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
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V. :
DEBBIES 7
PATH

The Florida Alligat#r
Vol. 58, No. 18 University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965

Students Vs. UF In Court: 1 Wins 1 Advances
i

| Have You
|Seen This Dog?I
|f
..£. s >|Jg:
? :::SÂ¥:W tV ***^
Nearly 45,000 persons saw the animal
Saturday when it ran on the field during
football game They laughed £w£ moss
o/ Me 45,000 didn't see the dog bite one
of the Gator trainers, who will have to undergo
a series of rabies shots if the dog isn't
found He is not laughing.

By EUNICE I. TALL
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF student will be forced to
undergo a painful series of rabies
shots if the dog which entertained
Florida Field football fans Satur Saturday
day Saturday isnt found.
The dog bit Little John Cole.
19, on his left hand along the north
sidelines during the UF-Missis UF-Mississippi
sippi UF-Mississippi State game.
Doctors at the UF Infirmary fear
the dog could be rabied, although
the bite wasnt severe. Dr. Wil William
liam William Hall has requested anyone
who has seen the dog to call the
Department of Student Health
immediately.
In Florida, because of the pos possibility
sibility possibility of rabies, no matter how
remote, we like to be careful,
Dr* Hall warned.
He described the dog as weigh weighing
ing weighing approximately 30-35 pounds,
small, and white with some black
spots.
The dog did not wear a collar
with a tag. he said.
Dr. Hall said the dog, once

From Out Os Nowhere: Debbie

PENSACOLA (UPI) Tropical Storm Debbie aimed its destructive
50 mile an hour winds at Floridas miracle strip" Tuesday and author authorities
ities authorities hurriedly prepared to evacuate thousands of persons from the
target area.
The weather bureau wanted the storm could come ashore along the
100-mile stretch of sugar-white sand beaches from here to Panama
City during the night or early Wednesday morning.
Drenching rains between five and ten inches and three to six foot

% .MT -^^T
,^S^**BPC l^.'*** '^^^^Bil^^^^Bi

found should be identified and then
impounded for seven days to check
for rabies.
Otherwise this young man will
have to undergo the very painful
series of innoculations in order to
protect him, Hail said.
Cole was on the field as atrain-
See DOG on p. 8

iff'
|V ML
'
THE DOG: on Florida Field. Laughter for fans then, but serious business now.

WETNESS: UF students brave between-class rains

Woody Victorious
In First Battle
By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Oscar Woody Jr., yesterday won
an unofficial victory in his fight
to enter the UF as Hugh M.
Taylor, circuit court judge in
Tallahassee, overruled the univer universities
sities universities contention that his court
didn't have jurisdiction in the
Woody case.
The ruling on Woodys admit admittance,
tance, admittance, however, was postponed
until a future date as Taylor took
the arguments of both sides under
advisement to decide the
outcome.
See WOODY on p. 10

Lyceum Figures
Said Incomplete
Over $3,000 was left unaccounted for according to Lyceum Council
figures for the Henry Mancini concert Saturday night, but Lyceum
officers say they know where the money is.
Lyceum business manager John Dodson revealed yesterday that
figures earlier given the Alligator and published yesterday are
incomplete. He said a final audit, due tomorrow, will account for
all the money.
The earlier report stated that the Council collected $8,700 through
ticket sales. Over 6,000 persons attended the concert, most of whom
paid $1.50 per ticket. Several hundred of these tickets were sold to
the general public at $3 each.
Some of the tickets were complimentary to Council members and
associate members, the ushers, members of the Florida Legislature
who were in town for Legislative Appreciation Day, and the Board
of Regents who met here Friday.

tides accompanied the storm.
Wind and heavy rains were expected to hit Gainesville and the UF
for the third consecutive day today in connection with the disturbance.
We have made all possible preparations for evacuating about4,ooo
persons from the Pensacola area and 1,200 from Santa Rosa Island,"
said Escambia County Civil Defense Director E. E. McGovern.
See DEBBIE on p. 3

X; EDITORS NOTE: :*
xj One UF student and one ex exstudent
student exstudent battled the school in :>'
the same court yesterday but :£
j:- for separate reasons. x
Former student Oscar ;X
x Woody, Jr., won the first round X;
xin his fight to gain re rex
x rex admittance to the school when >:
x Leon County Second Circuit
x Court Judge Hugh Taylor ruled X;
that his court has jurisdiction
in the case. Litigation will x xcontinue.
continue. xcontinue. ;X
':[ Present student Paul B. x
I; Hugh, meanwhile, won in a x
:j left-handed sort of way his x
:£ struggle for classification as x
x an in-state student. The case x
;X was settled out of court, there- v
by setting no precedent for v
£ similar cases. x

Rugh Wins
In Compromise
By YVETTF CAP^ozo
Alligator Staff Writer
Victory belongs to Paul. Hugh.
But not completely.
From the UF sophomores vic victory
tory victory cake, the state has taken a
small but conspicuous nibble.
Rugh has been a Florida voter
since March 1964. The UF, how however,
ever, however, refused to classify him as
a resident. This ment S2OO extra
each semester from Hughs pocket
for tuition fees.
The UF, Board of Regents and
Board of Education admitted Hugh
has lived the required year in
Florida as a non-student.
But they also pointed out he was
not 21 at the time, and, therefore,,
could not legally declare Intent
to become a resident.
Hughs attorney, Richard J. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, asked how a person could
become a Florida voter and still
not be a resident in the eyes of
See RUGH on p. 3
Council Urged
To Participate
By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
SG President Bruce Culpepper
encouraged Legislative Council to
actively participate in student af affairs,
fairs, affairs, at the Leg Council meeting
tonight.
Culpepper, who met with the
council to discuss SG projects,
commented that in the past, most
of the projects have been under undertaken
taken undertaken by the president and his
cabinet.
If a committee was set up
with Leg Council members, who
are closer to the campus, it would
be beneficial, Culpepper said. He
suggested standing committees on
food service, civil defense and on
the infirmary.
He said Dr. William Hall, UF
Infirmary director, worked with
SG this summer. He stated there
was more money going into the
infirmary. A meeting is planned
for Oct. 13 to discuss a new build-
See LEG COUNCIL on p. 3



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator/ Sept. 29 1965

L News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
THOUSANDS FEARED DEAD. .A violent eruption in the Philippines
near Manila is believed to have taken a toll in the thousands. Volcanic
Mount Taal had slumbered since 1911 when it took an estimated
3,000 lives. With 117 known dead, the Manila newspapers reported
the number of dead at between 1,200 and 2,000 persons. The pre predawn
dawn predawn eruption was caused by a bolt of lightning in a thunderstorm
meteorologists said.
VC ATTACK OUTPOSTS...SeveraI thousand
Viet Cong launched five separate attacks on
South Vietnamese government outposts near the
capital Tuesday. A military spokesman
announced that in the same area three
.
American civilians were killed Monday when
their twin-engine aircraft was downed by
communist fire. The Viet Cong swarmed over
the crash site and killed seven Viet Nam
policemen who were trying to aid the civilians.
PAKISTAN PROPOSES. .Pakistani Foreign Minister All Bhutto
proposed before the U. N. Tuesday an International force be sent to
patrol war-torn Kashmir. Charging an abdiction of responsibility by
the Security Council, Bhutto proposed that both India and Pakistan
withdraw their forces from Kashmir and an international force from
countries not effected in the conflict patrol the disputed country.
National
CONGRESSIONAL ISSUES STATED . House Republican Leader
Gerald Ford said Monday that lack of congressional resistance to White
House pressures will be high on the priority list of congressional issues
for the 1966 elections. The Michigan lawmaker said other top issues
next year will be the cost of living increases and the overly expensive
programs of the Johnson Administration.
CHANCES IMPROVING. .House backers of
self-government for the nations capital be believed
lieved believed Tuesday they were over the hump.
Opponents were afraid so, too. Two comfortable
margin test votes for the bill gave indications
that the bill in some form should pass the
House by Wednesday.
BENEFITS FOR LABOR... The minimum wage bill once thought
dead is receiving renewed interest in Congress. Its chances for
passage have greatly increased as prospects for passage of the right rightto-work
to-work rightto-work repealer were clouded. The bill, which would boost the mini minimum
mum minimum wage to $1.75, would be offered as a fringe benefit to labor
interests because of the possibility of failure by the Senate to repeal
Section 14(b) of the Taft-Hartley law.
Florida
CONNER IN GOOD CONDITION . A spokesman for the University
of Florida's Hillis Miller Health Center said Florida Senate President
Nick Conner was in good condition, but has decided to remain in the
hospital for a complete examination. The Senator has remained in the
hospital since Saturday when he collapsed with heat exhaustion at the
Florida-Mississippi State football game.
LOCAL GOVERNMENT URGED. v ln his
first major address since taking office Sept.
1, Comptroller Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson called
on county commissioners to start looking
for ways to get the 1967 Legislature to provide
more funds for local governments. Criticizing
the tendency to allow responsibility to pass
to the next higher level of government, Dick Dickinson
inson Dickinson said that strength in local government
is t( a condition that is critically needed in
this day and time.
BAILEY HITS PRESSURES ON SCHOOLS ... In one of his final
speeches before retiring as sta*e school superintendent, Thomas D.
Bailey Monday said that increased federal spending for education will
make possible increased federal control. He also said that large foun foundations
dations foundations were a factor in putting undue pressures on the school system.
to re rise or turn away copy which It consider* objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator wIU not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices (or correction must be given before next Insertion.
3 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
effltnri.u represent the official opinio of their authors. The Alligator is entered as second class
gatte^^tt^mta^State^Poe^mo^

,, ft* 41 -^^k.
.* v- ,^ : v, s X '%x jM. a

Arnold, Angel
Pledges Help
The United Fund drive for the
UF made a great step forward
Saturday when 20 Arnold Air
Society pledges and Angel Flight
members addressed over 5,000
pledge cards to all university per personnel.
sonnel. personnel.
The United Fund drive officially
opens on October 4, and with the
help of the Arnold Air Society and
Angel Flight all university team
captains will have the pledge cards
for each person in his unit prior
to that date.
Such Gratitude
AUGHTON, England (UPI)
Retired gardener George
Fazackerly was nettled at winning
only third prize in a recent flower
show.
He returned his two pound ($5.60)
prize to the four municipal coun councilors
cilors councilors who served as judges for
the contest with a suggestion that
they use the money to buy a
gardening encyclopedia.

