lt-c).
LEAVING TOWN, must sell 1964
New Moon Mobile home. 50x10,
2 bedrooms. Excellent condition.
Equity and assume payments,
$55.32 monthly. Phone 378-3197.
(A-13-2t-c).
1964 ALLSTATE Motor Scooter.
$175. Call 2-3047. (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 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-12-st-nc)*
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 bed<
< bed< rooms 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).
FLAMENCO GUITAR. Francisco
Fernandez of Madrid, with case.
S2BO. Phone 372-7975 after 9:00
p.m. (A-9-st-c).
for rent
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
6-6461. (B-11-3t-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges.
$35 monthly. Call Mr. Kaplan 372-
0481. (B-l-ts-c).
FURNISHED lake cottage on Lake
Winnott. 23 miles from Gainesville
3 bedrooms, 2 bath, Air conditioned
SBS per month. Call Mr. Kaplan
372-0481. (B-l-ts-c).
WILLISTON 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).
yjS h£
With CARROLL BAKER
l

help wanted
i WE'VE GOT THE MONEY, if
, youve got the time. For part-time
employment, see Bob Grady, 2224
NW 6th St. or call 372-7811.(E 372-7811.(E---!
--! 372-7811.(E---! 13-3 t-c).
6 MALE STUDENTS needed to help
promote new product. Call Miss
White at 8-2966 between 11:00a.m.
and 5:00 p.m. for personal inter interview.
view. interview. (E-13-ts-c).
EXPERIENCED CASHIERS needed.
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.
(E-5-ts-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).
v-
services
PARKING S2O per trimester.
Convenient to campus. 1729 NW
2nd Ave. Call 378-1407. (M-13-
st-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campus call Mrs. Lyons any anytime
time anytime 6-7160. (M-12-lt-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).
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS. 1238 SW
3rd Avenue. Phone 6-8506. (M (M---12-2t-c).
--12-2t-c). (M---12-2t-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).
TEN A FAFARD would like
to inform all her friends she is
now at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone
372-5549. Specializing in hair
coloring, cutting natural curly
hair, also specializes in children's
hair cuts. (J-6-ts-c).

STARTS FRIDAY CAiNESVILLi gg
1 2X5 GAINESVILLE SKS |

I personal
f TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
f Gainesvilles oldest. Visit us and
\ see for yourself. Special student
rates. FR 6-7806. (J-9-10t-c).
SPUDNUT DONUTS that are dif different.
ferent. different. 33 delicious varieties made
fresh for you! OPEN 'TIL MID MIDNIGHT.
NIGHT. MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017 W.
University. (J-9-ts-c).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Instruments And
Accessories. DERDA MUSIC CO.,
622 N. Main Street. (J-5-15t-c).
autos
1965 MONZA. Automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, air-conditioned. Under
factory warranty. 8,000 miles.
Less than wholesale price. Call
376-0794. (G-13-3t-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 MGA and 1958 FORD. Both
in good condition and have good
tires. $475 each. Call 378-3243.
(G-12-3t-c).
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.
(G-12-3t-c).
SPORTS CAR ENTHUSIASTS
Unusually clean 1961 Porsche 1600
super. Excellent care and main maintenance.
tenance. maintenance. Flawless condition. En Enthusiasts
thusiasts Enthusiasts call 2-0295. (G (G---12-Tst-nc).
--12-Tst-nc). (G---12-Tst-nc).
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).
1962 IMPALA Convertible. Radio,
heater, white wall tires, automatic
transmission. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Best offer. Call FR 8-2319
(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).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).

j | wanted
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa. Leave
Friday return Sunday. $3.00 each
way. Call 372-6450 after 6:00p.m.
anytime before Friday morning.
(C-13-3t-c).
BOARD your horse at the Pee Wee
GiUand Ranch. Rates by the month.
Call 6-7233. (C-13-2t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
two bedroom apartment in Uni University
versity University Gardens with 3 coeds.
$41.25 monthly. Call 376-5212,
Ext. 47. (C-13-ts-c).
COMMUTING Students pr others
needing quiet desk space near the
heart of campus, inquire 1702 W.
Univ., Roselawn. Call 6-3012. (C (C---1
--1 (C---1 l-stc).
ROOMMATE to share air-condi air-conditioned
tioned air-conditioned trailer in Glynwood Park.
.. Contact Bill Baldwin, DU House.
$35 monthly plus 1/2 utilities.
(Cll3t-p).
EXPERIENCED BASS GUITAR
Player wants to form or join
combo. Call 372-9497. Ask for Joe,
Room 11. (C-11-3t-p).
lost & found
LOST Green umbrella at Buil Building
ding Building I, about 1 week ago. Call Lois
I ti:tlli
I 2 ADULT HITS
'FROM IHE
I' c '" TERRACE
STARRI NG
I Paul Newman
I Joanne Woodward
13 FACES OF EVE
Joanne Woodward

