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
Negro May Join UF Basketball Team

Copyright, 1965, The Florida Alligator

The UF may break the color barrier in Southeastern
Conference basketball this season.
Fred McMillion, 6-5 junior from Greensboro, will in
all probability tryout for the 1965 basketball team, thus
becoming the first Negro candidate for any UF athletic
team.
McMillion, a junior college transfer from Rosenwald

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 58, No. 15 University of Florida Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

Game, Concert
To Pace Weekend

Politics...football...music...take
your pick. All will be in evi evidence
dence evidence on the UF campus tomorrow
in what promises to be one of
the busiest days of the year.
The fourth annual Legislative
Appreciation Day program, a joint
venture involving the Gainesville
Area Chamber of Commerce as
well as the UF. begins at 8:15
a.m. with a breakfast gathering
for nearly 200 senators, repre representatives
sentatives representatives and members of the
Board of Regents and Cabinet at
the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center.
ter. Center.
The legislators will hear talks

ft Excuse Me. Dr\
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I |TO HONOR GAINESVILLE. /
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MEETING ANO LEGISLATIVE APPHeOATIONi \
KNUOS6N

Student Fights Tuition Ruling In Court

By YVETTE CARDOZO
' Alligator Staff Writer
When is a Florida citizen not a Florida citizen?
When his name is Paul B. Rugh, registered Florida
voter, and he must pay non resident tuition at the UF.
Rugh, who has lived in Florida since 1962 when he
was 19 years old, is presently fighting to De reclassified
's a resident. This would enable him to pay resident

by University President J. Wayne
Reitz, football coach Ray Graves
and D". Richard T. Smith, chair chairman
man chairman of the Department of Pedia Pediatrics
trics Pediatrics in the College of Medicine,
before touring the College of Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts comples.
Luncheon is planned at the Stu Student
dent Student Service Center from noon
until 1:15 p.m., adjourning in time
for the governmental guests to go
to Florida Field to view the
opening football game of the
Gators' home season against Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State University at 2 p.m.
The musical portion of Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's full agenda of activities

Junior College in Panama City, has been working out on
his own at Florida Gym since the beginning of school this
fall and has expressed interest in trying out for the basket basketball
ball basketball varsity as a non-scholarship player.
Fred came to Norman Sloan, our head basketball
coach, and asked to try out for the team, said Florida
Athletic Director Ray Graves. He was told that all
students enrolled are eligible and welcome to try out for
any athletic team representing the University.

will be centered at Florida Gym Gymnasium
nasium Gymnasium at 8:15 that evening when
famed recording artist Henry Man Mancini
cini Mancini and his 40-piece orchestra,
joined by the Four Preps, present
a Lyceum Council concert.

Impressive State
Poses Tough Test

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Forty-five thousand fans are ex expected
pected expected to jam Florida Field to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to view the Gators first
Southeastern Conference gridiron
tussle against the Mississippi State
Bulldogs.
The Orange and Blue enter the
game fresh from their first victory
over a Big Ten opponent in Gator
history. Florida has a 1-0 season
mark after vanquishing Northwest Northwestern
ern Northwestern at Evanston, 24-14, last week.
Head Coach Ray Graves would
like nothing better than to equal
the series with the Bulldogs. The
UF has won eight contests, Miss.
State, nine, and the 1963 tilt ended
in a tie.
In Graves tenure at the helm,
the Gators have recorded two wins
and the tie. The most memor memorable
able memorable of these was last seasons
\
See BULLDOGS on p. 17
STAFF MEETING
The Alligator staff will meet
today at 3:30 p.m. deep down
in the bottom of the Florida
Union basement.

tuition, $l3O per trimester, instead of the non resident
sum of $330.
The UF sophomore has been a registered Florida
voter since March, 1964, But the UF still refuses to
reclassify him on the basis of an attorney general's
opinion of 1949.
The opinion, issued by Atty, Gen. Richard W. Ervin
and adopted by the State Board of Control, states that
for a student to be classified as a resident, he must

McMillion, son of a career Air Force man, is attending
the UF on an Air Force student-aid scholarship.
Basketball practice opens Oct. 19, and as it now stands
we expect Fred to report and be a candidate for the varsity
at that time, Sloan said.
Florida returns a veteran basketball team, led by juniors
Jeff Ramsey and Gary Keller. Last years Gators came
up with the most wins in the school's history, 18. They
lost seven.

dm
*
FINISHING TOUCHES: sprucing up Florida Field

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GAGNER

More Tickets
Eight hundred tickets for the Henry Mancini concert will go on
sale tomorrow morning due to an increase in Florida Gym in
seating.
The tickets will be sold at the Hub beginning at 9 a.m. at $1.50.
The additional tickets are for UF students only, with only two
tickets sold for each ID card.
Seating in the gym was enlarged by moving the rear stands
and adding more rows in front. The Lyceum Council was not
permitted to increase seating in the gym before th£ tljytgroup
of seats was sold out.

live in the state at least 12 months before entering school.
As a Florida voter, though Hugh complied with re requirements
quirements requirements that he be a resident of the state one year
and of a county six months in addition to being 21 years
of age.
Which makes me enough of a resident to vote, but
not enough to attend school without extra fees," said
KuKh (See TUITION on P. 14)

FEIBER



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

Page 2


I News Around I
[ The World I
|from the wires of United Press International*
International
U. N. DEBATES RED CHINA . Assurance was received Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday that the question of admitting Red China to the U. N. would be
brought up early in this session. The General Assembly steering
committee voted to put the question on the agenda of its current
session. The U. S. stand will be to block admittance of the Communist
giant as before.
TZVESTIA endorses capitalism? .
The official Soviet government newspaper
Thursday blasted opponents of the Russian
trend toward a more liberal economy There
are attempts now to go back to the old, to ad administer
minister administer as before, this must not be per permitted,
mitted, permitted, the paper said The article was seen
as a battle cry for Soviet reformers who have
been experimenting with the profit motive and
individual responsibility as opposed to rigid
planning and centralized direction
CEASE-FIRE OBSERVED . Reports from the fronts said Indian
and Pakistani troops were honoring the cease-fire though both fought
to the last minute to gain as much ground as possible. India warned
that its troops would continue to root out Pakistani infiltrators in
Kashmir despite the U. N. cease-fire.
MOP-UP ACTIONS CONTINUE . Thou Thousands
sands Thousands of American, Australian, New Zealand
and Vietnamese troops continued their sweep
of a Viet Nam stronghold 40 miles north of
Saigon Two large Viet Cong medical depots
were located along with a training camp and
a five-ton cache of rice. Tons of medical
supplies were airlifted from the scene Allied
casualties were reported as light during the
12-day massive search-and-destroy operation.
National
CAROL HALTED IK ATLANTIC ... Miami Weather Bureau predicts
that Hurricane Carol will start a westward drift after being stalled
in the Atlantic 2,000 miles from the U. S. mainland. The hurricane
is expected to drift slowly toward th j west with no important changes
in size or intensity during the next 24 hours," the bureau said.
WAGNER INTERVENES . Til be of
whatever assistance I can, Mayor Wagner
said today as he met with Newspaper Guild and
New York Times officials In an effort to end
the eight-day strike which has shut down seven
New York Dailies, the Mayor was throwing
the weight of the Mayors office into the nego negotiations
tiations negotiations which have reportedly been deadlocked.
Florida
High CHALLENGES FEC . Wednesday
Miami Mayor Robert King High revealed that
he will petition the federal court to take control
of the Florida East Coast Railway Charging
that the FEC wasnt being run in the interest
of the public, High said the petition had been
turned over to the City Attorney who will
examine it for legal charges
TIMES REPORTER CONVICTED . .St. Petersburg Times reporter
Maryanne Awtrey, a UF School of Journalism graduate, was found
guilty on charges of disorderly conduct for Refusing to leave a meeting
of the St. Petersburg Mayor and City Council. Stating that the meet meeting
ing meeting didnt constitute an officially established committee for the
transaction of official business," Municipal Judge Henry Esteva sus susnended
nended susnended Miss Awtreys SSO fine. Times Executive Editor Don Baldwin
WhQnad ordered the reporter to stay, said the matter of an appeal would
be turned over to Times Publishing Co. attorneys.
SLOWDOWN HITS MOONPORT . Only 730 of 3,500 building con construction
struction construction tradesmen showed up for work at the Cape Kennedys moon moonport
port moonport construction site. Despite the week-long strike by Boeing
Machinists, the entire work force of the building tradesmen had
reported for work the past two days. In New York, the Machinists
Union President said Thursday that a single call from Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Robert McNamara could bring settlement in the strike against
Boeing Company.

Asian Fronts
Take Spotlight
Foreign News Commentary
By K. C. THALER
United Press International
LONDON (UPI) The Indo-
Pakistani conflict and the mounting
Red Chinese push for Asian dom domination
ination domination have spotlighted two fast
developing shifts in the interna international
tional international scene.
The first, and most significant,
is that Russia has begun to range
herself by force of circumstance
rather than by designalongside
the United States against the Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese threat in Asia.
At the same time India the
original neutral" among the em emerging
erging emerging independent nations of the
post-war periodis fast relin relinquishing
quishing relinquishing the remnants of her policy
of non-alignment. She is looking
to the United States and Britain
for military protections against
Chinawhich not long ago she still
considered her bosom friend.
These developments signify the
beginnings not only of regional
changes but of a major re-grouping
in the world power alignments.
The latest shifts in the poli policies
cies policies of the major powers behind
the Iron and Bamboo Curtains
and in Asia have not happened
suddenly.
They are the results of changes
which have taken place quietly for
some time and have gone almost
unnoticed. But once out in the
open they have gained momentum.
RED CHINA IS THE KEY TO
THE SITUATION. It is the de determined
termined determined push of Peking for world
power and nuclear status which
has caused a major upheaval in
world policies. It has already
cracked the once solid block of
the international communist align alignment
ment alignment with Russia at its head.
But it aims at much more than
that. Nikita Khrushchev, the oust ousted
ed ousted former premier, was the first
communist leader to appreciate
the Chinese danger and to seek
a re-orientation of Soviet foreign
policy.
His policy of peaceful coexist coexistence
ence coexistence with the West was to no small
extent determined by the realiza realization
tion realization that the danger for Russia
in the long run lies in the East
and not in the West.
The new Kremlin leadership
which hopes to arrest the pro process
cess process of growing hostility between
Moscow and Peking quickly came
to the conclusion that Khruschev
was right. In the Soviet view,
the ideological dispute was being
used by Peking as a blind for
national ambitions.
India, too, which under the late
See 'ASIAN 1 p. 7
Fidelity Union
Lite
... From cuast to coast
the LEADER in sales to
COLLEGE MEN
...NO WAR CLAUSE
... Payments deferred
until your earnings
increase
Campus Representatives
Mel Ward Geo. Corl
Dan Sapp Bob Sifrit
376-1208

c sa, m p vi
ea 1 **} it

RECORD HOP: Catholic Student Center, tonight, 8:30 p.m.
MARINES: Officer Recruiting, Hub, till noon. Last day.
- ... : --- , ;
ORCHESIS: Tryouts for modern dance group, Sept. 28, 7:15 p. mi
Womens Gym. Men and women welcome.
STREET DANCE: tonight, Florida Union, 8 p.m. D. J. : Larry
Havill, with his little flat friends the records.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUM: today, 4 p.m., Bless Auditorium. Speaker;
Dr. Earl W. McDanile, Ga. Tech.
AGRICULTURE ECONOMICS CLUB: Sept. 28, Room 160, McCarty
Hall. Speaker: Dr. K. R. Tefetiller, chairman of the Agriculture
Economics Club.
FACULTY CLUB: luncheon today.
DAMES FALL WELCOMING TEA: Pharmacy Dames, Sunday,
University Womens Club, 3-4:40 p.m.
NEWMAN CLUB: general meeting, Sunday after 11 a.m. mass.
THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT BABYSITTING SERVICE: Needs
students to serve as babysitters. Earn wnue you stuay. Apply in the
Secretary of Labors office, Room 309 of the Florida Union, between
2:30 5 p.m.
PRE-MED AND PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Friday, Oct. 1 is the last
day to register with the Pre-Professional Counseling Office.
REX: Showing of Canadian Players reconstruction of Sophocles
Oedipus Rex Friday, Saturday and Sunday at 7:30 p.m. There is no
charge. Walker Auditorium.
ABC-!-
The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
rl
fIU
SHIRTS lIHI
JACKETS |HK
Stockman fl I
Sapply Co. @ II
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.



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Stripes, Herringbones, Plaids, in more spiri spirited
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Dont forget a blazer! Prices start from $35.
Regular, short, tall, at...
225 W. University
Free park, Ist Fed. lot, at rear of our store.

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ADMINISTRATORS USUALLY TAKE DIM VIEW
- Controversy Follows
Charlatan Magazine

By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Staff Writer
The Charlatan* is in town and
if past trends have anything to do
with it, controversy is sure to
follow.
In every town Editor Bill Killeen
and his famous humor magazine
have gone in the past, trouble has
not been far behind.
The magazine went on sale here
today.
Noted for its not-afraid-to-take not-afraid-to-takea-poke-at-anyone
a-poke-at-anyone not-afraid-to-takea-poke-at-anyone policy, the
magazine has rapidly become a
favorite on many Southern and Ivy
League campuses.
In only its third year of publi publication,
cation, publication, The Charlatan has
become the biggest-selling college
humor magazine in the South with
a circulation of 40,000.
Last year, while located in
Tallahassee, it was voted the best
magazine of its type in the country
by the editors of college humor
publications.
Why did The Charlatan move
to Gainesville?
The most important reason was
that more people read the magazine
in Gainesville anyhow, Killeen
said. By moving we take away
the impression that it is a
Tallahassee publication and,
hence, make our market here more
favorable.
Other reasons cited by Killeen
for the switch were (1) that Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is more of a college town,

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GREEN STUFF! \mBBSHbX) jKifl
make a fun outfit. Or jS&j jRB \
for o more serious look, W&& fy^V|
a pale green shirt and IHy pr M**
C.M [J C,rd 9tn sl4
oiwetoum Jr
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225 W. University Free parking, Ist Fed. lot, at rear of our store

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965/The Florida Alligator,

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:
kiLLccin: pouuy iimo uyoin

(2) there are more sales possi possibilities
bilities possibilities here, (3) more advertising
potential is here and (4) things
were getting hot in Tallahassee.
In the past we have sold about
5,000 copies per issue in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Killeen said. Figuring
each copy gets two and a half
readers, we reach 12,500, a ma majority
jority majority of the student body. Now that
we are here, we may do even better
than that.
Killeen said he was first
interested in coming here two
years ago, but decided against it
when he found that both the New
Orange Peel and Old Orange
Peel were being sold.
I thought Gainesville would be
a gold mine,Killeen remembered.