Mercantile Security
Life Insurance Co. ~H||
Presents
COLLEGE ESTATE PLAN
The Col lege Estate Plan is unique-its insurance benefits are available only in
the College Estate Plan. It is different-the rates are not only less/ hut no other
program has fewer exclusions. In addition, you will be covered anywhere. .any*
time.. .including military service and war.
Naturally, the requirements for obtaining this exclusive program are strict; how
ever, most top college men are able to qualify.. .and, the deposits are arranged to
meet the needs of the two groups those who wish to make deppsits while irr school
and those who don't.
There are specific reasons for our leadership in this field. You have everything*
gain and nothing to lose by investigating the College Estate Plan.
Your Agents
here at the University are
l FRANK MENKE
TEST JOHNNY PLUMMER
JAMES SKIP GRIFFIN
JERRY FULTS
BILL OLINGER
1219 W. University Avenue ; Phone 378-1473

I If The Pin On Your Chestl
I SAYS YOU'RE IN ALPHA EPSILON PI, ALPHA I
GAMMA RHO OR ALPHA TAU OMEGA OR
IF YOU'RE A STUDENT IN HEALTH RELATED
PROFESSIONS OR ARTS & SCIENCES THEN
I THIS WEEK (THRU SATURDAY) IS WHEN YOU I
I SHOULD HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN FOR I
I THE SEMINOLE.
I Time: Monday thru Friday, 9:00 to 12:00; 1:00 to 5:00
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
Sunday 1:00 to 5:00
I Dress: Men should wear a coat and tie. Women are requested I
to wear a skirt and blouse as their pictures will
be taken in drapes.
I Price: $1.50
j IMPORTANT: No photographs will be in the yearbook unless j
taken by the SEMINOLE photographer at this
time.
I dGS(£) I



Debbie Aims
Towards Panhandle
Continued from p. I

These people have been warn warned.
ed. warned. They are ready to move out
within 30 minutes if necessary.
McGovern said a tide of six feet
above normal would flood downtown
Pensacola from main street to the
waterfront and would inundate
much of Santa Rosa Island, includ including
ing including popular Pensacola Beach.
In Okaloosa County, Civil De Defense
fense Defense Director Burt King said
numerous beach front property
owners had been warned of pos possible

D Let us lock in 24-hour
Q Roll It On Protection from Odors* iiwvtyl
>1 it on 'LOCKED-IN \mfe \
>? n DEODORANT [M
Used In All T
Laundered Wearing Apparel
( Body Odor
J \-fj[ 1 1 ii| ll §f # Mildew Resistant
fw Hi Neionm cleaners
jQ C 315 NW 13th St.

II Tom Richey, BSEE, December,64, invites you
I to interview the Bell System Employment Team.
I On campus October 5 & 6.
I As a team member, Tom will be on hand
I to answer questions on why he planned a career
I in communications.
I Join him and learn about your future with
I the Bell System.
I To schedule interviews see the Placement Office.
(Interested? Come to a meeting Oct. 4,5:00 om,in the faprida Union.)
.: A II I .
.MmWMmml
11111111111 l X .. jMfc :.
sJ|J£ '/' w 'SW&ssb WL
v /:. v"*
- J#
sillltl
.v/: : A
/2\ Bell System
I American Telephone & Telegraph
I Vi/ and Associated Companies

sible possible rising waters and were ready
to evacuate on short notice.
Preparations also were being
made at Pensacola Naval Air
Station and Eglin Air Force Base.
The air station was under fly
away alert status, ready to move
its several hundred planes inland.
Eglin airmen placed all vulnerable
aircraft in hangars and others were
flown to Sewart Air Force Base,
Tenn.

Rugh
Continued from p. 1
a university.
The state answered when it com compromised.
promised. compromised.
Today Rugh is a full-fledged
Florida citizen. Next time he re registers
gisters registers he will pay resident fees.
But because the compromise was
out of court, the next person in
Rughs position will have to go
through the legal complicated bat battle
tle battle all over again, according to
Wilson.
The state agreed to a com compromise
promise compromise before Rugh went to court
and thus, a legal precedent was not
set. It means the legal position
of other UF students in a similar
spot has not been altered, said
Wilson.
What the Rugh case means for
future UF students is unclear.
Legally, nothing has been changed.
But, no matter how you look at
it, said Wilson. The state has
backed down and it represents a
victory for Paul.
And since the university did back
down this once, it might now take
a different stand, he added.
What are Rughs feelings not that
the battle is over and won.
It was worth it but it took quite
a lot of doint, said the UF soph sophomore.
omore. sophomore.

Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ing and control by the medical
center.
lf all the students that needed
help, went to the infirmary, there
wouldnt be enough room, Cul Culpepper
pepper Culpepper said. Students have been
going off campus or home for
medical care.
He said, SG talked its insurance
company into having insurance a again
gain again this year, although the com company
pany company lost $30,000 on the UF last
year. Student participation was en encouraged
couraged encouraged and the prospects for
next year are much better.
He set the goal for the Dollars
for Scholars fund drive at $25,000
this year. Last years scholarship
program earned SIB,OOO.
Culpepper also commented on
other projects, such as the spirit
hats, the Century Tower bells and
the trimester. He recognized 15
cabinet members who were attend attending
ing attending the meeting.
The Leg Council granted Student
Publications an extra SSO a week
for The Alligators editorial staff.
Steve Cheeseman, SG treasurer,
explained the money would aid The
Alligator in meeting its deadlines
by supplying an adequate editorial
staff.
The newspaper is sent to Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg after it is completed by the
staff. Lack of material to fill a
bigger newspaper this year has
kept the newspaper too late here
in Gainesville.
Thats why the paper was late
a few times. Cheeseman ex explained.
plained. explained.
Cheeseman also asked for an
additional SIBO for the Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming Dance. He said he hopes to get
the Drifters plus a back up
band, to play at a dance in the
parking lot of the track.
The Homecoming Dance is the
only activity for independents on
the Saturday night of Home Homecoming,
coming, Homecoming, Cheeseman explained.
Leg Council granted the request
for Homecoming funds.
Skip Havlser, ILW, asked the
Leg Council to keep a closer watch
on Lyceum Council. Legislative
Council approved a motion to have

Confidential
s 2 ss5 s 6 ao
CASH
Marion Finance Co.
376-5 333 222 W. Umv.

EH&ARRASED W
Spaces ik ym Bookshelf?
100 p -OCT, fc?S
<3W B m

Leg Council
Continued from p. I

Lyceum Council report on the
Henry Mancini concert at the next
Leg Council meeting.
In The Alligator, the Lyceum
Council was supposed to have lost
$2,000 and now all of asuddenthey
seem to have found $3,000,
Haviser claimed. He suggested
Lyceum Council should keep a
closer audit on their funds.
Haviser also asked for a closer
watch on the number of compli complimentary
mentary complimentary tickets issued for Lyceum
Council events. He commented a
80-20 ratio of students tickets to
non-student tickets was the max maximum.
imum. maximum. He deplored the- fact., that
many students could not obtain
tickets for the Saturday night per performance.
formance. performance.
If the Leg Council is going to
underwrite Lyceum Council for a
SIO,OOO performance, it should
keep a closer watch on the funds,
Haviser said.
He brought up a report from a
Leg Council meeting on July 21,
19G4, asking for a special com committee
mittee committee to study Lyceum Council
and for a contigency fund. The
Council approved the plan, but
nothing has been done.
During roll call, the following
people were not present at the
meeting: John Bartlett, Gail Cox,
Eric Dogohiie, George Garcia,
Steve Gardner, Lynn Hampton,
Les Hardy, Fred Hellinger, Bill
Lichter, Ed Matz, Donald Murray,
Ellen Roqueta, William Sadowski.
Jay Scheck, Paul,Siegel, Mark
Springer, Donna Thompson, Jim
Valentine, Dennis Wightman, Linda
Bowers, Dianne Lueny. Dan Davis,
Tim Johnson, Kay Lindquist, J. B.
Phillips, John Shipley, DougGillls,
Howard Jewett, Bruce Flower,
Jack Burris, Paul Mott and John
Williams.
lots of packet
...with
QAtOR AdS

Page 3



, The Rondo Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965

Page 4

_the bosses
here wasn't anything particu particularly
larly particularly neve in the criticism Presi Presie
e Presie dent Wayne Reitz of the UF voiced
to state legislators at Gainesville
Saturday concerning the over overabundance
abundance overabundance of "bosses of the state
wrJ"*rsity system.
Biu is a plaint which
should be registered often enough
and loudly enough until corrective
steps are taken.
President Reitz*s specific ob objection
jection objection in this instance was over
an August action of the State Cabi Cabinet,
net, Cabinet, sitting as the Budget
Commission, slashing salaries for
96 positions budgeted by the Uni University
versity University of Florida, and a number
made in the budgets of other
universities.
Florida's senior uni vers ity
president had no objection to the
manner in which budgets are con conceiv
ceiv conceiv i; originated by the various
universities; approved by the
Board of Regents, examined by the
Budget Commission and then rec recommended
ommended recommended to the Legislature.
But once the money is appropri appropriated,
ated, appropriated, Reitz argued, the universi universities,
ties, universities, with Board of Regents
approval, should be free to spend
the money as they deem most wise,
without the Budget Commission
again getting into the act.
By the time the 1967 Legislature
convenes, assuming that Gov.
Bums is re-elected he should by
then have sufficient confidence in
his Board of Regents to push for
this budgetary reform.
The administrators of the uni universities
versities universities and the Board of Regents
have a single responsibility: to
see to it that Florida has the best
possible system of higher educa education.
tion. education.
With all their manifold duties,
not only in administering their own
departments, but in serving on the
39 boards they constitute ex officio
members of the Cabinet simply
cannot know the needs and prob problems
lems problems of the universities as well as
do the regents and the academic
officials. Florida*s higher educa education
tion education needs fewer cooks stirring the
broth.
St. Pete Times
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail . . wire editor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard . coed editor
Judy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bruce Dudley, Terry Miller,
Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman, Cheryl Kurit
Norma Bell Dick Dennis Arlene C apian
Bob Wilcox Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Soloman
Suzi Beadleston Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt

/7\\\
7-1 4\\l H6K..H6H, /vNtiA
Ll!k_ (CNUOSEN 1 J
RON
Spencer SpencerjCyndoc
jCyndoc SpencerjCyndoc Baines Joonson, as vice president under the magnetic
F. Kennedy, was the proverbial Lost Man."
The standing joke in those happy days of 1961 and 1962 when the
Kennedy image was at its highest and overshadowed everything else
was, What ever happened to Lyndon Johnson?"
When Johnson, following the lead of JFK in 1960, picked Hubert
Horatio Humphre as his vice-presidential running mate last August,
it was a choice motivated not primarily by vote-consciousness, but
rather by a desire to have an excellent right-hand man to fill the gap
as be had done should a similar accident or fate befall him.
Johnsons ire had been raised by the nature of his political exile to
to the vice presidency, long considered a dead-end street for poli politicians
ticians politicians vying for the top prize. LBJ was thankful that JFK expanded
the duties of the vice president to a position much greater than those
of, for example, Harry S. Truman, who did not even know the A-bomb
existed when he assumed the awesome reins of the presidency.
But the restive Johnson wanted improvement, and with HHH as his
veep, Johnson has constantly allowed the Minnesota liberal to assume
a greater share of the load. This has been in part due to the fact that
HHH is one of the most capable men ever to sit in the vice presidents
chair.
But it is an awkward position that Humphrey finds himself in. He
knows that, with Lyndon set to run again in 1968 barring an unforeseen
accident or occurrence, his chance for the top spot comes in 1972.
He is alsoawarethatobertKennedy.despitebleatings to the contrary,
is his greatest political rival for that slot in 1972. He also realizes
that LBJ and the Middle Kennedy have very little in common now that
the one bond that perilously connected them Jack is gone.
Johnson is likely to desire to be a kingmaker in 1972 and he is just
as likely to frown on the candidacy of Robert Kennedy, if for nothing
more than personal reasons.
Humphreys chances for the presidency, barring presidential suc succession,
cession, succession, however, are linked to his retention of the vice presidency.
Little talk has been circulated concerning LBJ dumping" HHH in
favor of another veep in 1968, but that remains always a possibility.
Consider the case of former Secretary of Agriculture (1933- 940)
Henry A. Wallace, who got the nod from- Franklin D. Roosevelt for
the vice presidency in 1940 when ex-Speaker of the House Jotyi Nance
Garner stepped down after two terms as Vice President. Wallace was,
to say the least, shattered when in 1944, FDR selected Missouri
Senator Harry S. Truman to replace him. Otherwise, Wallace would
have been the next president of the United States, following the train
of events that resulted. Disgruntled, he ran unsuccessfully as the
Progressive candidate against Truman in 1948 and had the dubious
distinction of attracting communists, left-wingers and fellow travelers.
Wallace went when it became evident he was politically dispensable!
HHH is not politically indispensable and Johnson, a chip of the FDR
block, could well choose not to keep Humphrey, whose ideology is
notably to the left of center, especially if the expected swing to the
right continues in America.
Despite the overwhelming manade given Johnson in 1964 and the
sharp condemnation of conservatism, it is almost impossible to see
how the country can keep from swinging a few degrees back to the
right as a normal reaction to the overwhelm!!* New Great Society
legislation and as a reaction to the civil rights demonstrations. Should
the Viet Nam situation worsen or should the street demonstrations
continue unabated, comeback Republicans, if united, could make consi considerable
derable considerable political mileage from these.
It is hard to envision a candidate now who could defeat LBJ in 1968
but circumstances and events between now and then could make it a
great deal closer than it now appears. If so, the selection of a vice
presidential candidate might be crucial in a close election. HHH is not
at this time indlspensible.
So, when Hubert Horatio Humphrey smiles, it is yet with some ap apprehension,
prehension, apprehension, since he fully realizes it is qui*e some distance from the
Vice Presidency to the Number One position. And, in politics at least,
the shortest distance is not always a straight line.

radically speaking

By ED RICHER

Wore the first world war the so-|
White Race the snowman/' 1 a Qlackl
friend of mine calls it owned or controlled
reafestate of this planet. A few decades later
same complex of wealth and power had retreated!
back to where it had come from, aside from somel
latter day global monopoly games on the part of I
the U. S. and the U. S. S. R. |
This dramatic historical reversal has at somel
depth agitated those Whites whose basic frame of|
loyalty has often been as much racial as rational. |
Since men will not leave matters of great historical!
importance unexamined, various cohspiracies I
invented by these Whites seek to explain their sense
of loss: Jews, Communists, Fluoride, Freud. Dewey, I
Freedom Party, Hollywood, Darwin, the social
gospel, sensuality, the masses, etc.
The urgency to make ones history endurable by I
making it meaningful is a first step toward sanity. I
The Radical Right has at least perceived that some- I
thing of terrific proportion has occured in the past I
50 years, that we are not simply part of a great I
upward, onward progress-machine called Western I
Civilization. When they say we lost this or that, H
they mean White Culture has retreated. Though H
they fail to recognize Marxist-Leninist ferocity as I
White values thrown back at them by vividly colored B
have-nots, they nevertheless know themselves to be I
increasingly ineffective and on the defensive. i
Furthermore, the betrayal Irom within theories I
have more merit than the liberals are willing to 1
concede (liberals put down every conspiracy theory 1
as a neurotic or ignorant vector beside the pro- i
gressive linearity of their own enterprises). It I
is a mystery, after all, why elites lose their will for 8
mastery.
Most historians avoid expressions such as failure
of nerve, but that the Roman urban centers, for
example, suffered from terrific demoralization is
hardly debatable. If he didnt completely confess his
exhaustion from history-making by turning Christian,
the Roman version of the organization man became
a Stoic: externally full of rhetoric and routine daily
chores, internally empty of commitment and purpose.
Our world on and off the campus is officiated
over by this kind of functionary, and if we owe them
nothing else we owe them what they are due for
preserving the marvelous forms of a civilization,
the content of which is dead in the hearts of most
of us.
he crisis of confidence in the White world
was not launched by the Marxists,althoughtheir
style of history-making seems to have at once
accelerated it and obscured their own infection.
I think dont laugh it was the. women who first
spooked us, but I will not argue the point. In any
event, we are obviously intimidated by our domestic
non-White populations (and the Vietnamese have
paid awfully for Americas graceless concessions
to its Blacks).
I can just imagine the incredulity of a visiting
White racist from South Africa, how stunned he
would be by the irony that segregated Blacks, a
mere 10 per cent of the population, can on any
day (nowadays) dominate the Congress, the press,
the Presidency, the youth movement, the
intellectuals, the liberal conscience, the best seller
list, our sports, the entertainment industry (at
least its music, style and escapist tactics), and
half the dialogue of half the country. For Gods
sake, he would say, with literal aforethought,
have you American Whites lost your nerve al altogether?
together? altogether? (There are more telling terms than
nerve, but the sexual point deserves more than a
parenthesis.)
What I would like to know of Rome is how the
slaves paced and styled its life as the masses of
that empire paradoxically walked backwards in a
calculating fit of absence of mind into a new and
brilliantly exciting 1000 year experiment. What
some now call barbarism might better be seen
as a preparation for something new. To those
who have an empty and mindless fixation on the
forms of the current civilization, something new QIK
a grand scale is inconceivable better to call
it soul erosion than to try it on for size.
Admittedly, I said something new, not something
better. To say the latter would require a faith
inordinately hard to come by in this age. In Roman
days new religions meant new politics. Our secular
age does it differently: thus far something hew wends
its way through us beside the religious formations,
and makes its point in a vocabulary and mode of
action that involves politics as such, work, art,
play, forms of sexual alliance, individual style and
vision, or an exasperating collective vapidity that is
really a spectators mood. Most college stuttents
seem to be in that mood, a zombie-like drift occas occasionally
ionally occasionally arrested by a spate of fun-and-garoes pre prepackaged
packaged prepackaged and routine. A handful of Freedom Party
workers were passing out literature near the
coliseum last Saturday, and when the roar of the
crowd began in earnest they seemed driven away.
In what direction remains to be seen.