1
He is young. ..and not so innocent. I
Complete Shows WILLIAM I
3,5:05,7,15, 9, 30 WYLERS I
the collector I
starring TERENCE STAMP SAMANTHA EGGAH I
plus f A Bridge Named Emma 9 I

lost & found!
LOST Womans goId = B^ l
watch. Between the CJ. and Office
Campus Housing, one week ago
Please, contact Paula Abrams /
6625. (L-13-2t-c).
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).
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).
Last 2 Nites
IpM JbOBUP
Novak Johnson
SIBMMtT NOMIK^.
in ALFRB) HTTCHCOCKS
HEKfIGO^N



Education Prof Receives
Award For Research

By PATRICIA WILKINSON
Vhe 1963 Certificate of
Commendation' for the most out outstanding
standing outstanding research findings
published in the field of counseling
that year has just been awarded to
University of Florida education
professor Arthur W. Combs.
The award was made by the
American Psychological Asso Associations
ciations Associations Division of Counseling
Psychology.
Combs shares this award with
Dr. Daniel W. Soper, co-author of
the research article. Sopher,
formerly an education professor
here, is now at Southern Illinois
University.
The article, entitled The Per Perceptual
ceptual Perceptual Organization of Effective

loan Closet Opens Doors
r +,
To Aid Foreign Students

UF foreign students from such
distant points as Tel Aviv and Al Albania
bania Albania already are taking advantage
of a unique campus service, fondly
known as the Loan Closet.
Initiated two years ago when a
family of six from Egypt arrived
here to find through a commu-
ISS^Aa

boots iJiik
SHIRTS mlflV
JACKETS |flKp^
mm
Gainesville H H
Stockman H H
Supply Co. H
At Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

Counselors, was published in a
1963 Journal of Counseling Psy Psychology.
chology. Psychology. It discusses a new
approach in determining good
counselors from poor.
A study of 29 counselor-trainees
at the UF allowed trainees to draw
conclusions about their own
behavior, that of other people, and
to express their views concerning
the purposes of counseling.
Previously, counselor-trainees
had been observed by others
trained in the field who made
objective evaluations. The new
approach showed the ability to pre predict
dict predict good counselors to be greatly
increased.
Combs leaves for Berchtesgaden
Germany, next week at the invi invitation
tation invitation of the U. S. Dependents

nication mix-up -- no furnished
housing available, the Loan
Closet has helped more than 100
students obtain necessary house household
hold household items.
Since its inception by Mrs. Pat
Samuels, wife of a UF professor,
the loan arrangement has provided
furniture and goods ranging from
appliances to xylophones.
Some 260 pieces of furniture,
including electrical apparatus and
baby equipment, have been placed
on loan in the two weeks since the
fall trimester started.

School there to be a speaker at
the three-day administrators*
workshop Sept. 27-30.
A psychologist in the field of
education, Combs will discuss
recent research findings on the
nature of good teaching. He will
also go to Wiesbaden on Oct. 2
to address the European division
of the American Personnel and
Guidance Association. His talk will
be on The Adequate Personality
and What It Means in Counseling.
Combs, who is president-elect
of the National Association for
Supervision and Curriculum
Development, is the author of
numerous articles in the fields of
education, psychology and
counseling.

Foreign students find the cost of
living in Gainesville higher than
anticipated but have managed to
shave the level by borrowing from
the loan service. Seventy-one stu stu,
, stu, dents now have articles on loan.
Although there is no official con connection
nection connection between the Loan Closet*
and the University, the institution
has recognized the usefulness of
the program and has provided
storage space in one of its tem temporary
porary temporary dormitories during the
summer and between trimesters.
Mrs. Samuels also has inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated another plan that could be
tagged the Tot Closet in its
attempt to acquaint expectant
mothers with the problems of
clothing, feeding and caring for
their babies in a strange country.
A sample layette, showing the
most economical, yet good quality,
baby clothes, linens and medical
goods, is on display, along with a
list of the best bargains in baby
furnishings.
Most foreign parents in the
United States for the first time
find themselves unprepared and
lost in the barrage of advertising
citing baby needs, Mrs. Samuels
pointed out. Twelve mothers-to-be
already have attended these
demonstrations.
Os the 100 students who have
borrowed from the loan service
in the last two years, 15 have re reciprocated
ciprocated reciprocated by donating some of
their own furniture and only one
has failed to return all items
loaned to him.
Foreign students find friendly
and efficient assistance in the Un Universitys
iversitys Universitys International Center and
through acquaintance with mem members
bers members of the Gainesville Council for
International Friendship.
But it is when official help ends
that Mrs. Samuels quickly steps
in to lend a ready hand chair,
crib or table to visitors from
other nations.

P Let Us Lock In
A Roll It On 24_Hr Protection |||/| j
JJ Spray It On FROM ODORS Mfe j
M Wo, I, On IOCKED .| N > y.\ |
DEODORANT *£ II
WpA Used In All Laundered Wearing Apparel
|w Hi Neigkbof cleaners
jjj_ f| CIHMIPC 315 NW 13* 5,,..,
>-> V.l. VIEAUtKj 1728 W. Univ. Ave.

Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

on

I jlfl /- I
11 %-# If'
I 1 "" HH
liHHIMBnPHH _.J|
.vy
Mp \- iS.v.n%: f ""
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i
SHARP SHARAF
Barbara Sharaf of Hollywood, (Florida, that is), plays records
when shes not leading Delta Phi Epsilon sorority in song practices.
Barbara's a UF junior.
Navy Team Recruiting

The Officer Programs Team
from the U. S. Navy Recruiting
Station in Jacksonville will visit
the UF, Sept. 27 Oct. 1 to accept
applications from senior male stu students
dents students and junior and senior women
students to attend the Officer
Candidate School at Newport,
Rhode Island.
The male Officer Candidate
School is a 16-week course of
indoctrination in naval subjects
leading to a commission as ensign
in one of several line or staff
corps. From OCS the new ensign
will report to one of many Navy
schools for further training or to
one of 800 ships and numerous
shore stations in the United States
and overseas. There is no
restriction on marital status in this
program.
The Officer Candidate School
for Women is also a 16-week
course. The first half of the course
is served as an Officer Candidate
(enlisted) after which the candi candidates
dates candidates are commissioned as Ensign,
US NR. The second half of this

course is the officer indoctrination
and is served as a commissioned
officer. After completion of the
full 16-week course the new en ensigns
signs ensigns are assigned to one of many
shore stations in the United States.
The OCS Team will be located
at the Florida Union for testing,
interviewing and processing.
Applications are strictly
voluntary. There is no obligation
on the part of the applicant.
Accounting Student
Wins Fellowship
From Accounters
Keith E. Baker, graduate student
in accounting in the UF's College
of Business Administration, has
received a SI,OOO fellowship for
the current academic year from
the Fellowship Committee of the
American Accounting Association.
Baker, 30, is the third Florida
student to receive the AAA's
fellowship program in accountancy
in the last three years. Fellow Fellowshlps
shlps Fellowshlps are awarded to assist
outstanding students in furthering
their preparation, through doctoral
studies, for teaching in colleges
and universities.
Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Baker of Mineral Ridge,
Ohio, received his bachelor's
degree from Youngstown (Ohio)
University and was awarded an
accounting fellowship by the UF
to continue his educational career.
He received his master's degree
here and is now pursuing his
doctorate.
Baker and his wife, DeAnn, have
two children Wendy, 4, and
Kathy, 2.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965

Sanford Boosted
School Money

By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Former North Carolina Gov.
Terry Sanford explained his states
double jump in educational funds
Monday night.
While Floridas school dollars
AIIFO fiC
floundered, North Carolinas
school budgets received a boost
from S2BO million to $650 million
per biennium during Sanfords 1960
to 1964 term.
In an Alligator interview, San Sanford
ford Sanford cited his states across-the across-theboard
board across-theboard sales tax and state income
tax as helping factors.
Floridas biennium budget is
presently $644 million. But this
figure supplies one of the lowest
amounts spent per child in the
nation.
In addition to the budget boost,
other educational advances were
made during Sanfords term.
They included launching of a
state-wide system of community
colleges and technical institutes
and founding of the first below
college level Southern school of
the arts, according to Sanford.
Floridas educational budget
problems stem from a lack of
tax funds. But Sanford declined
to suggest any cures for ailing
Florida education budgets.

Annual Law School Mixer
Scheduled For Friday Night
The annual L%w School Mixer will be held Friday at the Moose
Lodge. The party is being sponsored by the John Marshall Bar Asso Association,
ciation, Association, and will begin at 9 p.m.
Chairman Sammy Ullman has announced that door prizes will be
awarded and refreshments will be served. The mixer is open to all
law students.
Still Sweltering?
Were Air Conditioned,
and well have room
for you
late next month in
UFs Off-Campus Ideal*

UNIVERSITY >,/
FOR INFORMATION, CALL 376-6710

It would be presumptious of
me, he said, to come downhere
reorganize the Florida tax
structure.
On the topic of public high school
accreditation, a sore subject in
northern Florida, Sanford said at
least 50 per cent of North Carolina
students attend accredited schools.
But whether 50 per cent of the
North Carolina schools, them themselves,
selves, themselves, are accredited, he could
not say.
All our major school systems
are accredited, he stated. But
there are a great number of smal smaller
ler smaller systems that are not.
The trimester, another touchy
Florida subject, also received
comment from Sanford.
Yes, we have considered the
system, he said. His states
schools are presently on the se semester
mester semester system, but Sanford said
the trimester system is even now
under study for North Carolina.
Whether or not the trimester
will be adopted in that state, San Sanford
ford Sanford said was up to the Board of
Trustees.
Its not a decision to be made
in the governors office, he
commented.
Sanford also spoke of the war
on poverty, now in full steam
operation in his state.
He admitted, Its fraught with
many dangers.
In the way of dangers, he
described the tendency toward loss
of local enthusiasm and support
when the poverty programs con controls
trols controls were centralized.
We need overall advice, he
explained. But they (national
government) need to trust in the
local people.
Local participation, he con continued,
tinued, continued, gives local flexibility
needed in such a program.
This local participation is in increasing
creasing increasing and the total results
justify the investment, Sanford
stated. But there is room for
more improvement, he said.