I knew the original Orange
Peel under Don Addis was
defunct, but didn't realize the two
new publications had started.**
Neither the Old Peel nor New
Peel is now being published.
The cessation of publication of
the New Peel won't have much
effect on us,* Killeen forecasted.
It was never really strong enough
to compete with us in any respect.
This is because we have no censor censorship
ship censorship problem and on-campus pub publications
lications publications always have had.*
Killeen has published his maga magazine
zine magazine in four college towns since
its inception in 1959. He began at
Oklahoma State University and then
moved on to the Universities of
(Continued On P. 15)

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

Page 4

Gator Growl
Preparations
Underway
The third floor of the Florida
Union is bustling with Growl ac activity
tivity activity as the staff assembles tal talent
ent talent in preparation for the all allstudent
student allstudent produced show.
The competition between frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities for the spot spotlight
light spotlight on the Florida Field is fierce.
Initial tryouts for the skits are
scheduled on October 6, at 6:30
p.m. in the Plaza of the Amer Americas.
icas. Americas.
Contestants must turn in
two tapes and six copies of Growl
skits to room 308 of the Florida
Union before 4 p.m. today.
This year, the Master of Cere Ceremonies
monies Ceremonies is Florida Supreme Court
Justice Stephen C. OConnell, pre present
sent present President-Elect of the UF
Alumni Association.
OConnell graduated from the UF
and was president of the student
body, president of his sophomore
class, president of Florida Blue
Key and president of ATO Frat Fraternity.
ernity. Fraternity.
KJ Jf
Victory Hats
Victory Hats will go back on
sale today at the information booth
across from the Student Service
Center, says Pat Kelly, chairman
of the Hat Sale Committee.
The straw blue-and-orange rim rimmed
med rimmed hats will be on sale from 1-5
p.m., Kelley said, but only sizes
above seven are available.

ELECTION LAW: This summer
Leg Council passed on a consti constitutional
tutional constitutional revision that will shorten
the presidential election by one
week. This revision must now be
voted on by the student body in
order to go into effect. I hope you
will give this proposal your con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
My reasons for wanting the cam campaigning
paigning campaigning period shortened are
basetl upon the facts that an addi additional
tional additional week would give the incoming
president more time to organize
his affairs as well as more time
to catch up on his studying. In the
past, student body presidents have
generally been unable to accom accomplish
plish accomplish any thing other than main maintaining
taining maintaining the status quo during the
latter part of the trimester in which
they are elected due to the great
demands upon him. An additional
week to set up office and a week
resting from his active campaign
schedule will help a great deal.
This extra week would, further furthermore,
more, furthermore, indirectly lessen the
campaign expenditures by the
parties and candidates during the
election period.

D Let us lock in 24-hour
A Roll It On Protection from Odors* i
S wit on LOCKED-IN NK :
W Smear | f On I
L / Used In All Vim |
iffcO Laundered Wearing Apparel
l Body Odor
A/T JJ f|| M B # Mildew Resistant
iw HiNeiomt cleaners
vt O 315 NW 13th St.
C.I. CLEANERS 728 W. Univ. Ave. |

This Week

scene campus
on

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RISH THE DISH
, Our photographer was walking along Norman Field when he stumbled
upon Gloria Rish, a Chi Omega from Cocoa and Phi Kappa Tau Little
Sister of the Laurel. Being a bright lad, he snapped her picture,
much to our satisfaction. We figure Gloria looks better in this spot
than a bunch of type.

Another election procedure we
changed this summer was the
method of setting up the debate
schedule. Our purpose was to in insure
sure insure the ability of the candidates
to take part in the adoption of the
basic ground rules to the satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction of each one.
STOMPING: The presidents cabi cabinet
net cabinet will stomp the dorms next
Monday to meet people and seek
campus problems. Each cabinet
member is assigned a particular
dorm area, knock on doors and
talk with dorm residents. Each
makes notations of the complaints
that they hear.
We will compile the complaints
and forward some to the respective
departments of the administration
that are responsible for them and
undertake others ourselves. This
method of problem-seeking and
solving has been very profitable
for us as well as the university.
MARRIED STUDENTS: Billyals.
secretary of Married Students Af Affairs,
fairs, Affairs, is searching for a journalist
to cover married village news to
be made available for The

by Bruce Culpepper

gator. These areas of our campus
have not received the recognition
and attention that they deserve.
Also, Cliff McClelland is working
frantically trying to resolve the
parking problem in Diamond Vil Village.
lage. Village.
Listen for the Century Tower
bells Saturday. After several years
of monotinous, mechanical repeti repetition,
tion, repetition, were trying to use them in a
more versatile manner.
Good Luck, Gators.

iW.
Night /^Mak
'J/Lmd
FRIDAY All The Fish
You Con Eot,
old-fashioned Ho Pupp,"'
FISH NIGHT Cole Slow 97
5 PM V PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fisti
LARRYS
Restaurant
1225 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6666

Students Play
Part In Protest
- By AMI SAPERSTEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
A crowd of 10,000 among them
six UF students- -Sunday thronged
to Washington, opposite the White
House, to protest treatment of Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Jews, the only nationality
(in the Soviet Union) deprived of all
rights and opportunities, ac according
cording according to James Roosevelt, U. S.
deligate to the United Nations Ec Economic
onomic Economic and Social Council.
The six UF students, lan Belson,
Ted Cooper, Suzanne Hirsch, Jules
Pugacb, Ami Saperstein and David
Weiss, made a 17-hour car trip
to Washington, to join the other
demonstrators many of them col college
lege college and high school students.
Rabbi Simeon Kobrinetz, UF Hil Hillel
lel Hillel Foundation director, accom accompanied
panied accompanied the students.
With an increased knowledge of
conditions in Russia, the students
hope to conduct educational
programs on campus about Soviet
Jews.
They will also continue to cir circulate
culate circulate petitions protesting treat treatment
ment treatment of Jews in Russia, which
will be sent to President Lyndon
Johnson and Florida Sens. George
Smathers and Spessard Holland.
During the two-hour rally, which
marked the beginning of a week weeklong
long weeklong Eternal Light Vigil, the
crowd heard speakers from Jew Jewish,
ish, Jewish, Catholic, Protestant and Civil
rights organizations denounce
treatment of the 3 million Soviet
Jews.
According to Roosevelt, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Arthur Goldberg will at attempt
tempt attempt to set up a world inves investigation
tigation investigation of human rights and pro protection
tection protection of minority groups.
Negro civil rights leader Bayard
Rustin added, injustice to any
people is a threat to justice for
all people. <
Major points of protest which
stimulated the vigil include the
closing of all Jewish schools in
the Soviet Union, regid restrictions
and prohibitions on printing Heb Hebrew
rew Hebrew prayerbooks and closing of
synagoguesfrom 450 in 1965 to
60 in 1965.
Throughout the rally students
marched through the park singing
and carrying placards protesting
conditions in Russia.

( Are you stilfi
; wearing
> those creasy
[ kid slacks?
fj|
Get into some wised-up
Post-Grads that know where
a Crease should always be and
where it should never be, and
how to keep things that way
The reason is the Koratron
'fabric of 65% Dacron*/35%
(cotton. No matter how many
times you wash andwearthese
trimly tapered Post-Grad
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UF Operators Keep
Lines Open All Day

In the basement of the University
Auditorium is the center for all
telephone calls coming into the UF
campus.
This is the location of cam campus
pus campus switchboard, and of the
university operators who handle
all such calls.
According to Calvin Greene, UF
director of plants and grounds, the
switchboard was originally in An Anderson
derson Anderson Hall, which was called
Language Hall at the time. It was
moved to its present location prior
to 1950.
The switchboard, says Greene,
is a 24-hour-a-day ope ration. Four
or five operators handle phone
calls during the heavy load of the
daytime hours; a total of 12 wo women
men women are employed as operators.
Our chief operator, Mrs. Billie
LaMqntagne, has been with the uni university
versity university nearly 34 years, says
Greene. Another operator with a
long period of service is Mrs.
Martha Johnson, who started in
1942.
The operators are concerned
with calls placed off-campus, by
people calling the UF, Greene says.

1942.

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Anyone on a campus extension who
dials either another extension or
an off-campus number has his call
handled automatically.
In addition to the 800 main cam campus
pus campus extensions, says Greene, there
may also be a multiplicity of ex extensions
tensions extensions within an office. There
are also several sub-systems in
operation small, satellite-type
exchanges for places receiving a
great number of calls.
These systems are neces necessary,
sary, necessary, he says, because of
limitations on the main line
capacity on the main exchange,
and because of the necessity of a
routing service for call on such
a satellite exchange.
A few such exchanges are in
Matherly Hall, the main library,
the School of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, and the registrars
office.
In the future, he added, these
might be converted into a number
of main lines from the campus
switchboard, instead of a number
of trunk lines with their own main
lines.
Greene says he is not entirely

satisfied with the switchboard sit situation
uation situation as it is now.
My dissatisfaction stems from
a number of circumstances, he
says. We need a greater degree
of sophistication in our equipment,
so that a party calling into the
campus could dial directly to the
campus extension he wanted, with without
out without the help of the operator.
Because of space limitations,
and the number of people we are
able to employ, the load on those
people is so great at times they
are unable to give the special at attention
tention attention that certain calls -by
people who are unfamiliar with
what department they want -- may
need.
This leads to a double pressure
on the operators: the pressure of
handling a large number of calls
in a short period of time, and the
pressure of trying td" give this
personal attention, which also de demands
mands demands a great deal of time.

SG Considers Insurance Plan

The UF Student Government is
working on insurance plans in ad addition
dition addition to the student insurance
available presently.
Mike Malaghan, secretary of the
interior and chairman of the
Student-Faculty Insurance Board,
said the policies will be discussed
and hopefully moved on Tuesday,
Sept. 28 at 2:30 p.m.
The board is interested in life
insurance, travel insurance and
materials insurance. The life in insurance
surance insurance policies would be handled
by the same company that handles
the health and accident policy of offered
fered offered to the students. The student

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ss#
; 3|
UF Operators: work seven days a week

would have to option of a $5,000
or a SIO,OOO policy.
This life insurance policy, would
enable the whole student body to
purchase health and accident in insurance
surance insurance at a reduced rate. This
term life insurance policy would
be convertible at the age of 28
into a full life insurance policy.
My goal is to send out speci specifications
fications specifications by Oct. 15 and have the
companies bid by Nov. 15, Malag Malaghan
han Malaghan commented.
He said the companies would bid
on one or two year contracts, de depending
pending depending on a guaranteed rate.
The travel insurance plan was
proposed by Student Government
Treasurer after Bill Flemming,
administrative assistant to Bruce
Culpepper, was killed In an auto automobile
mobile automobile accident this summer while
he was returning hdcne from a
student government convention.
~ .<>' -..
The insurance plan will be paid
for on a student per mile rate and
would Include both life and
hospitllizatlon benefits. Tim Bur Burleigh
leigh Burleigh and Val Williams are working
on this project.
Letters have been sent to the

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business managers of 21 organi organizations
zations organizations that send students out of
the campus, asking them if they
would like to participate with SG
in this plan, Malaghan explained.
He hopes to have the project
start by Nov. 15, although he set
Jan. 1, 1966, as the probable start starting
ing starting date.
The third policy is a materials
Insurance policy for campus or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. Many organizations
have no insurance coverage on
their supplies and equipment. The
board would like to see all in insurance
surance insurance policies under one policy.
Paul G. Ashdown, chairman of
the organization's Insurance com committee,
mittee, committee, investigated the Insurance
carried by organizations who re received
ceived received part or all of their funds
from student government.
Many organizations are not
properly t The Florida
Players' lighting, sound and stage
equipment is cohered only by the
UF's standard fire insurance
policy, which is not adequate for
the equipment covered.
Ashdown recommended every
organization that is alloted SG
money should have its insurance
needs covered on a master plan.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

Page 6

grades
7? he University is a grade gradevl'
vl' gradevl' oriented community. Stu Students'
dents' Students' struggle for them, compete
for them, some even cheat for them.
And what are these grades worth?
No one seems to know for sure,
hut several theories merit con consideration.
sideration. consideration.
The August edition of Readers*
Digest reprinted from the Chicago
Daily News results of a study in involving
volving involving 1,072 leaders in business,
education and government listed in
Whos Who in America.* A ma majority,
jority, majority, the study found, averaged
C to B grades during college. This
fact, the story says, indicates A*s
in school don*t measure some im important
portant important things that life*s greatest
lessons can f t be assigned numer numerical
ical numerical mlue. It furtier suggests that
most of the Who*s Who** mem members
bers members were siccessful for
continuing to le: m and grow after
graduation. We agree with the
conclusions, although we do not
consider a listing in ,t Who*s Who **
to be the measure of a man*s
success.
One University professor, Dr.
Michael Hall, last year experi experimented
mented experimented with a new system in his
history course. Students were not
required to attend lectures or take
quizzes. Dr. Hall said he does not
believe grades are intrinsically
bad but rather that they are in intrinsically
trinsically intrinsically hard to arrive at. They
are determined in a different man manner
ner manner by almost every professor.
Therefore, a grade can have no
higher meaning than as the ex expression
pression expression of one person* s evaluation
of another*s efforts not that
*this is to be taken lightly.
Another attempt to put grades
in the right perspective is being
made this year at Princeton where
a student may choose from four
courses in which he will get a
pass** or fail,** not a number
grade. Only one such course is
allowed per semester. How em employers
ployers employers will look upon these grades
have been the traditional index to
his character and work habits, so
much so that the grades them themselves
selves themselves have been defiled in the
getting. They have become, as a
former Texas student said, more
and more important but less and
less significant.
Until such time that a different
system for judging can be evolved,
the practical student will do well
to earn the best possible grades.
All things considered, bad grades
do not always speak poorly of a
student*s ability, but good grades
never do.
The Daily Texan

The
Florida Alligator
j '
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

I
/ \ j r* \
/ W.
..am UOk
HI % alii
Casualty

DEAN LESTER
Hale
Jifor two successive weekends, I have retreated from the
P campus to sit down and talk things over with the students.
LasT week it was the Presidents Retreat at Keystone Heights and
this week it is the Interfraternity Council Retreat at Crystal River
where this column is being written.
It is too bad that the entire student body and faculty cannot view
these sessions through closed circuit television or the use of some
other communication magic. It would be helpful if more people could
know the seriousness and earnestness of these student-leaders as
they address themselves to the problems being confronted. One of
the encouraging signs of the times is that exchanges like this
DO take place and result' in better understandings and greater
determination to work together for a finer University.
0 Tonight I have heard five past presidents of the IFC review
the trials, tribulations and accomplishments in their terms of office.
The first officer spoke of a period almost a decade ago, and waves
of nervous nostalgia spread over me as he recounted the old de defensive
fensive defensive struggle of fraternities against the presumed threat of anni annihilation
hilation annihilation as the University pressed for reforms in fraternity affairs.
The next president could tell of the innovations and renovations
in his tenure of office; improvement rather than destruction was
being made possible by cooperation with University offices. sThen
another recounted how the fraternity system began to see for itself
the new role and responsibility and obligations it coulcj and should
assume as part of a free and self-governing society. Last year's
president put in perspective the problems existing today as we face
up to the facts of fraternity life.
By now my disquieted memory had yielded to a sense of utter
confidence that there is in fact a prevalent responsiveness of student
leadership that will carry the fraternities into this year and into the
future with a determination to provide and to uphold a new fraternity
image.
It was a real thrill to hear these men who had been through the mill
and had done their share of doubting as they advised their successors
to accept the role the Greeks must play if they are to survive in the
new era of a serious student society. The new image of fraternities
cannot afford to be a filmy gloss to protect a sophomoric party mess,
but it must be a true reflection of a social order that is geared to the
educational purposes of the University.
One president said that the greatest handicap of the fraternities
today was not work projects or any policy or rule set down by the IFC
or school authority, but was instead the unfortunate influence of older
diehard students and alums who remembered the good old days
and didnt want to give up the old-fashioned concept of the party
fraternity.
Perhaps I am being too encouraged by the admonitions of the retired
IFC executives who have had their day and now may have their say.
But I dont think so! The intehse acceptance by the active chapter chapterpresidents
presidents chapterpresidents of the wise counsel of their peers was unmistakable. But
will the leadership of these presidents be followed by their brothers
in the chapter? This is the question. While there is consensus among
IFC leaders supportive of the new look in fraternal orders, there
must be equal vision and judgment on the part of the rank and file
of the brothers if real changes are to be effected.