letters

1 campus full
!v *X
| of cowards f
jij EDITOR: £
£ After having been on this campus for a few weeks, and having £
£ overheard many conversations concerning Viet Nam and the |:j:
£ military obligation to the country, I have come up with a conclusion
£ that I hope will be proven unfounded for the most part, by a £
£ general shift in attitude.
£ This is a campus full of cowards! *:
£ With such movements as the so-called Freedom Party £
£ advocating shirking and calling it freedom, and people talking
£ about Not going even if called, and others talking about
staying in schbol solely to stay out of their military obligation, £
£ I cannot help but come to that conclusion. £
£ I pity the shirkers who are so cowardly and lazy as to let £
£ other, better men than they are, do their duty and obligation to £
£ the country for them. :$
£ If these cowardly parasites who justify their lack of backbone £
£ with the noise about how much money and opportunity they will
£ lose if they are drafted or must go into the military are the £
£ generation to whom the security of the country is to be entrusted, £
£ heaven help this country! If this general attitude begins to prevail £
£ among our young men we will deserve to lose what we have. :'r
£ ow man y I you clods to whom this applies figure that £
£ will happen? There is always the other guy who will do it for you, £
£ isnt there? Only what if he is looking at you, expecting that you £
should do it for him. What then, friend? £
£ And how many of you professed draft-dodgers are just afraid, £
£ down deep, that you cant handle it? If YOU were sent to Viet £
£ N-.im that you would chicken out? Big man on the playing field, £
£ maybe, but how about when you are protecting the lives and £
£ welfare of your countrymen and family? How much of a big £
£ man would you be in a battlefield? £
£ I dont know whether to be ashamed, contemptuous, or appre- £
£ hensive concerning the number of college men on this campus £
£ who fit the description written here. And if you are one of those £
£ who feels that he should not have to go into the military after £
£ spending four or five years in college, if he is called, you fit £
£ it, friend! £
£ £
*
$ Donald P. Jordan, lUC £
£ William H. Wittshuck, 4AG :*

that prof again

Editor:
Miss Benninger, in her letter
regarding the A Professor" sit situation,
uation, situation, assumes that professors
take Mr. Richer seriously. She also
forgets that A Professor was
primarily concerned in the
Alligator's publishing practices,
i.e., it may be fit to print, but
is it worth reading. (See editorials

framed in
Editor:
There is a widespread misconception going about campus that I
would at least like to try to clear up. This concerns the mens frame
halls by the Hub. On several occasions on my way to and from the
dorm, I have heard people say something like "Those poor men who
actually live in there.
Strange as it may seem to these misinformed individuals, many
of us who live there enjoy it and request to stay.
I hope that those who read this will in the future remember that
we are not so unfortunate as they might have though previously.
Richard J. Wilde, 2UC
Proud Resident of Frame C

EDITOR:
I would like to offer my services
as a picket. I will picket rain or
shine, night or day, no matter what
the cause. My only request is
decent pay.

Charcoal Broiled
Filet Mignon %
With Tossed Salad, French
Fries, Hot Buttered R 0115...
/Jfe\MANOR RESTAURANT/^ CA
l VI/ y (ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) V J
\jT _y NW 13th, across tronri new Sears

picket who?

by ex-University staff member,
E. Richer, in recent weeks.)
N. Bessette, 4AS
R. Friedberg, 4AS
Richer has written no
Alligator editorials. He has written
only his column, which represents
his view and not necessarily The
Alligators. --EDITOR

And to those who would laugh
picketeers off, remember: the
golden day of the protest marchers
is drawing near. We will picket
the world.
PICKETMAN

misconceived notions?

Editor:
While distributing Freedom
Party issue sheets on the campus,
it becomes obvious that a great
many students who are normally
apathetic about campus politics
have such preconceived notions of
Freedom Party as to turn their
apathy to outright hostility. I would
like to examine here some of the
reasons for this hostility and their
validity.
The three outstanding notions
are: That Freedom Party is a
group of beatniks; That Freedom
Party is too idealistic; That Free Freedom
dom Freedom Party is a group of leftist,
pinko,commie dupes.
All three of these attacks can
be answered by an understanding
of the nature of Freedom Party
as an organization. We are com composed
posed composed of individuals of various
political beliefs, all convinced that
student government must be taken
out of the hands of self-interested
fraternity blocs. We believe that
there exists on this campus vital
issues involving the future of this
University as an academic insti institution
tution institution and that student government
is the proper organ to battle for
the students interests.
Our technique is to call student
attention to the ISSUES of the
campus and encourage discussion
and debate on our ideas. We refuse
to enter the contest of which party
has the most Brooks Brothers
suits or which party can freeze
the most smiles and shake the
most hands. Ergo: beatnik label.
Our belief is that with massive
popular support the student gov-
MEAL MONEY
WILDESHAUSEN, Germany
(UPI) The local school board
Monday suspended a teacher who
jokingly, she Insists told her
class, Im sure none ofyouwould
eat a live frog, not even for 20
marks five dollars.
A 13-year-old boy did and
collected payment the school
board said.


* II
j*- I
/ *"V ,|k I rn-M ft N,
r \ 1
1 I I Tim >
j
Campus revolution!
I Slacks never
I I
permanent press fabrics
of polyester and cotton.
i
. l
1407 Broadway. N Y. 18 A Div.*on of Buffington Industry M
n ..

Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

ernment can bring to an end the
Administrations parental
guidance of our academic free freedom
dom freedom and our private morality.
We believe that this University
can and should provide an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of free choice in fields of
intellectual and physical pursuits.
(We take note at the practical
successes of other student bodies
acting in their own behalf on this
subject). Thus: idealist label.
Our political makeup is neither
left nor right in the usual sense.
We are liberal in that our goals
are to change the present stepping
stone for future businessmen into
a STUDENT Government. In this
sense we are revolutionary. Our
goal is to bring down the present
establishment which seems so
deeply rooted in this campus that
even those students most greatly
affected by its corruption, accept
it as part of the scenery. As night
follows day: pinko, rat-fink, etc.
label.
Alan Levin, 4

Still Sweltering?
Were Air Conditioned,
and well have room
for you
late next month in
UFs Off-Campus Ideal!
FOR INFORMATION CALL 372-6720

ITSs^i?
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

Page 5



. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. Sept. 29, 1965

Page 6

BATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1961 CHEVROLET Convertible.
Factory air power windows,
steering, and brakes. Good con condition,
dition, condition, good buy, must sell. Call
Jeff Blumm, 6-9365. (G-18-2t-c).
1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA. Sin Single
gle Single owner, excellent condition.
Balance $2,068.93. Financed G.M.
A.C.Call 6-1564 after 5 to discuss
small equity. (G-17-2t-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne. One
owner, good condition, $550. Call
372-6450, after 6 p.m. (G-17-
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).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).
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).
personal
ATTENTION MEN OF HUME! Want
ACTION? Elect GARY MICHAELS
to Legislative Council. VOTE
TOMORROW. (J-18-2t-p).
BEN MIZELL would like to let
his friends know that he is back
at McDavids Barber Shop, 1716
W. Univ. Specializing in good hair
cuts and satisfied customers. (J (J---18-st-c).
--18-st-c). (J---18-st-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you
purchased a Seminole last year
bring your receipt by Room 9 in
the Florida Union and claim your
book. All unclaimed books will go
on sale Oct. 15. (J-16-10t-nc).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Nowl For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount on
Instruments And Accessories.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
Street. (J-5-15t-c).
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL.
Gainesville's 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. 32 delicious varieties made
fresh for you! OPEN 'TIL MID MIDNIGHT.
NIGHT. MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut-, 1017
W, University. (J-9-ts-c).
TEN A FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 372-
5549. Specializing in hair coloring,
cutting natural curly hair, also
specializes in childrens hair cuts.
(J-6-ts-c).
t TRUFFAUT'S \
joules & Jim\
£ Jeanne Moreau I
\pius Pete Sellers Short 5
1,3,5,7 & 9 /
TODAY /
SUITE

for sale
TRAILER Elcona 10'x55, full
foot expansion on living room.
Carpet throughout. Take over
payments and pay closing cost.
Call between 8-4, at 376-3736.
See at Progress Mobile Home
Park, Lot 57. (A-18-3t-c).
HONDA 50. Brand new, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, electric
starter. 1500 mile warranty. Will
sell for $240. Call 378-4872. (A (A---18-2t-c).
--18-2t-c). (A---18-2t-c).
HAMSTERS FOR SALE choice
of four females and two males.
Younng Hamsters. Call 378-3309,
after 5 p.m. (A-18-lt-p).
PETRI 35 mm range-finder
camera. Excellent condition SSO.
Call Gary Sallow, Ext. 2767 or after
5 at 6-2119. (A-18-2t-c).
1963 TRIUMPH TR-6 Motorcycle,
650 cc. 15,000 carefully maintained
miles. Never lugged or over -reved.
$725. Call Bob Gould, TEP House,
372-9353. (A-17-3t-p).
GRADUATING, MUST SELL 1964
Skyline Mobile Home. 10x52.
Bedroom, kitchen, Early American
decor. Wood paneling throughout.
Air-cond. Central Heat. $4,400
cash or best offer. Phone 376-2787
after 5 or weekends. (A-17-3t-p).
4 SPAULDING WOODS, 10 execu executive
tive executive irons, Kangaroo bag with head
covers to match. Used less than
one year. New outfit price $475.
Now $250. 4 McGregor Woods,
8 Haig ultra irons with bag $l5O.
3 Spaulding Top Flite woods and 10
Spaulding Top Flite irons with
putter and bag S2OO. Several sets
of used clubs from $35 up. Call
FR 2-0961. (A-16-4t-c).
1961 TRIUMPH Tiger Cub,motor Cub,motorcycle,
cycle, Cub,motorcycle, recently overhauled, good
shape, good transportation. Call
372-6811 after 6 p.m. ( A-17-3t-c).
OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD TYPE TYPEWRITER,
WRITER, TYPEWRITER, in good condition, very
portable and convenient. $25. Call
2-6019. (A-15-ts-c).
3/4 SIZE BED, foam mattress,
box springs, brand new $35. 175 cc
Matchless Pinto, broken crank crankshaft,
shaft, crankshaft, sell for parts, 378-2018.
(A-14-st-c).
wanted
FREE! Drive my 1962 Volkswagen
from N. Miami to Gainesville this
weekend. I will pay turnpike toll
and gas. Call 372-7792 after 6
p.m. (C-18-3t-c).
I intm
I I
|2 COLOR HUSII
I'the beatlesl
|| EMTIMCOIOI UWTEB TttTS RELEASE J?
PIUS 2nd BIG HIT 8
\ Robert Carroti
I Mitchum Baker I
a THE FROIK ROSS PROCUCTON
11
lINMWM TECWCOUr frw WITH UTSTSy

wanted |
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
one bedroom, air-conditioned
apartment. Call 378-3586 after 5
p.m. (C-18-lt-c).
RIDERS WANTED to Cocoa or
points between. Every weekend.
Leave Friday return Sunday. $3.00
each way. Call 372-6450 after 6
p.m. Monday Thursday. (C (C---18
--18 (C---18 3t c).
ROOMMATE wanted to share 2
bedroom apartment at Butler
Garden Apartments. Color TV and
swimming pool. Graduate or upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman preferred. Call FR 8-
1991 or 2-5048. (C-18-lt-c).
2 ROOM SUITE, with refrigerator,
for 1 or 2 males. One block off
campus. $175 per trimester per
person. Call Pat Trescott, Univ.
Ext. 2177. (C-18-3t-c).
NEED ROOMMATE. If interested,
please contact Michael Noe, 372-
4838. (C-14-st-c).
real estate
FOR SALE or long term lease.
5 room CBS house by owner.
Good condition, large, well
elevated lot. City sewage. Low
monthly payments on FHA Mort Mortgage.
gage. Mortgage. Phone 2-3118. (I-17-st-c).
3 BEDROOM 2 1/2 baths, near
school. Livingroom, dining room,
family and Florida rooms,kitchen,
built-in oven, stove, refrigerator,
dish washer. Central Heating.
Large lot. Call 2-8175/1-16-tf-c).
\g!?^ v v \

