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
Serpent-Snatching Sofa Shanghais Snake

Where would a pet boa constrictor play hide and seek
with its owner?
Between the arm of a couch and a pillow, if its a
Graham Area-type Boa.
Thats where Augie Schildbachs pet snake hit from him

The Florida Alligator

United Fund:
76 Per Cent
Os Goel
By CHERYL KURIT
milgator Staff Writer
With only two days until the deadline Friday, the
campus division of the United Fund Campaigns
donation and pledges stands at $21,413, 76 per cent
of the overall goal of $28,000.
All units must attain their goals if the overall
goal is to be achieved, Col. William N. Boaz,
campus chairman announced. Those organizations
who have oversubscribed, unfortunately, are not
large enough to subsidize the bigger colleges and
departments if they fall short.
Os 24 organizations within the University, only
six have oversubscribed their target sums in the
drive.
I wish to compliment those units who have al already
ready already exceed their goals. These have not necessarily
concluded the campaign, but should be congratulated
for the effectives s of administration of the drive,
and the generosity of their employees, commented
Boaz.
The pledges dont require immediate payment, but
can be deferred until 1966, stated Col Boaz.
I urgently request that those units who are
below the goal make an all out effort this week,
concluded Boaz.
Miss UF Contest
Eyed By Lovelies
Twenty-eight UF coeds will pit their able-bodied
aptitudes against one anothers brains and busts next
month in that most vicious of competitions -- the
beauty contest.
After 27 of the delectable bust out. the winner will
represent the student body as Miss UF in this years
Miss Florida contest.
Judging begins Nov. 7 at the University Inn where
the ladies will clash for personality ratings. The
more corporeal competitions will come with the
swimsuit showdown two days later in the University
Auditorium.
The winner will be announced Nov. 12 during Fall
Frolics.
Vying for first place in pulchritude, poise and
personality are:
Sally Ann Bowers, Helen Kim Bretton. Becky
Pierce, Elizabeth Karpodinis. Christine Lindberg.
Clair Ellen Miller, Bea Nettles. Linda Bennett.
Patricia Jean Fowler. Gail Charlotte Stebor. Peggy
Rabinovitz, Babs Bloom, Diane L. Mims, Connie
Rivers, SuzAnn Hull, Sue Ellen Winkle, and Mary
Sumpter Long.
Also: Ann Allen Mahan, Jan Florence Ko> Martha
Louise Parrish, Louise Rothenberg. Susan Godwin,
Jane Elizabeth Sandefur, Donna Kay Berger. Karen
Lace Vitunac, Patty Effron. Diann Williams and Judy
Adrian.

Vol. 58, No. 38

while Schildbach was letting him crawl around the lobby of
Graham Area Monday night.
The five-foot long creature was purchased from J. M.
Fields to serve as a sorta rat catcher and pet. Schild Schildbach
bach Schildbach had been keeping him in his room in a glass cage,

University of Florida Gainesville

Collectors Item:
A Georgia Ticket

a

Few And
Far Between

Only Sideline
Ducats Remain

By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Regular student tickets for the
Florida-Georgia football game
Nov. 6 were completely gone by
late yesterday afternoon.
But students who want to seett.o
game may be saved by printing of
extra tickets for folding-seat
chairs on the sidelines, said Char Charlie
lie Charlie Goodyear, administrative
assistant to the ticket office.
Goodyear said the sideline
tickets would probably be on sale
today. They will be supplied
according to demand, he said.
Ticket allotment is based on last
years attendance, said Goodyear,
and we werent prepared for the
increase in demand.

IBt'iV. Sg / i H mf/rf
m *>
- t Li/'

ANGRINESS: ticket ladies meet the mob

Goodyear said last year 3,648
student concerned tickets were
sold for the Georgia game. Basing
their decision as to the number of
tickets this year on that figure,
the ticket office provided 4,570
tickets for the coming game.
The jump of almost 1,000 more
tickets was normal procedure for
the expected rising ticket demand
conditions of this year, but we had
no idea these conditions would be
so exaggerated, said Goodyear.
We always figure an enroll enrollment
ment enrollment increase but we didnt anti anticipate
cipate anticipate the interest in this game,
he added.
Goodyear attributed the extra
See "TICKETS" On Page 4

but took him out to play in the lobby.
The Boa Constrictor slithered away and remained
lodged in the couch for an hour and a half. It took the
concerted effort of several boys from Graham to pull
the arm off the couch and dislodge the creature.

Wednesday, October 27, 1965

Debates Set
On Policy
In Vietnam
Two debates on U. S. policy in Viet Nam are slated
on the UF campus tonight. Because of the crowd
expected, the 8 p.m. debate between Drs. John W.
Spanier and Marshall B. Jones has been moved to
the University Auditorium.
The Young Democrats Club and the Student Peace
Union are sponsoring the debate between the two UF
professors.
Our main purpose in having the debate is to sti stimulate
mulate stimulate interest in politics and in world affairr,
said Leon Polhill, president of the club.
Spanier, an associate professor of political
science, will the stand the U. S. is taking and
Jones, an assistant professor of psychiatry and
psychology, will oppose Americas stand.
Another debate sponsored by the Debate Society
on whether the United States intervention in Viet Nam
is immoral will be held at 7 p.m. today in Room 324
of the Florida Union.
Hoke Griffin, a graduate student in political
science, will defend the United States intervention;
and Andy Hall, student government secretary of stu student
dent student organizations, will oppose the intervention.
Griffin is from Gainesville and is an active member
of Students for a Democratic Society. Hall is a senior
in pre-law.
Each speaker will have eight minutes to present
his argument and then there will be a thirty minute
period for statements and questions from the audi audience.
ence. audience.
Debators Talk
Battle Rages
SAIGON (UPI) U. S. Air Cavalry troops Tuesday
joined the furious battle against Viet Cong and North
Vietnamese forces besieging the U.S.Special Forces
camp at Plei Me. But the Communists retorted by
launching fierce new attack on the beleaguered camp.
While the siege of the Plei Me camp 215 miles
northeast of Saigon went into its second week, Com Communist
munist Communist troops attacked a second Special Forces
camp 50 miles northwest of Saigon.
In the Mekong Delta south of Saigon, U. S. rocket rocketfiring
firing rocketfiring helicopters had to open upon Viet Cong snipers
to protect a flight of helicopters carrying Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy, D-Mass., and three other visiting U. S.
lawmakers.
Kennedy and his party Sen. Joseph Tydings,
D-Md., and Democratic Reps. John Culver of lowa
and John Tunney of California escaped injury as
their protective gunships drew Communist fire along
a free line as their flight approached Cai Cai village.
But three U. S. Marine aircraft were lost in the
Da Nang area some 380 miles northeast of Saigon.
Two marine F4C Phantom jets crashed into Monkey
Mountain two miles west of Da Nang, and all four
crewmen were presumed dead.
The third Marine aircraft downed was an H-34
helicopter. The four crew members and eight pas passengers
sengers passengers aboard all apparently escaped injury.
See BATTUE on p. 4



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1965

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
ITS MY CUBA . The first day of talks between British Prime
Minister Harold Wilson and Rhodesian Premier lan Smith ended
Tuesday with hardly any signs of final agreement on the crisis which
Wilson was reported as calling my Cuba. The reference was to
the confrontation in 1962 between the United States and Russia over
Soviet missile bases in Cuba. The British attorney general has been
called to Rhodesia to advise Smith on the Rhodesian offer of a solemn
treaty guaranteeing African advancement under the 1961 constitution.
PROTESTS CONTINUE . Thousands of
demonstrators surged through Jakarta streets
Tuesday demanding an end to Red Chinese
interference in Indonesian affairs. The pro protests
tests protests also demanded a banning of the Indonesian
Communist Party. Protests have swelled
throughout the country since the abortive coup
on October 1. Sukarno's refusal to condemn
the Communist elements for their part in the
attempted overthrow is a major reason for
most of the protests.
WITHOUT r
cluded that the North Atlantic Treaty Organization must go on as an
effective defense alignment, even if France pulls out. The British
announcement was prompted by numerous efforts by France to restrict
the scope and operation of the force. French leader DeGaulle, accord according
ing according to latest indications, now aims at replacing NATO with a system
of bilateral defense pacts with the other allies. According to diplomatic
sources, this is unacceptable to both the United States and Britain.
iMational
LITTLE REACTION . oen. Everett Dirksen said Tuesday that
recent criticism of the John Birch Society by Republican leaders has
been a good thing. Dirksen said his mail showed little response to the
recent criticisms by himself, Sen. Thruston Morton, Rep. Gerald Ford
and Barry Goldwater. The series of anti-Birch declarations was
touched off Sept. 29 by Sen. Morton who urged the Republican Party
to kick the society right square in the tail.
ARMED FORCES UP . The strength of the U. S. Armed Forces
increased by 34,301 in September to a total of 2,720,706, the Defense
Department said Monday. The major increases were in the Army,
Navy and Marine Corps. September was the first month of the increas increasing
ing increasing draft calls which are expected to boost the armed forces strength
by 340,000 to offset the manpower in Viet Nam. The total U. S. military
strength is expected to reach three million by next fall. Increasing
drafts are expected to make up the largest portion of the increase.
GREATLY IMPROVED' . Presidential
adviser McGeorge Bundy said Monday that the
situation in Viet Nam has greatly improved
since the first of the year. But/' he said,
there is still a great deal to be done." Bundy
said that the reasons for the improvement were
due to the increased U. S. troops fighting on the
ground and the use of American jets against
the Viet Cong in South Viet Nam. The ground
troops in South Viet Nam have increased to
nearly 150,000 -- 25,000 over the anticipated
strength announced by President Johnson this
summer.
Florida
NOT FINAL ... A spokesman for Walt Disney announced that no
final decision has been reached on the building of a major tourist
attraction in Florida comparable to the Disneyland of California.
Gov. Haydon Burns announced Monday in Miami that Walt Disney
Enterprises had purchased nearly 30,000 acres in Central Florida
to build the gigantic attraction. Many areas of cooperation must yet
be explored before a final decision can be reached. the spokesman
said. Talks on the proposal are continuing between the governor and
the Disneyland representatives.
AGREEMENT NEAR ... A final agreement between the United
States and Red Cuba will be announced Wednesday when the Swiss
ambassador returns to Cuba with the U. S. offer. The Swiss are
handling the refugee negotiations for the United States. Eight boatloads
of refugees arrived in Key West today after a several-day haft due
to rough conditions in the Florida straits. The refugee flow continued
amid fears by the exiles that Cuban Premier Fidel Castro may suddenly
slam the door shut on the freedom flow.
ENROLLMENT UP . State School Supt. Floyd Christian said
Tuesday Floridas Junior College enrollment this fall totalled 74,662,
an increase of 26 per cent over the past year. I think this is dramatic
evidence of the acceptance by the people of Florida of the Junior
College concept, he said. He said that the figures indicate the state
was doing well in the field of education, but there were other figures
that indicated it must do better. Only 33.5 per cent of the states
college age population went on to higher education last year compared
to the national average of 43.7 per cent.