Grumble
{
-by Don Federman Federman~rhe
~rhe Federman~rhe other day with nothing to do, I decided tc
(I; take a walk, so I went to the stacks. There was
even less doing in the stacks . that is, until I
reached the fourth level.
There, by chance, I spied a curious volume of
forgotten lore (excellent line for a poem), it was
titled A Handbook of Tricks and Other Applications
of Wit Towards the Opposite Sex* (wit in this sense
means genius or clever nature) by some obscure
Elizabethans named Noble and Huggins with a
startling preface by J. Ellen.
Take a guess at the contents and theme of this
work! Well, if you missed, let me quote from the
preface. It is the expressed interest of the learned
gentlemen Noble and Huggins to conveyeth to you
the reader their skilful art of beguiling the fairer
sex, to whom so much praise hath been given,
both to their virtue, and now, if only to sharpen
one's appreciative appetites, to their most covetous
designs of dalliance."
What follows is a neat categorization of ploys
used to seduce many varieties of women. It does,
though, avoid the boredom of pure listing as in
chronologies; in fact, the style is quite lively and
amorous. .nay, even a bit earthy. A resume of
the sections follows.
In their discussion, Noble and Huggins utilize a
working assumption about the kind of woman worth
seducing. This woman is apparently one of beauty,
charm, and grace, keen of mind, yet, just vain
enough to absorb flattery, and having a motherly,
sympathetic interest in anothers misfortunes.
With this in mind, the work then proceeds upon
the various kinds of ploys. The ploys fall into two
groups afflictions and gestures. Concerning the
former, this group is further subdivided into mental
afflictions (real or fake) and physical impairments
(real or fake). It is obvious from the discussions
involved that women are more prone to love the
physically disabled. The book further makes rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations on what defects should be emphasized
as related to the length of the affair desired.
For one-night stands or short-term affairs, the
book recommends, battle wounds, nervous twitches,
scars, limps and other items which one can either
be reconciled to or dispose of. For long-term
items, rare diseases are definitely first choice,
though one must be careful to modify the text in
order to bring it up to date.
Now afflictions are used to create states of mind
conducive to seduction, but gestures are used to
create types of personality which intrigue; that is,
whereas afflictions may be viewed as bait, it is the
gestures that do the hooking.
The important thing to know about gestures is
nothing specific as long as it creates mystery.
Nibbling on ones quill (today we use pencils) or
the finger or ones lip or speaking in the vaguest
generalities to create in the* others mind the
feeling that you have the most awesome kind of
potential. And believe me, all these things work,
as Noble and Huggins demonstrate in wench after
wench after wench (recall that this was the voguish
name in Elizabethan times).
Well, there is a lot more to be had in this book.
For the benefit of you unsophisticated college men
in need of insight into the fairer sex, the call
number is 904.02 H647t, and the only copy is on
the third level of the stacks. If it isnt there by
the time you get to it today, forget it -- youll
have to wait your turn (some lucky Sigma Nu is
having an enlightenment).
By the way, the Library of Congress lists supple supplements
ments supplements to this book (none of which are available
in this library) which have brought the ploys up
to date, the last edition being published in 1962
and containing several hundred new ploys that our
Elizabethan friends would have welcomed (this 1
know from bibliographical sources with annotations).
So tomorrow, men, even if you dont have the
book, I want to see you limping (10,000 strong)
across campus, pencil in mouth, book of aphorisms
in hand, and a mystic glaze in your eyes. New
adventures will soon be yours. .as long as the
women hold out. .so be the first in your dorm.

The Alligator accepts all letters
to the editor Due to space limi limitations,
tations, limitations, however, we are unable
to print letters exceeding 250
words Names will he withheld
upon request of the writer.



Editor: , ,
It is deplorable that a professor would use the weight of his academic
standing to_criticize the editorial policy of the Alligator" and would
not have the courage to sign his letter. If he felt strongly enough
to write a letter, he should be man enough (or have the common
decency) to identify himself.
Is not a University supposed to be a community of minds? Granted,
some (many) are closed! The educators" should take the foreground
in advancing freedom of thought and should welcome its free flow.
A University should be a place for controversy. If it can not be here,
where shall it be?
How can we move forward without new ideas? If ideas are suppressed
and dissenters are banished or throttled, we become a homogeneous
blob of protoplasm which ploos down and quivers for four years and

EDITOR:
I write in response to the Pro Professor"
fessor" Professor" who didnt have the
courage to sign his letter concern-4
ing the freedom of the press" in
Tuesdays Alligator.
One of the values of Mr. Richers
case, you say, was that it showed
that a spurious issue . .cannot
provide a strong basis for con continuing
tinuing continuing action unless surrounded
by question-begging props which
obscure it and divert attention to
something else."
Now I know, Sir, that no
intelligent, alert person would
make a statement like that, so
please permit me to inform you of
some facts. The petitionanny"
you refer to was a means of
informing the campus about the
Richer case, and gathering
signatures for a petitiorythat was
later presented to the adminis administration.
tration. administration. It was created and held
by FREEDOM FORUM and had
nothing whatever to do with a
grand scheipe of Mr. Richers to
becpme an academic jnartyr."
If the petitionanny" WAS really
a means of building up a spurious
issue, why, Mr. Professor, did the
lase remain an important, mean meaningful
ingful meaningful issue all summer in the
law school, in the state news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, among faculty and
administrators and this with NO
props" from any group. And
why, Mr. Professor, has the
Faculty Senate Committee on
Academic Freedom and Tenure
taken jurisdiction over the case?
The committee seems to feel that
the Richer case poses a REAL
issue. Do you suppose they, too,
have been duped" by demon demonstrations,
strations, demonstrations, Alligator reports and
other props"?
Now you complain that the
Alligator has become a plat platform"
form" platform" for Mr. Richers one onesided
sided onesided propaganda." And you dare,
Mr. Professor, to assume yourself
qualified to write a letter about
freedom of the press? Does not
freedom of the press include the
right of the press to print what it
feels is meaningful? And because
a man has something intelligent
and meaningful to say does this
mean that he has fanciful"
desires of martyrdom?"
And maybe I should give you
some more information because
your statement about Mr. Richers
diverting facilities of this uni university
versity university for use of hisuniversity
certainly shows that you know
absolutely nothing about his column
(if the Alligator is the facility he
is diverting") or FUF. Better
yet read the column, Mr.
Professor, and ask one of your

United Chunch op Qainesville
i
(United Church of Christ: Confrefatlonal E. L R,)
extends to students and faculty
, A New Adventure
an invitation to, f|| Christianity
Sunday 10:00 a.m Worship
and Sunday School
Florida Union (temporary meeting place)

stand up and be counted

freedom of the press

colleagues my apologies to
them about FUF: about 20 of
them have already volunteered to
teach at the school.

Editor:
It seems to me that there are many elements
on campus which claim to be more adept at
university control and administration than our
professionally hired professionals at Tigert
Hall.
I am reminded of a locomotive racing toward
a station with some ethereal name, letting off
steam along the way and carrying passengers
who think only in terms of the name of that
station. Such are those that would convert
student government into master government.
I passed their stand the other day and read
their literature. In the name of freedom they
supported an uncensored Orange Peel whose
full humor" I have found at times to make
Playboy read blandly. They also supported the

convocation
Editor:
This is just a very short note of
criticism concerning the way many
students behaved Monday night at
the Scholarship Convocation.
In my opinion, the hundreds of
students who got up and left after
Governor Terry Sanfords speech
were just plain rude. This was
accentuated by the fact that Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz was speaking
at that very moment.
Please dont get the impression
that I like to criticize my fellow
students, because I am saying this
only to make these students aware
of their rudeness in order that
this wont happen again.
Name Withheld
discriminate
Editor:
We would like to protest the fact
that Florida students may not have
guest football tickets for friends
of the same sex. If this practice
is not abolished, we shall request
the U. S. Justice Department to
file suit under the new Civil Rights
Act with regard to discrimination
by sex.
Shirley Willcock, 7AS
B. A. White, 4EDF
B. R. Gurevitz, 3LW

This paper is not the official propaganda organ of the Administration
but, a student publication; although, the Administrative view has been
presented often.
As for Mr. Richer, his articles contain inconsistencies and I often
take exception to his premises and conclusions. But, whatever his
failings, he has the courage to take personal responsibility for his
views and to face the firing squad with his eyes open.
If more professors would have the courage to take a stand or voice
their beliefs (even if it was just that Bruce Culpepper should change
his Spirit Hat" more often) or to pick Mr. Richers article (or my
letter) apart, we would have a better newspaper and a better Uni University.
versity. University.
Mike Baird, 3EDF

Because Mr. Richer had the
courage to fight for a principle
he believes in, you condemn him.
At least, Mr. Professor, he has

encounter with truths

(Continued From P. 2)
Jawaharlal Nehru preached neu neutralism,
tralism, neutralism, has had a rude awakening.
It happened first when Peking at attacked
tacked attacked her in 1962, when Nehru
was still alive.
But even after that traumatic
experience India was anxious to
salvage her traditional policy of
non-alignment, trying to steer
middle course at least between
Russia and the United States.
In her present plight, with Red
China threatening her, India is less
concerned with maintaining a bal balanced
anced balanced policy between Russia and
the West and is plainly looking
for an Anglo-American air um umbrella.
brella. umbrella.
The shifts are revolutionary in
terms of International policy.

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appearance of controversial speakers on cam campus.
pus. campus. Under this view, the Communist Party
could be allowed to set up shop on campus
and then adopt their own rules of deception and
unrest. I remember how once Norman Rockwell
was allowed to spread his Nazi hate among
our colleagues on campus. These same rules,
in the name of freedom, have made Berkeley
a free anarchy.
Such elements are committed to promoting
a free community of scholars at the expense
of a less desirable" system of social har harmony
mony harmony and morality. Their challenges should not
be ignored but rapidly countered with truths
so they will not be insulted to know that people
cannot do everything and anything they desire.
J.M.J.

Asian

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

the courage to sign his name to
what he writes.
BONNI GREENSPAN, 3AS

Their implications for the future
are unpredictable.
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Page 7



Page 8

\, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD TYPE TYPEWRITER,
WRITER, TYPEWRITER, in good condition, very
portable and convenient. $25. Call
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FOLK GUITAR excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 3 years old. Rose wood back,
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Call Matt Schur at 378-4303 after
6 p.m. any evening. (A-15-3t-c).
HOUSE TRAILER, bath with show shower,
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cellent Excellent condition. $750. See at 511
NW 14th Ave. (A-15-lt-c).
HOUSE TRAILER, Great Lakes"
2 bedrooms, full bath, living room,
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$1,600. Call 376-5826. (A (A---15-3t-nc).
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3 bedrooms, carpet throughout.
S2OO and assume payments. Call
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3/4 SIZE BED, foam mattress,
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Matchless Pinto, broken crank crankshaft,
shaft, crankshaft, sell for parts/ 378-2018.
(A-14-st-c).
1964 ALLSTATE Motor Scooter.
$175. Call 2-3047. (A-12-ts-c).
' < -
P 1 " - i
for rent
FOR SALE OR RENT: Lovely 8
x4o air-conditioned mobile home
in Hillcrest Trailer Court. D-7.
Call 376-9864. (B-15-3t-c).