BICYCLE GRAYEYARD: weeds and spokes
Police Tend Bicycle Graveyard

By SUSAN FROEMKE
Alligator Staff Writer
The scene is a deserted field where the wind
gently blows through the spokes of 68 abandoned
bicycles.
Located behind the UF Campus Police Station,
the bikes are waiting for long-lost owners to claim
them. Charging no fee the police, store both abandoned
bikes and bikes for students who wish to leave them
at UF over the summer.

j m. ill I
The young bucks of America
go clean-white-sock in the
new crew Adler calls Adlastic
Meet the revolutionary crew of 65% lambswool plus 35% nylon with spandex for
100% stretch. Up and down. This way and that. Thats Adlastic with the give to
take on all sizes 10 to 15 and last far longer and fit far better. Size up Adlastic in
28clean-white-sock colors. Clean-white-sock? The now notion with it even without
the wherewithall. Whatever, get Adlastic at stores where clean-
white-sock is all yours for just one young buck and a quarter. /XDI^ER
7HC ADLIB COMPANY, CINCINNATI 14. OHIO.

At present, some of the vehicles have rusted or
completely fallen apart. Knee high grass has inter interwoven
woven interwoven with many wheels while flat tires are
numerous.
If not claimed after six months or before Christmas,
the police turn the bikes over to the Gainesville
firemen where they are repaired and distributed
to needy children. Most of the bikes are junky
and since we cant sell them, this is the best way
to dispose of them, said UF Police Chief Audie
Shuler.



top prof
likes rocks

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Byron Spangler, assistant
professor of civil engineering,
is a rockhound.
Scattered over the top of
his desk in Room 204 of the
Engineering Building, are
rocks of all sizes and mat materials
erials materials that he has picked up
during his travels around the
UnitoH Stotoc onH Panarta.
B
I ft
ML : s
.' .M WM
T m \
JL
E3B
yB

Researchers Eye
Mexico l/.S. Link

Radiocarbon analysis of
charcoal samples brought here
recently from Mexico indicates an
ancient link exists between the
Mexican coast and the Southeastern
United States.
Dr. James A. Ford, curator of
anthropology for the UF and the
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ow $15.00
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,e lephone 376-9922
NW 13th Street

I love to show off my
rocks, Spangler smiled. He
held up a thunder egg from
Oregon.
This is a piece of molton
silica cast up by a volcano,
he explained as he examined
the brilliantly colored stone.
Spangler enjoys getting
young people interested in col collecting
lecting collecting rocks and estimates
a dozen of his young friends
have kept at the hobby.
V Wf.Jk JL
\|fa|

Florida State Museum, spent 18
months in field and laboratory
work in Mexico and Latin America
attempting to discover a
chronology for the Pan-American
Formative era.
Archaeologists have discovered
in the last two decades that highly
developed cultures of the new
world the Inca of Peru, the
Maya of Central America, the
Aztecs of Mexico and more modest
developments in the United
Statesevolved from a common
culture base they are beginning
to call the Pan-American For Formative.
mative. Formative.
Decorated ceramics brought to
the Florida State Museum by Dr.
Ford show remarkable resem resemblance
blance resemblance in design motifs to early
ceramics found on the Gulf coast
of Florida and Alabama.
Dr. Ford worked with Alfonso
Medellin, director of the anthro anthropological
pological anthropological Museum of Vera Cruz,
in excavating 12 stratigraphic pits
and classifying over 180,000
fragments of ceramics. They were
given a chronology from approxi approximately
mately approximately 1,500 B.C. to near the
time of Christ. The main pur purpose
pose purpose of the expedition was to
formulate an accurate chronology.
Early phases oi this American
Neolithic period show such a
high degree of similarity, it is
probable that cultural traits were
spread by migrating citizens.
Ceramics, flake knives, building
mounds and polished stone axes
found in the states during the
Formative period further sub substantiate
stantiate substantiate this theory._______ -i^__

wzr~rz I Open Daily, Except Sunday,
[Wnorj 9:30 A.M. Til 2 A.M.
J \ P NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES
P L/ A FDrr Practice From 5-7 P.M. Daily
f%R 7 TABLES
r If Air Conditioned Television
*1 SUL Snacks & Soft Drinks
lounge 308 W.MJniversity Ave. 6-9319 |

He also enjoys teaching,
and his students know it. They
recommended him as one of
their favorite teachers.
Spangler became interested
in civil engineering after he
graduated from the Virginia
Polytechnic Institute in me mechanical
chanical mechanical engineering and
started work on the con construction
struction construction of a zinc refining
plant.
I found I was more
Interested in civil
engineering, he explained.
After serving in World War
11, Spangler came to the UF
as a part-time student on
engineering projects. He left
to work as a consultant to an
engineering firm, but returned
to the UF in 1949.
I've been teaching struc structural
tural structural engineering since then,
he reminisced. A student
interrupted the interview and
Spangler took time to explain
an engineering problem in
complicated language.
Its really not that diffi difficult,
cult, difficult, Spangler explained
later. The terminology is
what makes it sound
confusing.
He encourages his students
to come for help. Os course,
I think I should do this because
Pm the civil engineering coun counselor.
selor. counselor. But, even if I wasnt
counselor, I would encourage
students to come to me with
their problems.
I think personal relation relationships
ships relationships are one of the most
interesting parts of teaching.
A teacher can get a better