89th Congress Is Hailed
Historys Most Productive

Editors' Note: A veteran re reporters
porters reporters views of the first session
of the 89th Congress which ac accomplished
complished accomplished more than any in mem memory,
ory, memory, and probably in history:
By FRANK ELEAZER
WASHINGTON (UPI) Republi Republicans
cans Republicans labeled it a rubber stamp
Congress. Democrats simply
called it great. But both agreed
that the first session of the 89th
Congress was incredibly produc productive.
tive. productive.
By all estimates, the session just
ended accomplished more than any
in recent times, and possibly ever.
More than likely the session will
be remembered most for its his historical
torical historical legislative breakthroughs
in the fields of hospital care for the
elderly, federal aid for the schools,
voting rights for Negroes, and a
fairer shake for prospective immi immigrants.
grants. immigrants.
Social Security
This was the Congress that en enacted
acted enacted a Medicare Plan. Starting
next July 1, persons 65 and up
will have major hospital and
nursing home costs covered by
Social Security. They can get doc doctor
tor doctor bills paid too, under an optional
plan costing $3 per month.
While they were at it, the law lawmakers
makers lawmakers increased monthly Social
Security retirement checks by 7
per cent, retroactive to last Jan. 1,
and liberalized qualifications to
bring an extra 1.1 million benefi beneficiaries
ciaries beneficiaries onto the rolls.
Education
Under a new education law
passed this session, uptosl billion
a year can be appropriated for
schools educating 5 million child children
ren children from families with incomes
under $2,000 a year.
Johnsons proposed Teacher
Corps, to help out where needed,
also was approved but not funded.
Civil Rights
In the area of civil rights, Con Congress
gress Congress outlawed literacy tests and
provided for federal registration
of Negroes in seven states with
registration or voter turnout below
50 per cent.
Immigration
On immigration, the lawmakers
approved the first major overhaul
in 40 years. They eliminated at
last the long-criticized national
origins quota system and put im immigrants
migrants immigrants on a first-come first firstserve
served firstserve 1 basis with a first prefer preference
ence preference for skilled workers and rela relatives
tives relatives of those already here.

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Other Legislation
Taxes: Following up the $11.5
billion income tax cut of the pre previous
vious previous session, the lawmakers
trimmed $4.7 billion a year off
federal excise taxes.
Urban Affairs: A new cabinet cabinetlevel
level cabinetlevel Department of Housing and
Urban Development was added to
the 10 government departments al already
ready already in business.
Area Redevelopment: The law lawmakers
makers lawmakers approved Johnsons plan
to spend up to $660 million getting
economically depressed areas and
town back on their feet.
War on Poverty: The year-old
anti-poverty program got a new
lease on life and almost twice as
much money to spend.
Beautification: This bill will give
states money to move billboards
and junkyards beyond sight of mo motorists
torists motorists on interstate and primary
highways, except in commercial
and industrial zones.
Smoking: Congress ordered
manufacturers to add health warn warnings
ings warnings on the labels on cigarette
packages, effective Jan. 1.
"Pep Pills: The manufacture, dis distribution,
tribution, distribution, and sale of ampheta amphetamines
mines amphetamines and barbituates were
brought under stiff new controls.
Pollution: The federal govern government
ment government got new authority to set qua quality
lity quality standards in its effort to force
a cleanup of rivers.
College Aid: Congress approved
a $2.4 billion three-year plan to
upgrade libraries and improve
faculties in small, new colleges.
Farm: The lawmakers took a another
nother another short step on cotton
toward lower supports with direct
government payments to growers.
Coins: With silver running short,
Congress agreed to make dimes
and quarters hereafter out of cop copper
per copper and nickel, and to cut the silver
content of half dollars.
Housing: The lawmakers ap approved
proved approved a $7 billion, four-year ex extension
tension extension of public housing and urban
renewal programs, and set up a
precedent-shattering rent subsidy
plan to help house the needy.

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Pay: Congress approved a .
billion-plus increase for the nun
tary, twice the size of that John',
son favored.
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United States, Soviet Union Nearing
Agreement On Nuclear Weapons Ban

By JOHN D. PARKY
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) The
Soviet Union and the West appear
to be inching toward some form of
agreement to bar the spread of
nuclear weapons.
But there are conflicting views
on whether an agreement can be
signed during the current General
Assembly. Western experts agree
it all depends on the sincerity of
the Russians.
The United States introduced a
draft treaty on non-dissemination
at the Geneva Disarmament Con Conference
ference Conference Aug. 17. It was promptly
rejected by the Soviets.
The Russians introduced their
own treaty when Foreign Minister
Andrei Grymyko spoke to the Gen General
eral General Assembly Sept. 24. The Soviet

Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

ANCHORS AWEIGH

draft was not too uissimiiar from
the Western version, in the opinion
of experts here, except that it
ruled out the possibility that non nonnuclear
nuclear nonnuclear states such as West
Germany could eventually share
in some form of nuclear power
through such bodies as the pro proposed
posed proposed NATO Multi-Lateral Nucle Nuclear
ar Nuclear Force (MLF).
The Russians have used the MLF
as a club with which to beat the
West in all disarmament negotia negotiations
tions negotiations for the past year. The de definite
finite definite Western position on whether
or not to go ahead with the multi multilateral
lateral multilateral force may emerge from
West German Chancellor Ludwig
Erhards scheduled talks with
President Johnson in Washington
next month.
Only West Germany has come
out in favor of the U. S. proposal
for MLF. Other NATO nations
have ranged from coolness to
downright opposition.
The Florida Alligator Is an
official publication of the
University of Florida and
is published daily, Monday
through Friday morning
during regular trimester and
twice weekly during summer
trimester, except holidays
and vacation periods.
Entered at U. S. Post Office
at Gainesville as second
class matter.

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator Wednesday. Oct. 27. 1965

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SIGN OF THE TIMES
Whoever the resident of this room in Frame D is and whoever Ann
is must have broken some sort of communications barrier.
That is if Ann saw the sign when she walked past it back to her dorm.

UF Cleans House In Annual
College Union Conference

By TERRY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF has swept the annual
conference of the Association of
College Unions of the Southeastern
region, gaining the presidency for
the coming year as well as being
selected as host school for the 1967
conference.
Bob Harper, 2Uc, and chairman
of the Florida Union Boards Film
Committee, was elected president
of Region 6 of the ACU meeting
last week at Emory University.
Harper, a member of the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Board of the University
Religious Association, former
majority floor leader of the UF
Legislative Council, and a member
of Alpha Tau Omega, won over can candidates
didates candidates from Emory and Auburn
universities.
President of the Florida Union
Board, Bill McCollum, who was
one of the eight delegates from UF,
said Harper won a majority of
votes on the first ballot.
Besides presiding over meet meetings,
ings, meetings, Harper as president will be
responsible for coordinating all
programs in the region.
This will be a year-round job,
McCollum said, for Harper must
maintain contact with all other
college unions.
McCollum said Harper has rec recommended
ommended recommended a meeting of the unions
of all Florida colleges and may
try to set up mutual booking of
speakers and entertainment
throughout the Southeast to get
cheaper group rates.
Harper stressed the need for
better communication between the
Unions of the region colleges.
This is one reason the officers
will try to get out a monthly news newsletter
letter newsletter to all the unions, Harper
said. In the past the newsletter has
not come out very regularly, he
said.
Harper also has plans for better
organizations of the regional as association
sociation association and hopes to encourage
more participation of other col colleges
leges colleges in the region.
The conference, which is mainly
for a discussion and exchange of

ideas, will be held at Auburn next
year.
McCollum said he was surprised
at the way UF seemed to dominate
this years conference, generally
overshadowing the other 18 col colleges
leges colleges and universities. Region 6
includes the states of Florida,
Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi.
McCollum presided over the
largest and probably most impor important
tant important discussion group at the con conference
ference conference on the subject of the Arts,
the art group discussed lectures,
entertainment, publicity, inter international
national international student programs and
similar programs.
McCollum was surprised that UF
Union was the only one sponsoring
book review programs and was also
one of three (UF, FSU and Ala Alabama)
bama) Alabama) with large lecture series.
The art program at UF includes
gallery exhibits and print sales.
McCollum said none of the other
colleges represented have com comparable
parable comparable programs.
McCollum said many ideas were
exchanged dealing with various
union and new ideas. The
smaller colleges probably bene benefited
fited benefited the most from the conference,
he *aid.
Cindy Skelton of Florida State
University was elected as vice vicepresident
president vicepresident of the association for the
coming year. She will put out a
newsletter each month on the union
activities of the colleges in this
region, McCollum said.
Running against UF for the host
school for 1967 were Georgia and
Florida A & M.
The 125 delegates and staff
members at the conference heard
a speech by a Georgia Congress Congressman
man Congressman on Thursday night and were
entertained Friday night by folk folksinger
singer folksinger Josh White.
The UF delegation included Bill
McCollum, Mike Monaghan, Jane
Kimbrell, Joel Montgomery, Ed
Koren, Tina Joy Dunnagan, Kathi
Blaney and Bob Harper.
Florida Union staff members
who also attended were Dr. Del
Sterrett, Bill Osborne, Sally
Robertson and Doug Johnson.

Campus P*c Saies Lagging

Campus Pac sales are slower
this year according to Tim John Johnson.
son. Johnson. Campus Pac chairman for
Dollars for Scholars.
Johnson said last years Pacs
sold faster because they were $2.50
cheaper. Last years smaller Pacs
sold for 50 cents. This years larg larger
er larger Pac sells for $3.
Johnson says too many students
feel $3 is too big a slug at one

Battle
(Continued From Page I)
In the Plei Me area, elements
of the U.S. Ist Cavalry Airmobile
Division were airlifted to the battle
zone to help fend off a large Com Communist
munist Communist force that has been bat battering
tering battering at the camps defenses since
last Tuesday.
Tickets
(Continued From Page 1)
high demand for tickets to the
status of Florida and Georgia in
current football circles which now
rank the Gators fifth in the nation,
a position previously held by the
Georgia Bulldogs.
In the 16-hour, two-day period
that the tickets have been on sale,
all 4,570 were consumed by a con continual
tinual continual crowd that, at 5 p.m. yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, still numbered over 100
outside the stadium office.