APARTMENT for University man.
2 rooms and a bath. Can be seen
at 111 SW Ave. until 2:00 p.m.
(B-15-3t-c).
AVAILABLE Oct. 3: Beautiful,
modern eff. Apt. Wood paneled
walls, carpeting; Fully air cond.
and heat. Very private. 3 blocks
fro Main Library $65 monthly.
Call 6-8804 between 9:30-11:00
a.m. or after 11:30 p.m. (B-15-
ts-c).
ROOM for 1 man in double occu occupancy
pancy occupancy room, across from hand
ball courts. 1826 W. Univ. Call
376-7514. (B-15-3t-c).
CLEAN, LARGE Corner single
room. $25 monthly. Upper
classmen, boys only. 3 blocks from
U of F. 1614 NW 3rd Place. For
appointment call 2-7366 or 2-2946.
(B-14-st-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).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television, phones,
and dally 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-
ts-c).
-
£ ANOTHER GATOR AD*' t
w THAT WORKED 30

help wanted
YARD WORK near campus. 8 hours
a month. $1 hour. Contact Willa
Shouar, 372-9534. (E-15-lt-p).
WEVE GOT THE MONEY, If
youve got the time. For part-time
employment, see Bob Grady, 2224
NW 6th Street or call 372-7811.
3-3t-c).
6 MALE STUDENTS needed to help
promote new product. Call Miss
White at 8-2966 between 11:00 a.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 and Carmichael,
3 SE Ist Ave., Phone 376-5242.
(E-5-ts-c).
jSjjj
the collector
starring
TERENCE STAMP
SAMANTHA EGGAR
TECHNICOLOR*
PLUS
A Bridge Named Emma
STARTS SUNDAY
So spontaneous, sincere,
generous, naive and natural that 1
a spectator who sits down to 2
watch It feeling old and dry will 1
rise up feeling young and green. |
It bubbles up like the spring of 1
PLUS Peter Sellers
You'll Lose
Your Mind*Short
'Running, Jumping
&. Standing Still
FEATURE TIMES
i*3*s*7*9
Last Complete Show 8:45
TODAY
KMliUll

personal
Please! Do not LITERALLY tear,
bend, or spindle computer cards
to get individual attention in the
university. But do stop by THE
BENT CARD coffee house Friday
and Saturday nights 9-1 (this Sat.
were open after the Mancini and
Four Preps Concert) at 1826 W.
University Ave. (J-14-2t-c).
MISS JUDY, Stylist of Orlando,
is now at Rames 319 W. Univ.
Ave. Miss Judy specializes in
high styling and long hair. Get
acquainted offer for limited time.
sls permanent wave for $lO. For
appt. call 372-5549. (J-14-2t-c).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount on
Instruments And Accessories.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
Street. (J-5-15t-c).

rls Tonilel
TOP HITS II
|1 2400 Hawthornm Rood Rt. 20 P*one FK 6-SOll l M O II
I l
l_ y A lu s J
I JANET LEIGH ARNOLDiiiI trl IS-iku io&II
I
AND TOUGHEST AS THE BOSS OF A I Ifi DITA
GLOBE-GIRDLING WHO WEST TROUPE IUIH
BACK IN THE BRAWLING DAYS \ UkJlSll&sMKsffc UAVU/ADTU
| OF THE YOUNG CIRCUS WORLD! | r ||Al TvUKIII H

* f
personal
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL.
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).
TENA FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 372-
5549. Specializing in hair coloring,
cutting natural curly hair, also
specializes in childrens hair cuts.
(J-6-ts-c).
AIIIQAtOR A&S
AttRACt

lost & found I
LOST -- Black wallet around cen-B
tral part of campus. If found
please return no questions asked
Need papers inside. Phone Howar McAllister 378-3491. (L-15-tf-c)B
REWARD FOR Return of youn
female beagle. Black, white, anfl
tan. Answers to name of
Strayed from 1913 NW 2nd Avefl
Phone 8-1714. (L-11-st-c). fl
' 1 gold ci os s and OiaiS
in Graham or Broward area. Sentfl|
mental value. $5.00 reward. Corfl[
tact Nancy Holschuh, 2-9255, Roo|
1007. (L-11-st-c). H
LOST Navy Blue London
trench coat. Monogrammed wifl|
initials S.F.B. Reward.
Sheri Baker Rawlings.
2t-p).



autos
1959 FORD Station Wagon. V-8,
radio and heater, brand new tires.
Student must sell. $495. FR 2-6381
ask for Judy, Room 2312. (G-14-
st-c).
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
Cabroilet convertible. Excellent
condition. Michelin-X tires. AM AMFM
FM AMFM radio, new interior. Call 6-
1155 after 6 p.m. (G-12-tf-nc).
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-st-nc).
--12-st-nc). (G---12-st-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).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).

I MnV-HV'sT r I
TONIGHT A SATURDAY f. 2 I
I A JACK Ir' DAYS I
I || A IfmMON ONLYI |
I FUNNEST HITS li W I
I in Color I
I Wth Romy I
I leMMON- ScVineider I
I Dean Jones
#4 |
if-jjl IN XrtEtKEiTNDrl
I C ^^_^__Maril^nMonro^J
l 11 ** I
I the fiiri Q?|
I BEATLES nLLr i
I^JQINCOLO^MRjWSESj

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

services
APPLICATION, PORTRAITS,
GROUPS,COPIES,ORGANIZATION
PHOTOS. SNEERINGER PHOTO PHOTOGRAPHY
GRAPHY PHOTOGRAPHY 378-1170 1013 1/2
W. Univ. Ave. (M-15-3t-c).
WILL DO IRONING in my home.
Call 376-4086 after 5:00 p.m. (M (M---14-10t-c).
--14-10t-c). (M---14-10t-c).
PINE WOOD SCHOOL, 1704 NE 9th
Stredt, 372-3343, open 1 p.m. to
5 p.m. for all U of F home games.
Excellent playground, refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments. $2.00 per child. Registered
nurse in charge. (M-14-6t-c).
PARKING S2O per trimester.
Convenient to campus. 1729 NW
2nd Ave. Call 378-1407. (M-13-
st-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).
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).

wanted
DESPERATE Will pay double the
selling price for Mancini Concert
tickets. Call 8-4589. (C-14-2t-p).
NEED ROOMMATE. If interested,
please contact Michael Noe, 372-
4838. (C-14-st-c).
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).
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 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).
I THE IPCRESS FILE
; A THINKING MANS
GOLDFINGER!"
-NEWSWEEK
THE VERY MODEL
F SUSPENSE
ENTERTAINMENT!
-SATURDAY RIVICW
\ TAUT, Jk
TINGLING ?*[
FILM! -IV
WALL S JF
f M
namomM
lyj tt* 1
IPCBESS)
1:11, 3:12, 5:13,
7:14,9:15

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

[purl
YOUR I
NEXT I
A?evs* I TV TH& I
MUofF
R
I Student I
I I
(MBo4\
I STXpNC,J
I WEROfiKSEP
| UNIVERSITY I
,
| 1620 W. University Avenue In Carolyn Plaza |

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator/ Friday/ Sept. 24, 1965

Fashions For Football Fascinate

1 -Jfc* &** Msllf- m
y BAjKBL *SftJlB t* ?**mM m
W mm
CONCERT MUSIC
.comes drifting by and Tri Delt Diane Denning is waiting. Her
dress is geared to the feminine and romantic atmosphere of Henry
Mancini music.
S 1'
" #; # 4t^^H
i a
f
. '''^^m ja^^^^M'^y .a n' ** ' v y w^Sl- 4 v
I
mimuk w^m
PARTY TIME
. .and Pam Ohman, ADPi, is ready for this weekends fraternity
parties. Shes wearing the usual party attire slacks and blouse
with comfortable shoes for dancing.

Fall Sorority Pledge Class Totals 275

Alpha Chi Omega:
Judith Claire Adrian,
Carol Joan Camp,
Phyllis Jane Clement,
Diana L. Dtcus, Paula
Sue Dreifus, Barbara
Lou' Fisher, Kathryn
Elizabe.th Griffith,
Nancy Sue Grisham,
Robyn Juanita Her Hermann,
mann, Hermann, Dora Kathryn
Lamb.
Elizabeth Laramie,
Karen Elizabeth Leg Leggett,
gett, Leggett, Reda Jean Mac-
Gill, Angela Souza
Menezes.Diatte Losene
Mims, Phyllis Diarye
Pappas, Patricia Di Diane
ane Diane Rodney, Martha
Elizabeth Rupp, Betty
Ann Sanford, Nancy
Elizabeth Scotten and
Clair Yvonne Smith.
Alpha Delta Pi:
Thory Fay Bennecke,
Carol Jean Carey, Ka Karen
ren Karen Louise Carlson,
Bette Rae Casey, Pat Patricia
ricia Patricia Coleman,Cynthia
L. Cope, Myra-Delia
Dent.Roblyn May Grif Griffith,
fith, Griffith, Cynthia Ann Hale,
Barbara Jo Harris.
Katie D&ume Hester,
Mary Joanna Holland,
Jeanne Alice Jewell,
Lynne Me Carr on, Ann
Allen Mahan, Kathryr
McConnell Miller,

uinay Jane Moler,
Eleanor Payne, Karyn
Lee Rose, Jane Carol Caroline
ine Caroline Setzer.
Rebecca Anne Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, Sandra Lee Ste Stephens,
phens, Stephens, Jill Elaine
Tallent, Elizabeth
Faison Veldhuis, Gae
Arlene Walters and
Sylvia Sue Williamson.
--Alpha Epsilon Phi:
Rosalind Happy Arkin,
Mimi Ann Buxbaum,
Karen Cogen, Rosalind
Sheila Goldstein,lngrid
Diane Goldstrom,
Feme Ellen Golfman,
Judith Estelle Harris,
Linda Sue Horn, Judith
Celeste Horovitz, Ann
Jarrett.
Phyllis E. Karol,
Joann Komicks, San Sandra
dra Sandra JeanLeven, Made Madelyn
lyn Madelyn Rona Levin, Sandra
Lynne Levkoff, Sherry
Linda Sergman, Dar Darlene
lene Darlene Carol Selago,
Freddie Kay Seligman,
Beverly Setzer, Susan
Rose Sirotta.
Susan Skirble, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Gail Smith, Linda
Diane Tarler, Mari Marianne
anne Marianne Weinberg, and
Michele Weissman.
--Alpha OmicronPi:
Judith Lee Anderson,
Millicent Deborah An Anderson,

derson, Anderson, Barbara
Miriam Carpenter,
Susan Barnard Corey
Martha Ann Cox
Brenda Ruth Dennison
Pamela Jean Femald
Charyl Lynn Geyer,
Mary Kathryn Hill,
Sherry Elaine Jones.
Carol Ann Langford,
Marian Linda Lundy,
Barbara Ann Marshall,
Laurie Suzanne Mun Mun'nell,
'nell, Mun'nell, Sandra Diane
Prescott, Linda Marie
Rietz, Elizabeth Ann
Toepel, Karen Chris Christine
tine Christine Weeder and Edna
Anna Young.
Chi Omega: Nancy
Jeanne Adams, Pamela
Ann Cannon, Sandra
Jean Crews, Dorthy
Ann Dana, Lynda Jo
DeMarsh, Mary
Christine Drouillard,
Elizabeth Ann Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Carol Louise
Eppley, Carolyn Jean
Fogle, Annette Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Giles.
Marsha NanGoheen
Mary Linda Hale,
Christina Roye Hall,
Jacqueline Antoinette
Henning, Nancy Ellen
Jachson, Zantha Jan
LaFon, Wend la Chris Christina
tina Christina Lappin, Kris
Marlyn Maltby, Emily

Concert, Party
Clothes Also
Contemplated

i
By PEGGY BLANCHARD
Alligator Staff Writer
The first home football game
of the season brings out the fashion
consciousness in the UF female.
Hours of planning go into the
final decision of what to wear.
Not only does the UF fashion
plate dress to please her erstwhile
beau, but she looks around to see
how others are dressed in order
to improve her own ensemble next
time.
A few tips to the girls who will
be going to games here for the first
time seem in order:
Football games here are a
dressy affair. A one-piece church
outfit or a suit with matching
accessories is usually the best
choice. Gloves are usually included
but seldom worn.
--In choosing heel style,
remember that you will be doing
quite a bit of walking and even
more standing. So pick a heel
size you can wear for a long
period of time without starting
to limp. Theres nothing more
unbecoming than a limping date.
Saturday night another big event
comes on campus the Henry
Mancini concert. This event calls
for more dressy clothes. Remem Remember
ber Remember here too that youll be sitting
on bleachers without backs so
dress accordingly.
The concert usually brings out
the more frilly and definitely fem feminine
inine feminine dresses. Tailored clothes
dont belong here.
This weekend will be a big round
of fraternity parties. Slacks or
shorts are usually the most
accepted wear for these, although
skirts and blouses are also worn.
Photos by
Ron Sherman
p *

Rebecca Pierce, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Terry Pons.
Patrica Ann Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, Diana Louise
Sollner ,* Mary Claire
Tylander, Susan Diane
White and Elizabeth
Gordon Wilson.
Delta Delta Delta:
Geraldine Lee Boales,
Helen Kim Bretton,
Elizabeth Ann Camp,
Jacqueline Aiyi Can Cannon,
non, Cannon, Catherine Jean
Domeier, Barbara Ann
Grimes, Sharyn Eee
Hackney, Barbara
Jean Harkness, Susan
Paige Hart, Judith Ar Arlene
lene Arlene Jasper, Sarajane
Kincaid, Mary Ruth
Knowles.
Janet Ellen Martin,
Mary Adelaide Owen,
Martha Louise Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, Jean Purser, Jan
F. Roy, Maureen
Louise Shannon, Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Wiggins Sink,
Linda Kay Spencer,
Cheryl Yvonne Wat Watson,
son, Watson, Diann Williams,
Sue Ellen Winkle and
Katherine Ruth Young.
Delta Gamma:
Theresa Ann Adams,
Sharon Kay Black,
Thelma htdy Bourd Bourdage,
age, Bourdage, Cai >1 Elizabeth
Cook. Jt me DYOven DYOvenstadt,

stadt, DYOvenstadt, Pamela Dee
Harper, Mignon Jean Jeannette
nette Jeannette Forcier, Bonnie
Ellen Jones, Carol
Kelly, Jo Ann Lang Langworthy,
worthy, Langworthy, Mary Sumpter
Long.
Helen Marilyn Mc-
Kee, Ann F. Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, Patricia Michele
Mulcahy, Rose Marie
Nord, Sharon Ann Ran Ransom,
som, Ransom, Karen Eileen
Sams, Esther Ruth
Smith, Sally Ann
Walker, Diania Jean
Whisler and Sue Ellen
Wright.
Delta Phi Epsilon:
Beth Rae Binderman,
Rebecca Bonni Cohen,
Deborah Gail Fien,
Madlyn Ann Levine,
Sandra Louise Levitz,
Linda Rae Mallinger,
Susan Lauri Mazur,
Lois Susan Parks,
Jane Susan Phillips,
Melanie Russell. She Sherry
rry Sherry Lynn Sandler, Billie
Sue Schvnrtz, Barbara
Ann Tepper, Susan
Enid Wisknatzki and
Gale Wolly.
Kappa Alpha
Theta: Sandra Kay Al Alday,
day, Alday, Sound ra Lee At Atwood,
wood, Atwood, Sandra Kirk
Bell, Barbara Jeanne
Bowden, Louise Brown,

W& i X \ }* .'f> V 1 H'C 1 K f'i .; : > r gtfalMg
RUT"
lliil ,& %
- <- ;!?x^.-; : '> s£. J
, >-> ;a .-.. m
]fl
EARLY ARRIVAL
. .Reggie Stark, DPhiE, is one of the first ones at the stadium. Shes
wearing a simple dark one-piece dress with dark heels, bag and gloves.
Wmm v^
W mm mtmf.
|BI J : '&£ .5 i >
y*%P*ipiKM JB
I% tjaSl fl l f- BMBI 11
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GO GATORS
. .says DG Paula Hicks as she prepares for this seasons nrst
home game Saturday. Shes wearing a two-piece dress accentuated
in white with white accessories.

