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
ADAMS SPEAKS HERE

V "vsrJT 4 ..
'Conscience Os A Statesman 1

By BARBARA GEFEN
Alligator Staff Writer
Two inches of heavy rainfall
within a two hour period didnt
keep Tom Adams from addressing
students at University Auditorium
here last night.
The topic which you&have sug suggested,
gested, suggested, The Conscience of a
Statesman, is both a compliment
for which I am humbly grateful...
and a stimulus which requires
much soul searching, Adams
said.
We are escalating in the midst
of a technological boom. The trite
old solutions to social problems no
longer apply. The concept of make makedo
do makedo as you go can no longer keep

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THIS IS WORK ?
One of our photographers is busy at
what he refers to as work, taking the
Gator Girl of the day pictures for a
series to start Sept. 9 in the bigger
and brighter Florida Alligator.
a v ;'- -_ ,'
Dollars For Scholars
Keeps Her In College

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Bonnie Ranges task has been
made easier.
The Ft. Myers junior has re received
ceived received scholarship benefits from
the seven year old Dollars for
Scholars program. The stipend,
raised by UF students in the
annual Dollars for Scholars drive,
has relieved much of the financial
burden of her education. Now she
purchases the necessities of
school-lifehousing, textbooks,
and meals--much easier.
A product of the National De Defense
fense Defense Loan Act of 1958, the Dol-
BLOC FORMS
DUE TODAY
All those groups interested in
reserving block seats for football
games must turn in completed re request
quest request forms today before 4:00
p.m. Turning in the form will in insure
sure insure the groups concerned a seat seating
ing seating jrcition. Applications should
be>ftrned in to the Secretary of
Athletics office on the third floor
of the Florida Union.

lars for Scholars program has
become a major project of the
Alumni Loyalty Fund. This stu student
dent student loan fund has made avail available
able available more than $2.2 million to
over 3,000 students.
Since 1958, the Alumni Loyalty
Fund has raised in excess of
$130,000. For each dollar raised
by students and alumni, the U.S.
government contributes nine dol dollars.
lars. dollars. When all contributions are
in, and matched by the govern government,
ment, government, the loans will be paid back
gradually, leaving a precipitate
permanent loan fund.
Individual contributions, so far,
have accounted for the major
amounts collected. But organiza organizations
tions organizations such as the entire working
force of one small factory voted
its annual bonus to Dollars for
Scholars. Other companies have
set up matching funds of their
own. The company matches contri contributions
butions contributions to the fund made by em employees.
ployees. employees.
Tim Johnson, UF student, is
the 1966 Dollars for Scholars drive
chairman on campus. His drive al already
ready already has been fomented by the
currect sale of campus packs and
(See DOLLARS Page 3)

our public facilties and services
in step with the public need and
demand.
Such examples were presented:
New street . new highways
and throughways are congested the
day they are opened.
--Classrooms in the schools are
filling and overflowing faster than
we can build and staff them.
Water resources are being
depleted and polluted faster than
nature can replentish them.
The increase in population and
in leisure time is overcrowding
public parks and recreation areas
faster than we can expand them.
And we have the paradox of
our cities. People continue to move

Vol. 59, No. 5

Faculty Season Tickets
To Lyceum Events Sold

By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs Lyceum Council has sold
out faculty season tickets for the
ntne attractions it has scheduled
for this year.
A limited number of public and
faculty tickets were made avail available
able available earlier this year. About 75
tickets are still available to the
general public at $lB,
Rigoletto, produced by the
Goldovsky Opera Company will be
presented on Oct. 11. Other shows
yill be Fiesta Mexicano, Por Porgy
gy Porgy and Bess, the National Ballet
of Washington, Pittsburgh Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra, the Bach Aria
Group, Nicholas di Virglliom, Lee
Luvisi and Grainne Yeats.
Bruce Flower, business mana manager
ger manager for the Lyceum Council, said
that students interested in working
with the council should contact
him in the Florida Union at Ext.
2741.
After working 30 hours on Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum activities one may submit
an application, and with approval
of the council, r>e named an associ associate
ate associate member. This entitles you to
four free tickets to every attrac attractiori.

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LITTLEST TOOT
Marilyn Warner, the littlest toot, off pep rally Friday, September
in the Gator Band, carries the big- 16, outside University Auditorium.
gest boom to practice for the kick-

into them, yet the cities continue
to decay, Adams added.
Adams told the audience to seize
these challenges as opportunities
and transform them into stepping steppingstones
stones steppingstones of progress.
If you sit idly on your hands,
fail to furnish leadership, and
do nothing, the challenges of our
day will become the aggravated
problems of tomorrow.
The purpose of your being here
at this great institution is to pre prepare
pare prepare you to assume your rightful
place of responsibility as we con convert
vert convert the challenges of today into
the opportunities of tomorrow,
Adams said.
(See CONSCIENCE Page 3)

The Florida
f)
Alligator

University of Florida

tiori. attractiori. Regular members receive up
to six tickets.
If enough money is obtained
from the faculty and public tickets,

SPENT $116,245
Kirk Submits Report
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Republican gubernatorial candidate Claude
Kirk submitted a two-inch thick financial report to the secretary of
state yesterday, reporting campaign expenditures of $116,245.
It was the first report submitted by the Republican candidate
since his final financial roundup at the close of the primaries, and
it was the thickest ever submitted by any GOP candidate for the high
office.
Kirk also said he collected $122,021 during the period. The cam campaign,
paign, campaign, both primary and general election, to date has cost $157,363,
Kirk said, and contributions for the same period amounted to
$183,595.
In comparison, George Peterson, who was the GOP candidate in
1960, spent a total of $29,637 on his bid for the chief executives
post.
Robert King High, the Democratic nominee, reported expenses of
$111,917 and contributions of $154,573 in his first financial report
since the spring primaries.