"ssi' IPCRKS
5:13 Jack Thompson, Cl I I"
7:14 Journal. American riLI riLISTARTS
STARTS riLISTARTS FRIDAY f ff 6AJMESVmf SS I
flSnir CORCORAN
Galgi/If;%
SB GAINESVILLE as

| lost & found
FOUND a pair of dark frame
glasses at 15 Terr, and 3rd Ave.
Owner please call 8-4991. (L-18-
3t-c).
LOST White gold ring with blue
oval stone, Peru Central School on
front. Initials L.F.L. on inside.
Reward. Call Jim, Room 619 at
2-9280. (L-18-st-p).
LOST Black wallet around cen central
tral central part of campus. If found,
please return no questions asked.
Need papers inside. Phone Howard
McAllister, 378-3491.(L-15-tf-c).

services
ATTENTION STUDENTS* Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, featuring
Gainesvilles only 14 lb. washer
for 25 next to McCollums Drugs. (M (M---18-13tc).
--18-13tc).c). (M---18-13tc).
FAST, ACCURATE TYPING. Term
papers, reports, etc. Call Carol
Parker, 2-6353 or 2-2783. (M (M---18-3t-c).
--18-3t-c). (M---18-3t-c).
PROFESSIONAL TYPING done in
my home. 12 years experience.
Medical Terminology passed. On
approved Graduate List. Students,
graduate students, offices on
campus call Mrs. Lyons any anytime
time anytime 6-7160. (M-18-4t-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).
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).

for rent
CONCRETE BLOCK HOUSE 2
bedrooms, tile bath, wall to wall
carpeting throughout except in
kitchen and dining area. Hot water
heater and stove. Will furnish
refrigerator if necessary, call
Waldo 468-1980, 6:00 p.m
(B-16-ts-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).
help wanted
TV Bench man, full or part-time.
Apply at Allience TV Service, 817
W. Univ. Ave. or call 376-9955.
(E-18-ts-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).
PART-TIME Student help. Work in
2 hour shifts. Hours, 11:30 1:30
or 4-8. LONG'S CAFETERIA,
313 W. Univ. Ave. (E-16-st-c).
XEROX
COPIES
NEW LOW PRICES AT
QUIK SAVE
j 1-19 Copies, 10? ea.- 20 &
Over, 9?
COPIES MADE
WHILE YOU WAIT
Service-Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
OUIK SAVE
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
FIRST AREA SHOWING
uvmgitup
mmncw-or, iSS iSSwiiKir
wiiKir iSSwiiKir
TEOBOCOUW



Special Collections Features Rare Manuscripts

First editions of books by William Faulkner and James
Joyce, and the manuscripts of all the books by Marjorie
Kinnan Rawlings are among the volumes in the Special
Collections sectidn of the UF Main Library.
Special Collections is a group of works including
poetry collections, creative writing, rare books, and groups
of manuscripts, according to Laura V. Monti, assistant
librarian in charge of this section of the library. Most of
the works are on a balcony above the browsing room on the
northeast portion of the second floor of the building.
About 10,000 books and manuscripts are in the balcony
collection, said Miss Monti. All the students can use
it for anv research project, but none of the materials can

2 Named To Business Office

Robert A. Button ami Donald L.
McDowell have been appointed to
head divisions in the UFs Busi Business
ness Business Office, W. Ellis Jones, busi business
ness business manager, has announced.
Button, formerly a personnel of officer,
ficer, officer, is now director of the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Division. He has served in
Florida's personnel office since
1863. He came to the campus from
Pittsburg, Pa., where hehadserv hehadserved

A
Engineers and Scientists:
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Campus Interviews Wednesday through Friday, October 13, 14 and 15

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Divisions: Comm.rci.l Airplsn. Miiit.ry Airpl.n. Missii. Spsc. Turbin. V. rt ol Also, 80.,n Sc,.nf,c R....rch L.b0r.,0,,..

FIRST EDITIONS OF FAULKNER, JOYCE
I_m _

ed hehadserved as personnel manager for the
Eastern Gas and Fuel Associates
since 1947. He replaces B. W.
Ames who retired last summer.
McDowell was named director
of the Finance and Accounting Di Division,
vision, Division, where he had served since
1961. Prior to that date he was in
the accouting division of General
Motors Corp. in Toledo, Ohii. He
replaces J. M. Davis who resigned
to continue his education.

leave the building.
One of the most rare collections in the department, Miss
Monti said, is a group of 16 incunabulae. An incunabula
is a book printed when the printing press, invented in
1454, was still in its infancy before about 1500.
The collection also includes many first editions of books,
which are considered valuable for their historical interest.
Included are collections of first editions of books by
Jonathan Swift, 18th century satirist; Nobel Prize winner
William Faulkner; James 6 Joyce, author of Ulysses;
and many first editions of Bibles.
Other well-known books in the collection include the first
edition of Galileo's astronomical system theory, published
i** i ^

fl I I u I I v v I -o I l ** v" v -, 4 -" k l \ ~r'' 11 I
P| % ||JS|L- '-
,f^fjy>t v ,/ fir **§*p* fc,M '"**l* fit
w ,- V' * tfMfIHT
Hpr

Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

The most effective way to evaluate a com company
pany company in terms of its potential for dynamic
career growth is to examine its past rec record,
ord, record, its current status, and its prospects
and planning for the future, together with
the professional climate it offers for the
development of your individual capabilities.
Boeing, which in 1966 completes 50 years
of unmatched aircraft innovation and pro production,
duction, production, offers you career opportunities as
diverse as its extensive and varied back backlog.
log. backlog. Whether your interests lie in the field
of commercial jet airliners of the future or
in space-flight technology, you can find at
Boeing an opening which combines profes professional
sional professional challenge and long-range stability.
The men of Boeing are today pioneering
evolutionary advances in both civilian and
military aircraft, as well as in space pro programs
grams programs of such historic importance as
Americas first moon landing. Missiles,
space vehicles, gas turbine engines, trans transport
port transport helicopters, marine vehicles and basic
research are other areas of Boeing activity.
There's a spot where your talents can
mature and grow at Boeing, in research,
design, test, manufacturing or administra administration.
tion. administration. The companys position as world
leader in jet transportation provides a
measure of the calibre of people with
whom you would work. In addition, Boeing
people work in small groups, where initia initiative
tive initiative and ability get maximum exposure.
Boeing encourages participation in the
company-paid Graduate Study Program at
leading colleges and universities near
company installations.
Were looking forward to meeting engi engineering,
neering, engineering, mathematics and science seniors
and graduate students during our visit to
your campus. Make an appointment now
at your placement office. Boeing is an
equal opportunity employer.
(1) Boeings new short-range 737 jetliner. (2)
Variable-sweep wing design for the nation's
first supersonic commercial jet transport.
(3) NASAs Saturn V launch vehicle will power
orbital and deep-space flights. (4) Model of
Lunar Orbiter Boeing is building for NASA.
(5) Boeing-Vertol 107 transport helicopter
shown with Boeing 707 jetliner.

about 1633; Boswell's Life of Samuel Johnson, which
was released in 1791; and a first edition, recently added,
of works by the twelfth century Italian poet Dante.
Florida author Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings has donated
all of the manuscripts of her books including the best bestselling
selling bestselling Cross Creek and The Yearling to the
library, as well as some 3,000 private papers, according
to Miss Monti.
Other collections of private papers include those ofSir
Thomas More, sixteenth century author of Utopia.
The prices of rare books vary greatly, said Miss Monti,
depending on the dealer who sells the books and the popu popularity
larity popularity of different authors at different times.

ROSfc
Mrs. McCall
Is Contestant
Mrs. T. B. (Rose) McCall has
been elected by the Engineering
Dames to represent them in the
Mrs. UF Contest.
Mrs. McCall is one of identical
twins. She received a Bachelor of
Arts in Education in May 1963
from the UF and is now employed
as a social welfare worker by the
Florida State Department of Pub Public
lic Public Welfare.
Her husband, Tris, received both
his Bachelors Degree and Master
of Science Degree from the UF
and is now a Ph.D, candidate in
Nuclear Engineering.
Suddenly
I Lost My
Memory!
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple tech technique
nique technique for acquiring a powerful
memory which can pay you
real dividends in both business
and social advancement and
works like magic to give you
added poise, necessary self-con self-confidence
fidence self-confidence and greater popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence oth others
ers others simply by remembering
accurately everything they see,
hear, or read. Whether in busi business,
ness, business, at social functions or even
in casual conversations with
new acquaintances, there ye
ways in which you can domi dominate
nate dominate each situation by your
ability to remember.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to easy-tofollow
follow easy-tofollow rules for developing skill
in remembering anything you
choose to remember, the pub publishers
lishers publishers have printed full details
of their self-training method
in a new book, Adventures in
Memory, which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it
No obligation. Simply send
your request to: Memory
Studies, 835 Diversey Park Parkway,
way, Parkway, Dept. 3706 Chicago 14,
111. A postcard will do.