Kristine Carol Demp Dempster,
ster, Dempster, Marlyn Marie
Farwell, Jeanne Hollis
Glass, Justine DeLacy
Hartman, Sally Dean
Hoenshel, Sherrill Ann
Nielsen, Ellen Erwin
Reed, Peggy Jean
Tribbett, Dianne Marie
Vick, Suzanne Marie
Vick and Mary Lou
Walton.
Kappa Delta:
Susan Cheryl Bateman,
Barbara Lea Bohner,
Donna Jacquelyn
Campbell, Candace
Georgia Corbyons,
Sharon Louise Des
vousges, Sarah Ann
Foreman, Marian Eli Elizabeth
zabeth Elizabeth Gresh, Patricia
Jane Heard, Jeanne
Claire Kennedy, Kaye
Jean Knieriem, Chris Christine
tine Christine Annette Lindberg,
Christine Madden.
Molly Edith Maloy,
Jacquelyn Lee Mode Modesitt,
sitt, Modesitt, Marcy Lee Myers,
Susan Bennett Nieman,
Elizabeth Plumer,
Linda Ann Saunders,
Diane Lynn Stephen,
Sally Ann Summers,
Nancyann Swenson,
Vema-Claire Woodall
and Mary Margaret
Wyman.

--Phi Mu: Danna Sue
Bowden, Sally Ann
Bowers,Barbara Jewel
Broum, Mary E. Les Lestelle
telle Lestelle Cobb, Irene Anne
Daurelle, Eleanor
Marie Dees, Dorothy
Patricia Dopier, Jan Janice
ice Janice Patricia Dyro,
Mary Margaret Frey,
Linda Layne Gatewood.
Martha Jo Hamilton,
Patricia Lee Herold,
Sharon Ann Hillman,
Letty Kay Jones, Altha
Lynne Kiker, Sarah
Jane La France,
Brenda Peacock, Gail
Ellen Pearsall, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Kay Persons,
Ruth Ann Ritchie.
Rita Myrene Saltz,
Constance Rae Satter Satterle
le Satterle e, Virginia Lee
Smith, Laura lee
Steers, Donna Lee
Thompson, Linda Lou
Wedge, Frances Es Estelle
telle Estelle Welguisz and Ei Eileen
leen Eileen Anne Woodman.
Sigma Kappa: Linda
Grace Bennett,Roberta
Jane Bemie, Maria
E l a.i n e Crenshaw,
Carol Ann Dotson,
Janis Colleen Eggart,
Patricia Ann Gilliand,
Linda Lee Grover,
Linda Florence Mash-

burn, Judy AnnPan AnnPannint
nint AnnPannint and Mary Ka Katherine
therine Katherine Ramers.
Zeta Tau Alpha:
Kathleen Nell Broad
foot, Pamala Joyce
Cooney, Sally Irene
Evans, Christine Mar Marie
ie Marie Franklin, Jean Han Hanna,
na, Hanna, Cynthia Marie
Haskin, Janice Elaine
Holland, Suzanne
Marie Keel, Katherine
Neilson Lamb, Zinta
A. Lumans, Patricia
Elaine MeCastand.
Mary Gene Mc-
Clure, Marilyn Sue
Morgan, Katherine M.
New, Shirley Kay Park,
Linda Carol Platt, Judy
B. Rosenberger, Susan
France s Shepherd,
Gail Charlotte Stebor,
Pamela Stringer,Lin Stringer,Linda
da Stringer,Linda Ann Ulrich and
Romelle Erlene Vance.
Sorority plaahce rlhhoon aml pin l (
.1 ri' no* hr*ln* *apa>rla*al by 270 nr*w
sornrllj iwmbrTM no rampus.
PM Mu taippa-al all sororllh** on
r.ini|Mis by |>l* hi-hlwl. aa.-online l<> flKureo n*-
la-u.sa-al by llu* Ih-an of Women"
offlr-f, was Alpha Unlla PI ** h
ir, ami Alpha Kps Ik* Phi awl
(hi Otwya, *arh with 20 phaht'"'-
libls awra* flva*ai out Inst n"l
awl w*w plwhp-H won- prowlly
llsplaylne tha-lr rlWaui* all
wa-a-ha-nai. Amone thorar* pteafcaal
llaaliaak-.



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TOP TUNES RECORD SHOP
- fjf U
.i| a (ft -itiy V #P .1 UMv'* NEXT TO DONIGANS.
'((tr*
Swo&i
FREE PARKING IN REAR jy|g' MANCINIS NEWEST RELEASE
FREE GIFT WRAPPING
CENTRAL CHARGE ON RCA-VICTOR PYNACROOVE |

crosword puzzle

ACROSS:
1-Cooked dish of leftovers.
5-Health resorts.
9-Range animal.
13- for Lily Pons.
14- Magnolia or Hemlock.
15- of Morocco.
16- Hire out.
17- or cube
18-
19- skilled in Legerdemain.
21- back in the original place.
22- Forty winks.
23- an entente.
25-Brute force.
28-Semiprecious, yellow stone.
30- on the briny deep.
31- name tor Chas. Dickens.
32- Mexican Liquor.
37- Hatfields or the McCoys.
38- The positive pole, as on an
electrode.
40-
41- Tender.

Fridoy, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator

by ALAN WEISS
43- approval.
44- Brothers; Show Biz
Veterans.
45-
47- always greener on the other
side.
48- couch.
51- a load off ones feet.
52- types picturing every everyday
day everyday life.
53- The gift of E.S.P.
59- More unusual.
60- capital is Tehran.
61- the offing.
62- Periods of Time.
63-
64-
65- for drying, as hay.
66-
67-
DOWN:
1- damage to.
2-

3-
4- Appearance of a beggar (3 wds).
5- Act the part of an ecdysiast.
6- in Malaya.
7- period of time.
8- someone for a patsy (2
wds.).
9- A mark of omission.
10- up.
11- sectors.
12- Worry (about).
18-Trophy.
20-Manx or Angora.
24-
25- in physics measuring
ratio of speed to speed of sound.
26- or man.
27- collectively.
28- weight.
29- Refreshing air in one form;
deadly in another form.
31-Towing vessel.
33- on (3 wds.).
34- State.
35- God of War.
36- Minus.
39-Female Rabbit or deer.
42-Diner.
46-
47- Argon or Xenon.
48- plant.
49-
50- Hair curl.
51- Meaningfulness.
52- animal.
54- type.
55- Worn out clothes.
56- cultivated cherry.
57- Building.
58- Three-spot, as in cards.
STYLE TIPS for ...
Mg 041
' > s -.v.-.v -
1
Il_
TODAY'S MENS FASHIONS
FEATURE I)THE NATURAL
LOOK, 2) THE CLASSIC
LOOK, AND 3) THE HIGH HIGHFASHION
FASHION HIGHFASHION LOOK.
The NATURAL SHOULDER
Look is the traditionalist
trademark. The coat is iden identified
tified identified by basically straight
coat lines with raised or
welt" seams, a completely
natural expression through
the shoulders and chest, a
breast pocket and flapped
straight lower pockets, two
buttons on the sleeve, and
center vent. Trousers are
usually cuffed, and have a
pleatless front and belt loops.
SMITH'S
Mens Store
AT A NEW LOCATION
919 W. University Ave.

Page 11



Page 12

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BAND PRACTICE: take a giant step

Reviewer Likes
'The Collector

ON THE REEL SCENE
by
Selwin H. Ciment
THE COLLECTOR
Director: William Wyler
Adapted from the novel by John
Fowles
119 minutes
The Collector, now playing at
the State Theater, is praiseworthy
on many accounts direction by
William Wyler, comely Samantha
Eggar, vivid Technicolor.
But all its virtues fall in the
shadow of the performance by
Terence Stamp, In only his third
picture (Billy Budd and Term
of Trial, his first two) Stamp
manages to make a suspenseless,
static plot into an engrossing, tense
experience. His deep, foreboding
eyes and measured movements
project a quiet desperation that
lends credence to a difficult part.
As Freddie Clegg, the dull dullwitted
witted dullwitted butterfly collector who wins
a fortune in a football pool, he
carries out a plan to kidnap his
love-subject, Miranda Grey
(Samantha Eggar). He confines her
to a dungeon in a secluded estate
determined to win her love. By a
masterful performance Stamp
raises a lackluster character into
an existential hero. His desire to
be loved by vibrant, beautiful Mi Miranda
randa Miranda is reduced to a simple
Student number,
$
Student body,
Your identity is barred,
From any
Recognition
Til you tear or bend
Your card! tko
house
Fti ( S*t. ---
W.
i j

, The Florida Alligator, Friday/ Sept. 24, 1965

request for understanding which
she is unable to comprehend.
The Collector demonstrates
the power a director has in mold molding
ing molding a picture. Under the Gothic
touch of Hitchcock the movie could
have been successful as a grue gruesome
some gruesome horror story. But Wyler
avoids the vacuous emotion of
shock and evokes compassion for
Freddie who is lost in the horrible
world of neglect.
For their roles in The Collec Collector,
tor, Collector, Terence Stamp and Samantha
Eggar won the Cannes Film Fes Festival
tival Festival Best Actor and Actress
Awards.
This week, the Florida Theater
features the Ipcress File, billed
as a movie in the Bond tradition
but funnier. At the Med Center to tonight
night tonight will be Sanctuary and
Saturday night and Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon Hitchcocks The Birds.

pfsK
Humpty
Dumpty
FRIDAY All The Fish
You Con Eat,
OLD-FASHIONED Hush Poppies,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slow 97 s
5 PM -9 PM
Fresh Cedar Key Fish
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NNMN t KSAIMMT
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
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Band To Feature Music
Os Mancini At Halftime

The music of Henry Mancini
will be featured by the Gator Band
at halftime tomorrow when the
Gators meet Mississippi State.
The record 165-piece Band with
the 16 member All Star Twirling
Corps, the Gatorettes, will pre present
sent present special arrangements by
Director Richard W. Bowles of
Mancinis most famous melodies.
The band will perform an
intricate precision drill to
Charade while the percussion
section demonstrates its talents on
the bands brand new drums. The
lovely strains of The Days of
Wine and Roses will fill the field
i as the band forms a huge H.M.
(Henry Mancini) formation to the
press box side. The driving beat
of Peter Gunn follows and the
H.M. formation to the press box
side transforms into an H.M.for H.M.formation
mation H.M.formation to the student side.
The band will also salute the
State Legislature as it spells com completely
pletely completely Florida in letters 30 yards
high from the 20 to the 20 and
swings and sways to We are the
Boys.
Moose Loose
In Maine City
PORTLAND, Maine (UPI) A
loose bull moose led police on a
wild goose chase Thursday.
The 1,000 pound moose was spot spotted
ted spotted lying down in a backyard in a
residential section of the city.
Police closed in but tne Dulky
animal got up, crossed the street
and plunged into Back Cove, a mas massive
sive massive tidal flat. They tried to fol follow
low follow him but he quickly disappeared.
The moose nas oeen giving au authorities
thorities authorities the slip since he was seen
last Friday near a high school
in a Portland suburb.
Saturday morning ne wanueieu
past radio station WLOB just as
news director Dick Christian was
reading a story saying there was
a moose loose.
I looked out the window and
there he was. I couldnt believe
it! Christian said.
The animal was seen later at
a shopping center and again Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night in another section.

The Alma Mater" and the stir- the Gator bands first half time
ring sound of Dixie" will caD off show of the season.
Dr. Svarlien Returns To UF
From Washington Conference
Dr. Oscar Svarlien, professor of political science at the UF re returned
turned returned this week from the second annual World Peace Through Law
Conference in Washington, D. C. Delegates from 117 countries met
in an effort to promote world peace.
Sponsored by the World Peace Through International Law Center in
Washington, the conference, composed of lawyers, judges and legal
scholars, was the largest legal session ever assembled. More than
2,500 representatives from throughout the world three from behind
the Iron Curtain attended the week-long meeting.' Russia was not
represented.
The conference featured addresses by President Lyndon Johnson
and Chief Justice Earl Warren and included discussion of vital inter international
national international topics.
Dr. Svarlien served as chairman of the Foreign Languages Com Committee
mittee Committee and was a member of the Research Committee. Other groups
probed legal aspects of international law of space outside the earths
atmosphere, disarmament, international communications, human
rights, judicial cooperation and trans-national trade and investments.
J|* ft-lSff-v'vXwV f Hm
Mses. -a 11l
I I
I Important subjects for your Fall 65 curriculum: a I
grosgrain bound cardigan in the prettiest color you
I can think up, teamed with an easy going skirt of I
l ar tan variety and, of course, a saucer-collared
I shirt. Three electives from our big campus round- I
I up for the new term. 1
I I
I I
c 13W. UNIVERSITY AVE. J



f A \# I ] ||bU| f'fc student spelunkers explore
the great belou>

J students.
t-h ev' r e dressed liKe
I workers, and
I i!*Br theyre dirty as miners. They
I a e nieinucis oi tne rloriua
B|BHBBm Speleological Society (FSS), or. as
WBBUM it,s commonly called on campus,
che caving club.
BMHHp Th e FSS, according to President
HH|HT Calvin Anderson, is interested in
WBBM promoting cave conservation.
mmm mapping, surveying, discovering,
and exploring caves in their en en|;mi
|;mi en|;mi The club is a student chapter of
the National Speleological Society,
its membership is open te anyone
||jll|V interested in caves, whether cave
HHHV biology, fossils, formations, such
as stalactites and stalagmites, or
HjV simply exploration. As member
Jack Jar vine n put it, I go caving
for the adventure and thrill of
knowing Ive somewhere no one
IBMBlit else has ever been.
Society meetings are held at
|HBB 7 p.m. every other Wednesday night
in Room 212 of the Florida Union.
R* Slides of caving expeditions are
shown, demonstrations and talks
1 are given, and dis cus s ions
MBSBBm are held. Each local branch
of the rational Speleological
R Society (N.S.S.) is called a
grotto.
TYPEWRITERS
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604 N. MAIN ST.
NEW OLYMPIAS g|mW
ND NEW PORTABLE |HHH|
SMITH CORONAS jMMg
d-- All Other Makes Port Portles,
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>W DOWN PAYMENTS AND