< MSbx
ADAMS

Thursday, September 8, 1966

and the council is free from finan financial
cial financial difficulties, then another
special free attraction will be pre presented
sented presented to the students.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 8, 1966

f fROM THE
X WIRES OF
International
FEW UNDERSTAND. .Prime Minister Nguyen Cao Ky, speaking
with his usual candor, said today that few Vietnamese understand the
upcoming elections.
The young premier also told newsmen French President Charles
de Gaulle, who urges U. S. withdrawal from Viet Nam, is obsolete.
France is finished in Southeast Asia, Ky added.
Asked if he thought the Vietnamese people understand what they
will be voting for, the prime minister replied, not many.
Ky said, however, the elections are worthwhile.
You must try, he said. You must teach the people.
TO STOP PAYMENTS. .France told the NATO
Permanent Council today it will halt its contri contributions
butions contributions to the alliances military costfrom 1967
onwards.
ABANDON SHIP. .The 100 passengers and 70 crewmen aboard the
Norwegian car ferry Skagerak began abandoning ship yesterday as
the vessel wallowed helplessly in the sea, battered by the remnants
of Hurricane Faith.
The first dozen survivors were landed at Loenstrup this afternon
and rushed immediately to a hospital.
National
ARREST RIOTER. .Police in Atlanta today
charged William Ware, a leading black
power advocate, with inciting the Tuesday
riot that marred Atlantas image as an example
of racial tranquility in the South.
MENNINGER DIES. .Dr. William C. Menninger, one of a famous
family of psychiatrists whose name is synonymous with concern
for the mentally ill, died Tuesday night of cancer. He was 66.
Dr. Will, with his brother Karl built the Menninger Foundation
outside Topeka into a mecca for psychiatrists and related specialists.
DRAFT UP. .The October draft call is being
increased from 46,200 to 49,200 men, the
Defense Department announced Wednesday.
RENT BILL SIGNED. .The White House announced today President
Johnson had signed into law a $13.9 billion appropriations bill that
contained $22 million for rent supplements. The President called it
the single most important breakthrough in the history of public
housing.
With this bill. .not 10,000 but 53,000 families can now give their
children a rain-free and a rat-proof bedroom.
Florida
INTEGRATES SPORTS. .The University of Tampa integrated its
athletic program here today by signing Rudolph Bradley, a transfer
student from St. Petersburg Junior College, to a basketball scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship.
Bradley is the first Negro athlete in the 33-year history of the
universitys competitive sports program.
NEW LOCATION. The Automobile racing
Club of Florida announced Wednesday that the
1967 Florida 12-hour International GrandPrix
of Endurance will be shifted from Sebring to
West Palm Beach. f
CODE OF ETHICS. .Floridas new purchasing director, A1 Day,
appointed in the wake of conflict of interest charges which rocked
the state purchasing department, proposed a strong new code of ethics
Tuesday.
The proposal, made by Director A1 Day, would prohibit all employes
of the purchasing department from having personal financial interests
in any business done with the state.
BLAMES HIGH...GOP candidate for governor
Claude Kirk Tuesday accused his opponent,
Robert King High with responsibility for
Miamis crime rate.
CHARGES MURDER. .The state alleged in a bill of particulars
filed in Sarasota Tuesday that Dr. Carl Coppolino used a surgical
drug to kill his first wife in August of 1965.
The bill said the 34-year-old anethesiologist allegedly used succinyl succinylcholine
choline succinylcholine chloride in the death of Dr. Carmela Coppolino.
The drug, which can be fatal in large doses, usually used during
surgery to relax skeletal muscles and was believed to be undetectable
after death.
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Birth Control
Pioneer Dies
TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) Margar Margaret
et Margaret Sanger, who coined the term
birth control and endured jail and
scorn to promote it, died Tuesday
after a lengthy illness. She was
83.
Mrs. Sanger, who opened the
nations first birth control clinic
in Brooklyn, N.Y., a half century
ago, died at the Valley House
convalescent center from harden hardening
ing hardening of the arteries. A family
spokesman said she had been
the last five years.
Tbe mother of the planned pa
renthood movement traveled the
globe campaigning for birth con control.
trol. control. She made nine trips to Ja Japan,
pan, Japan, three to India and countless
journeys to Great Britian.
Mrs. Sanger, twice married and
a mother of three herself, was
born the sixth of 11 children.
I can never look back on my
childhood with joy, she once said,
to me the distinction between
happiness and unhappiness was one
of small families and of large
families, rather than of wealth and
poverty.
Her American Birth Control
League, founded in 1921, became
the Planned Parenthood Federation
of America, Inc.
The movement now is worldwide
with 38 member organizations and
projects in 88 countries.