Page 7



Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 29 1965

sin*'* K i :;
JImE mm m
1 flf jr f f jf^^R
- r A s V r '. i'T- 4 BrU S
FROM THE DARK BELOW
This man is not coming up from an underground mine shaft, although
it might seem that way. Hes actually above ground several stories
up, in fact. What hes doing is working on the Graduate Research
Library under construction on the Plaza of the Americas.

Heres Officials
For Election
The following is a list of the election officials for the Sept. 30
Student Government election.
If any of these are now unable to be election officials, please call
the Office of the Interior, Room 311, Florida Union.

8 a.m. -lp.m. 1 p.m. 6 p.m.
RAWLINGS
Val Williams Lyme McCarrn
Tom Richmond Richard Weber
Pat McDonald Tom Richmond
Rod Walker Skip Moore
JENNINGS
Mark Singer Tom Cayce
Richard Testa Mark Singer
Paula Seiler Jennie Loudermilk
Melissa Harville Jane Solomon
BROWARD
Charles Gore Tim Burleigh
Drew Haslett Drew Haslett
Cheryl Hoppe Ann Sc hum
Sandy Hill Cheryl Hoppe
YULLEE
Karen Phillips Karen Phillips
McKime King Me Kim e King
Eugene Schuarenbeck Fred Headstrom
Fred Headstrom Jim Fisher
GRAHAM
Cheryl Lenard Cheryl Carpenter
Ron White Kenneth Hoop
Alice Schweyer Alice Schweyer
Gordon Acker Gordon Acker
HUME
Sandy Reed Diane ODell
Diane Boggert Sandy Reea
William Ross Don Carmichael
Diane ODell Wayne Schull
M UR PHREF,
lam Lindsey Jam Lindsey
Linda Bales Sue Dygon
loe Gasdax Joe Gasdax
Richard Hemenway Richard Hemenway
John Cumberland John Cumberland
Ralph Ambuehl Ralph Ambuehl
PATRONIZE
Gator Advertisers

TOLBERT
Mary Ann Neff Mary Ann Neff
Parvis Kusassi Jim Overstreet
Bill Petros Bill Petros
John McCourb John McCourb
HUB
Tina Joy Dunnagan Tina Joy Dunnagan
Woodsom Isom Woodsom Isom
Joe Pelleya Joe Pelleya
Marie Dence Marie Dence
Joy Gildersleeve Joy Gildersleeve
Carolyn Watt Carolyn Watt
Wayrn Stuff Sandy Hill
Evalyn Smith Charles Gore
DIAMOND
Charles Bear Charles Bear
Nancy Riveiro Nancy Riveiro
SCHUCHT
Mike McKnight Stephannie Morris
Alan Willcox Richard Testa
CORRY
Steve Miller Bob Link
Barry Burak Luis Be It ram
FLAVET 111
William E. Falck Kim Cornelius
Lawrence Blackwelder Ernie Morse
Substitutes
8:00-1:00 1:00-6:00 All Day
Jan Roy Dan McKinnon Steve Miller
Larry Hardy Milton Ulmer Jim Muncaster
Grace Knight Nancy Pafore Dave Bryan
Jean Kusmrak Jackie Larson
Gary Richards
Haney Weinberg
Bill Phmey
TYPEWRITERS I
KISER'S
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN ST.
NEW OLYMPIAS
AND NEW PORTABLE
SMITH CORONAS
UsedAll Other Makes Port Portables,
ables, Portables, Manuals, Electrics.
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS AND
MONTHLY TERMS

Young GOP To Open
| r- ~
State Headquarters JHere

Acknowledging their aim to
enlist students from the UF, the
states Young Republicans will
establish a state headquarters
across from campus on Univer University
sity University Avenue.
State Young Republican
Chairman David Wells of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville said the headquarters
office will be set up at 1636 W.
University on the second floor of
the old Florida Bookstore building.
Wells, who was directed in
August by the groups executive
committee to choose a site, said
location of the UF in Gainesville
was a key factor in choosing
Gainesville from among several
cities who bid for the location.
The UF offers the biggest
potential group of Young Repub Republicans
licans Republicans anywhere in the state.
Wells stated.
He also said that because
Gainesville is the farthest north
Republicanism has spread to any
extent in Florida, that location
of the headquarters here will make
a good kick-off point for launching
membership campaigns in north
and west Florida.
The Florida FederationofYoung
Republicans has a goal of a club
in each of the 67 counties and
10,000 members by the end of 1966.
There are now 30 Young Republican
Dog
Continued from p. 1
er for the football team.
He said he tried to get the dog
off the field. He bit me, and I
yelled, and the dog ran into the
bushes.
The dog was just frightened,
and I was trying to pull him off
the field, the 5 foot, 6 inch
sophomore said.
The Gainesville Dog Pound went
to the field to catch the dog, how however
ever however was not successful.
If anyone can identify the dog,
the pound will aid in its capture.
Cole received a tetanus shot at
the infirmary Saturday.

Does
this l )
\ i
spot
feel sticky?
NEITHER DOES OLD SPICE STICK DEODORANT
Dries as it applies ... in seconds. And stays dry! Gives i=::: =======^
you fast . comfortable . dependable deodorant
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SHULTOK, OuSt*

clubs in the state, including the
Alachua County club and the one
on the UF campus. Miami U.,
Dade County Junior College and
Rollins also have campus clubs.
Heading the full-time staff here
will be Charles (Chuck) Nergard
of Ft. Pierce. He is now chairman
of the St. Lucie County Republican
organization and ran for state
representative and county com commissioner
missioner commissioner in that county, each
time winning more than 40 per
cent of the votes.
Nergard plans to move into the
office sometime this week. Plans
are also being made to conduct
an open house officially opening
the center within Jhe next two or
three weeks and inviting
'

Jl GET AWAY FROM
f IT ALL . FOLLOW
I THE "GOOD EATING"
| crowd to the
I fff CAFETERIA
V V 1212 N. Main St. |
Mh (4 minutes from campus)
! DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS I
1 DAILY DINNER SPECIALS |
* FREE BIRTHDAY & ANNIVERSARY CAKE |
**
:: (parties of 6 or more) :§
* FREE SECONDS ON COFFEE OR TEA f
I MOST EXCELLENT ROAST BEEF IN TOWN |
* BAKING FRESH EVERY 15 MINUTES £
* FRESH SALADS £
| FRE^RIVATEBANQUETROOM
|SPECIA^ISCOUNM^^|
I ALL STUDENTS AND I
| |UNIVERSnrYPERSONNEL|
Vi* j t j *,*i** i *i*,' 1 , t *>

Republican dignitaries from all
over the state.
Wells said this is the first time
Young Republicans have
established a state headquarters
and the first time they have had
a full-time executive secretary
and staff.
\ %
j N



§j§m ..
Americans Great
I Pill Swallowers
Hi

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Amer-
l jns should be the healthiest
Kople in the world with the quality
I medical care available, but they
l V e become the most over-
E imined, over-tranquilized and
I j 9
is
lill-swadlowing people on earth,
he president of the American
)steopathic Association said Mon Monlay.
lay. Monlay.
The fact that one out of every
,2 Americans utilizes tran tranquilizers
quilizers tranquilizers and sleeping pills and
s spending over S2OO million on
;hem annually, is an indication

Be Honest With I
Investigate I
Personality I
SPORTSWEAR BY I
BOBBIE BROOKS I
JANTZEN I
MAJESTIC I
TRACY BLOUSES I
COS-COB I
STUDENT CHARGE ACCOUNTS WELCOME AT I
The Personality I
Shop I
8 E. University Ave.
On The North Side of The Square
(Across From The Courthouse)
Open Fridays, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.

that many drugs are being over overused,
used, overused, said Dr. Wesley B. Larsen
of Chicago.
Larsen, addressing his groups
70th annual convention, said the
rqle of the physician is to assist
nature, not frustrate it or alter
it to his own purposes. Hippocrates
recognized the best physician in
any case is nature and when nat natures
ures natures normal state health
is disturbed, the doctor must move
in.
However, since many condi conditions
tions conditions are self-limited, he said,
the physician must use his best
judgment in determining the
amount and type of treatment.
Physicians snould recognize that
broad spectrum antibiotics should
be reserved for acute conditions
and not for minor flareups, he
said.
We are becoming concerned
about the fact that many organisms
which once responded to antibiotics
are mutating and becoming
resistant, he said.

scene on campus

jg
Hfc IB H| I w
| S ~ 111 wk:
-V-v-.
B fSiaily
a B M
i
SNOW GIRL FROM SNOW LAND
Karen Phillips, 4AS from Scotia, N. Y., loves snow skiing, dancing,
and antipasto salads. She is standards chairman for Phi Mu Sorority.
For relaxation, she plays the uke.

Some Honor Court Trials
Get Decided By Computers

Computers can act as witnesses in Honor Court
trials.
According to Dr. John V. McQuitty of the Board
of University Examiners, results of the IBM test testscorers
scorers testscorers serve as circumstantial evidence in 30 to
40 investigations each trimester.
Professors or proctors can request comparison
of answers when they suspect cheating. If more than
65 per cent of the wrong answers are Identical,
there is strong evidence for further investigation.
Statistically, it is impossible to achieve such a
high degree of correlation without Honor Code

k\l / /
Only Bom Maket Weejunt*
G. H. BASS & CO. t 159 Main Street. Wilton. Maine
Sold Only £ J ~ TV"
In Gainesville I
By doniqAns IDONIGAKS [
f\ Il I 1 '****lWX l **
mtuAolliu

Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

violation. There is only one chance in a billion
that 60 to 65 per cent identical wrong answers
can occur.
Although machine grading has been used at the
university since 1937, two IBM computers acquired
last September have increased accuracy and speed.
Each test is checked by both computers so that
mistakes are unlikely. If there is jjtill question of
accuracy, the tests are hand graded.
Every hour 1,200 tests can be graded. Hand
grading, by comparison, requires one hoqr for
checking 200 tests.