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I WEDNESDAY: I
I Zei Tau Alpha, Sigma Kappa, Kappa Delta, AEPhi I
THURSDAY AND FRIDAW I
Mu Kappa Alpha T,ieta Delta Gamma, AChiO I
THROUGH FRIDAY
Colleges ot Law and Medicine
I PLACE: Rm. 200, Fla. Union; TIMES: 9-12 and 1-5; I
BIoUSeS; * yi Coat & Tie; PRICE: $1.50
I IMPORTANT---No one will have his (or her) picture in I
the yearbook unless taken by the SEMINOLE photographer.
ATTENTION, LATECOMERS: If you missed an earlier I
appointment, come In next week. We'll try to work
you in somehow. 7 1
I Jrtrmtvofi I
LYEARBOOK.) |

time. But he reminds them that
buying a Campus Pac saves $6.28
on articles they eventually buy
anyway.
Campus Pac sales will continue
from 10:30 a. m. I:3op.m. through
Friday at the information booth
across from the Hub.
In the sorority and fraternity
houses, Campus Pacs will be sold
to members Nov. 8 12.
Proceeds from the sales go tp the
Dollars for Scholars fund which

Campus
Interviews
by
Outstanding career opportunities are open at Lockheed-
Georgia for Aeronautical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical
Engineers. Located only 8 miles from Atlanta, Lockheed-
Georgia offers a unique combination of career opportun opportunity
ity opportunity and extra-curricular appeals; convenient resort areas,
major league baseball and football, pleasant year-around
climate, and an opportunity for post-graduate study.
SEE YOUR COLLEGE PLACEMENT DIRECTOR
FOR INTERVIEWS ON
October 28 & 29, 1965
LOCKHEED-GEORGIA
A Division of Lockheed Aircraft Corporation
An Equal Opportunity Employer

last year provided 1,600 in loans to
UF students.

PAYDAY $254600
LOANS
Marion Finance Co.
222 W. Univ. 376-5333



Bv WILLIAM MANNING
Alligator Staff Writer
A strawberry blonde freshman
with an honor roll average can
display her unconventionality in
more ways than in her grade points.
During a final exam, for ex example,
ample, example, Kathie Taccolini once
squirted her classmates with a
water pistol. And in the future,
the scholastically superior coed
envisions teaching high school
classes a la Peter Abelard.
Miss Taccolini, by maintaining
a 3.45 over-all grade point last
year, was in the upper four to
five per cent of UF freshmen
women.
Because her average was one of
the highest possible, she was se selected
lected selected for Alpha Lambda Delta,
national freshman womens hon honorary
orary honorary society and is now presi-
TSSsr

Pools In;
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Everythings In But
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Imagination Is Key
For Brainy Coed
With New Ideas

dent of the organization.
Miss Taccolini is not a typical
study bug. She digs down hard to
come up with her grades.
Strike a balance between your
aptitude and ability and what is
required and expected of you. This
is the way I feel, said the straw strawberry-blonde
berry-blonde strawberry-blonde coed.
Miss Taccolini would much rath rather
er rather talk about her philosophy of life,
family, plans for after graduation,
ALD, or how her story should be
written, than tell us how she
studies.
I think the people who try to
string along without studying are

really wrong. You dont have to
stay inside and study all the time
to make good grades. You can
still have a good time.
I dont believe a person should
spend hours upon hours on home homework.
work. homework. Its bad, Miss Taccolini
said.
If I need to study, I study. The
idea is to regulate your time.
Actually, there is only one
solution: study until you know your
material, stated the blue-eyed
student.
I never use pep pills or any anything
thing anything like that. I guess because
I dont ever cram for tests or
exams, she said.
Miss Taccolini budgets her time
according to the subjects she be believes
lieves believes need most concentration.
Although she can take shorthand
at 120 words per minute, Miss
Taccolini prefers to take her class
and lecture notes in longhand.
Its really hard for me to say
exactly how I go about preparing
for a quiz or exam.
I guess the first thing is to
begin reviewing three or four days
in advance of the test, she said.
Having read the text and under underlined
lined underlined the important points, Kathie
uses her class notes as a general
summary review.
Next she goes through the text
and makes her own notes.
I dont stay up too late thp
night before a ~ig test. Probably
until one oclock, she said.
I really dont study as much as
I probably should for essay exams,
but I find them so much easier
than objective ones.
I really believe the world is
lacking in communication.

Wednesday Oct. 27, 1965 The Florida Alligator,

iij ** m iii i. § I
; v

Dont get me wrong. Im speak speaking
ing speaking of communication in the context
of speech and drama, my majors,
stated the UF coed emphatically.
Im really hep on drama,
speech and the theater. I cant wait
until after graduation when I can
teach and have a class of my own.
That will be it!
Having started on her pet topic,
the coed continued.
I want to teach communication.
People dont know how to give
speeches.
In a speech the communication
is YOU. You have to present or por portray
tray portray yourself to others.
Speeches are too darn conven conventional.
tional. conventional. You have to make them in interesting.
teresting. interesting.
Imagination is my key word,
exclaimed the five foot five Mi Miamian.
amian. Miamian.
The coed displayed her imagi imagination
nation imagination and gregarious personality
last year in her final 201 speech.
She squirted students in the front
row with a water pistol, had friends
march in the classroom displaying

Student Directories
Are Still Available

Student directories are being distributed at the Information Booth
across from the Hub from 9to 1 a.m. today.
These directories are for students living off-campus. Students must
present their activity cards to claim their directories.
Directories have already been distributed to campus living areas.
Over 7,800 directories have been distributed.

Traffic Court Hours Set

The student traffic court has
scheduled new hours for payment
of ticket fines. Friendly money
collectors will have palms out outstretched

Lost youn Contact?
GatO Ads make Contacts!

poster salutations to her instruc instructor,
tor, instructor, and generally engaged the
audiences participation.
Many of the freshmans uncon unconventional
ventional unconventional anecdotes have resulted
in conventional As.
Just as her final speech was
unconventional, so will be her fu future
ture future secondary school classes of
speech and dramatics.
She plans on modifying her
teaching techniques after her
senior high English teacher.
Miss Taccolinis classes will be
virtually free to study and work
anywhere within general assigned
areas.
My classes will also be some something
thing something like my EH 136, honors En English.
glish. English.
My honors professor, Dr.
Tommy Ruth Waldo, allowed us to
do practically whatever we wanted.
I learned so much this way.
And since my high school courses
will be electives, I feel they should
also be free to choose to work along
the lines they wish, concluded
the ALD president.

stretched outstretched Monday through Friday
from 9:30 a.m. -1 p.m. and 2:30
p.m. 4:30 p.m.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 27 1965

EDITORIAL
ts ommittees or groups with the
w longest names someone once
said, usually do the least amount
of work.
An exception to this certainly
is Florida Union Board for
Student Activities --a group with
an imposing name and which does
an imposing amount of work.
Ted Sorensen* s appearance
Monday night in University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium was just one example of
the work the Student Activities
Board has been doing the past year.
If success can be measured by
attendance, the Sorensen speech
was a smash. People were prac practically
tically practically hanging from the rafters
in the ancient auditorium.
In the past year alone the Ac Activities
tivities Activities Board has brought such
diverse personalities to campus
as Roy Wilkins, NAACP executive
secretary; Author Erskine Cald Caldwell;
well; Caldwell; Labor Columnist Victorie Victoriesel
sel Victoriesel and a John Birch Society
speaker.
Coming soon are Tran Van Vinh,
Washington correspondent for the
Saigon Post (November 8), and a
Shakespearean Company's produc production
tion production of Maceth" (November 11).
Next trimester's schedule ap appears
pears appears even more impressive, with
such possibilities as Author Colin
Wilson and Columnist William F.
Buckley, the noted conservative.
The aforementioned speakers
and personalities don't just wan wander
der wander down here to good ol' Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, naturally.
It takes a lot of thought -- and
a lot more hard work.
Prime mover of the Activities
Board is its president, hard hardworking
working hardworking Bill McCollum, who has
been in office since January 1.
McCollum -- and may there be
more like him -- is known around
campus as one student leader who
puts the interests of UF students
ahead of personal ambition.
Other hard-working Activities
Board chairmen who deserve rec recognition
ognition recognition and thanks from the stu student
dent student body include Alison Conner
(forums), Ed Koren (recreation),
Lesley Lorant (fine arts) and Bob
Harper (films).
For those interested in the
pocketbook angle and who
isn't? -- the Activities Board re receives
ceives receives only $9,000 to SIO,OOO
a year from student fees.
It's very likely students are
getting a better return on their
student fee dollars from the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Board for Student Ac Activities
tivities Activities than from any other fee feesponsored
sponsored feesponsored group.
Whether it's that long name or
not McCollum and his merry band
of Florida Union workers seem to
try harder.

The
Florida Alligator

Steve Vaughn
Editor

| j^jj

Adjournment
GARY CORSERIS
CUT OUTS
Dear Mom,
on the wheel again! We got Prospero just the other day,
Jttyou know. The Zoon and I were in the department store, around
the pets. The Zoon saw Prospero, and he put his hand in the cage, and
he pulled Prospero out and put him in his pocket. Nobody saw him do
it, and we made the get-away on the old Raleigh Automatic. Yesterday
we got the cage with the wheel in it. We got old Ariadne to help us
there. She put it in her pocket book -- the big one, you know. So weve
been feeding him cheese and watching him go around the wheel. I rather
think hes an Italian mouse. He prefers Provologna to Swiss.
I just recently received your letter, two months ago. I should have
written sooner, but Ive had an awful hang-over. It seems to be going
away now, though. It only hurts when the bells on the Century Tower
chime. I introduced myself to my professors yesterday. Most of them
were very kind -- they understood, they said. It can happen to the best
of us, they said. They were understanding, to be sure. They intend to
fail me only with the kindest intentions. Necessity and all that, you
know. One of them a genteel sort -- wept as he explained he had
dropped me from the course weeks ago. He was so sympathetic! I
bought him a beer in a local pub, and we had some laughs about it. After
a while he was casting aspersions around on the whole educational
system in the state. After a few more beers we were exchanging dirty
jokes. Youd be surprised what university professors know!
Which reminds me . theyre trying to get rid of the old man. Hes
been driving his car on the wrong side of the road, or something. It
burns them up in Tallahassee. But, were sort of fond of the old gent
around here. People stick together in Alachua. Its not the same in
Broward, though. Weve got ourselves a cause now. and well go on
strike if theres injustice done. At least thats what they tell me.
Its been done before, I guess.
I handed in the epic today. You remember? It had 5000 lines and they
all rhymed. The one about the Aztec Indians in Tenochtitlan. I wrote
it in the winter, that time that I got sober. My Prof didnt say a thing
about it. I think it put him in a daze. But I guess all things will turn
out well.
How have you been? The weathers getting colder now. But, I take
care of myself and eat a balanced diet. They have honor bananas with
the apples now -- so I can get a small variety. Os course, theyre
taking down the orange groves. Theyre making room for cars and all.
Necessity, you know. Ill have to skip the juice in the mornings!
The schools split into factions these days. There are the people with
the beards and those without. The people without the beards dont like
the people with beards, because those with beards dont have to shave
like everyone else, but maybe they just trim the things a bit with a
scissor. The guys with the beards dont like the guys without because
the guys without spread it around that the guys with are pretty ugly
underneath it all. Im staying in the middle, myself. I shave one side
of my face and leave the other alone. When two of my friends from the
opposing factions confront each other, I stand in the middle so that
they both can view a pleasant profile.
Prosperos on the wheel again. Hes getting no place fast. He wont
give up, though. I dont think he ever will .
Love, Your Son,
Corseri