The Two Big Ones I
M-y' jk On Cameos! j
Jp ? r I
7 toll
Both styles in Jfc
Black, Olive, or lifiyji Tin a
Cordovan. WlNw~llrS
All Styles for Men and Women at
NEW GOODY shoes
| 83 stores 1 Westgate Shopping. j
V I 1 a Division of Leeds Shoes
' -

Situation Still Tense
In Riot-Torn Atlanta

ATLANTA (UPI) Police rush rushed
ed rushed an emergency squad into At Atlantas
lantas Atlantas riot-torn Negro district
Wednesday when they received a
report a mob was forming. Ten
persons were taken into custody
for refusing to disperse.
The ten were loaded into two
police wagons, but unlike Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday w hen Negroes tried to over overturn
turn overturn the wagons there was no
attempt to interfere with the ar arrests.
rests. arrests.
After the brief flurry of ex excitement,
citement, excitement, the riot squad was with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from the area but remain remained
ed remained on standby, along with the
citys armored car.
Hundreds of Negroes were out
on their front porches during the
afternoon and authorities feared
the least incident might again send
them spilling into the streets.
Police barred pedestrian traffic
through the area, but allowed
motorists through.
Earlier, Mayor Ivan Allen, who
stood in the middle of Tuesdays
riot and pleaded for calm, laid

ljy 0. amm

the blame for the outburst square squarely
ly squarely on militant Negro leader stoke stokely
ly stokely Carmichael.
'Messiah
Pursued
By Police
MANILA (UPI) Philippic
troops with hunting dogs were
reported to be in hot pursuit of
a self-styled messiah following the
surrender of a fanatical band of
outlaws at their mountain strong stronghold
hold stronghold in Bukidnon, about 400 miles
south of Manila.
About 1,000 followers of Vic Victorino
torino Victorino Siagan, 27, a high school
dropout who claims supernatural
powers, surrendered following a
skirmish between government
troops and the outlaw band.
The outlaw band is wanted for
a series of roadside ambushes,
cattle thefts and other lawless
activities in Bukidnon. Authorities
said many of the gang were in innocent
nocent innocent victims of Siagans sup supposed
posed supposed magical powers.



f Conscience Os A Statesman

(From Page 1)
Adams sees a serious teaching
problem in Florida which is rapidly
becoming more aggravated.
The horizons of knowledge are
being expanded at an ever- increas increasing
ing increasing pace. It has become a sellers
market for Ph. Dsthose who are
schooled researchers.
This is good, for research is
needed if we are to fully explore
and profit from the discoveries
which are being made. But the
exodus of Ph. Ds to the lucrative
and challenging fields of research
is creating a void in classrooms.
Our gain in the pursuit of know knowledge
ledge knowledge is becoming a loss to those
who must learn and use this know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, he said.
At the primary and secondary
level teaching has been reduced to
a science.

(From Page 1)
UF spirit hats. The items are
sold at the activities booth ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the Hub.
Johnson has definite plans for
Dollars for Scholars Week, set
tentatively for Nov. 20-26. Prior
to the Miami football game we will
launch our most concerted drive.
We will ask students for contri contributions
butions contributions during the week and set
up booths outside the stadium to
collect, Johnson concluded.
All UF students are eligible and

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DOLLARS

The Ph.D is the most widely
respected and highly recognized
certificate for a college professor.
Salary, rank and prestige are de determined
termined determined by this degree.
Yet he is not certified in teach teaching
ing teaching proficiency. Rather, it is a
certificate in research ability and
achievement.
Adams proposed a solution to
this problem.
We should create a degree such
as a doctorate of arts. It should be
a degree of equal rank and just
as demanding as a doctorate of
philosophy--but one that would lead
you into ultimate proficiency as a
teacher.
Professors with such a degree
would be invaluable, especially in
the freshman and sophomore
levels. These are the years when

may apply for scholarship funds
under the Dollars for Scholars
program. Applications are handled
through the UF office of student
affairs.
Bonnie Ragges plans include
continued studies in medical
school. In addition*to the scholar scholarship
ship scholarship funds, Bonnie works in the
College Work Study Program for
supplementary aid. It would have
been pretty difficult to graduate as
quickly without the help of the
scholarship, she said v

a professor skilled in the arts
and science of pedagogy could best
stimulate a student to a deeper
search for the truth and to explore
the broadening horizons of
knowledge.
He told the audience that the
future belongs to those who can
master It.
I trust that you will be the
mastersand not the slaves to
whatever the future brings.
Adams was brought here by the
Forums Committee as a part of
the Florida Crossroads program.
The purpose of the Florida
Crossroads program is to keep
Florida students interested in
staying in college after gradua graduation.
tion. graduation.
Mayors from cities all over the
state will be on campus to try to
sell their city to the students
here. They will each be given 10
minutes to present their city,
said Forums Chairman, Jack
Zucker.

CITED BY NATIONAL
TEP Chapter Best In Country

Tau Alpha Chapter of Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi (TEP) was the recent
recipient of the Irving R. Golembe
Chapter of Merit Trophy for 1965-
66.
This award is presented each

Thursday, September 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

UF STUDENTS PASS
LESS BAD CHECKS

By MIKE HARRELL
Alligator Staff Writer
I am pleased to see a de decline
cline decline in the incidence of bad check
passing on the part of university
students, stated John L. Connell,
Alachua County judge, when asked
for a judicial view on the sub subject
ject subject of bad checks.
Judge Connell credited the de decline
cline decline to merchants who are care careful
ful careful enough to gather sufficient in information
formation information before accepting per personal
sonal personal or counter checks. He added
that a file of known bad check
passers kept in the courthouse
also has aided in reducing this
particular offense.
An efficient deterrent to this
chronic misdeameanor is the pena penalty
lty penalty the court inflicts on convicted
bad check writers. In addition
to a S2O minimum court cost, the
penalty may reach a maximum of
six months in jail and/or S3OO

year to the TEP chapter judged
outstanding in every respect by the
Grand Council of Tau Epsilon Phi
International Fraternity. It is the
highest award given to any of the
70 TEP chapters in Canada and the

fine per fraudulent check. Judge
Connell added that the merchant
must be willing to press charges
in order for the court to prose prosecute
cute prosecute and that most worthless check
cases handled by the police de department
partment department are settled out of court.
One prominent Gainesville food
merchant stated two years ago he
received $596 in worthless checks
in a two week period. He indi indicated
cated indicated that the periods immediately
before school begins and between
semesters is the worst time for
bad checks because students lack
identification and suffer from
insufficient communication with
their bank account.
Douglas Craig, Foodservice as assistant
sistant assistant director, stated, We re receive
ceive receive approximately 25 to 30
worthless checks from students
each month but these are almost
always made good as soon as the
student is notified.