:'{E 'V;Wjr Tv
V ifWH 'WMpg|| jMBBK'MfIBBBLJfILJBEiM! £** * m 4VWM WWi fjMjtr "ffiMi Mjro
Construction Behind Schedule
On New Florida Union Building

By NORMA BELL
Alligator Staff Writer
The new Florida Union,
originally scheduled to be opened
in April, 1966 will be delayed until
late May or June, according to
Neil Webb, architect for the Board
of Regents.
Construction has been hampered

Triangle Flying Club
Wants Student Flyboys

atuaents interested in flying ae
invited to join the Triangle Flying
Club of Gainesville.
The club owns and operates two
Piper Cubs, which were bought
by the pooled resources of its
members.
The club members, Gainesville
businessmen and UF professors

: :Wednesday / Sept. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

w
|| f§j
ljj mKbSm
£->MBBmBBB B IMBm
- -''

idea of a student's capabilities
by personal contact.
Spanglers engineering pro projects
jects projects have included work with
the Naval Civil Engineering
Corps in Hueneme, Calif., and
work on the first three Boeing
707 planes.
When I fly in them, I look
at certain parts. I feel I have
to watch the things I helped
to build to see if theyre
acting like they should, he
commented.
Spangler is also Interested
in Civil Defense. He is a
qualified instructor in fallout
shelter analysis and is a
consultant to the U. S.
Governments Department of

by rain and may be further delayed
before completion, he said. Instal Installation
lation Installation of $200,000 worth of kitchen
equipment after all other
construction is finished may push
the opening back even another
month.
The 470-seat dramatic theater
may be opened before the rest,
but plans are not yet official,

and students, use the planes for
various business trips around the
state, for weekend pleasure trips,
and for teaching new members to
fly.
The club is presently interested
in adding additional UF students
to its membership list. Only
qualificatons for membership are
seriousness about flying and en enough
ough enough responsibility to care for an
expensive airplane.
The club offers private flying
lessons for the beginner from a
special instructor for a nominal
fee. The only other expenses to
members are tor the gasoling used
in the plane and monthly dues that
are in proportion to the members
use of the plane.
Students wno are interested
should contact Professor S. West
at 2-3353.

Defense for fallout shelter
design and construction.
How does the UF fare in
fallout shelters? Theyre
adequate for the Gainesville
area, he said.
There would be no blast
problem in Gainesville as th;
nearest areas that an enem>
would probably hit would be
Jacksonville or Orlando. The
only problem in Gainesville
would be fallout and the UFs
shelters are adequate, Span Spangler
gler Spangler claimed.
The rockhound, teacher,
plane builder, civil defense
expert is also Interested in
fishing and fishes, every
chance I get.

he baid. Work Is now concentrated
on the Inside of the main building.
The grounds and lake have hot yet
been started.
The 250,000 square foot building
for which planning began in 1948,
will cost $5,249,711.00. It will
house four public lounges, meeting
rooms, a 650-seat cafeteria, a
snack bar and a dining room. A
general purpose area capable of
seating 1,000 persons can be
divided, with movable walls, into
nine smaller areas.
All offices of the present union,
Alumni Association and University
Placement, will be moved there.
Guests of the l/F will ife housed
in 36 guest rooms. A branch of
the Campus Shop and Bookstore
and Barber Shop will offer further
services.
In addition to the theater, the
cultural program of the University
will have two art galleries, a
browsing library, music listening
rooms and a 350-seat auditorium.
Most of the oia union will be
turned over to the College of Arts
and Sciences,

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday / Sept. 22, 1965

Gators Not Fooled By High Rank

UFs football team is flattered
but not fooled by being selected
as the eighth best team in the nation.
This was the word from Coach
Ray Graves as he prepared his
Gators for their meeting with
Mississippi State Saturday on Flo Florida
rida Florida Field.
The Orange and Blue are in
good shape for game with the ex exception
ception exception of a temproarily crippled
defensive secondary. Allen Tram Trammell
mell Trammell will be slowed down for the
rest of the week with bruised
ribs, and Dick Kirk missed prac practice
tice practice Tuesday with a muscular in infection.
fection. infection.
However, Graves saia noth the
defensive specialists would see
action against the Bulldogs. The
Florida coach wants his defense
at full strength as he sees the game
Saturday between the two explosive
offensive teams as a defensive
battle.
This is definitely one of our
biggest games of the year, and
certainly Mississippi State has
one of the strongest offenses in
the nation.
But I think the game could turn
into a defensive battle, and its
going to be quite a chore holding
the Bulldogs down.
Offensively the Florida coach
said the only change for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game would be that John
Feiber would be back at the start starting
ing starting fullback position with Marquis
Baeszler backing him up.
UF Ski Club
Meets
Tonight
The UF Water Ski Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the
Recreation Room of Florida Gym.
The club, which uses the
facilities at the UFs Camp
Wauburg, is beginning its 1965-66
year. Those planning to attend
should bring their swim suits. All
students are invited.