Benny Cason
Managing Editor

LETTERS
strong opinions
Editor:
The columns by John Jenkins and Mr. Feder
which have appeared recently in The Alligator 1
shown that we have at least two individuals on
campus who have very strong and diametric
opposed opinions on nearly every subject mentic
by either one of them. It occurs to me that if tl
two gentlemen were to meet each other person
at some mutually agreeable neutral location for j
poses of intelligent discussion of their differen
that this would prove to be much more of a re vela
to them and their readers than is their present pi
tice of standing at opposite ends of the hall ir
basement of the Florida Union and stoning each ot
I am sure Mr. Federman (if he is as open-mii
as he believes he is) would gain a new appreciate
the criticism of certain actions and activities o
Freedom Party, however sincere and well-mea
such actions and activities might actually be. v
these activities do not appear to certain others
either sincere or well-meaning.
Likewise, I am sure that Mr. Jenkins (if he i
open-minded as he believes he is) would gain a
appreciation and understanding of the so-called
nomenon of campus-radicalism as aresultof
a meeting. While I doubt that this meeting of the n
would radically alter either one of these gentlen
lines of thinking, I do believe that it would pe
them both to present more cogent and interestin
guments to their readers in future columns.
Such columns would be welcome replacement
some of the present writing, and hopefully would
elicit a reaction of a higher order than guffaw
the average reader.
Chris Combs,
comments
Editor:
I would like to make the following general commi
in relation to the secondary and elementary progr;
in Duval County and in the state.
While night football games are not the lifelin
schools, transportation to them and the books
them, and an adequate number of teachers for t|
does seem to be a justifiable target for complaintl
concern, both for the people of Duval County ancj
educators of the state. Some people here in Gail
ville might recall the P. T. A. meeting of not I
ago in which the subject of to be or not to I
was discussed, whether or not the school cafetj
was to be air-conditioned or not. A suggestion!
made to spend the money for library books d
air-condition the classrooms one at a time. Itl
also pointed out that the number of volumes id
library was not up to the national standards I
school of its present student population. Ten td
the air-condition proposal will win. Will soml
please tell me the logic behind this type of 11
Permit me to make some personal observal
and conclusions which have come out of my liil
exposure to schools and teachers. I am anxioJ
a student and as a parent to seek remedy fol
setbacks which Florida education is suffering. I
Isnt a beginning first grade class of 35 I
students too many students for any educator I
a conscience to place in one classroom. Hovl
they ever expect to even hope to receive any b
from their education?
If qualified teachers are to be attracted, andl
newest modern textbooks are to be supplied 1
single child enrolled, then the money has to bl
propriated. Although money is not the panaca
everything, a nice size dribble of it might jusl
prove Floridas greatest natural resourcl
children. Os course, we need roads. It seeml
something more substantial than a platform ml
segregation is necessary to keep one afloat ini
times of trouble.
NAME WITH!
EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing el
Bill Lockhart editorial page el
Andy Moor sports el
Eunice Tall features el
Gene Nail wire el
Fran Snider student government el
Peggy Blanchard coed el
Judy Miller greek el
Scott DeGarmo copy el
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dll
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Maureen Col
Cheryl Kurit, Eddie Sears. I
I
Susan Fro^l
Sharon Robinson Norma Bell Steven Brofl
Linda Rabinowitz Dick Dennis Kathie Keifl
Howard Rosenblatt Jim Bailey Jane
Jeff Denkewalter Arlene Caplan Justine



LETTERS

the problem
Editor: 3
|:j I>d like t 0 make y u aware of the outcome of Bill Wilhelms £
: problem with the Gainesville Police Dept. As you know Bill was
given a ticket for parking on the sidewalk. x
After leaving a law class Bill came back to where he had left <
: his car parked legally in gear-with the keys removed. The car was £
1 Pf rked where he d left it and there was a ticket on the wind- 4
: shield When he read the summons he tore it up (this is not a
j: : supoena and therefore not illegal).
Friday of the same week as officer came to his apartment and 3
arrested him, taking him down to the station. Generally students x
X of the University are allowed to sign a signature bond and are 3
: release( l on their own cognizance. This privilege was denied Bill, £:
: : He was forced to put up SSO so he could go home that night. He £ :
> went to see an employee of the Castle Burger the next day to try £:
:* t 0 get the low down on the problem. This employee told him x
: that two fellows were seen pushing the car when Bill was in class, x
As the officer who wrote the ticket approached, these guys left 3
: in a hurry. When Bill found the car it was obvious that it had been £
tampered with the seat was pushed all the way back and tonneau £
!; was unsnapped.
When Bill went to traffic court Tuesday he told the judge this :£
. same story under oath. The judge asked, Do you have anything *
5 else t 0 say? Bill replied, No. s2oor 10 days was the sentence. I
: 11 seems he was not given due consideration by the courts. We £:
: students realize we are not citizens of Gainesville, that we are £:
: S uests > and as such we must respect the laws of this community £:
: to the letter. On the same token we must be able to expect equal : x
: treatment under the law!
This malignment of justice cost Bill S2O, a good percentage of
: Bills monthly stipend. To appeal through legal channels would :£
; cost him probably three times this amount. Ten days in jail or x*
attorneys fees both make logical recourses prohibitive. > 3
: 1 appeal to you and your readers to do something so this cant £j
happen unchecked!
Cordell E. Gross, 6MD X

your opinion
Editor:
Re: Newman letter Oct. 22.
Mr. Newman:
You are welcome to your opinion, as I or anyone else, who has a
strong feeling about a particular situation. But, to hold yourself out as
some kind of expert, based solely on newspaper articles as binding
authority, is to say the least, absurd.
I dont particularly care for the situation in Viet Nam, but I haven't
been there, so I dont rely strictly on what some reporter puts in print.
As a matter of fact, Im not so sure that the printed page is a reliable
source of information, anyway. Newspapers, in the first place, like you
and I are opinionated, and must necessarily be so by their very makeup,
i. e., people. But the newspapers have tended to become more and
more yellow journalism of the old Hearst days.
Dont attempt to argue with me on this point for I assure you that I
can cite from personal experience that in the interest of financial gain,
newspapers will take and blow beyond all degree of proportion even the
simplest of situations. As one example, The Florida Times-Union (that
great bastion of truth and impartiality), took a small chemical truck
accident I investigated, and before you knew it, came out in bold print
that an entire neighborhood was evacuated, having been overcome by
fumes, and that one of the trucks had spilled gallons of acid. Well, I
got there about three minutes after the accident without gas mask,
and children were playing in the acid. which, if the reporter had
been a little more observant, he would have discovered much to his
utter dismay was plain old water.
Dont pretend to know all about it by what you see in print. To make
it short, Mr. David Newman 3AS dont knock it till youve tried
it.
I dont pretend to know if either you or I am right, but there are
those, like Mr. Somers, who know a little more about it than you or I
by virture of that old adage, practical experience.
Robert J. Lamb, ILW


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 be withheld
upon request of the writer


weary
I weary just of doing this.
Mr. Newman, this is in reference to your letter
printed in The Alligator Oct. 22. Lets look at your
analysis. The section of my article concerning
Viet Nam had ONE major premise: That we are not
aggressors. Where did you find two more? I then gave
supporting arguments which were:
1) That the South Vietnamese hate the VC and like
us. which goes to negate the atmosphere which
would prevail if we were aggressors.
2) That the VC are fighting to gain the agricultural
lands of the South, which they (the South) do not want
to give up, which goes to provide a better indicator
of who the aggressor might really be.
3) The Red Chinese would like control of the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural land in the South, too, which provides them
with a motive. Where DID you find those other
premises?
I also gave a few facts:
1) The North Vietnamese are fighting this war. and
2) The Red Chinese are supplying it and have been
doing so since 1961 (or maybe longer).
These are not premises, Mr. Newman, they are
facts. I dont care WHAT youve read, Ive been SHOT
at with Chinese supplied weapons. Furthermore, the
Chinese have admitted supplying the war and have
threatened to enter it actively IN PRINT many times.
What do you read . The Micanopy Times? As to
whether the Chinese are aggressors ask the North
Koreans, the Tibetans, or some of the Indians on
campus.
You sit around your bed reading these materials
you speak of and reasoning things out, Mr. New Newman.
man. Newman. I think the foregoing should give you some doubts
about the efficacy of that reasoning process. Surely
first hand information should lead you to doubt your
conclusions. Theres a hard cold world out there
waiting for you, Son, youd better take a good look at
IT and worry a little less about all the things you
reason out before you commit yourself to it.
Before I desist this time, there is one other sub subject.
ject. subject. Mr. Lamb, the letter you had in the same edition
as Mr. Newmans is a perfect example of what I had
in mind in the first part of my article of the 18th.
Youre not showing us your mind, Mr. Lamb, youre
waving your guts at us. Until you can produce speci specific,
fic, specific, constructive, well thought-out, well written
letters, Mr. Lamb, you have no standing in this
forum to complain so sarcastically and in such biting
tongue of the defects in others which you embody so
well yourself.
C. L. Somers

Editor:
I hate to spoil your fun, butenough is enough. Believe it or not, there
are at least two (2) students here at U. of F. from Laramie, Wyo. I
regret to state that there is no Cow-Cow College right outside Laramie!
There arent even 300 people right outside Laramie. What there is
outside Laramie is some of the best hunting, and most beautiful scenery
in the world, but NO Cow-Cow College.
What there is inside Laramie is the Univ. of Wyoming (with one of
the leading agriculture colleges in the country). The college of agri agriculture
culture agriculture is sometimes referred to as the cow-cow (small cs) college
on campus, but it does not (the college) have a football team.
The Univ. of Wyo., however, does have a football team -a GOOD
football team (record of 5-1). I agree with Andy Moor that the bowl
picture is fogged, but I would like to direct his attention (and preferably
the bowl committees) to the Wyo. team which he did not mention in
his column of Oct. 25. Big name schools dont like to schedule
Wyo. (with good reasons), so it is difficult to compare Wyo. with other
possible bowl teams; but if you look at the Nebraska-Air Force score
(Nebraska isnt known for holding down the score), and the Wyo.-Air
Force score, youll find that Wyo. at least ought to be considered in
the bowl picture.
Joe Williams, 7AS
Note:
You must be from the OTHER Laramie, Wyo.
Editor
A Tradition In Time ...
1/ iftWWr
372-8658 211 W. University Ave

cow- COW

Wednesday. Oct. 27, 1965, The Florida Alligator

ping-pong
Editor:
Floridas system of higher education traditionally
has been a ping pong ball soaked in the sickly-sweet
syrup of political pay-backs.
But the present situation with Gov. Burns is pre preposterous.
posterous. preposterous.
Upon returning to my native state last weekend to
attend Homecoming at the University of Florida, my
alma mater. I found the state in the throes of a con continuing
tinuing continuing crisis in its university system. I was a bit
flabbergasted at all that had transpired since I left
10 months ago.
As a recent graduate of the states largest uni university.
versity. university. a former supporter of Gov. Burns and a
student friend and longtime admirer of J. Wayne
Reitz. I felt compelled to write.
No one can be more aware of the current Florida
education huddle than one of its victims, a student at
a state school. The boo-boo-filled recent history of
higher education in Florida can testify.
First there came Gov. Bryant with two campaigns
-- full of political debts to pay back. Add him to a
state legislature -- which sees problems in terms of
dollar signs rather than educational quality -- and
you have the untried trimester system.
Then the outgoing Gov. Bryant -- with a few debts
still to pay and the incoming Gov. Burns -- with
only two years to pay off his political debts -- locked
in an idiotic struggle to see which one would own the
Board of Regents.
But now the Tri-mess is dying a just and lethal
death.
However the other aspects of the education huddle
are almost too much. They got FSUs Blackwell last
year. They almost got Floridas Reitz this year. It
still may.
It is a sorry state of affairs when a man of the
guiding abilities of J. Wayne Reitz considers leaving
the ship. But a man can stand only so much.
I and other students suffered--and are suffering --
through four and one-half years in a university with
the potential of becoming the academic giant of the
south. But day after day, year after year the school
and its administrators are molested in their duties
by narrow-thinking, favor-minded politicians whodo
not understand the situation nor wish to.
Gov. Burns, please remove your greasy hands from
Floridas university system and let the Dr. Reitzs
try and save the sinking ship.
The entire state -- including its university popu population
lation population -- will profit.
Walker Lundy
Former editor, The Florida Alligator