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AKp it ALL FOLLOW I
SSJMSL THE "GOOD EATING"
ml JM& CROWD TO THE
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* BAKING FRESH EVERY 15 MINUTES
* FRESH SALADS
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DISCOUNT TO I
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UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL |
. IHHWI irVt

W grotto discusses ideas
and methodology of the other 80
grottos which are scattered around
the U. S.
Caving expeditions are spontan spontaneous
eous spontaneous and depend on the enthusiasm
of the individual club members.
If a couple of cavers are eating
lunch together and happen to meet
a few more cavers, plans for the
next expedition are usually made
on the spot, F.S.S. Treasurer
Alberta Smith explained.
Introductory trips are planned
at the beginning of each trimester
for beginners. Novices are taken
to nearby interesting but easy
caves, such as the ones found in
Marion County.
Warrens Cave, near Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, is definitely NOT an example
of an easy cave, Bob Smith em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized. In fact, with a very few
exceptions, it is one of the most
dangerous caves in Florida. It is
a miracle that more people are
not hurt in that cave each year,
considering the lack of proper
training and equipment carried by
most of those who enter it.
Proper equipment for caving in includes
cludes includes old clothes, such as jeans
and a long sleeved shirt to protect
the caver against scrapes, and
hard hats such as those worn
by miners. I knew a boy once who
said he needed a hard hat like he
needed a hole in his head, Smith
declared. The doctor only needed
two stitches to sew him up
after ne was hit by a rock
kicked loose

|i|> Like Compulsory POT C ?
s- >i
I (Off Campus)

univesity
# _J * luthean chuch
THURS KALENDAR SUN
CONFESSION & 9 P.M. THE SERVICE 9 And 11 A.M.
THE SACRAMENT. INQUIRY AND 10 A.M.
OF THE ALTAR CONFIRMATION
I W CLASS
IOZU VY. SUPPER FORUM 6 P.M.
University Ave. (always open for prayer)

by the caver above him.
Ropes for caving depend upon the
individual cave. In some caves they
are not needed; in others they range
from being desirable to absolutely
necessary.
Two of the problems which con concern
cern concern the FSS most are lack of
consideration on the part of casual
cavers, and conservation of natural
beauty of caves.
One of the most Interesting
experiences I have had was in a
Tennessee cave, Smith remem remembered.
bered. remembered. A group of us completed
a long and difficult crawl into a
large room. At that point one of
the cavers called a halt and pre prepared
pared prepared strawberry shortcake for the
group in honor of his sisters birth birthday.
day. birthday. But that same cave is now
closed due to the inconsideration
of other cavers toward the owners
surface property. If cavers would
remember they are guests, and that
they are exploring private
property, perhaps more caves
would remain open.
Conservation is stressed by the
NJSJS. which advises: Take noth nothing
ing nothing but pictures, and leave nothing
but footprints. AlbertaSmithem AlbertaSmithemphasized,
phasized, AlbertaSmithemphasized, Too many cavers forget
that the souvenirs they break off
from caves destroy the beauty for
future explorers. The FSS is
actively combatting both problems
by educating their members in the
fine art of considerate caving.
W.A

Friday, Sept. 25, W 65, The Florida Alligator

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Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

Page 14

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A LIBRARY STUDYER: one for the books
HEADCOUNT;
Thats How Librarians Determine Hours

UF Library officials use a head count method
to determine just what hours the library should
be kept open.
According to Dr. Goggin, Assistant
Director i* Charge of Readers Services, Library
hours are deemed adequate at the present time.
Dr. Goggin said a close check is kept on the
crowded conditions that prevail in the Main Library,
and, if conditions warrant, steps would be taken
to extend library hours.
The Main Library is open from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m., Monday through Saturday, and from 2 to 11
p.m. on Sundays. In addition, the University College
'Reading Room is open as a study hall from 11 to
12 p.m. Sunday through Friday nights.
Library officials take special note of the number
of students using the University College room during
the extra hour that it remains open. At the present
time, Dr. Goggin said, few students use this facility
during this period. She said that if this room were
filled to capacity the rest of the library would

By SUSAN FROEMKE
Alligator Staff Writer
Facing a tight schedule of 17
tournaments, the UF Debate
Society of this year will meet
teams from Harvard, Georgetown,
and City College of New York.
The opening match is slated against
North Carolina University Oct. 21.
All Florida students are
welcome to join the group with
the only qualification being an
earnest interest to debate. Hold Holding
ing Holding a session each Tuesday night
at 7:30 in Room 304 of Tigert
Hall, the society also conducts two
work meetings a week while most
research is done during the indi individual
vidual individual members spare time.
Topic for this years debates,
Resolved: that law enforcement
agencies should be given more
freedom to investigate and prose prosecute
cute prosecute crime.
The purpose of the Debate
Society is to provide inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate debating at the UF to
interested students. Besides de debating,
bating, debating, its other major activities
concern student discussion forums
and group action tournaments with
junior colleges.
Presiding over the 1965-66
group is Jermy Gluckman, 3AS,
along with K. E. Wilkerson, fa faculty
culty faculty advisor. Recently Gluckman

DEBATE

UF Team Slates 17 Matches

and the societys vice president
Fred Hellinger, 3AS were initiated
into the National Debating
Honorary Fraternity, Delta
Gamma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha.
At least four members from the

fast Aid Coivmiant Service
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B&B TAKE OUT
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remain open the extra hour to accommodate the
crowds.
Dr. Goggin said the various branch libraries
of the UF operate autonomously with respect to
hours of operation. The heads of these libraries
set their hours in accord with the numbers of
students using them. As few students are found to
use the branch libraries after 11 p.m., most are
closed at that hour, with several closing at 10 p.m.
Dr. Goggin said that these libraries would remain
open until midnight if the demand warranted.
Currently the Law Library is the only branch
library open Sunday morning. Dr. Goggin said that
there is nothing to indicate that operation of the
Main Library during this time is justified.
She said the crowded conditions that prevail in
the library during the day and the early evening
would not be alleviated by remaining open later in
the evenings or opening Sunday mornings. The
problem will ease later in the trimester, she said,
when freshmen finish their library orientation work,
and when many students begin to study elsewhere.

society attend each tournament
composing the varsity team and
are selected according to their
prepared knowledge by Wilkerson.
Occasionally a novice team makes
the trip for experience.

Tuition Controversy
(Continued From P. I)

Rugh first came to Florida from
Pennsylvania in 1962. He lived in
Winter Haven a year working for
the Acid Corp.
In September of 1963, he enrolled
at Florida College in Tampa, a pri private
vate private school, and attended until
early 1964.
He registered as a voter in
Hillsborough County, during
March, 1964, four months after
turning 21. But then when he en entered
tered entered the UF, later that year, he
was classified as an out-of-state
student.
So Rugh and his attorney, Rich Richard
ard Richard J. Wilson of Gainesville, after
going up the chain of university
command, have filed a petition in
the Leon County Circuit Court for
a writ of mandamus.
The chain of past petition de denials
nials denials have included UF President
J. Wayne Reitz, the State Board
of Regents and the State Board
of Education.
The present writ will compel
the three to show cause for re refusing
fusing refusing to admit Rugh as a res resident
ident resident studnet. This will take place
Oct. 7 in the Leon County Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court.
Wilson contends that the 1949
ruling adopted by the Board of Con Control
trol Control was valid but should only have
been a guideline.
It only gave the universities au authority
thority authority to require students to pro produce
duce produce proof of citizenship, accord according
ing according to Wilson.
At present, the case against
Rugh hinges on two factors. First,

Mortar Board Banquet Set

Sorry, men, this ones for ladies
only.
Mortar Board, honorary for sen senior
ior senior women, is planning its annual
Homecoming Banquet for women
Oct 15, at 5 p.m. The banquet,
to be held in the Hub, will bring
together former members of Mor-

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though Rugh did live in Florida
one year, he was a minor at the
time and did not live with his
family.
In upholding the denial of UF
Pres. J. Wayen Reitz to change
Rughs classification, Chester
Ferguson, chairman of the Board
of Regents, said a minor could
not establish a residence unless he
lived with his family.
The second factor involves pur purpose
pose purpose of residency.
Ferguson said there is a dif difference
ference difference between citizenship estab established
lished established by coming to make a living
in Florida and coming to establish
residency for the purposes of going
to school.
To this, Rugh said, I had no
intention of going to school when I
first came to Florida.
Rugh continued that he came here
upon the invitation of a chem chemical
ical chemical concern and with the purpose
of becoming a permanent Florida
resident.
Meanwhile, as the legal battle
wages on and on, Rugh who is
becoming disgusted with the
whole thing, is running up legal
fees which threaten to top what
his out-of-state residency would
have cost him.
On the other hand, Rugh feels,
Maybe I can help open the door
for a few others in my position.
But its beginning to become
a personal affair with the UF
sophomore. Its something I
feel Im entitled to, he said of
residency reclassification. After
all, if I can vote...

ter Board, prominent Florida wo women
men women and Florida Blue Key wives.
The Blue Key banquet will held
at the same time in the Gym.
Charlotte Mirabelle is in charge
of arrangements for the event and
will be assisted by a committee
including Mrs. J. Wavne Reitz.



: orestry To Host
October Meet

The UF School,of Forestry, in'
operation with the Departments
Agronomy, Botany, and Geo Georaphy,
raphy, Georaphy, will host a series of lec lecires
ires lecires and seminars during the week
October 4 on the history, dis disibution,
ibution, disibution, classification and bio bioigy
igy bioigy of pines throughout the world.
Dr. N. T. Minrov, professor
meritus of geography, University
California, Berkeley, will serve
s visiting lecturer for this series.
Dr. Mirov is recognized as the
mnder of biochemical analysis of
ines and was the first to suc suc?ssfully
?ssfully suc?ssfully accomplish interspecific

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grafting of pine trees in Florida.
His most recent work. The Genus
Pinus, deals with the identifica identification,
tion, identification, classification and distribution
of pines through boichemical an analysis
alysis analysis of terpenes.
These seminars and lectures are
open to all interested students,
faculty and members of the general
public. The schedule is as follows:
Monday, October 4, 7:30 p.m.
Lecture Hall 105, Architecture and
Fine Arts Building--History and
Geography of Pines Cosponsors,
Geography, Botany, Forestry.

Lost And Found Dept.

Room 214. Thats Where Belongings
J
Os Careless Motherly Hall Students Are
Taken When Theyre Left Behind After Class

Watches, books, radios, glasses, pens, and pencils.
These are the main things UF students are likely
to leave in classrooms on campus.
Archie A. Brown and W. H. Hightower, both
janitors in Matherly Hall, find the majority of the
articles students leave behind in class are small
items, such as pens and pencils.
It is rare, said Brown, when we will find
anything of value. When we do, we turn it in to
Room 214. Room 214 is the office of the Dean
of the College of Business.
Hightower, who has been with the UF for more
than eight years, claims that more students are
getting more conscious about their belongings.
Before we would find maybe two or three things a

Fraternities On The Move

By TEDDI BRESLAW
Alligator Staff Writer
Five UF fraternities have
switched their addresses this fall
and have moved into or built new
homes.
Some old fraternity locations
have become the spots for the
new homes of others, while other
old fraternity sites have been left
to the progress of the city of
Gainesville. Where once the stra strategic
tegic strategic corner of Thirteenth Street
and University Avenue was the
location of the SAE, Pi Kappa
Phi and the Lambda Chi Delta
fraternity houses stands now a
vacant lot, a Royal Castle, and
an insurance company.
The Lambda Chis have now
made a third move into their new
home located on Fraternity Row
between the SAE and the Sig Ep
houses. Moving into theoldLambda
X house on N.W. 17th St. by the
College Inn are the Delta Chis.
The Delta Chi house was pre previously


Henry Mancini
* The Best of Mancini Charade The Blues And The Beat
Combo! The Concert Sound of Henry Mancini Hatarl!
Dear Heart and Other Love Songs Experiment in Terror
The Mancini Touch The Latin Sound of Henry Mancini
Mr. Lucky Goes Latin More Music From Peter Gunn
Music From Mr. Lucky The Music From Peter Gunn
* Our Man in Hollywood The Pink Panther Uniquely Mancini
* Mancinis Best Sellers Sellerswaassrsw
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Latest Alhin
ALL THESE AND MORE AVAILABLE AT
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9 to 9 Weekdays, 9 to 6 Saturday, Closed Sunday

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

tl n **
NEW FIJI HOUSE:the row grows

viously previously on 13th Avenue across from
Piggy Park and near Gatorland.
The new Phi Gamma Delta house
was completed this summer, while
Tau Kappa Epsilon moved into
the old Fiji house located onS.W.
13th Street across from Tigert
Hall. The old TKE house is being
torn down and the land is being
used for an addition to the Colonial
Manor apartments on 12th Street
and S. W. Ist Avenue.
The Phi Kappa Psis, the UFs
newest fraternity, has bought a
house on Fifth Avenue.
While these fraternities have
been packing up and moving to

week. Now we're lucky to find a book now and then.
Remembering back a few years, Hightower did
recall a student who tried to steal an exam* This
was a switch. Usually they forget something, this
guy was trying to take something. Hightower said,
He was anxious to get that exam that he was willing
to give me SSO if I would let him in. I told the boy
that I couldnt do that.
We realize that it is not our Job to pick up
lost articles, Brown said. However, it makes it
a lot easier on the students and it doesn't cost
us anything.
As long as I can remember, Hightower said,
students have been losing things.

new headquarters, the Sigma Nu's
and ATOs remodeled their homes
this summer.
Controversy
(Continued From P. 3)
Texas anu Illinois, befoie moving
to Florida State. He has also been
a student at each of these insti institutions.
tutions. institutions.
Austin,Texas, was the liveliest
place Ive been thus far, Killeen
said. However, I had to leave
there because some problems
came up. I wasn't very popular
with the university administration
and 1 don't think they were sorry
to see me leave.
Does he expect trouble from
the UF administration?
The administration wont do
anything, Killeen said. It doesnt
want to get involved with us. It
will probably just turn its back
and pretend we don't exist.
Killeen also has plans to enroll
in school here as a 3AS English
major in January.
After the first issue comes out,
they probably won't want to let
me in, Killeen predicted. I've
always gotten a lot of static from
the administrations in the past
when I tried to enroll, and I don't
think Florida will be an exception.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

By MELVIN MILBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
The UFs Twenty-first Annual
Engineers Fair will be held in
the middle of March, according to
William Slippy, president of the
Benton Engineering Council, fair
sponsor.
The site of the fair will be the

Hi
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M R K R 5 R R K
I 1 ||l
I J m
- '^ m n H

They Keep The
UF Campus Clean

By JANE WANLESS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Royal Castle across the
street from UF campus sells
at least 500 drinks in paper
cups. On Monday through
Friday mornings students
all over the campus pick up
around 14,000 copies of the
Alligator. Then twice each
trimester the C-3 department
alone distributes over 3,000
progress tests.
All these important events
dont occur simultaneously,
but they have one common
result. Students drain their
cups, read their Alligators,
struggle through their progs progsand
and progsand dispose of them some somewhere
where somewhere on the UFs 600 acres
of campus.
This garbage does not
remain on the sidewalks,
hanging from the trees, or
stuffed in the broken window
panes indefinitely, however.
The UF Plants and Grounds
Department, one of 12 de departments
partments departments under the heading
of Physical Plant Division,
is responsible for cleaning
tasks, as well as others con concerning
cerning concerning maintenance. Calvin
Green, head of the Physical
Plants Division, explains that
on an annual budget of around
$357,000 the department col coltrash

Plans Underway
For Engineering Fair

UFs engineering complex, in including
cluding including the College of Engineering
and the agriculture and aerospace
buildings.
This years theme hasnt been
picked yet, but with all the public
interest in the United States cur current
rent current space effort, a space theme
may be chosen,* Slippy said.