V v.
| Carnes Builds Powerful Track Program i

y
X


:£ UF is in the process of building a perennial
track power. Under the guidance of their
young, personal coach, Jimmy Carnes,
: Florida has accelerated the track and field

jif: program to its greatest heights in Gator
jij: history this year.
iv Carnes, given the reins for open re re:s
:s re:s cruiting by Athletic Dircetor Ray Graves,
signed thirty of the top southern high
school products to scholarship aid this
past year. This base of freshman talent
$: clearly indicates a strong potential track
$: future for Florida.
V.
The great build-up in Florida's track
j:|: and field program is in keeping with the
>: over-all acceleration of Florida sports pro pros
s pros grams. Winning the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference All-Sports trophy last season de demonstrates
monstrates demonstrates the successful results already
:£ being produced.

:jj: Carnes stated that another reason for
Florida's added emphasis on the sport is
teams throughout the South have proceeded
to improve their track programs over the
:j:J past four years. Tennessee, Auburn, and
Louisiana State University were the first
$: to begin the build-up, and now Tennessee
*: is one of the foremost track powers in
£: the country.
Our track facilities here at Florida are
second to none anywhere, remarked
Carnes, who is beginning his second season
:j:| here at Florida.
******

The Florida AlligatoiJ

Hey Im On Your Side
. ~ mJKF lft BB' a
% mKm m si
W&s v v
- v ; |
GATOR MISCUE: Harper Downs Trammell Against Northwestern

m X:. JjH
C
1
X
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-
Spg B*.
$ fr
JIMMY CARNES: Dedicated Coach

Page 8, Monday, Sept. 13, 1965

SPORTS

Carnes has also enlarged his coaching $:
staff by adding three graduate assistants,
an instructor for the weight program the
trackmen particiapte in, extensive help
from the physical education department,
and even an interested professor pitching
in to build a national track power.
In two to three years Carnes believes
Florida will be able to compete on a wide
national scale. This season he wants to $
build depth with a large number of middle
distance runners.
Next year he plans to sign some of the
top high school performers in the country.
Since the South produces such fine track
talent Carnes will probably concentrate in *i
this area. £:
The Gators have brought back three of :£
Florida's top high school track products
who transfered from other colleges to en- £:
roll in Florida this year.
John Morton, decathilon star, Frank La Lagotic,
gotic, Lagotic, miler, and Frank. Sayer, high jumper
all returned to their state after &:
realizing the advanced program being in- $:
ltiated. $
Carnes, G.aves, and the complete track $
squad have set their sights on the highest :*
track goal, the nation collegiate track :*
and field championship. Jimmy Carnes 8
is especially determined to bring this £:
achievement to Gatorland, and he probably
will succeed. :g


Casey Named
All-America
By Magazine
UF's lonesome end Charles
Casey was tabbed for first team
All-America by Sport Magazine
in its current issue.
Casey occupies one of the two
end spots with Purdues Bob Had Hadrick
rick Hadrick holding down the other in the
19th annual poll.
Offensive guard Dick Arrington
and cornerback Tony Carey are
the Fighting Irish contributions
to the All-America Preview
offensive and defensive clubs, and
center Pat Killorin and cornerback
Charley Brown are the Orange Orangemen
men Orangemen on the squads.
Joining Arrington at offensive
guard is Mississippis Stan Hind Hindman,
man, Hindman, a holdover from SPORTs
1964 Preview All-America club.
Offensive tackles Glen Ray Hines
of Arkansas and Joe Bellas of
Penn State complete the line.
In the backfield, Gary Snook of
lowa gets the nod at quarterback.
The young lowa field leader already
holds 15 school and Big Ten passing
records. The halfbacks, Mike
Garrett ofUSC and Donny Anderson
of Texas Tech, present a contrast
in appearance. Though both are
speedy, deceptive runners, Garrett
is a 5-8, 190-pound fireplug, and
Anderson is a lanky 6-3, and in
the classic mold of the halfback.
Illinois hard-running Jim Gra Grabowski,
bowski, Grabowski, the fullback, has already
smashed many of the great Red
Granges records, and is within
hailing distance of Granges career
yardage total.
On the defensive squad, safety safetyman
man safetyman Johnny Roland of Missouri
joins cornerbacks Carey and
Brown as a deep defender. Tommy
Nobis of Texas, Dwight Kelley of
Ohio State, and Carl McAdams of
Oklahoma make up the tough
line-backing trio on SPORTS
Preview All-America.
Up front, pinching ends Aaron
Brown of Minnesota and Milt Morin
of Massachusetts have the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of protecting the flanks,
while tackles Lloyd Phillips of
Arkansas and Bill Yearby of
Michigan are expected to provide
strong pass rushes for their
respective clubs.
Harold Lucas, a 6-3, 265-pound
middle guard from Michigan State,
completes the defensive squad on
SPORT magazine's 1965 All-
America Preview football team.
The units in full follow:
Offense
Ends Bob Hadrick, Purdue
Charles Casey, Florida
Tackles Glen Ray Hines, Arkansas
Joe Bellas, Penn State
Guards Stan Hindman,Mississippi
Dick Arrington, Notre Dame
Center Pat Killorin, Syracuse
Quarter Quarterback
back Quarterback Gary Snook, lowa
Halfbacks Mike Garrett, USC
Donny Anderson, Texas Tech
Fullback Jim Grabowski, Illinois
Defense
Ends Aaron Brown, Minn.
Milt Morin, Mass.
Tackles Lloyd Phillips, Ark.
Bill Yearby, Mich.
Middle
Guard Harold Lucas, MicluSL
Line Linebackers
backers Linebackers Tommy Nobis, Texas
Dwight Kelley, Ohio St.
Carl McAdams, Okla.
Backs Tony Carey, Notre Dame
Johnny Roland, Missouri
Charley Brown, Syracuse