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Page 7



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The wide-track tiger -a 1966
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elegance, beauty and perfor performance
mance performance . graced by Linda
Rowland, Tiger Girl 1966.
Tropical Pontiac has all the
tigers ready for you to see
and drive at 220 N. W. Bth
Avenue. Come on by, today.

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Clothes that look good
in any light can be found
at the Twig . home of
country clothing in
Gainesville.
With that certain,
special Twig look, you'll
find yourself in the
fashion spotlight for the
entire winter season ...
TWIG . 1131 West
University . Look for
the stable door^

University City Bank

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Shades of the tintype ....
Shades of good ole fashioned servu
All a part of the Donigans legacy
is the headquarters for all collegial

Its so easy for you to do
banking at University ity
Deposits can be made anyth*
hours a day.
For your convenience the dr
windows are open Mon. -T/iurs
9:30 3:00 and on Fri f rom
6:00.



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ask those who know. Donigans
clothing.

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Crazy lines Me newest

thing in sportswear for winter.
A// Me famous lines of
clothing await you up the stair stairway
way stairway at Silvermans . 225
Wes/ University Avenue.
Get your wardrobe in line
now with the help of the latest
fashions from Silvermans.

E-Z
Wash

Either inside or in your car,
you can enjoy good food both
ways at Jerrys.
For a touch of variety in
your meals, try the Champ
sandwich. Its a delicious
combination of Swiss Cheese
and Ham with lettuce, tomato
and sauce served on Jerrys
special roll . Jerrys .
two locations on 13th Street.

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Washing is really E-Z 99 with
those 14 lb. machines at the E-Z
Wash. The machines take only a
quarter to operate so washing is
economical too!
E-Z Wash is located across from
the Twig on 13th Street just one
block from campus. IVs open 2*
hours a day!

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Page 10

i, The Florida Allieator, Wednesday. Oct. 27, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

1
for sale |
' I
I
GE STEREO hi-fi AM/FM stereo
radio. $215. GE TV S6O. Outdoor
grill with motor, sl7. Aquarium
complete $lO. Call FR 2-3862 after
5:30. (A-38-2t-p).
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 125 cc motor
cycle. Excellent condition $l5O.
Private owner. Call 372-9287 be between
tween between 3-11 p.m. (A-38-lt-c).
QUALITY DIAMONDS and engage engagement
ment engagement rings wholesale prices, 1/2
of retail. Price plus 10% for my
trouble. SBOO ring would be $440.
Fully guaranteed. Can get any
styles, sizes or price. Call Joseph
Reda 2-1076 or see at 1304 NW
6 Ave, above Teds Tavern. (A (A---
--- (A--- 3t-c).
NORELCO portable tape recorder.
Like new. Works perfectly. Call
6-0824. (A-38-3t-c).
ACCORDION, 148 key base. S3OO
or make offer. Call after 5:00
p.m. 376-1702. (A-37-4* c).
LIKE NEW 1964 FM/AM 2-band.
3 speed, 14 transistor portable
Stereo, Radio-phonograph. Runs on
batteries or wall current. May be
played anywhere power is not a av
v av ail able. Cost $l5O. Will sell for
S9O. Call 2-9372, ask for Calvin
in rm. 3077 (Hume). (A-37-3t-p).
SILVERTONE GUITAR with case
and amp. 12 speaker. $65. Call
Jim 378-4717. 4-6 p.m. (A-37-
3t-c).
GIVE AWAY $143 equity in set of
Colliers Encyclopedias. Includes
10 Junior Classics free. 24 vol.
Assume sll per mo. payments or
remit balance. FR 6-0693. (A (A---37-3t-c).
--37-3t-c). (A---37-3t-c).
BANJQ,,(Gretch) with case. 1 yr.
old. New head, new geared pegs.
Call 8-2446 after 7:30 p.m. (A (A---36-3t-c).
--36-3t-c). (A---36-3t-c).
TRIUMPH 150 cc. motorcycle.
Needs some repair. Will sell very
reasonable. Call 2-8354 after 5
p.m. See at 314 NE 4 Ave. (A (A---36-3t-c).
--36-3t-c). (A---36-3t-c).
MEMBERSHIP IN Briarcliff Turf
& Country Club. Good until June
Ist. Paid SIOO and taxes. Asking
SSO. Call 378-1407. (A-36-3t-c).
NEW HONDA, 50 cc. Electric
starter, fully equipped. Sells new
for $279, will take $250. Only 35
miles. Call 6-8085 after 6:00. (A (A---32-ts-c).
--32-ts-c). (A---32-ts-c).
lost&found
FOUND: Beautiful cat. Please con contact
tact contact Bob or Jerry and describe cat.
Room 424, call 376-9124. Hurry,
cant keep long. v Mmm-
K./ ~
'TWO ADULT HITS
Carroll Baker As
HARLOW
to Color
PLUS
Love With A
Proper Stranger
Natalie Wood

for rent
NEWLY PAINTED APARTMENT.
Gas heat. For Univ. man. Call
376-9864. (B-38-3t-c).
NICELY FURNISHED one bedroom
apt. Water paid. Close to city bus
lines. S6O. per month. Call 372-
3601 after 5:30 p.m. (B-38-st-c).
PRIVATE HOME, furnished room
for boys. Double SSO. single $35
monthly. Convenient to Univ. and
town. Phone 2-0809. (B-35-6t-c).
EXCEPTIONALLY NICE 3 bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. 2 bath borne. Central heat
and air, built-in kitchen, screened
lanai patio. Lovely residential area
in NW section. Available Nov. 1.
Will rent or lease on opaon to buy
$165. mo. to responsible family.
Call 376-7910. (B-35-tf-c\
TRAILER. One bedroorr
ed. $45. monthly plus utilities.
FR 2-0421. (B-34-ts-c).
wanted
[
PILOT AND FRIEND will fly two
students, Female or Male, to Nas Nassau
sau Nassau for weekend holiday. Share
expenses. Approx. $35. per person.
FR-8-4818. (C-38-lt-c).
4 TICKETS together for the Ga.-
Fla. game in Jacksonville. If
willing to sell please contact
6-2698. (C-38-2t-c).
WANTED: Someone to share our
maid in our borne. Excellent care.
One child $lO, two children $lB,
per week. Call 2-3788. Fla vet HI,
anytime. (C-38-3t-c).
HOUSE TRAILER suitable for one
to rent or purchase. Starting Jan.
Phone 378-2600. (C-37-2t-c).
A HULA OR EXOTIC DANCER.
Contact Hume Hall Social Council.
(C-36-3t-c).
services
ANNOUNCING Judy Ledbetter.
Chicago hairstylist, now on the
staff of Rames. November -- free
haircut with each shampoo and set.
Call 2-5549. (M-38-3t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
applications photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).

STARTS FfflMY r fIUHCTUfSS
Jk Kfflisn Mill
WlmSi l iili
SB' r fiAIMEsVILLE SSZ

autos
1931 MODEL A Delux Town Sedan.
Chassis and motor completely re rebuilt.
built. rebuilt. Brand new tires. Paint and
interior good. $650. 415 Trusler
Hall. 376-9161. (G-38-lt-p).
1961 PEUGEOT 404-Delux, radio,
heater, sun roof. 1960 OLDS OLDSMOBILE
MOBILE OLDSMOBILE Dynamic 88. Automatic.
P. S. Excellent condition, very
clean. Must sell one $740. W'ill
finance. 376-3849. (G-38-st-p).
MG 1100. 13 months old. Only
5000 miles. $965. See at rear of
FLORIDA BOOK STORE parkiig
lot or phone 376-6066. (G-38-st-c).
1960 VW. sunroof. AM/FM radio
and beater. New w. s. w. Excellent
ceidincc. S7BO. 249-U Flavet 111.
a-1862. V C3B-3t-c).
1958 DESOTO. Radio, heater,
power steering, power brakes.
Excellent condition. $550. Richard
Laine. 372-9438. (G-38-st-c).
1959 CORVETTE. Hard and soft
top. Custom interior. Excellent
condition. Must sell quickly. Call
6-9235. ask for Pete. (G-37-st-p).
1955 PONTIAC station wagon. Good
tires, new battery, radio, heater,
automatic transmission, power
steering. $175. Call 378-4770. (G (G---37-3t-p).
--37-3t-p). (G---37-3t-p).
1959 SIMCA, 4-door, 20 miles per
gallon. S2OO. Call 376-8820 even evenings.
ings. evenings. (G-37-3t-c).
1964 TEMPEST, 2 door, stick,
radio, heater, w.w. tires. 12,000
miles. Accept cash or trade for
equity. 210-C Flavet HI. 376-0693.
(G-37-4t-c).
f fjjjllu
i
MOMJHHU < COLO*
TMRSOfrY w hits
FUST AKEA SHOWING
THE NEW HEI6HT IN FRIGHT!
THE
t n ,n
RevengeUfTheV
GjadiatorsJ^
BLOOD
BLACK
LACE

autos
1957 VOLVO. Good condition. Will
sacrifice. Call after 6 p.m. at
8- (G-37-ts-c).
1956 BUICK, $135. Runs good. See
at Windys Barber Shop, 1 25 W.
Univ. Ave. (G-37-st-c).
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000.
Mechanically sound; body in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. White; wire
wheels. Asking SI2OO. Call Tony
at ext. 2281 or 372-4973. (G-37-
4t-p).
1964 VALIANT, V-100. 2 door,
SI4OO. Phone 372-1570. (G-36-
st-c).
1962 PORSCHE, blue super coupe
with Borsch exhaust system. 376-
4706. (G-36-st-c).
1961 ALFA ROMEO. A real fun
car. Wood rim steering wheel.
Needs grill panel. $875. Call FR
9- 930. (G-34-ts-c).
1960 CHEVROLET IMPALA hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, white, radio and heater.
Powerglide 283. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Want SBSO or best offer.
Call 378-1 87 or 378-4380. (G (G---28-ts-c).
--28-ts-c). (G---28-ts-c).
tmk
5-M' Wonderful I
AMERICAN J
PARIS*/
< of B
RSHWIN #
iatT? /Jj
N.. /*&
Open 1:30
7;00-9:30
PLUS
WIND and th RIVER'
Ten Terrific Minutes

A.fISSSSWSPSSSSf
TV 1C MM***" 1 s.
L ~-j__ mm A \l
I SPECIAL STUDENT DISCOUNT COUPON I
SI.OO AND THIS COUPON WILLADMIT I
ONE STUDENT AT 5 P.M. PERFORMANCE
ONLY. TODAY OR TOMORROW! 1

help wanted
NEED EXPERIENCED CAMERA
man for off-set work in Student
Publications. Line shots, half tones
and stripping. Call Gary Burke,
Univ. Ext. 2832. (E-37-tf-nc).
SCIENTIFIC subjects to listen to
tape recordings. Up to 5 sessions
at $2.00 a session. Call ext. 2039
from 9-1 or 1-5. (E-36-3t-c).
WAITER WANTED: 5 days, 4-8
p.m. Apply Larrys Wonderhouse,
14 SW 1 St. (E-34-ts-c).