LAST YEAR'S FAIR: left, missile display. At right, vacuum tubes on display.

lects refuse, paints traffic
markings, repairs sidewalks sidewalksgenerally
generally sidewalksgenerally landscapes, main maintains,
tains, maintains, and improves things
around campus.
Some 95 men and 55 vehicles
make up the department. The
vehicles include everything
from huge trucks which empty
the I Dempsey Dumpster

QtfSkAif
>9 'tWJsg
...from bikinis Irjp
to official
Playboy jewelry.... r

TJiere are four categories in
which projects may be entered.
Nine student societies, such as
civil engineering and metallurgy,
on campus compose one.
Individual students may also
enter projects. They are helped
occasionally by faculty members,
but most are one hundred per
cent student efforts,* Slippy said.
State and federal agencies make
up the third group. The Army,
Navy, Air Force, United States
Corps of Engineers, and the Atomic
Energy Commission have had
projects for the past few years,
Slippy said. They will probably
all be here again this year.
These groups usually show mo movies
vies movies about their improvements and
advance me nts, S lippy said. Each
year they (state and federal agen agencies)
cies) agencies) try to out-do each other
with their projects and movies.
The last category is private
industry, which is required to
pay a fee to submit a project,
says Slippy.
Each year approximately three
hundred and fifty invitations are

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h K j Ik K
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trash coltrash containers at the dorms
to wheelbarrows and tractors.
Today the men cover twice the
area per worker than they did
10 years ago.
Green says there are no
written rules as to prevent
litter bugging. The stu students
dents students roust take pride in the
campus themselves, he said.

sent to local industries and com companies
panies companies around the country,Slippy
said. Last year about forty
industries set up projects.
Prizes to the best project in
the student society and individual
student categories are awarded.
This year we may add an award
to the industrial category in hope
of getting better projects through
the added competition, Slippy
said.
The fair last year cost the
Benton Engineering Council about
$1,500, Slippy said. But the cost
was offset by charging the indus industries
tries industries a fee. Last years total value
of projects was certainly in the
millions of dollars, theres no
doubt.
But the fair is completely free
to visitors. Many of the industries
give away free literature and sam samples
ples samples of their products, says Slippy.
There were an estimated 80,000
to 100,000 visitors last year. This
years fair is expected to draw
in the order of at least that
many, Slippy said.
The purpose of a fair like this

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SEPT. 26 DISCUSSION LEADER:
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EVERYONEINVITED 324 FLO^A^oJ
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Mondoys & W^nwdoys
Spaghetti, cole slaw and
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_ Tuesdays & Fridays
. Kitchen I ) Fish, cole slaw, tartar
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Thursdays & Saturdays
** Chicken, potato salad,
baked beans, rolls. .$1.50
10% Discount to UF Students Showing LD.'s
Open 6 a.m. til midnlte
Saturday til 2 a.m.
N.W. 13th St. & 16th Ave.

is manyfold:'lt publicizes en engineering
gineering engineering and its technical ad advances/
vances/ advances/ Slippy said. Itpromotes
the competitive spirit among stu students.
dents. students. It educates the general
public in the wide variance of
engineering. It is entertainment
for the campus and the public.
And finally since it is on during
the same week that the state high
school basketball tournament is
being held here, it can influence
some of the high school students
planning engineering careers to
study at the UF, Slippy said.
There are no other engineering
fairs in Florida. There are some
in other states, but ours is pro probably
bably probably the largest there is, Slippy
said.
f Mil | |K
t
IS
TESTING MACHINt:
for metal



Bulldogs Ride Crest Os Win Streak

(Continued From P. 1)
affair at Jackson. Steve Spurrier
and Lonesome End Charles Casey
unleashed their two-minute
offense. Two field goals in the
last minutes, the final one with
one second showing on the clock,
gave the Gators a come-from-be come-from-behind
hind come-from-behind 16-13 triumph.
Mississippi State is riding the
crest of an impressive winning
streak. The ended the 1964 cam-

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The Florida Alligator^

paign with a 20-17 shellacking of
arch-rival Mississippi, who had
been many experts pre-season
choice for the mythical national
championship.

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

The Bulldogs opened the 1965
season with the first night college
game ever played in the Houston
Astrodome. They humiliated the
hometown Cougars. 36-0.

Page 17

Halfback Marcus Rhoden, who
scored seven touchdowns as a
sophomore, ran one punt back 89
yards for a score, Last year,
he scored twice on long runs
against the Gators.
The Gator starting lineup from

Graves Feels Returns
. :1 : : v ~
May Decide Game
The football game between the Florida Gators and the Mississippi
State Bulldogs could be decided on punt and kick-off returns.
This is what Coach Ray Graves thinks since both teams have strong
men at these positions.
They (Mississippi State) have Marcus Rhoden, and we couldnt
stop him last year. We have Allen Trammell, Jack Harper and Bruce
Bennett who have all done a commendable job for us in this department.
However, none of our players are as fast as Rhoden, Graves said.
Hes showed us that before. The Bulldog speedster also proved it
last week with an 89-yard scoring romp against Houston.
We still cant forget our own players, the head coach said.
Trammell, Harper and Bennett have all proven that they can come
through with the big play just like Rhoden. And Saturdays game could
be decided by just which team has the most long runs.
Graves also reports that his team is in better physical condition
this week than when the Gators met Northwestern.
Our timing has improved, too, said the head coach. If we can
cut down on our mistakes, well be okay. But we cant make as many
mistakes against Mississippi State that we made against Northwestern
and still expect to win.
Seminoles Plan To Run
In Opener Aga : nst TCU
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The Florida State Seminoles will probably
do more running than passing in Saturdays season opener against
Texas Christian in Forth Worth, Head Coach Bill Peterson said today.
We hope to run first and pass second,said Peterson, who was un unwilling
willing unwilling to predict how the Seminoles would do against the Horned Frogs.
Weve got pride and determination but its difficult to say how the
kids are going to react in their first game.
Peterson has an almost new offense, but the defensive unit is full of
veterans and lettermen.
He said Texas Christian had a week following last Saturdays game
with Nebraska to correct mistakes that cropped up in opening play.
The Seminoles havent seen action this year.
Peterson said the Seminoles had the potential to be as good as last
years team, which completed the season with a 9-1-1 record, but
weve got to play it a little closer to the belt. He said one of the first
tasks would be to make opponents respect FSUs receivers.
He said co-captain Max Wettstein was every bit as good a receiver
as Fred Biletnikoff was last year.
He predicted Saturdays clash would be mostly an offensive game,
despite the fact FSUs offensive unit has seven new members. On the
other side, he said, the Horned Frogs were great on off-tackle plays.
Quarterback Ed Pritchett can be expected to use a drop back passing
game, he said, instead of the sprint out attack hes used in the past.
The FSU passer had a couple of knee operations, but Peterson said he
was as strong or stronger than last year.
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SPORTS

the Nortnwestern game should re remain
main remain Intact for the Orange and
Blue home opener. The only change
may be at fullback. John Feiber,
6-2, 204, (no. 42), may get the
nod over Marquis Baeszler, 5-8,
158, (no. 34).



itliss. States Got Scorina Potential

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Staff Writer
'
Sixty points makes for a busy scoreboard. Fans at
Florida Field this Saturday can look for this sort of
explosive actiort.
Mississippi State, the Gators opponent, passed, ran,
and kicked to a barrage of 36 points last week at
Houston. The Orange and Blue amassed 24 in three
quarters against their Big Ten foe, Northwestern.
Momentum is on the side of Paul Davis squad.
The Bulldogs ended their 1964 season with a 20-17
whomping of arch-rival Mississippi. With only one
Southeastern Conference foe in its first five games,
State should be primed and ready.
Few Floridians have forgotten the show the rugged
Bulldogs put on before bowing to the *Gators last
season, 16-13. Much of the starring and supporting
cast is back for revenge. Mississippi State returns
22 letter men, losing only 7.
The villian, fleet scatback Marcus Rhoden, has
already shown he will be rough again this year.
Against Houston, Rhoden used his speed (9.5 in the
100-yard dash) to scamper 89-yards with a punt
return for a TD. Last season, the Macclenny, Fla.
junior scored 12 points against UF with two end

Trammell Ready To Play

By BRUCE DUDLEY
Pick Up Writer
Defensive halfback Allen Trammel didnt parti participate
cipate participate in any rough work in the Gator football camp
this week because of bruised ribs, but he will see
plenty of action against Mississippi State Saturday.
This is what Coach Graves said this week as
he attempted to get his football team in shape for
Floridas first home game of the season and the
chore of upholding a ranking of eighth in the nation.
The defensive secondary is the only spot in the
Florida raqks slowed down with injuries at present.
Besides Trammell, Dick Kirk is out with a muscu muscular
lar muscular Infection.
Trammell has been slowed down with the bruised
ribs, but we arent worried about him. He will see
plenty of action Saturday, and we know he will play
the hard-spirited football that he always does,
Coach Graves said*
Trammell has been noted for his spirit and
hustle in Gator football ranks since he first ap appeared
peared appeared in the Gator camp as one of those strange
individuals without a scholarship. The senior from
Eufala, Fla., made the team and has been making
outstanding plays for the Gators ever since.
One of the plays the defensive player is most
remembered for is a 23-yard touchdown pass he
threw against Louisiana State last year on a fake
field goal.
Last year, Trammell also recovered four
fumbles, ran a punt back 62 yards for a touchdown
against Ole Miss to give Gators 17-7 bulge at the
halL and led the team in interceptions with four
and in punt returns*with 11 for 186 yards.

Georgia,Tennessee Remain

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
The Georgia-Clemson and Tenn Tennessee-South
essee-South Tennessee-South Carolina football
games this season Will count as
Southeastern Conference contests
as far as the SEC entries are
concerned, Conference Commiss Commissioner
ioner Commissioner Bernie Moore said WEDNES_
DAY NIGHT.
The games are scheduled for
Oct. 9 at Athens, Ga., and Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tenn. Clemson and South

A Dance For Hie Lonely
TONIGHT
>
Genes Club
1634 NE Eighth Ave.
MIGHTY MIDDLETON AND
THE SWINGIN' CORONAS
Feu iuri ng Mattie Jackson, Recording Star I
EVERYONE hvitri
iH __ i 9j^jT^_ |ii __treeaoiT^

Carolina are members of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference.
Moore explained that when Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech resigned from SEC last
year, the action left Georgia and
Tennessee, regular Tech op opponents,
ponents, opponents, with only five conference
games for the 1965 season.
He said the two' games would
be counted in SEC standings for
the year but would not count in
the all-time conference standings.

runs of 78 and 44 yards.
States 6-0, 223, 1964 All-SEC fullback (second
team) Hoyle Granger will provide the power running.
He has proven effective on the draw play. Against
Houston, Granger plunged over for one TD.
Weight and mobility make Granger an excellent
blocker. Adept at throwing a corner block, Granger
can spring Rhoden loose. Blessed with surprising
speed, Granger hauled in one aerial for 51 yards.
East Mississippi State Junior College transfer
Bill Buckner exemplifies the constant threat the
Bulldog offense generates. A third-stringer, Buckner
came in late in the game to hurl two scoring strikes.
Hes rated Miss. States top passer by the UF coaching
staff.
Experienced starter Ashby Cook is a deadly threat
on the pass-run option play from his signal-caller
slot. Against Houston he dropped back to pass 30
times, but chose instead to run on 11 occasions.
Flankerback Dan Bland cannot be overlooked. He
and Rhoden alternate at tailback and flankerback.
Bland led the nation in kickoff returns in 1964.
Mississippi State has usually been known as a club
that likes to stick to the ground. They rolled up 13
rushing first downs last week. But indications are
that the Bulldogs pro-type attack will open up more

* #
Allen just has a knack for coming up with the
right play at the right time, Florida coaches
report. However, Graves quickly adds that Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State also has some of the same kind of
material in Marcus Rhoden who ran for two scores
against the Gators last year.
The difference is that Rhoden is on offense and
Trammell on defense. This perhaps is the reason
why Graves looks for the game to turn into a
defensivebattleSaturday.
1
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IIIbIMmHI V V .... M
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Hi | n
ALLEN TRAMMELL: Counted on Saturday

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Page 18

, The Florida Alligator Friday, Sept. 24, 1965

For The Sporting Gator:
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and more.
They attempted more passes than I thought tney
would, scout Larry Travis, who viewed the Astro Astrodome
dome Astrodome tussle, said. Still, their quarterback would
rather run than throw.
The two TD passes in State's first encounter is only
one shy of the Bulldog's total of TD'son passes during
the entire 1964 season.
Miss. State was led in scoring last week by
place-kicker James Neill. Soph. Neill booted field
goals of 35 and 39 yards. He added four extra points in
as many tries, bu missed two other, field goal
attempts.
Another talented yeaii..ig, Richard McGraw, boomed
three punts for an average of 51 yards.
The Bulldog-Cougar score was 36-0. This second
aspect of the game, State's deadly defense, has the
Gator coaching staff deeply worried.
Defensive halfback Tommy Corbett nailed Houstons
Dick Post in the endzuiie for a third period safety.
A short punt and a pass interception led to a pair of
TDs.
Only twice was Houston able to penetrate past the
Itate line.
The Bulldog secondary permitted only four com completions
pletions completions in 15 trys.



| Alligator Staffers Pick The Winners
C M Kdito Stave Beany Brace Dick Ron * Don Aaty Jail Ckaryl Fran
I S*" s v Cu> Cason Dudley Daunts Spencer Fader- Moor Da*a- Knrtt SaMtr Coaaeasas
- IS-S-I 11- a-2 12-6-2 n-7- 11.7.* 117* waiter
1 .771 .7*2 ,M7 67 an ... V* - I ** >O--2 t-10-2 U-7-:
.611 -5* 56 6 500 .444 .611
lorida-Mi*s. St. F F F F FF F FFFFFF
Miss.-Kentucky K KMMK MMM MMMM M
Tenn.-Auburn T T A T TATTTTT
iGa. Tech-Tex AAM G GGGGG GGGGGGG
I LSU-Rice L LLLLL L L L L L L L
Georgia-Vandy G GV V GG G VVG G G G
Bflami-Syracuse SSSMSSSSSSS S
|fsu-tcu f fftff ftttftf
Penn. St.-Mich. St. PMMP Pp MPPPPMP
I Pitt-Oklahoma O POPOO PPOPOP
I |ndiana-NW I INN I I NNNI IN
I Ore. St.-lowa I II I I O I I II 10 1
Minn-Wash. St. MMMMMM MM MMMM
Baylor-Wash. BBBWBB WqBBBBB
I Missouri-Okla. St. MMMMMM M MM MMMM
Istanford-Navy N SS N SS N SSSN^S
llllinois-SMU I I I I I I I I I I | S |
Purdue-ND PNNPNN NPPPNNM
Texas-Texas Tech Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex Tex TT Tex Tex Tex Tex
B Mlch.-Calif. M M M M M M M M M M M M

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Also in blue plaid. BY GAY GIBSON INC*
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Negro Gridder
May Come Soon
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) Flor Florida
ida Florida Football Coach Ray Graves
said Monday night Its just a mat matter
ter matter of time before the team will
have Negro players.
Graves told the Jacksonville
Quarterback Club that the school
would consider recruiting Negro
players as soon as one comes
along with sufficient athletic and
scholastic ability.
Weve had Negro students for
the past eight or nine years and
weve never had any trouble,
the coach said.
In his talk, Graves criticized
scheduling practices now In effect
under which games are scheduled
many years ahead of time.
Its ridiculous to schedule
eight, ten, or twelve years in ad advance,
vance, advance, he said. The games youd
like to play, you cant.