United States.
Tau Alpha chapter was founded
at UF on February 22, 1925 and
since that time has initiated close
to one thousand members.
In presenting the award to the
Chapter, Dr. Irving J. Goffman,
Faculty Advisor, cited TEPs ex excellence
cellence excellence last year in all phases of
campus activity as the reason for
being .so honored.
The chapter placed first on
campus in such competitions as
the Dollars for Scholars, Heart
Fund, Blood Drive, and earned the
highest scholastic average among
all UF fraternities.
The TEPs also won recognition
from their national office for their
work in community service and for
outstanding chapter publications.
Phi Psi Colony
To Nationalize
Phi Kappa Psi brothers and
pledges, newly moved into the
former Kappa Alpha Theta house,
are now preparing for what may
well be their last full trimester
as a colony on the UF campus.
According to Vice President
Allen Porter, the Phi Psi men are
hopeful that the two year old colony
will be nationally affilliated by the
end of January, 1967.
The chapter, started by David
Hague, was the result of an IFC
decision that a new fraternity was
needed on campus to meet the
needs of an increasing male stu student
dent student body. With the help of Phi
Psi alumni and graduate student
Charles Heimburg, Hague began
the job of recruiting men to
colonize the fraternity.
Colony members are considered
brothers but wear colony pins
instead of the national pin until
they are initiated into the national
chapters.
Currently, the thirteen brothers
and four pledges constitute enough
membership for university re requirements
quirements requirements to stay on campus.
FOUR WINDS
is *^Lominc

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 8, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A Mi pty L Out Vk^PtuilkTkUk'
, t
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
i- ii
upinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.
S
Disenchantment
You can certainly tell that the Democrats
are worried about the fall elections.
The problems of the Viet Nam War, a
downside stock market and a racially-torn
nation are taking their toll on Democratic
strength. And party leaders are well aware
of it.
President Johnson -- who symbolizes all
the National Democratic Party stands for--
has seen his popularity dip severely of
late. His stand on Viet Nam is becoming
increasingly unpopular, especially with
young people.
A recent poll among American teen teenagers
agers teenagers shows that 64 per cent are against
escalating in Viet Nam. Unfortunately for
Johnson, thats what hes being forced to do.
Rising prices and a lower stock market
have made many people irritable. Included
in this category is former Pres. Harry
Truman who issued a statement last month
that if rising interest rates arent curbed,
we could be in for a serious depression.
The violence which has come from the
Civil Rights movement this summer has
done the Democrats no good at all.
The Democrats have all the Negro vote,
anyway. But a large number of whites
have been alienated by the recent demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations and outbreaks of violence in the
Midwest. This will definitely cut into the
Democratic vote because the Civil Rights
cause is associated with the party.
And labor isnt happy with the way things
are either.
When the president tried to use his
power to force settlement of the recent
airline strike, the labor unions balked and
voted down the proposal.
Obviously, his problems with labor have
Johnson upset. He has been making trips
of late the most recent to Ohio and
Michigan -- in hope of mending some
fences with labor leaders.
There are key races in both these
states come November.
The Republicans have all these things
to harp upon when campaigning this fall.
All they have to do is run a sensible cam campaign
paign campaign with new faces.
The country is waiting for the results.
Losers Are The People
The Alabama House of Representatives
has dealt a severe blow to its constituents
by passing a bill which nullifies federal
desegregation guidelines.
And the only losers are the people of
Alabama.
If the bill is signed by Gov. George
Wallace -a virtual certainty -- then
millions of dollars in federal money will
be denied the Alabama schools.
The people of Alabama may not realize
it, but that money is going to have to be
replaced. And, eventually, it will have to
come from the taxpayers.
And its not going to be cheap.

The End Os Student Tension

By TYLER TUCKER
Alligator Columnist
Students have unique methods
for averting insanity.
Although they pretend to ignore
the rigorous routine of university
life, many times they are not able
to contain nervous anxiety com completely.
pletely. completely.
One rather stocky and somewhat
obese freshman had a simple,
masochistic method of restraining
anxious tension. He would pile
heavy objects on his desk and lift
the entire desk, articles included,
on his back. Once he lifted 1200
pounds with every muscle trembl trembling.
ing. trembling. With a face stop-sign red he
glanced up at me and moaned:

\ f
And How Am / Today, Sweetie?

(Rush your problems to George
and. .On second thought, take
your time. Hes still hung up on
some minor worries from 1959.)
* *
DEAR GEORGE:
Do you think the reason Im not
as popular with girls as I would
like to be is that I dont dance
enough?
DAN
DEAR DAN:
It occurs to me, Dan, that I dont
even know you. Perhaps you dance
too much. Has this become a mania
with you? Do you find yourself
dancing about at little or no provo provocation?
cation? provocation? Snapping your fingers and
kicking your heels? Whistling and
humming? Take yourself in hand,
Dan! Sit down and be quiet.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations,however,
we ask that letters not exceed
350 words. Typewritten and
double-spaced letters are prefer preferred,
red, preferred, and all must be signed. Names
will be withheld upon request. Ed Editors
itors Editors reserve the right to select
or reject letters for publication.