By United Irest International
Today is Wednesday, Sept, 29th, the 272nd
day of 1965 with 53 to follow.
The moon is approaching its first quarter.
The morning star is Jupiter.
The evening stars are Venus. Mars and
Saturn.
Italian-American physicist Enrico Fermi
was horn on this day in 1901,
On this day in history: In 1789, the U,S.
War Department formed a regular army with
700 mifn to serve three years.
In 1918. the central powers in the European
war were beginning to collapse as Bulgaria
signed an armistice with the Allies.
In 1923. Great Britain began governing
Palestine under a League of Nations mandate.
In 1941, the U. S. and Britain agreed to send
supplies to the Soviet Union to help resist the
Nasi invasion in World War 11.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
1 GOOD GROUP |
Twin Tower Dorms
Finance Approved
UJ President J. Wayne Reitz
announced the loan approval by the
Home Finance Agency tor a $3.7
million twin tower dormitory at the
Board of Regents meeting Friday.
The twin tower dorm Is slated
for completion by September, 1967,
and will be located at 13th Street
and Radio Road. This Is the site of
the former Flavet 4.
Construction will begin during
January, 1966, and the finished
structure Is expected to house 800
male and female students. Two
towers are planned, one 12 and the
other M stories.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965

s?]
Gustav Mahlers First Symphony has always thrilled and excited
me in away that very few works can.
Last week, while listening to my recording of the symphony
(Erich Leinsdorf and the Boston Symphony Orchestra) I decided it
was time Id heard what the late Bruno Walter could do with this great
music. Walter, a close friend of Mahlers, was universally regarded
as the composers greatest living exponent; and critics generally
agree that interpretively his is the finest recording of the symphony.
Needless to say, I hopped in the old Maseratti, spun over to the
nearest record shop, and duly broke into their last stereo copy.
Forty-five minutes later I had heard the great Walter interpretation.
I didnt like it. All the elements I had admired in the Leinsdorf
performance were missing -- the drive, the intensity, the dynamic
force. In their place was a slower, more relaxed reading. Walter
emphasizes the flowing pastorale qualities in the music (particularly
evident in the first movement).
While in the record shop, I noticed that Columbia is offering a
number of outstanding three record sets for the price of two. Among
them: Mozarts last six symphonies with Walter conducting; the
four Schumann symphonies with Bernstein; Four Great Violin Con Concertos,
certos, Concertos, Issac Stern violinist; and, that immortal trilogy of romantic
piano concertos - the Grieg, Tchaikovsky, and Rachmaninoff
Second with pianist Phillipe Entremont.
I also listened to Benjamen Brittens Four Sea Interludes,
from the opera Peter Grimes. The only word for these lush
tone pictures is gorgeous. They affirmed my belief, that Britten
is the greatest of those composers writing today.
As I left the store (empty handed), I muttered something like,
Nice records. . The man behind the counter threw a com complementary
plementary complementary pencil at me.

42 am pus
cal e n d a r*
- - amri

ASME (MECHANICALS): Today,
7:30 p.m., Room 319, Engineering
Building. Talk: on Fuels, by Dr.
Schwartz.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA:
Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Room H-611
Medical Science Building, meet
in lobby. Coat and tie, open to all
pre-med and pre-dent students.
STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS
ORGANIZATION: Today, 7:30 p.
m., Room 236,Stadium,September
business meeting.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Friday
night service, Speaker: Dr. Delton
L. Scudder, head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion.
INDIA CLUB: Today, 8 p.m.,
Florida Union Auditorium. Talk:
Indias Stand on Kashmir, by
Prof. Sher Singh.
College Doc
Gets Support
PROVIDENCE, R. I. (UPI)
Brown University President Dr.
Barnaby C. Keeney today support supported
ed supported the colleges health director
who prescribed birth control pills
for two unwed coeds.
Keeney said the cases in which
Dr. Roswell D. Johnson prescribed
contraceptive pills were referred
to him by clergy.
The two girls, who attend Pem Pembroke
broke Pembroke College, Browns exclusive
undergraduate womens college,
planned to marry, Keeney said.
One already has, he guided.
The Brown Daily Herald, the
Ivy League schools student news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, disclosed that Johnson,
director of the universitys health
service, prescribed the pills to
some coeds over 21.
The Herald quoted Johnson as
saying the number of girls involved
was very, very, very small.

GAMMA BETA PHI SOCIETY:
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Agriculture Engineering Building.
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Woody Wins First Battle

Continued from p. 1
Woody, now working in Pensa Pensacola,
cola, Pensacola, said,was afraid they
were going to throw the whole
thing out. As long as it stays
in" court I think Ill have a chance.
Councel for the UF, Sam Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, assistant attorney generals
office, contended that Woodys dis dismissal
missal dismissal is entirely up to the ad administrations
ministrations administrations discretion.
Challenging that, Woodys attor attorney
ney attorney Richard J. Wilson held that
the decision of the administration
to keep Woody out was an ar arbitrary
bitrary arbitrary one and the former stu students
dents students rights had been abused.
If Taylor rules for the UF,
Woodys legal action through state
courts will be ended.
Woody plans to go further if
hes turned down. Im going
all the way to the U.S. Supreme
Court if they dont compel the
administration to let me' in, he

m r : v
§ it'
s%*#? >r 'l / K ;
v --j-. .jL. . wv ggg \
\k SLACKS. WALK SHORTS. JEANS
J J Farah Slacks neat good looks
are permanently pressed in .
WfiT "1 V another reason why they get
. JuHU _L -L more appreciative looks.
And they wear longer.
N. j%Ai 4-

said.
Wilson said tne courts decision
hinges certain things. The
university has set rules which de define
fine define a person not allowed to re reenter
enter reenter as a student who, after
two semesters shows unsatis unsatisfactory
factory unsatisfactory academic achievement.
Woodys records show that he
has maintained an above average
scholastic record. Consequently,
it will be decided whether the
administration acted arbitrarily
t in dismissing him, said Wilson,
i The case was prompted by a
writ of mandamus issure by the
Leon County Circuit Court which
1 compelled the UF to show why
Woody had continually been blocked
> from entrance to the UF.
Technically, the proceedings are
against the Board of Regents which
assumes responsibility for UF ac actions.
tions. actions. Woody had previously been
before the board and was denied
entrance to the university on
appeal.

Prior to his ouster, Woodys
records show that he was brought
before the Faculty Disciplinary
Committee to answer charges of
altering his registeration card.
The committee found Woody not
guilty of physically altering the
course assighment card.
The committee did, however,
place Woody on disciplinary pro probation
bation probation for conduct unbecoming a
UF student in that he did know knowingly
ingly knowingly cause a university record
to be altered against the stated
wishes of his department head.
Since this time Woody charges
that he is stopped at various levels
of the administration from com completing
pleting completing his registration, which he
has started several times since
1963.
Woody says he thinks his dis dismissal
missal dismissal is a personal matter
because I dont get along with
some of the university officials.
The date set for Taylors de decision
cision decision has not been set.



Rain Worries Graves
I As Much As Bengals

I The weather was as much worry
I to Coach Ray Graves as the Louis Louis
Louis iana State Tigers Tuesday as
I Gainesville battled with its second
I straight day of rain.
I Seminoles,
I'Canes Prep
1 The Florida State Seminoles
I spent much of Mondays practice
1 session in the film room watching
I Baylor beat Auburn and Washing-
I ton. FSU plays Baylor here
Saturday.
1 The team then worked out in a
1 drizzling rain, attempting to cor cor-8
-8 cor-8 rect the mistakes that caused its
8 weekend loss to Texas Christian.
8 Coach Bill Peterson said the
Seminoles made a lot of mistakes
9 against TCU, including kicking and
1 passing. Halfback Phil Spooner,
I who reinjured a knee against TCU,
I was expected to be in shape for
I Baylor.
I Meanwhile, Miami Coach Char Char|
| Char| lie Tate said he planned to step
I up practice today as the Hurricanes
I prepare for Saturdays Sugar Bowl
I game with Tulane.
I Monday the first units were en-
I gaged in a light workout as second
1 and third string men ran through
I a brisk scrimmage. Tate said he
I does not plan any scrimmage for
I his top units, but will concentrate
I on contact drills.
1 Although the offense scored 24
I points on Syrapuse last Saturday,
I the Miami coaching staff said only
I one scoring drive was started in
I Miami territory.

(enter the I
|plmtrersti|r jsfynji
FOOTBALL CONTEST
I PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear I
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 2. Estimate net yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker. I
lo LSU at FLORIDA I
I MISSISSIPPI at u ALABAMA I
! KENTUCKY at AUBURN I
|a at a FSU I
I GEORGIA at MICHIGAN I
I SYRACUSE at MARYLAND I
Miami at tulane I
I ILLINOIS at MICHIGAN STATEI
NORTHWESTERN at UNOTRE DAME I
N. CAROLINA ST. at DSOUTH CARO LIN/A
Not yards will be gained by Florida I
ENTRIES MUST BE IN THE U" SHOP BY FRIDAY, ucT. IST.
DUPLICATE prizes will be awarded in case of a tie.
WINNERS NAME WH L BE POSTED IN:
BmuTrmty I
1620 West University Avenue .Carolyn Plaza
NAMfc, ,i
ADDRESS I
STATE J

Graves said the rain hasnt
slowed down practice yet, but fears
what could happen with Hurricane
Debbie hovering off the Florida
west coast.
If the weather stays this bad
the rest of the week, it could hurt
us, the Florida coach said. H
nothing else, more players could
get sick.
Fullbacks John Feiber and Don
Knapp have both been slowed down
with the flu the last two days, but
Graves said he expects to have
them both for Saturdays game.