I GAME ROOM I
BILLIARDS
110 SW 34th St
Vtestside Shopping Center

m 371 2434
CAINISVILU'S
Door* Opon Doily 12:30 PJrt. I
Coot. Shew* All Dov Stoat. 1 PM. I
* NOW
THRU SAT.
STOILEY KRAMER
nonm
ITS A
MAD,
MAD.MAD,
MAD
WORLD
Feature
1 : 00-3:35 -6:20-9:05
f ACRES | F ROCKING
OF CHAIR
FREE SMOKING
PARKING LOGE



id Little Spain Remains In Professor Fernandez

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The life of UF Spanish professor
>edro Fernandez has been over overlowing
lowing overlowing with travel, writing, and
DOSt important, human contact,
, ve r since he can remember.
I was born in Spainof course,
bat s obvious, said Don Pedro,
ls he is known to students. Al Alhough
hough Alhough he speaks with an accent,
t does not hide agility and com com,ade
,ade com,ade feel he has completely as asimilated
imilated asimilated our American humor..
< (gr cent of the people born in this
:ountry and I could not love it more
f I had been born here, he con coninued,
inued, coninued, while discussing a sort of
split personality he has
eveloped. He describes acquiring
new nationality with all that this
mplies as something few people

A Y D A Y $25-5600
LOANS
Marion Finance Co.
22 W. Univ. 3 7 6-5 333


gator
classifieds
Kelp wanted
iTUDENTS NEEDED to assist
Danager. QUALIFICATIONS: (1)
I of F student in good academic
landing. (2) Can work evenings.
3) Can work 18-22 hours per week.
35.00 per week salary (S9O on
all-time basis). Call Mr. Malag Malagan
an Malagan at 8-2966 between 9:00 5:00.
S-31-ts-c).
real estate
> acres high and rolling
nd west of Gainesville. S3OOO.
Ith S3OO down payment at S3O. per
onth. Ideal investment. Perfect
ir trailer. Call Les Jackson, As As>ciate
>ciate As>ciate David T. Harvey, Realtor,
lytime 378-2222 or 376-7090.
-38-ts-c).
BEDROOM, 2 bath house, 1964
ir ade of Homes. New House.
00. down. Large shaded lot. Call
rt. 2440 on campus. (I-37-ts-c).
SALE: 3 bedroom, 2 bath
Use Central heat, built-in
chen. newly-painted. Carport
d storage area. Small down
yment. 372-3826. (I-24-ts-c).
personal
Ul THE GIRL I met in the
)f ary, f rom North Carolina
se mother had to return to Duke
a footnote, please call 8-4433.
'3B-lt-p).
%

exptiience.
He says he has entirely absorb absorbed
ed absorbed the ways of the U. S. and yet
needs to return to Spain often to
replenish his Spanish personality
like recharging a battery.
He cannot forget the culture and
ways of Spain, so he does not have
the firm footing of one who has
always lived in the same place.
A Top Prof
For instance, when I hear
Spanish music and see Flamenco
dancer, it moves me because its
in my blood -- despite my love for
America, the music and memory
of my childhood will always be
there. I need to feel it. Yet when
Im in Spain, I miss that marvelous
American institution -- the super supermarket,
market, supermarket, he said with a twinkle
in his eyes.
I can never say I have re received
ceived received anything in this country that
was disappointing, Don Pedro re remarked.
marked. remarked. He said he feels a sense
of gratitude for everything he has
received here during his many

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GENERAL DYNAMICS -

Fort Worth Division

years. The American student-pro student-professor
fessor student-professor relationship of friendliness
and comradeship is one thing Don
Pedro especially cherishes. In
Spain, as on the rest of the con continent,
tinent, continent, any personal relationship
whatsoever between student and
prof is non-existent, ne said. The
prof might as well be a tape re recorder.
corder. recorder. Here in America. Don Pe Pedro
dro Pedro has enjoyed a correspondence
over the years with former stu students
dents students who have earned their M. A.
or Ph.D. degrees with him. They
still write to seek advice.
Traveling is my luxury, he
commented, speaking of his ex extensive
tensive extensive trips through Portugal,
Italy, France, Egypt, and North
Africa. It is financed by the sale
of his books. The majority of these
are in Spanish nine or ten short
stories, a history of Latin Ameri America
ca America and text books. He has also
written several articles for
literary journals in English.
One outstanding feature ofSpan ofSpanish
ish ofSpanish and continental life which is
absent in the U. S. are the sidewalk
case literary discussions. Don Pe Pedro
dro Pedro also misses the theatre and
new plays in Madrid. Books sent
from many Spanish poets, authors
and playwrights fill the shelves of

Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1965 The Florida Alligator,

! I w sp|K
*
pi %

FERNANDEZ

his office. He still cherishes his
discussions over the years with
Robert Frost on Spanish poetry.

For Don Pedro, retirement will
De compulsory next year, a fact
which friends and associates can
scarcely believe. Aside from the
fact that he walks miles and swims
each day, it is his attitude to life
which has keDt him young.
To me, I am basically opti optimistic,
mistic, optimistic, he says, explaining how,
when he has a problem, he even
dreams it is solved. His unfalter unfaltering
ing unfaltering sense of humor (attested by
numerous laugh wrinkles around
his eyes) contributes to his youth,
as does a deep love of living and
of individuals.
People the world over have
been very good to me, says Don
Pedro, for two reasons: because
I trust them and because they sense
that I love them. Whenever I give
a smile, I always get one back.
Don Pedros retirement plans
dont include much retiring he
will travel more extensively,
write, perhaps teach elsewhere,
and do a lot of reading he hasnt
had time for.
PATRONIZE I
GATOR
ADVERTISERS

Page 11



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday Oct. 27, 1965

Page 12

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1

ARCHITECTS INSTITUTE: To Today
day Today Bp.m.business meeting in room
103 B of Architecture and Fine Arts
Building. Guest speaker will be Mr.
T. Fearney.
STUDENT AGRICULTURAL
COUNCIL: Today, 5 p.m. in Room
130 McCarty Hall.
GAMMA BETA PHI HONORARY
SOCIETY: Today, 7 p.m. in Room
116 of Florida Union. All former
Beta members urged to attend.
NEWMAN CLUB HALLOWEEN
DANCE: Oct. 30, 8:30 p.m. Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Student Center.
MENS A: Today, 12 noon to lp.m.,
reserved section main cafeteria.
CITRUS CLUB: Thursday, 7:30
p.m. in 105 McCarty Hall.
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER:
Thursday, 7:30 p.m. and Friday,
7 p.m. Parable will be shown.
DELTA PHI EPSILON: Friday,
7:30 p.m. Hillel Foundation. Ser Services
vices Services in honor of parents weekend.
TRICK OR TREAT FOR
UNICEF: Sunday 11 a.m. after
brunch at Hillel Foundation. All
day.
MURPHREE AND RAWLINuS
AREAS: Thursday and Friday,
8:30 p.m. -12:30 p.m. Street dance.
Live band the 8-Balls.
STUDENT CHAPTER AiME:
Monday Nov. 1,7:30p.m., Room 319
English Building. Movies and
Speaker.

DID YOU KNOW?
WE DELIVER
TAKE FOR EXAMPLE:
LARGE HAMBURGER STEAK 95$
LARGE VEAL CUTLET 95$
B-B-Q BEEF PLATE 95$
SOUTHERN FRIED CHICKEN 85$
The Above Served With Choice Os Potato,
Vegetable, Coleslaw And Hot Rolls & Butter.
THESE ARE JUST A FEW!
DELIVERY CHARGE IS ONLY 40<: NO
MATTER HOW LARGE THE ORDER ANY ANYWHERE
WHERE ANYWHERE ON CAMPUS.
LARRY '$ WONDERHOUSE
For Take Out FR 2-2405
14 S.W. Ist St. Larry's Alley

DPhiE Garden
Ready To Grow
The D Phi E Sorority yard has
gotten a face lifting and Lynn
Frohman, shovel in hand, helped
with the new landscaping for the
front and sides of the house. The
newest sorority house on campus
is two years old and the long longawaited
awaited longawaited additions are dressing up
the yard for the annual Parents
Weekend celebration this Friday
to Sunday.
The house will officially be ded dedicated
icated dedicated Sunday at 1 p.m. Members
of the faculty and administration
are cordially invited.
Crop Society
Nantes Prof
Dr. Charles F. Eno, chairman
of the Soils Department at the UF,
was elected president of the Soils
and Crop Science Society during
its annual meeting in Jacksonville.
Dr. Gordon B. Killinger, ag agronomist
ronomist agronomist with the Florida Agri Agricultral
cultral Agricultral Experiment Stations was
elected vice president.
A bright future lies ahead for
those in basic and applied research
in the soils and plant sciences,
Dr. Nyle C. Brady, director of the
Agricultural Experiment Stations,
Cornell University, told the so society.
ciety. society.
The meeting, attended by some
125 scientists, was highlighted by
two discussions.
The first was on micronutrients
in plants, animals, and the soil.
The other centered on mutation
genetics in which the mutagenic
process was described and related
to changes in certain plant charac characteristics.
teristics. characteristics.
More than 50 papers were pre presented
sented presented by scientists.
LM'U X"*
C GATOR ADS \
ARE DREAMY!^/