Now Im ready for that prog.
The freshman was not the only
student who solved his worry with
physical exertion. When I was a
sophomore, my roommate used to
run from Murphree Area office to
the sanitation plant every night.
One night Iclocked his speed. He
ran the approximate mile distance
in a time under four minutes.
You may have broken the world
record, I beamed. World re record?
cord? record? he replied somewhat con confused,
fused, confused, I think I am the only
one who runs to this stinking san sanitation
itation sanitation plant.
Marty Berg had another solution
to the problem. He would stand
in the nude in the middle of a

By George

DEAR GEORGE:
Is it legal to make a citizen's
arrest on a neighbor's barking
dog?
ANNOYED
DEAR ANNOYED: **
I am not sure of the legality
of the matter. However, in any
case, you are going to look pretty
silly trying to arrest anybody while
youre riding a barking dog.
* *
(Copyright, 1966, United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.)

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY TYLER TUCKER
General Assignment Editor Assistant Sports Editor
STAFF WRITERS Marti Cochran, Bob Beck, Barbara Frank,
Sue Froemke, Sharon Bauer, Barbara Gefen, Lin Johnson, Maury
Olicker, Harry Moore, Betty Diamond.
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras Braswell,
well, Braswell, Tom Giliberti, Joe Torrhia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
Brenda Latt, Justine Hartman, Aggie Fowles.
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Joijjrnalism and Communications,.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent."

Hume hallway, balancing calculus
book on his head. I never ques questioned
tioned questioned Martys method, partly be because
cause because I havent'as yet grasped the
significance of differential cal calculus,
culus, calculus, but mainly because I thought
my friend was lewd. I denounce
civilization, he
would scream
down the hallway,
Brave N e w|.
hell and I want
shed the garment! "mm
of civilization. II
school term, Mar Marty
ty Marty s; ; 1 study-^
I never saw him a- I
gain.
A reasonably Tucker
large group
of students prac practice
tice practice another di diversion
version diversion bicycling. These gen generally
erally generally irate itinerats scan Alachua
County on wheels. One can see
them on most any afternoon or
evening peddling up the steepest
hills available. They are easy to
spot with their heinous grins, blue
faces and sweat-soaked Gant
shirts.
But perhaps the most lamentable
method is the one designated
night-crawling. These students
actually do not crawl, unless under
heavy sedation. They wander. Most
any night, an observer can see
these students passing amou
these students passing among the
shades and scattered light of the
Plaza of the Americas. This spe species
cies species roams like nocturnal cats,
sometimes grouping in the life lifesaver
saver lifesaver the all-night laundro laundromat.
mat. laundromat.
There, in the laundromat, envel enveloped
oped enveloped in the roar of churning wash washers
ers washers and dryers, the student may
develop an identity. He can sit
and stare blankly at a Scientific
American, while gnawing his fin fingernails,
gernails, fingernails, or he can match wits
with his mental superior -- the
pinball machine.
Another student whom I had
known for ten years offered ad advice
vice advice for a different solution as
he stumbled into me outside a
local pub.
Actually 1 didnt know he was a
drunkard until I saw him sober
once.
READ
ART HOPPE
IN FRIDAYS
ALLIGATOR



UF Scientists Probe
Space Fuel Problem
What do you do when youre out of gas while in space?
Fortunately, that hasnt happened yet. But' the recent Gemini
10 space trip proved it could be done.
The problem got added emphasis when the Gemini twins hand handdrove
drove handdrove their spacecraft to line up with Agena 10. The maneuver
ate up too much fuel.
But the fuel problem may be avoided in the future with success successful
ful successful completion of an adaptive control technique under investigation
at UF.
Dr. Robert Uhrig, chairman of the Department of Nuclear
Engineering Sciences, is directing research on the technique.
Its part of a program financed by a $1.34 million institutional
grant from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.
As Dr. Uhrig points out, when larger space stations are needed
in mans quest to explore the universe, harnessed nuclear energy
may be necessary to get the job done.
Thats where the control technique fits into-The picture. For
this system is encountered in the operation of a nuclear reactor
in space as a primary source of power for propulsion and electrical
power.
Present university research involves these nuclear and investi investigation
gation investigation into the adaptive control of nuclear rocket systems.
Dr. Uhrig noted that the control system should have the ability
to adapt to the environment in which it finds itself.
Dr. Uhrig used the X-15 plane as an example: The X-15 at
Edwards Air Force Base found difficulties with control systems in
early models and eventually had to adapt a new control system to
provide for acceptable performance at widely different speeds,
he said. The control systems respond differently in different
conditions and the designers went to an adaptive system which would
allow the plane to adapt itself to the environment.
We are accomplishing a similar objective in our research.
The rocket should be able to control itself with a minimum of
propellant. This fuel is naturally the precious thing on any long
mission, as demonstrated in Gemini 10. An adaptive control sys system
tem system will lessen the problem of providing enough fuel, Dr. Uhrig
continued.
This system helps you achieve the goal in the best way for
the amount of fuel available.
The universitys adaptive control research is but one of many
ways in which NASA is reaping dividends from its nearly $2
million investment in UFs scientific talent.