Weeks SEC Linemen Award
Goes To Auburns Thornton

By DAVID MOFFIT
United Press International
ATLANTA (UPI) Jack Thorn Thornton
ton Thornton was an end before they made
him a defensive tackle at Auburn
so it is only second nature for
him to reach for a pass now and
then.
He picked off two Tennessee
passes last Saturday in the Tigers
13-13 duel with the Vols and for
this and other fine defensive ef efforts,
forts, efforts, Thornton was named South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference lineman of the
week by United Press Inter International.
national. International.
Kentucky halfback Larry Seiple,
a dazzling offensive performer in
the Wildcats 16-7 victory over
Ole Miss, Monday, wasnamedSEC
Back of the Week by UPI.

One of the advantages we have
is playing on Florida Field, but
this could still be bad if its rain raining,
ing, raining, Graves said. The field isnt
covered now, but it will still be dry
for Saturday if this rain stops.
We know that LSU is going to
put pressure on our passer and
kicker, and rain wont help this any.
LSU is probably the best team
in the Southeastern Conference,
and the Tigers are enough to worry
about without having it rain at prac practice
tice practice all week.

Thornton, a 220-pound senior
from Washington, Ga., halted a
potential Tennessee scoring drive
with one of those interceptions and
set up an Auburn tally with the
other. The Vols had a 13-6 lead
late in the fourth period when
Thornton made an interception at
the Tennessee 35 and the Tigers
took advantage of this piece of
thievery to drive in for the tie.
Other linemen cited were Geor Georgia
gia Georgia guard Dickie Phillips and Ken KentllPlfV
tllPlfV KentllPlfV OIIH I^ocfnnr

The Florida Alii gator i

Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965,

An Open Letter From Coach Graves

To Florida Students:
The support given our football team by the
student body at last Saturdays game was the
finest since I came to Florida in 1960.
After the game, one of the few bright spots
which encouraged players and coaches alike
was the support and interest shown by students.
We appreciated this and want you to know how
important it is to our success.
In victory, such morale and support is both
natural and noticeable. When it means the most

SN, LXA Win Water Basketball

Sigma Nu and Lambda Chi Alpha won the Orange
and Blue League water basketball championships,
respectively, in last nights action in Florida Pool.
The Sigma Nus pulled off their win in a thriller
with Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 15- 4, in a second over overtime.
time. overtime. Dennis Shea sank a free throw in the sudden suddendeath
death suddendeath period for the win.
Lambda Chi had a much easier time in winning
its third straight Blue League title. It hafidled Phi
Gamma Delta by a 21->4 count.
Phil Junger and Bob Householder led the Orange
League winners with six points apiece while Paul
Repp added another two-pointer.
The game was tied after the regulation time
period at 12-12 and 14-14 after the first overtime.
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SIGMA NU SHOT: In
Title Game With SAE.

/MARQUIS The ,ce 8,6-1
Baeszler Sjf
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST
A loss is an absence of a victory like a hole is tue hoboiict of
dirt.
Winning, then, is a natural thing, like breathing is natural.
Taking away the victory causes the same kind of nothingness as
taking air from a persons lungs. All that is left in this unnatural
state is an empty shell.
Since winning is the natural thing like level ground and breath breathing,
ing, breathing, one can infer it isnt important. Winning is the accepted, the
general, the every-day. But if the ground is taken and one no
longer has breath, he falls and will suffocate.
Therefore, winning may not seem important, but losing is a
catastrophe.
And losing has more than metaphysical emptiness. Saturday
the Gators name was absent from the win column and there was
an absence of happiness and good cheer among Florida football
players and fans. The chances for a perfect record are completely
gone. There was more lost Saturday besides a football game.

But when one loses his footing, he struggles to regain it. When
he has his breath knocked out, he gasps and fights to get more.
Similarly, when the Florida Gators lose a game they too fight and
struggle to get back to the natural state winning.
Sometimes when footing is poor and one has to watch where
and how he steps, it improves his balance. Having his breath
knocked out will cause a man to breathe more deeply and get more
air than he normally needs.
After the football game Saturday, Coach Graves said losing
will sometimes mold a team better and cause them to be stronger
than they were. Graves has stumbled before and had the wind
knocked out of him. But whether he is a winner or a loser, he
always fights back.
This Saturday against LSU the Gators will fight to return things
to normal.

Page 11

is when you lose a tough game like we did last
weekend and find the student body behind you
fight to the end.
Your help could well be a big factor Saturday
when we play as fine a football team as there
is in the country in LSU. Wey go after LSU
with as much desire and determination as
we can call forth and anticipate having our
student body as a 12 th man" on the team.
Ray Graves,
Head Football Coach

Ralph Miller paced the losing SAEs with six
points while Gary Hudson and John Tanner also
turned in good efforts.
The Lambda Chi's put their special offense to
work In whipping the Fijis. They use two forwards,
two centers and a pair of guards In contrast to most
teams which have only guards and forwards.
We use our top swimmers at center," sald
Coach Glenn Anderson. We hope they can control
the ball for us. At forward we use two top basket basketball
ball basketball players, who we keep in to do all the shooting."
The two LXA forwards, Steve Mohler and P*te
Robertson, dumped In 11 and 9 points respectively.
Pacing the losing Fijis were Kirk Klrkoonel and
Jerry Stenslle.
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LAMBDA CHI SCORES:
Points Help Down Fijis.

SPORTS



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1965

Purdue Gets Top National Ranking

NEW YORK (UPI) The prized
possession in the Purdue Univer University
sity University trophy case currently is a
shillelagh but Boilermaker fans
are hoping for a bigger prize at
the end of the seasonthe Nation National
al National Football Championship,
Purdue, which hasnt even
shared Big 10 Conference honors
since 1952, gained possession of
the shillelagha traditional game
trophySaturday and also took a
giant step toward its ultimate goal
with a 25-21 upset victory over
powerhouse Notre Dame.
The surprising Biolermaker tri triumph,
umph, triumph, the seventh over the Irish
in the last 10 years, shot the
Indiana school into first place in
United Press Internationals first
weekly ratings of the 1965 season,
a position it never before had
even approached-
Purdue, whose best finish in the
16-year history of the UPI ratings
UPI Ratings
1. Purdue (.15) 2-0 298
2. Texas (9) 2-0 285
3. Nebraska (8) 2-0 279
4. Arkansas 2-0 185
5. Michigan 2-0 159
6. Louisiana State (3)2-0 157
7. Mich. State 2-0 116
8. Kentucky 2-0 99
9. Notre Dame 1-1 88
10. Southern Calif. 1-0-1 50
Second 10-11. Georgia 43; 12.
(tie). Mississippi State and Wash Washington
ington Washington State 32; 14. Oregon 22;
15. (tie). Wyoming and Baylor
10, 17. Alabama 9; 18. (tie).
Illinois and Duke 7; 20. lowa 6.
Others receiving two or more
points: Missouri, Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, Army, Miami, Fla., Boston
College and Tulsa.

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^ammmmmmm
mm
At the Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 N.W. 13th St.

has been 11th, received 15 first firstplace
place firstplace votes from the 35-man board
of coaches and a total of 298
points to edge Texas, the 1963
champion.

Doqs Preo For Michigan

Georgia began preparations for
mighty Michigan Monday with
Coach Vince Dooley expressing
anxiety over two injuries suffered
in last weeks action against Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt.
Dooley said junior defensive
guard Jimmy Cooley has a badly
bruised hand and may miss the
game between two of the nations
Top Twenty collegiate football I
powers in the ratings released to- I
day by United Press International. I
Dooley said the loss of Cooley I
would put a heavy load on the I
Bulldog defense.
Another injured player, Tommy I
Lawhorne, may be ready for the I
Michigan tilt which most likely I
will shake up the ratings.
Georgia worked out in shorts I
Monday.
In other Southeastern Confer- 1
ence practice sessions, there was I
good news at Kentucky where I
quarterback Rodger Bird, out of 1
action for the past two Saturdays,
rejoined the regulars. Coach Char- I
lie Bradshaw said the Corbin I
speedster should be ready to go I
against Auburn this Saturday. The 1
Wildcats, ranked Bth, practiced 1
kickoffs and returns, punting and I
returns and place kicks. I
Louisiana State, fresh from its I
42-14 drubbing of Rice University I
and finding itself ranked sixth in I
the national ratings, worked out
for 90 minutes in seat clothes. 1

The Longhorns got nine votes
for the top spot and 285 points
to hold off Nebraska, whose eight
first-place votes and 279 points
was good enough for third place.

*
The Tigers travel to Gainesville,
Fla., for their opening SEC game
against Florida,
At Tuscaloosa, Alabama Coach
Paul Bear Bryant directed the
Crimson Tide in a fairly inten intensive
sive intensive workout Monday night,
concentrating on kicking and Ole
Miss game plans.
Nashville Coach Jack Green

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This is where we sat
Saturday night.
And we got to the Gym an hour early.
Just about everyone else in the Gym
had trouble finding a good seat, too. (Those
who were able to get tickets to see Henry Man Mancini,
cini, Mancini, that is.)
But not 30 Progress Party-Student Gov Government
ernment Government "big shots."*
They got special seats. Right up front.
Like us, most everyone else in the Gym
paid $3 ($1.50 each) for tickets.
Not the "big shots." They got in free.
During last Spring's campaign, we
(ACTION PARTY) promised to finally put an
end to "big shot" seating.
Progress promised, too.
Then they won.
-i
' t ..
Hmmm.
There could have been more,
but this is the only number ._ x
we could verify. v

Although Purdue has finished
in the first division of the Big
10 in seven of the last eight years,
the Boilermakers have won only
one conference title outright-in

moved three players into new po positions
sitions positions on his Vanderbilt team in
an effort to compensate for injuries
in the Georgia game. Sophomore
guard Scott Hall was switched to
fullback, offensive halfback Sim
Davis moved to defensive halfback,
and guard Frank Curtin was moved
from power to strong guard in
preparations for Saturdays game
witl^Wak^orest^^^^^^^^^^^

a 1929-and their last taste of
10 glory was 13 years ago.
Purdue team has ever appeare<
a bowl game.
|" GATOR ADS SELL

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