Now you con see
4 1 *fimr
PARABLE
The COLOR Film Featured In The
PROTESTANT AND ORTHODOX CENTER
New York World's Fair
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
1604 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
THURSDAY 7:30P.M. FRIDAY 7:00P.M.
LIKE to be s POtfY?
TRY THESE
'65 OLDSMOBILE JETSTAR, 88 Holiday coupe.
Factory air-conditioner, power steering, local one oneowner,
owner, oneowner, 10,000 mi. Within factory warranty. White
with white vinyl interior.. .$3,295
'63 F-85 Jetfire hardtop coupe, factory air cond.
Power steering, white with vinyl interior, bucket
seats. V-8 with Turbo-Rocket supercharger. Sold,
serviced by B&G. 16,200 mi $2,095
'62 Starfire Olds, hardtop coupe, factory air.
345 h.p., bucket seats $1,895
'62 Olds 88 hardtop coupe, one owner, good con condition
dition condition $1,595
'6l Chevrolet Impala convertible, white with blk.
top, V-8, radio, heater, auto trans .$1,195
60 Chevrolet Impala hardtop sedan, brilliant red
and white $995
64 Pontiac, Catalina Hardtop Sedan.
L
Power Steering & Air Conditioner
| SpEC|A|_... $2495
'63 Pontiac Bonneville hardtop sedan, factory
air cond., full power, tilt steering wheel.. .$2,295
COMPACTS. .AND GAS SAVERS
'62 Rambler American station wagon, auto trans.,
very clean $795
'6l Rambler station wagon, auto trans., factory
air conditioning $895
'63 Simca 1000 sedan, 4-dr., 4-speed.... $795
'62 Volkswagen, light blue, low mi $1,095
'6l Volkswagen ...$895
'59 Volkswagen, sunroof 4695
B&G MOTOR CO. INC.
CADILLAC OLDSMObILE DEALER
(TELLEM THE ALLIGATOR SENT YOU! )
2001 NW 13th ST 376 7515



lesearch Unit

another current UF construction
Bjject on which work continues is
Is addition to the Chemistry
Biding east of the Florida Union.
Brkmen this week began laying
| red brick outside wall of the
Hiding.

1 W* H
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As a Pan Am Range Professional on the ETR youll have a pretty good idea
after the first year or so. Pan Am is responsible for specifying almost all the
range instrumentation hardware and systems for the nations space and mis mis/4
/4 mis/4 o s*w 710111 tl7*l~l /V site launches at the Eastern Test Range. It s a vast technological operation
-no Lg IIVIV yillll, giving you exposure to a great diversity of advanced tracking, telemetry, com comi
i comi | munications, data handling and display systems which will help you choose
ao you Know in a fairly short time where your career interests lie.
inhere linn inant tn he Even when you do dec.de, you arent tied to your first area of discipline^
IVllVt ? yUll U/llUl IV W Qujte the contrary The nature of the new range technology produces-and
ypm 9 Pan Am encourages a multi-disciplined individual who works in many spe speio
io speio uears from now: cialties (radar, telemetry, electrical, optics, command/control, timing, hydrau hydraulies,
lies, hydraulies, statistics, infrared, orbital mechanics, structures, air conditioning, instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, communications and many others).
At the onset you have several mam directions open to you.
You may find that systems engineering is what you're best qualified for. In'
our Engineering Group, youll be developing specifications for range instru instrumental
mental instrumental systems, evaluating bids from industry, providing technical guid guidance
ance guidance for future development, monitoring manufacture and installation, and
phasing systems into operational status.
- Or vou may be best suited to the front line as an Operations Engineer -a real realtime
time realtime monitor of vehicle flight performance at one of the down-range tracking
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advanced range instrumentation ships.
on the other hand, you might qualify for our engineering administration
armms involved in technical management, industrial engineering, environ environmental
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Whatever your initial preference, youll be seeing the entire range in operation.
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Ballard Library Small But Growing

Os the 1,039,117 books in the com combined
bined combined libraries of the UF, the Ann
Ballard Memorial Library has only
38. But its a start, says Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Professor Wilma J. Lindberg,
one of its organizers.
The library was established by
the Department of Occupational
Therapy in memory of Ann S.Bal S.Ballard,

lard, S.Ballard, a graduate ot me department
killed in an automobile accident in
1964.
Mrs. Ballard was with honors
from the College of Health Related
Professions in April 1963.
The library was started last year
by her husband, Edgar Ballard, a
June graduate from the College of

Wednesday, Oct. 27. 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Medicine, who gave his wifes text textbooks
books textbooks to the department.
Mrs. Ballards parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Sirmyer of Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, followed with a cash dona donation
tion donation to purchase more books.
Friends of the Sirmyer family
have also made donations.
The class of April 65 made

a class donation.
The two objectives of the li library
brary library will be to loan textbooks to
needy students, and serve as a re reference
ference reference library for occupational
therapy students, said Miss Lind Lindburg.
burg. Lindburg.
The Medical Center library is
inadequate for the occupational
therapy students, said Miss Lind Lindberg.
berg. Lindberg.
The books in the Medical library
are constantly being replaced by
revised ones. In our department we
like to have the students use the
older ones too, said Miss Lind Lindberg.
berg. Lindberg. About 50 per cent of the
books we have are not available in
the other library, she said.
No appropriations are made in
the departments budget for the li library,
brary, library, so all material must be do donated.
nated. donated.
The department has decided to
solicit books from retired occupa occupational
tional occupational therapists throughout the
state, and from graduates of the six
year old department.
What the library needs most
right now is old journals. These
are especially useful, said Miss
Lindberg.
The library was set up a little
more than a year ago, and already
the donated books are valued at
several hundred dollars, she
said.
About 40 students are enrolled
in occupational therapy, said
Miss Lindberg, and most of them
have taken full advantage of the new
library.
The library is composed pri primarily
marily primarily of reference, loan and his historical
torical historical occupational therapy books.
Someday we hope to have a
special room set aside for the li library,
brary, library, said Miss Lindberg, but
right now it is in the department
office."
Faculty Papers
To Be Shown
Eight faculty members from the
UF will present papers next week
during the 35th annual meeting of
the South Atlantic Modern Lan Language
guage Language Association in Atlanta, Ga.
The three-day session is sche scheduled
duled scheduled at the Biltmore Hotel, Nov.
4-6.
Florida participants include Dr.
James R. Hodges, Freshman En English
glish English Section; Dr. Albert Smith,
Slavic Languages and Literature
Section; Dr. Harry R. Wafel, A Amerlcan
merlcan Amerlcan Literature Section; Dr.
T. Walter Herbert and Dr. T. R.
Preston, English Literature Sec Section;
tion; Section; Dr. Butler H.- Waugh, Folk Folklore
lore Folklore Section; Dr. Tommy Ruth
Waldo, Renaissance Discussion
Circle, and Dr. Helcio Martins,
Portuguese-Brazilian Languages
and Literature Section.

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday. Oct. 27. 1965

{ SOLAR \
\ ENERGY
Xv/XyV

Prof Urges Commercial
Use Os Sun's Rays

Americans should follow the ex example
ample example set by other countries and
begin harnessing the suns rays for
commercial use, aUF educator has
urged.
Dr. Erich Farber, head of the
UFs Solar Energy Research Lab Laboratory,
oratory, Laboratory, said fuel shortages would
be no problem in the future if the
United States would avoid a crash
program based on emergency.
We often put off long range
planning until were desperate,
he admitted. Chile, Japan, India,
Israel, Algiers, Egypt, Pakistan,
Australia, certain parts of Russia
and other countries are facing
acute fuel shortages today that we
will be facing soon, too. Therefore,
they are intensifying their work on

mgr

GREENHOUbt-LIKE:
_fhis pyramid-shaped struc structure
ture structure actually is used to dis distill
till distill water.. .rain, salt or
brackish.. .so that it can
be consumed. Farber looks
over the device, which can
be built by homeowners for
about $25.
GATOK ADS SELL I
GATOR ADS SELL
GATOR ADS SELL

utilization of solar energy--one of
the most important of the energy
forces.
Solar water heating systems in
Japan sell to homeowners and bus businesses
inesses businesses at the rate of two million
units per year, Dr. Farber as asserted.
serted. asserted.
Why are they foremost in
development among foreign na nations?
tions? nations? Dr. Farber asks. Be Because
cause Because of their fossil fuel shortage.
Solar energy utilization is the most
economical and best solution for
them.
Even in Florida. .primarily the
southern region. .a part of the
country rich in fossil fuels, several
thousand solar water heaters are
being used. There are a dozen com-

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With Tossed Salad, French d* V
Fries, Hot Buttered Rolls §3 #
5 p.m. 'til 9 p.m. Wednesdays
MANOR RESTAURANI/CM
(ADJ. MANOR MOTEL) 14. ]
NW 13th, across from new Sears ">/

mercial manufacturers of systems
in the state.
Solar heaters often are over overlooked
looked overlooked because they are conveni conveniently
ently conveniently concealed in most homes in
the shape of a chimney.
Cost for one designed to accom accommodate
modate accommodate a family of four is about
S3BO. Studies have shown that the
solar water heater pays for itself
in two years through savings of
electricity and cost of a standard
heater (about $175).
For rainy days or at night, the
heat stored is usually sufficient to
last until the sun reappears. For
unusual conditions, an electric
heater unit can be purchased for
less than $3.
Trouble with pipes freezing and
splitting in the winter months on
conventional models has been
eliminated on a similar heater de developed
veloped developed at the laboratory here. The
new solar heater is not being man manufactured
ufactured manufactured commercially.
It consists of one tank within an another
other another with the outer tank holding
an anti-freeze solution and absorb absorbing
ing absorbing the heat via circulation through
the solar collector. The collected
heat then is transferred through
the inner tank walls to the service
water.
Other solar energy equipment
under development includes ovens
capable of heating to 450 degrees
for common household needs. So Solar
lar Solar furnaces have been devised
which yield temperatures up to
8,000 degrees.
Experts believe one of the first
tools on the moon when Americans
land there will be a solar furnace
of this type.
Crystals could be grown right
from lunar materials, providing
solar batteries to give electricity
needed at the lunar station, Dr.
Farber noted. Or crystals could
be used for lasers to handle com communications
munications communications on the moon and to
Earth.
Another item in heavy use at the
Solar Energy Laboratory is a cal calorimeter,
orimeter, calorimeter, a $50,000 instrument
given the University by the Ameri American
can American Society of Heating, Refrigera Refrigeration
tion Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Engi Engineers.
neers. Engineers.
Resembling a giant television
screen, the calorimeter is the only
device of its kind specifically de designed
signed designed to measure solar heat gains
through windows, glass, brick
walls, plastic aircraft canopies and
other materials.
Manufacturers from throughout
the world are constantly shipping
experimental substances to the lab
for analysis to see how much or how
little solar energy the material will
admit, absorb or reflect.
The UF installation is ranked
among the world leaders in the field
of solar energy research.
We are always searching for
new applications and development
of new devices, Dr. Farber con concluded,
cluded, concluded, but we dont solicit our
discoveries to the commercial
market.
|XER6x C6pieS|
1-19 Copies, ley ea. 20&
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Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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HEAT MEASURE: Dr. Farber demonstrates placement of
wires attached to an experimental piece of glass on a cal calorimeter.
orimeter. calorimeter. John O'Steen, senior engineering student from
Tampa, is shown with Farber.