State Museum-On-Wheels
To Visit Seven-County Area

About 40,000 school children in
a seven-county area from St. Aug Augustine
ustine Augustine to Cedar Key will benefit
from a special project of the
ida State Museum a museum-on museum-onwheels.
wheels. museum-onwheels.
The traveling museum, financed
by a SIOO,OOO federal grant to
the St. Johns County School Board,
will visit schools in seven coun counties
ties counties St. Johns, Baker, Flagler,
Gilchrist, Levy, Marion and Put Putnam.
nam. Putnam.
The project is up for approval
by the Florida Board of Regents
at its meeting at the UF Sept. 16.
Thomas G. Baker, chairman of
the Department of Interpretation
of Florida State Museum and
project director for the grant, des described
cribed described the traveling museum pro project
ject project as a unique undertaking.
The best way to learn is to
see an object for oneself, Ba Baker
ker Baker said. The second best way
is to see a movie presentation
of the subject.
This special project will com combine
bine combine both of these learning tech techniques.
niques. techniques.
Our aim is to take ideas, as
Campus Calendar
Thursday, September 8
Painting for Fun: Oils, 215
FLU, 7:30 p.m.
Young Republican Club Meeting,
218 FLU, 7:30p.m. Important
organizational meeting.
Mortar Board Group Meeting,
220 FLU, 4:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Group Meeting, 121 FLU,
5 p.m.
Intervarsity Christian Fellow Fellowship,
ship, Fellowship, FLU Aud., 8 p.m.
Dollars for Scholars: Service
Booth, 10 a.m.
Lutheran Student Association:
Have your brown identi identification
fication identification cards into Don Nel Nelsons
sons Nelsons box by Thursday for
bloc seating.

well as objects, to present to
ttye children, Baker said.
Exhibits will be housed in a 10
X 40-foot trailer, which has a
connecting portable shelter con containing
taining containing a 40-seat theatre for film
showings and use of other audio audiovisual
visual audiovisual aids.

You
I new
I polyester
C 'masterminded by Galey & Lord.
| For the new
I It Burliiitgon I
* V
MO7 BROADWAY. N.Y. 10018 A DIVISION OF BURLING! "'N INhUF.TRIfc f.

jig
ySLM' V
ARTISTS CONCEPTION OF NEW UNION
... no ceiling, says Tyree
+4 t wmmm - mmmJ

Tyree Says Florida Union
Has Limitless Potential

The largest student union in the
South will have no ceiling, dis disclosed
closed disclosed Larry Tyree, president of
the Florida Union Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities. Before a panic
could develop, Tyree explained.
There will be no ceiling on the
accomplishments we can realize
with the increased facilities of
the new Florida Union complex.
Having served the Board as

Confusion Reigns As King
At Med Center Movies
* r
Last Friday night at the Med Center, a king of England had more than
his share of troubles--not with running a country, but with making
contact with a 20th century audience.
During the switchover to the third reel of Becket, a drama
about an English king, the projector broke.
The trouble was found in a light bulb which wouldnt shine. After
trying to replace the bulb and having no luck, it was decided to
switch the reel to the other projector--an operating one.
The faulty projector was franticly dismantled and it was found
that the light socket wasnt receiving electricity.
By this time the other projector was coming to the end of its
reel and something had to be done.
Something was. As in a slapstick game of musical chairs some
voltage was stolen from still another projector.

Thursday, September 8 f 1966, The Florida Alligator,

treasurer and dance chairman be before
fore before becoming president, Tyree
is well versed in the problems
and limitations the Union Board
faces in its present quarters.
This new Union has been in the
planning stages for many years.
We desperately need a Union to
keep pace with our enlarged stu student
dent student body. The new Union will
be able to fulfill this need. Every-

thing will be bigger, larger and
more adequate."
Tyree spoke of a centralization
of Union activities. Well be able
to show our Films Committee mov movies
ies movies in our own 350 seat auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium. Well have more room for
larger and less crowded dances.
Our sports equipment --a 16 alley
bowling lane, billiards, table tennis
and chess facilities will enable
our Union sponsored leagues
to hold their tournaments right
in the Union.
Swingline
Pu#L e MENfc
111 Do they have
a 4th of July
in England?
T (Answers below)
[2l Take two
TOT Staplers
front three
TOT Staplers,
yon hare?
This is the
Swingline
Tot Stapler
98*
j L I (Including 1000 staples)
Larger size CUB Desk
>o* Stapler only $1.491
No bigger than a pack of gum but packs
the punch of a big deal! Refills available
everywhere. Unconditionally guaranteed.
Made in U.S.A. Got it at any stationery,
variety, book store!
INC.
Long Island City, N.Y. 11101
iinjosn pue
Apueq os aj.Aaqx ;iuaqt jo om| 3uiAeq
s.p ja|ddts XOJL JUO Hii>''eq ueqi janaq
3uiq) auo si ajaq) ji asneaaq eapi peq
e jou si qaiq.vi jjooj noA sj.i|di;js XOX
Ortvj aqj_ '7. jAQ aauapuadapuj auuqa
-pj .uop Aaq> jng Ming i SM3MSNV

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
MOTORCYCLE for sale. 1962 Tri Triumph
umph Triumph Bonneville. New engine, new
paint, new chrome. Call MikeVol MikeVollmer,
lmer, MikeVollmer, 376-1271 or 372-6208. (A (A--5-st-c).
-5-st-c). (A--5-st-c).