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Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 22, 1965

MARQUIS The ,ce Brf!ak
Baeszler
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
Those who tend to become overly elated about a single Florida
victory and believe the Gators will win 11 games this year because
they won their first against a Big Ten football team, whoa! Better
look at some facts first.
Northwestern is not a Big Ten power. They are the Tulane of
their league. Although they are big, one of the biggest teams Florida
will face all year, Northwestern isnt as strong as Michigan,
the team picked to win the Big Ten Conference championship.
A comparison that may help one understand the two conferences
and their differences is between Alabama and Tulane, and Michigan
and Northwestern.
Both Alabama and Tulane are small, fast and agile, both use
gang tackling on defense. But Alabama is faster, more agile,
and usually has more men on a pile up than the Greenies. Al Although
though Although both are typical Southeastern Conference powers, Alabama
is the more powerful.
Michigan and Northwestern are both big and employ defenses
that usually stand in one place and try to out-muscle their
opponents. Both are typical Big Ten teams but Michigan has more
muscle.
Mississippi State is a typical Southeastern Conference team.
Although they do have some big men on their team they are fast
and gang tackling is one of their stronger suits.
The thing the Gators are worried most about though is the
Bulldogs potent offense. Last week in their opening game against
Houston, Mississippi State scored 36 points. Six of the points came
on a 89 yard punt return by Marcus Rhoden, a 5*9 165 pound
sprinter who has run the hundred-yard-dash in 9.5 seconds.
Last year Rhoden scored two touchdowns on long runs against
the Gators and almost beat us. This year he is supposed to be better.
Mississippi State also has a big (6l, 230 pound) fullback who
runs with sprinters speed. Hoyle Granger takes great delight
in getting a head of steam and running over small defensive
halfbacks.
The Bulldogs have another fine running back in Dan Bland, on.
of the captains of the team, and has a good passing attack.
Perhaps now that once elated Gator fan has become disappointed
and despondent, and cant see the Gators winning another game.
But the Gators are still confident. We know what has to be done to
beat the hustling Mississippi State team and are working to prepare
to do it. The football team practices two hours a day and not one
second of that time is spent in preparation for a loss.
/Waggiore Named
Weeks Top Lineman

ATLANTA (UPI) Ernie Mag Maggiore
giore Maggiore of Louisiana State is a bit
small as tackles goby Southeastern
Conference standards.
20 Countries
Represented
In UF Soccer
Whats the worlds most popular
sport?
Baseball? Basketball? Frisbee?
No! Its soccer.
This activity is avidly pursued
in almost every country in the
world. In the United States, its
pushed into the background. Yet,
it has its hotbeds of activity.
An example of this phenomenon
is the UF campus. The Soccer
Club boasts 45 individuals from 20
different countries.
Tbe players can be seen each
Saturday morning practicing on the
grounds north of Florida Field.
They sport an eight game schedule
this season. Home and home duels
have been set up with St. Leo
College, Jacksonville University,
and the University of South Florida.
Miami Dade Junior College will
journey northward to challenge the
Orange and Blue.
The home opener is on Oct. 2
against the St. Petersburg Soccor
Club.
AP Top Ten
1. Notre Dame (24) ....(1-0) 472
2. Nebraska (16) ..... (1-0) 429
3. Texas (7) # (1-0) 376
4. Michigan (2) (1-0) 289
5. Arkansas (4) (1-0) 280
6. Purdue (1-0) 208
7. Louisiana State ... (1-0) 164
8. FLORIDA (1-0) 95
9. Syracuse (1-0) 84
10. Kentucky (1-0) 78