I^nf Open Daily, Except Sunday,
L_l l^ g LJ 9:30 A.M. 'Til 2 A.M.
f\. P NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES
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IfOR FURTHER INFORMATION, Coll 6-6710 |

Friday, Sept. 24, 1965, The Florida Alligator,


-^Moor WM
SPORTS ED/TOfiL^lSrtjH
Football seasons are often made or broken In the first or second
game.
If a team can get by its first tough opponent of the year, It may
go on to great things. .If it fails to do so, it may have a letdown
from which it never recovers.
The Florida Gators are faced with such a plight when they take
on an offense-minded Mississippi State team tomorrow.
If the Gators can get by the Bulldogs, they might well gain the
necessary momentum to tackle LSU and Mississippi in their next
two battles. If they should lose, however, they would find it very
hard to pick up the pieces in a week.
No mistake about it. Mississippi State is no patsle.
The bulldogs have the best inside-outside combination in SEC
memory in Hoyle Granger and Marcus Rhoden. They have two fine
quarterbacks in Bill Buckner and Ashby Cook. In short, they have
the best offense in the conference.
State also has confidence going for it. With the offense it unleashed
in the Astrodome last week in whipping Houston 36-0, State has
every right to be optimistic.
As for the Gators, they have nothing to be ashamed of either.
They whipped a Northwestern squad on its home field without
showing a significant offensive wrinkle.
Both teams are supposed to be defensive questlonmarks. There
weren't any glaring weaknesses in State's defense last Saturday,
however. Houston got past the State 45 only twice and were held
on the 1 on a fourth-and-goal situation. The Gator defense was
just as impressive against Northwestern. The Wildcats never got
close to paydirt until the fourth quarter against the second defense.
All this would indicate that tomorrow's battle will be a real
close battle.
And it should be.
Coach Ray Graves and his team are not fooling themselves for
one minute. They know this could be the most important game of
the year and are prepping for it as though it were the LAST.
Coach Graves said this week, "We're going to need a lot
better effort than we got against Northwestern to beat Mississippi
State. Most important, we have to contain Rhoden, who scored
twice on long ruils against us last year."
State Coach Paul Davis isnt very optimistic either. He said
earlier this week that the Bulldogs played a "sloppy game"
against Houston. He warned that they wouldn't get away with it
against Florida.
How will the game come out?
It should be an offensive show with both teams moving the ball
well. Yardage inside the other team's 30 will be tough and
inability to score from close in will keep the score from being
too high.
This, of, course, indicates that an accurate place-kicker could
be the difference. State has one in soph Mike Neill, who kicked
two field goals in the Houston game. Don Barrett and John Preston
have done all that's been asked of them thus far, but inexperience
of both makes UF's kicking uncertain.
The Gators one big advantage is that the game is being played
on Florida Field.
In the SEC, home field advantage Is most Important. For this
and other reasons, I'll take the Gators to eke out a close 21-17
win over Mississippi State.

Rifle Team,
Stetson Meet
Tomorrow
The Florida Rifles, ArmyROTC
unit, open fire here against the
Stetson Rifles tomorrow.
From an original tournout of
100, the group has been cut to
an elite core of crack marksmen.
Ace returnees Include Toby Muir
(No. 1 gun last year), and Lee
Young (No. 2). Freshmen Bill
Waugh, an Olympic tryout, Is a
welcome addition.
Defending 3rd Army Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Rifle Champions, last
year's team complied the best bestever
ever bestever mark achieved by the Flo Florida
rida Florida Riflesls-5. They also re recouped
couped recouped the All-Florida Crown from
Florida State.
We have several veteran shoot shooters
ers shooters returning," Major Harver M.
Dick, Florida Rifles advisor, said.
It'll be hard to improve over
last year, especially when we face
such tough opponents as the Cit Citadel,
adel, Citadel, and FSU.
Still, I believe we can do it.
I think we have the best Colleg Collegiate
iate Collegiate Rifle Unit in the nation."
A maximum of 300 points per
rifle can be achieved in a match.
Each team has eight to ten bart barters.
ers. barters. They shoot from three- posi positlons...prore,
tlons...prore, positlons...prore, kneeling, and stand standlne,
lne, standlne, at a ntllseye less than the
size of a pin point.

Page 19



Page 20

), The Florida Alligator, Friday/ Sept. 24, 1965

a e rry i^ii
* I and woof of every Gant shirt, theres flair, fit and show three vital inherents :
V^.% ' rl, 4 : x that make all the difference when a man wears a Gant.
| We chose Gant because they take shirt making seriously. Theyre hard to please sjj
g how much it shows above the suit %
IJiiavc vbttj the Harmon Football Forecast i zsSvSSst (
S!AKpWFn I ...... achieve that viable ingredient ::
afnnLVLK SLLN TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 156 Right, 48 Wrong 765) j:j: which gives comfort and aplomb.
ZlLr Ig 1-NOTRE DAME 6 ARKANSAS 11-ALABAMA 16 OREGON STATE IJ" sl *stance, Gant shirts are keyed |
X; X 2-TEXAS 7-GEORGIA 12-SOUTHERN CAL 17 MICH. STATE : : : : to the dlscern i n & tastes of well : ; : :
: X I X 3-MICHIGAN 8 MISSISSIPPI 13-MINNESOTA 18-L.S. U. groomed men who appreciate 8
%r\ \ A nDC AkA ~ ? 4-MISS. STATE 9-FLORIDA 14-TULSA 19-ILLINOIS quality. These men are our cus- $
xj[J UKiAUftn : 5-PURDUE 10-NEBRASKA 15-TEXAS TECH 20-SYRACUSE tomers. V-m *uJu
I Saturday, Sept. 25 Major Colleges highlights I Mw
I / lALKING ? 1 Tulane h
a ,&: Arizona 20 Kansas th Top-ranked Notre Dame has a rather ,^g__gg
f Army *f. 5 ........'....!..' 23 v. U M?i. fantastic power quotient rating this week
Baylor 9 Washington 7 of 11 ft 4 mittinp thpm iin in rpal mrpfipd ~
:: Boston College 14 Villanova 8 Aio puiung uiem up m xeai laieneu .... JlwijsE-BaZzaSffil^rz
TL Bowling Green 32 West Texas 7 atmosphere. Saturday, the Irish run smack j
I lIIS OH 6 Brown ham T oUng 2! Rhoae S Island 1 7 dab into sth-ranked Purdue which has a power i
| :::::::::::: 1? HSSn ZZ: quotient of 104.0. So, by simple arithmetic, X f
m irri'C ciemson 15 Virginia s the South Benders are 14 point favorites. \v pi
purrrb.... | SSlffi VZZZZ rSSItto State ..:::::::::::: X However, Irishmen, itH take more than |
£[P ell 1? Colgate .... 15 simple arithmetic to chop down the Boiler- 4fckv N tt 1
Dartmouth 31 New Hampshire 0 . Jilli,
x Duke 14 South Carolina 7 makers in spite of the odds. W;- JHBHIPHBx
| Furman St t *....ZZZ 20 Davidson !Z 19 3rd-ranked Michigan will wolf down Cali Calis
s: Calis George Washington 21 The Citadel 12 fornia by about four touchdowns, and WZMt
J 9S& g Geo[g!a Tech : : ::: 14 Texas 'a 1 "* m 8 Arkansas, #6, is favored to nip I4th-rated 'tfIHTWF
v w X Holy-Cross 15 Harvard 13 Tulsa hv fnur nnintc I / M jfh
X X; Idaho 17 San Jose State 6 1 uisa Dy xour points. I A W
X; Illinois 27 S. m. u. 13 Hey-de-hey. ..a new face. .the Georgia ft mL Kte?
X- JEA U EH >: Indiana 21 Northwestern 20 mH jLt /'MMSg: 2
: : : : 1 m :: lowa state 39 pacific u o Bulldog, no less! Showing their teeth 'om ts UL
%: X l^s. 1 u?**. 4 15 R?ce n 1 9 the 7th rung of the national ladder, Georgia :g A# S
§S2E JOE. Maine 24 Boston u. 6 should rip Vanderbilt by 14 points. y -T[
I | n SSPuP*"* - j The Air Force will fall victim to 10th- | iji
I 615 W. University Ave. $ 8 xSS??r e,n Mi - ::: S ranked Nebraska by at least 22 points, and | 1123 W. UniV. Ave. |
j:j: v: Michigan 33 California 8 the Florida Gators, rated 9th, will bite, v ;X
; ::: :: : 21 Washington state 10 but not hard enough. Mississippi State, in the : X ;:
I The Colleoe Life i s stssjma *. u 4 1965, wiU the Floridians I
ili: ~ IUS MMico s,.t. 8 KSS, %!?" 4 Three of last year's Top Ten took an S|| 5 ONI OF
iS Football Forecast I ass SSS r:::::: S UZST ,J extra week of summer vacation, but the trio | |
Ohio state 14 North Carolina 9 of loafers has to go to work for real this *; _ __ # X
x Oregon 18 17 utah bUr h 1 J week Florida State Seminoles, Gator AI A NC RIDERS %
:j:| Oregon state 17 lowa 7 Bowl champs last January and rated 7th HIhHHiH e# nilFfcnt# 8
jr Penn state 21 Michigan state 14 nationally in the final 64 Harmon rankings,
I s?SS?m cal Wisconsin l mcet T C U The Horned Frogs from Fort |
I 8 5! I" th n wlu e on I he J h ln,o f, thes k e " d I Shades of the Pony I
;X Syracuse is Miami, Fla. 8 week in a row; Florida State will win by 19. Fxnrftftft! Aint nothin*
V-T; -X Tennessee 15 Auburn 14 In 9th last fall were the Ppnn Nlftanv DApic&b L liuuiin
:Â¥ : X Texas 17 Texas Tech 7 mam iasi iaxi were tne Penn State Nittany x can Catch OT evenslow
x Utah state 16 Arizona state 13 Lions. After shutting out Ohio State in one i fln)c Hpliuprv
1 S&W S S: c =.. s,. 4 Os 19 Ws biggest turnabouts, Big Ten meat | CSvs Sick as ySu I
- *** ls I c a y n Vial 376-2152 %
I | XSa, : : : !J gSajStfu. I I these swift and dedi- |
X X- Tale 18 Connecticut 7 es X C3.tGd VOlinfiT mGII aF6 *X
the GAMES : : : : North Carolina will get its feet caught for X Jff 11J g qh nt rlut- X
8 x; EAST (small colleges) the second straight week with Big Tenitis. $ chinff their orecious S
S Tennessee vs. Auburn tAb I (Small colleges) Last Falls 10th-ranked Ohio State Buckeyes S
g F. S. U. vs. T. C. U. £: "bright 21 Juniata 6 will bump the Tar Heels by 5 points. % fX. 5:
g U. of F. vs. Mississippi State g; Amherst 20 Springfield 1 ? In checking ye olde average department ij: A , C X
g Georgia vs. Vanderbilt g eScknen 21 Gettysburg ]o from the Hrst two weeks of the season, it ;j: nS g
:$ Kentucky vs. Mississippi Colbv 18 Coast Guard 14 seems that the crystal ball has done worse.. & A X
| L. S. U. vs. Rice i.uu.hu,,S ISSSL : J and Its done better too. in the first start: | A. 1 /men S Durofsel §
| Syracuse vs. Miami 8 !Xsm Z ZZZZZ:: u c.nu. 7 schedule week, we had 22 good guesses | Hi ? a r e 8
: : : Michigan State vs. Penn State Lock Haven 27 Bloomsburg o out of 26 games for a happy little .846 >5 niS sanawic 2- .v
| Ohio State vs. North Carolina |SU 5! SKL2V, 5 average. Last week, there were 134 win- S sm ? r e f man Sr I
i Notre Dame vs. Purdue gSiSKSSiIm =: 8 ^ 4 and 7 ties for an average | woman) I
1 > I Susquehanna is !1 riKht ** 4B ,or 3 starting percentage 1 |
% Temple 28 Kings Point 0 Os .765.
Vermont 38 Worcester Tech 0 X;
jx Williams 30 Trinity 7 |
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: : : : exclusively to college men. :x
f$ Auburn Tennessee Auburn p .. JP\X Xv X;
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I Syracuse Syracuse Syracuse 1105 W. University Ave. 5: SANDWICH J
:S Michigan State Michigan State Michigan State .4 J""I: 1 V>l 3T ML. VX
:g Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State suiFe 4, Gainesville x SHOP
Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame 372-2357 Carolyn Plaza JIJ