1965 HONDA SCRAMBLER, 305 cc.
Metallic grey and black with cus custom
tom custom striping. This bike Is In
excellent condition with only 3,000
miles. Ph. 376-3569. (A-5-3t-p).
1963 LAMBRETTA TV 175. Good
running condition $250. Also
mens Dunelt bike, sl7. 1524 NW
s4th Ave. Apt. K. (A-5-2t-p).
REIFLER drawing instrument set.
New sls. Randy, 372-6178. (A-5-
2t-c).
1960 AC BRISTOL New Michelin
tires. Many spare parts $1995.
See at 1031 S. Main or call 378-
2136. (A-2-st-c).
1966 MOTORCYCLE. Reasonable.
Call Sherrod, 378-2671. (A-2-st (A-2-stc).
c). (A-2-stc).
AIR CONDITIONERS SPECIAL
Cost plus 10%. Most sizes still
available. See Sudden Service Fuel
Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St. or call
376-4404. (A-2-10t-c).
r r
HARLEY-DAVIDSON Motorcycle,
125 cc, fine condition, $l4O. Bob
Keigh, 372-9496, Rm. 2053 Hume
Hall. (A-2-ts-c).
65 Honda 50cc 4-speed $165. Call
Jim 378-6057. (A-3-3t-p).
USED TVs and ANTENNAS. We
have a good selefction of portable
TVs from S3O to SSO. All with
,90 day guarantee. FREEDOM TV.
372-7641. 501 SE 2nd St. (A-3-
3t-c).
66 FEDDERS Air Conditioner, 6500
BTU. Almost new, Good for small
Apt. Call 378-4630. (A-3-st-c).
LUDWIG drums, like-new, never
been out of home, bought son for
Xmas, NEW. $450 for 7-piece
set. Call 372-1870 after 5:30 p.rn.
(A-3- st-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne
door Automatic. Radio and Heat Heater.
er. Heater. Good Condition. Recent Tune Tuneup.
up. Tuneup. $425. Cash only. Call 376-
3749 between 5:00 and 7:00 p.m.
(A-3-st-c).
TWO BEDROOM house, completely
furnished, A/C. Outside city lim limits,
its, limits, perfect for student family.
$64.60 a month plus down-pay down-payment.
ment. down-payment. Call 372-5511. (A-3-ts-c).

A in(mo ami
item'' WRtnott- mm# ukr(* wuuj
jflk THE 1943 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
I CASABLANCA' M

for sale
GIBSON VANGUARD AMP. Two
Channel, Reverb-Echo, Tremolo.
Must sell quickly for highest offer.
Contact University Inn, Rm. 214.
(A-4-3t-c).
TWO AIR CONDITIONERS. Good
Condition. Call Carol H. Rm. 2130
at 372-6381 after 7 P.M. (A-st (A-st-4-c).
-4-c). (A-st-4-c).
FRAMUS steel string guitar
like new SIIO.OO. Ted Sharpe, 605
SW 9th St. 376-3166. (A-4-2t-c).
COMPLETE Public Address Sys System:
tem: System: Harmon-Carmen P.A. Amp.,
Shure microphone, stands included
S2OO. Utility Trailer completely
covered, 4x $75. Call: 454-1577.
(A-4-st-c).
RALEIGH MOTORBIKE good
running condition, 1966 license
tag, $75.00. Call 372-1950. (A (A-4-lt-p).
4-lt-p). (A-4-lt-p).
1966 HONDA 150 cc. In excellent
- condition, only 3500 miles. Call
372-9734. (A-4-3t-c).
1961 VESPA Motorscooter newly
painted, good condition, best
offer Engineering kit, excellent
condition, best offer, Call Esther
Kaplain 376-9547. (A-4-st-c).
BUNK BEDS S2O complete. Call
372-7744. (A-4-lt-c).
1965 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Less than 4000 miles. Extras,
excellent condition. Make offer
378-2193. See at 1216 SW 2nd
Ave.,_#lol. (A-2-ts-c).
A
3 BEDROOM Trailer, completely
furnished, air conditioned, wall to
wall carpet, appliances, TV, and
stereo, included. Pinehurst Trail Trailer
er Trailer Park. Call 372-1356. (A-2-
ts-c).
1965 Bultaco Matador Motorcycle
for sale. Scrambler. 1790 miles
200 cc. Never dropped. Best offer
must sale. Call Mike S. at 372-
9222. (A-4i
1962 BUICK SKYLARK, Red with
white vinyl top. 4-speed, 4 new
tires, emaculate condition, $975.
Phone 372-5578. (A-2-st-c).
I%IVJ plvj al pi laV SHOW V
every H
Wmmigm II [*II I H n
* rTTTTn
K. I'll
Win % L
|THEoInHnA?nfsPUTiIm^
g**s^2Bl£l

Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 8, 1966

for rent
#3 ROOM APT. Well furnished.
$62.50 monthly. All utilities in included.
cluded. included. 231 SE 2 St. or call 376-
4592. (B-5-st-c).
OFFICE SPACE 1/2 block from
central portion of campus on W.
Univ. Ave. For more information,
apply 1702 W. Univ. (B-5-st-c).
COMMUTING STUDENT. Students
with noisey children or others
who might need a private 1-room
cabin near campus to study in,
call 376-3012. (B-5-st-c).
\
_ mmi
NEW FURNISHED Apt. Studio BR
with living room, kitchen 10 miles
S. of Univ. Preference to advanced
art or architecture student. $75
mo. Act. Center 466-3459 or 372-
4979. (B-5-st-c).
CHOICE CORNER ROOM with pri private
vate private bath and private entrance for
quiet gentleman, across from cam campus.
pus. campus. Apply: 321 SW 13th St. (B (B-5-lt-c).
5-lt-c). (B-5-lt-c).
4 ROOM furnished, pri private.
vate. private. Living room, 2-bedrooms,
bath, kitchen area no cooking.
Private entrance, linens, cleaning
included. Call: 378-6773. (B-4-
st-c).
GIRLS SHARE Large House 1 1/2
blocks from Campus. $l6O Tri Trimester
mester Trimester Single, $l3O Trimester
Double. Utilities and phone furn furnished.
ished. furnished. 1119 SW 4th Ave. Call 376-
3184. (B-4-st-c).
SINGLE ROOMS FOR RENT
Upper grad men only. Private
entrance, maid, linens, utilities
all included. S4O and $45 monthly.
115 NW 10th St. 372-9222, Mike
S. (B-4- 2t-c)
ONE BEDROOM, living room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, FURNISHED. Central Air
conditioning and heating $l2O a
month. 300 feet from campus,
across from Ramada Inn. Call
from 9:00-5:00 at 376-0031. (B (B--2-st-e).
-2-st-e). (B--2-st-e).
f I JkiVl
BOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30
NEVER TOO LATE 7:27
BATTLE OF BULGE 9:30
UNLIKE ANYTHING
YCU HAVE EVER SEEN
I "BATTLE t h f e BULGE"
1 plus
I JUST REMEMBER
I ITS
I NEVER
I TOO LATE
I^^INCOLOIt^^