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By KENNY GARST
Alligator Staff Writer
Willie Mosconi collided head-on
with Richard Trapp, UF flanker,
last night.
But instead of heads rebounding
it was billiard balls. Mosconi, 15-
time world pocket billiard cham champion
pion champion beat Trapp 150-25 in a match
held in the Florida Union.
Mosconi missed his first shot,
then sank 95 straight balls to take
an insurmountable lead.
After the match Mosconi demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated some of the finer tech techniques
niques techniques of billiards by performing
many trick shots.
One of these was the machine machinegun
gun machinegun shot. In this shot, Mosconi
uses a force follow with side Eng English
lish English which caroms the cue ball off

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IN A VAN HEUSEN
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Mosconi Whios Traoo 150-25

each of fifteen balls before it sinks
another ball in a corner pocket.
He also performed the trick
shots Jackie Gleason and Paul
Newman made in the movie The
Hustler filmed in 1961.
Mosconi served as technical ad adviser
viser adviser for the production of that
movie.
Although 52 years old, he holds
several records including a high
run of 526 balls in exhibition play.
Mosconi played in his first match
when he was six.
He has held an exhibiting con contract
tract contract with Brunswick for 25 years
longer than any active billiard
player.
The author of the book Willie

The Florida Alligator

Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1965

Mosconi on Pocket Billiards. has
a reported income of $50,000.
William James Mosconi is
famous for helping to change the

jr in jgj ji b m
i m

Brown Starts Practicing

Floridas tight end Barry Brown
started working out again Monday
after being sidelined a week with a
bruised rib cage, and Coach Ray
Graves is sure the pass receiver
will make the trip to Auburn.
Brown especially wants to make
the Auburn trip as he spent the
years from 1948-50 in Auburn while
his father was head football coach.
The Florida tight end reports
that in the fall he virtually spent
every minute after school watching
the Tigers practice.
Although they didnt win many
games, they sure impressed me,
reports Brown. They were all so
big and they had some outstanding
players. Hal Herring was the best
one, as I remember. I know I
thought he was at the time.

IS
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M B casually, chooses Van Heusen's
M B authentic Snap-Tab. It's authentic
M B styling gives him fashion authority
wherever he goes. He wants only |f
1 W what's really fitting . the Van
f Heusen ''4l7'' V-Taper. In
broadcloth or oxford, short B
sleeves or long, he's noticed I I
$5.00
WILSONS I

MOSCONI LINES UP SHOT: Gridder Richard Trapp looks on

Page 15

image of the pool hall to that of the
billiard parlor.
Because of his influence Bruns Brunswick
wick Brunswick began to manufacture tables

Herring was a jack-of-all trades
on those teams whose playing ca career
reer career spanned the unlikely combina combination
tion combination of playing quarterback and
center the same season. He went on
to become a pro linebacker with the
Cleveland Browns World Cham Championship
pionship Championship teams of the early 50s and
has been head defensive coach at
Auburn since 1953.
Brown has been a kind of swing swingman
man swingman for the Gators, too.
he fJThyed defensive end after play playing
ing playing offense as a sophomore, and
now hes back t. itching passes
again.
He had one of his best days
against North Carolina State catch catching
ing catching seven passes before he was in injured.
jured. injured.
With the return of Brown to the

SPORTS

in various colors instead of the
standard green felt.
Mosconi said he likes the color
gold for his tables.

squad along with offensive tackle
John Whatley and fullback John
Feiber, Graves says his team is
in top physical shape to meet the
Auburn Tigers.
College Polls
TEAM AP POL POINTS
1. Michigan State (19) 6-0 473
2. Arkansas (23) 6-0 466
3. Nebraska (9) 6-0 424
4. Notre Dame 4-1 346
5. Louisiana State 5-1 237
6. Purdue 4-1-1 201
7. FLORIDA 4-1 200
8. USC 4-1-1 93
9. Texas 4-2 68
10. Alabama 4-1-1 62
Others receiving votes, listed
alphabetically: Clemson, Cow-
Cow, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, Minnesota, Mississippi
State, Missouri, Ohio State, Penn
State, Princeton, Stanford, Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, Tennessee, Texas Tech,
UCLA, Utah State, Washington
State, Wyoming.
TEAM UPI POLL POINTS
1. Michigan State (15) 6-0 318
2. Nebraska (9) 6-0 307
3. Arkansas (11) 6-0 305
4. Notre Dame 4-1 241
5. FLORIDA 4-1 132
6. Louisiana State 5-1 123
7. Purdue 4-1-1 117
8. Missouri 4-1-1 66
9. USC 4-1-1 43
10. UCLA 3-1-1 39
Second 10 11, Alabama 38; 12,
Tennessee 36; 13, Georgia Tech
28; 14, Texas 23; 15, Kentucky 21;
16, Utah State 16; 17, Minnesota
15; 18, Stanford 13; 19 (tie)
Princeton and Texas Tech 9.
Other teams receiving votes
Washington State, Wyoming, Ohio
State, Cow-Cow, Georgia, Syra Syracuse.
cuse. Syracuse.



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oct. 27, 1965

East IV and Hume Jackson
leaped into the finals of the dorm
flag football championship with im impressive
pressive impressive victories over Murphree
D and Graham Henderson, respec respectively
tively respectively yesterday.
East IV won its game by a3l-19
margin and Jackson was tri triumphant
umphant triumphant by a 19-13 score.
The finals between the two sec sections
tions sections will be held on Thursday at
4:45 p.m. on the drill field.
* **
KRIS PENZELL scores for
Hume Jackson
TYPING TABLES
&.
SMALL DESKS
FROM $6 TO $35
Some NEW, Some USED
KISERS
Office Equipment
604 N. Main St.

INTER THE
Pmbcrgti]j
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 30. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
FLORIDA at Auburn
Mississippi State at Alabama
Duke at Georgia Tech
VPI at FSU
D Georgia at N Carolina
TCU at L. Baylor
Rice at Texas Tech
Purdue at Illinois
| Minnesota at Ohio State
Nebraska at D Missouri
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri.. Oct. 29.
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
W Httiuprailg
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza
N A ME
ADDRESS
CITY__ STATE.
HBMMENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON^*****

Hume Jackson, East IV In Flag Finals

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BARRY NATION scores on East IV TD; Murphree D's
Carl Meece pursues

Bowling Loop
Big Success
In Fall Term
By MEL MILBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
Last summers experiment with
a bowling league composed of all
UF students turned out to be a suc success,
cess, success, and so has the current kegler
competition.
Now in its fifth week of bowling
at Palm Lanes, the Florida Union
League is combining social and
athletic activities for nearly 40
UFers.
There are 10 teams in the Monday
night league, and each is composed
of university men and women.
Competition starts at 7 p.m., and
transportation to and from the
university is provided by Palm
Lanes for students who dont have
their own.
Averages range from 80 to 202,
but the league is handicapped to
even out the difference.
After five weeks of bowling, the
team composed of Cindy Fenton,
Sandy Hanson, A1 Cowan and Barry
Biebel is leading the league with 17
wins and 3 defeats.
Biebel is the leading averager
with 202. and is followed by team teammate
mate teammate Cowan at 193. Nowicki is third
with 189.
Cowan owns the high series so
far this season with a 672 total on
games of 214, 224, and 234. Biebels
636 is second and 595 by Ruppers Ruppersberger
berger Ruppersberger is in third place.
Ed Koren. league president, rol rolled
led rolled the high game. 258, with Cowan
second at 234. Three bowlers are
tied for third at 223. They are: Mike
Grimes, Ruppersberger and No Nowicki.
wicki. Nowicki.
Pat Swindell leads the women
with high individual games of 205
and 196. Camille Puckett is second
with 191.

A.
'" 1
XvAC ;- y-
JACKSON defender Nelson Wellman puts stops on a
Graham Henderson runner
marquis The lce Break
Baeszler 3
ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST Y \M
Smile youre on candid camera.
This would be an apt phrase to say before the showing of
all Florida football highlights. The magic eye in the press box is
an all-seeing one. It sees everything one does and everything one
doesnt do.
One of the greatest natural comedians on the Florida squad, tack tackle
le tackle John Preston, is the center of many comical events on the field.
Last year against Mississippi, John made his block, but in the
process of knocking the opposing player down he fell himself-and
didnt get up. Picture, if you will, 245-pound Preston lying on the
ground with the man he just knocked down, picking up grass and
dropping it' while the ball carier is running aroui.J him.
Johnny is also a perpetual chin strap-adjuster. It can be at the
line of scrimmage, while making a block, or running down the field
to cover a punt. When his chin strap needs adjusting, he fixes it.
In Oxford this year against Mississippi, Don and a big
Mississippi lineman got in a little fight and Ju. n was in the middle
of it. There stood the big tackle with his hands on his hips and his
head going back and forth as blows were exchanged. Finally after
Don got in his last lick and left, Preston looked at the Mississippi
lineman f a while, adjusted his chin strap ana walked off. It is a
priceless piece of film and an act that can never be re-performed,
except maybe by John Preston.
Embarrassing Things Happen
Sometimes embarrassing things happen, like what happened to
Lynn Matthews last year against Alabama.
On one particular series of downs Alabamas fullback, Steve
Bowman, knocked Lynn down with a fine block. The next play Jie did
it again and Lynn got up mad pointing at him in a threatening man manner.
ner. manner. On the next down Alabama ran the same play with the same re results.
sults. results. Babe Ruth is the only man ever to point and hit a homerun,
although Floridas All-SEC end hasnt been knocked down that way
since.
Sometimes the eye will catch subtle little things that, when
seen on the screen are hilarious. Neal Sneed, a find offensive guard
for the Gators is the champion of the subtle shove.
It rarely fails after an opposing lineman throws a forearm or
steps on his toes or does something else that Neal wont sort of
bump into him on the way back to the huddle. Seen in slow motion
or even stop action. Sneed is another natural comedian.
An Extra Official
Quite often we have an extra official on the field. Charles Casey,
Floridas All-America lonesome end, often makes the first down
signal or throws his arms up to signal a touchdown from his flank flanker
er flanker position. On one touchdown this year we had six extra officials
signaling Florida had scored a touchdown and one extra on the op opposing
posing opposing team signalling no. Majority ruled.
Sometimes things appear on the screen that really didnt happen.
Last year after Jack Harper had scored on a long punt return a against
gainst against SMU, Allen Trammell hugged him and in the films it ap appeared
peared appeared that he held Harper in a long embrace. This one they still
havent lived down.
Coach Ed Kinsler has a trick of alternating the forward and
reverse on the projector while watching a particular person and
it appears that the person is dancing. Then he will hum a little
tune and try to learn the latest step.
Perhaps instead of saying Smile, youre on candid camera,
one should change it to, Beware, Big Brother is watching you.