What the 5-toot-11, 215-pound
senior lacks in beef, he more than
makes up in determination or
what his coaches call second
effortism.
Maggiore showed plenty of this
second effort Saturday night in
the Bengals 10-0 wictory over
Texas A&M and in turn Tuesday
was named Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference lineman of the week by United
Press International.
Maggiore, from Norco, La.,
blocked an Aggie punt and fell on
it for the only touchdown in the
defensive battle at Baton Rouge.
On the previous play, he had thrown
the runner for a five yard loss.
The Bengal defensive specialist
kept knifing into the Texas A&M
backfield throughout the game and
was one of the main reasons that
the Aggies ended up with only 25
yards net rushing.
Maggiore lettered as
end for the Chinese Bandits during
his sophomore and junior season.
Highlight of last years perfor performance
mance performance was his defensive play in
the Bengals 27-7 victory over
Kentucky.
Opposing linemen say Maggiore
is hard to block at the line of
scrimmage and his speed makes
him difficult to avoid in the back backfield.
field. backfield.
Other SEC linemen nominated
for the weekly UPI award were
tackle George Patton of Georgia,
middle guard Jimmy Keyes of
Mississippi, tackle Chris Collins
of Vanderbilt and defensive end
Bobby Frazier of Tennessee.

Notre Dame Favored
Four Points Over Purdue

NEW YORK (UPI) Notre
Dame, bidding once again for the
national championship which el eluded
uded eluded it last year, Tuesday was
installed a four-point favorite over
Big 10 contender Purdue in a fea feature
ture feature game of Saturdays college
football schedule.
The Fighting Irish, who smashed
California 48-6 last Saturday in
their season opener, have switched

Fraternity Intramurals

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I Capable of speeds better than 2,000 mph,
I the YF-12A is the hottest aircraft around.
I Now Maj. Walter F. Daniel, test pilot for the YF-12A,
I answers your questions about the worlds fastest jflr
I manned airplane and Americas Aerospace Team.

'*A v
wF" i

(Maj. Daniel, a test pilot since 1954, is a member
of the Society of Experimental Test Pilots. He
I received a B.S. degree in Aeronautical Engineering
from the University of Oklahoma. In February
I 1962, he set world class time-to-climb records in a
I T-38 jet trainer.)
I Is the YF-12A the worlds fastest manned aircraft?
It certainly is. On May 1 of this year the YF-12A
(formerly known as the A-l 1) reclaimed the world
absolute speed record from the USSR. It was
I clocked at 2,062 mph over Edwards Air Force Base.
How big is the YF-12A?
I The exact dimensions of the YF-12A have not been
released yet. But its approximately 100 feet long,
I with about a 50-foot wingspan. Thats half again
as big as our present interceptors!
Is the Air F ce training many men
as p ots these days?
Yes. very definitely. In sp-'e of all you hear about
unmanned vehicles, the human pilot is still very
much in the pict 're. As a matter of fact, the Air
Force pilot quot. is on the increase.'
What other kinds of jobs does the Air Force offer?
I Since its one of the worlds foremost technological
I organizations, the Air Force has plenty of openings
for scientists and engineers. There are also many
I challenging and varied administrative-managerial
positions.
What do I have to do to become
an Air Force officer?
I Air Force ROTC is the best way to get started as an

their offensive emphasis from the
passing game to a running attack
due to the graduation of Heisman
Trophy-winning quarterback John
Huarte and it paid off handsomely
against the Bears.
Purdue, which opened with a 38-0
route of Miami Ohio, is expected
to furnish stiff competion, how however,
ever, however, and could prove to be the
toughest club on the Notre Dame

BTP 11
KS 6
DX 14
PKP ~ 2
PGD 8
XP 2
TKE 22
DSP 4

Air Force officer. The new two-year Air Force
ROTC program makes this method available to
men who have already completed a year or two of
their college education. For college graduates, if
you did not take advantage of ROTC, you can
still get started through Air Force Officer Training
School (OTS), a three-month course open to both
men and women.
Can I keep up my studies while
Im in the Air Force?
The Air Force encourages its men and women to
continue their educations. For instance, you may
qualify to study for a graduate degree during off offduty
duty offduty hours, with the Air Force paying a substantial
part of the tuition.
S' y
What kind of future do I have in the Afar Force?
A bright one. As we move further into the Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Age, the Air Force is going to grow fcven
more important. And you can grow with it!
United States Air Force.
>
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Hq USAF,
Dept. SCP-59
Box A, Randolph AFB, Texas 78148
Please send me more information on
| Air Force ROTC Air Force OTS.
I
J Name_
1 +A
| Address
I City |
State Zip Code____ j

schedule. The Boilermakers fin- I
tshed third in the Big 10 in 1964,
have returned 24 lettermen, and
boast the added advantage of play playing
ing playing on their home field in Lafay Lafayette,
ette, Lafayette, Ind.
Arkansas, which finished second
in the nation last season just ahead
of Notre Dame, is a 12-point
over aerial-minded Tulsa, which
passed Houston dizzy in its first
game two weeks ago.
Michigan, which has been quoted
a 20-point favorite, will take on
a sad California team.
Texas, ranked in 1964, rates 12
points better than Texas Tech
in a night game at Austin; Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State is favored by 14 over
Rice; Oregon State is the choice
by three to defeat its second
consecutive Big 10 opponent, Iowa;
Ohio State is a 15 point choice
to begin its schedule on a winning
note against North Carolina, and
Southern California, tied by Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota 20-20 last weekend, is a nine ninepoint
point ninepoint selection over Wisconsin.