for rent
FURNISHED ROOM for Coed Girl
at 1011 NE Ist Ave. S3O a month
linens included. Call 372-7294
after 6:00 PM. (B-2-st-c).
FURNISHED one bedroom Apts.
$75 a month, Efficiency Apts. S4O
a month, Bedrooms S3O a month.
All utilities supplied, except gas.
320 NW 3rd St. Call Mr. Kaplan,
372-0481. (B-2-st-c).
BEDROOMS for females S3O a
month. 2-rooms with twin beds, 1
large room to accomadate 3 or
4 girls. Bath and large closets,
A/C. 105 NW 7th Terr. Call 378-
4018. (B-3-st-c).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events. Sor Sorry
ry Sorry no phone calls. (B-3-10t-p).
A/C Furnished Apt.. 3blocks from
Campus $62.50. A/C Private Room
with Refrigerator $40.00. Call
372-8840 or 378-316 G. (B-4-ts-c).
TWO UPSTAIRS 1 Bedroom Apts.
Share bath. Located at 503 S.W.
2nd St. Phone 378-1G52. (B-1-
Gt-c).
3 BDR. Furnished Apt. Living
Room, dining room, and private
entrance. Lights, hot and cold
water furnished. Ph. 372-9704 or
378-5811. (B-5-2t-e).
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE-OlympiaApt.,
livingroom, bedroom, kitchenette,
completely furnished, SSO monthly
plus utilities. Call David or Stu,
372-8173. (C-4-3t-c).
GIRL TO SHARE one BR Apt.
beside pool of Univ. Garden, $l3O/
by two plus 1/2 food, 1/2 elec electricity.
tricity. electricity. 706 SW 16th Ave. Apt.
111. No phone yet. (C-5-ts-c).
JTiV/;! 1 3:05
5:20-7:30 |
Telephone 378-2434 |
The Worlds
Immortal
yddventure!
v. -.v' V I
mm jh ms

Gt-c).

1
wanted
LPN needed to care for elderly
lady in the home. 11 p.m. -7
a.m. shift. Near campus. Call
376-1330 after 5:30 p.m. (C (C---5-ts-c).
--5-ts-c). (C---5-ts-c).
WANTED . Two roommates
to share apt. A/C, S4O/mo. .
Inquire apt. 74, Frederick Apts.
1130 SW 16th Ave. (C-5-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE. 2 BR,
A/C Summit House Apt. SSO/mo.
plus 1/3 utilities. Call Manager,
376-9668. 1605 SW 16th St. Apt.
F-21, Micki Ross. (C-5-3t-p).
MALE GRAD STUDENT or upper
division under-grad to share Apt.
in Colonial Manor 1/2 block from
Campue. 121 G SW 2nd Ave.
A/C, pool. Contact David at 378-
3952 or see personally, Apt. 117.
(C-4-3t-nc).
MALE ROOMMATE needed to
share French Quarter Town House.
Reasonalbe. Phone 376-1161, Ext.
7G28. (C-4-3t-c).
WANTED TWO FEMALE Room Roommates
mates Roommates to share two bedroom Apt.
at Olympia Apts. $l5O/rnonth shar shared
ed shared four ways. Call 372-6333, room
228. (C-4-2t-p).
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share large, one-room apartment.
Private entrance, Private bath.
$35 per month. 1740 NW 7th Ave.
376-G651. (C-4- 2t-p).
Ft,MALE ROOMMATE to share
2-Bedroom trailer. Call 378-5G44
after 5:30 P.M. (C-4-3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE 2 blocks
from Campus. Call 378-3930. i'C'-
4-2 t-c).
c k'n g c h a^
Features at 1 -00-
NOW! iln n r7 ~
9,35
aiIDKCY IHMMtUKII
ann 4 A
PeTCK OKH)M* I
WILLIAM WYim S
non to
?Q. ;|V
c~uuxe a mil.l.ion .Jw
DOWNTOWN
THEATRE
HELD OVEIC AGAIN
You are
cordially in invited
vited invited to George
and Martha s for
I
an evening of
fun and qames!
3 i
WHO'S
Vlfruid of
VIRCINin
Woolf?
ELIZABETH RICHARD 1
TAYLOR BURTON
!
- fI T
WU TfcL k LNb / *tS
WITHOI/tjf -uQI /^l
'
l 2:15 4:37 ; /
\ 7:00 9 22 J
\

4-2 t-c).



. crator classifieds

wanted |
CINDERGARTEN CHILD needs
:ide to J. J. Finley from Dia Diamond
mond Diamond Village, daily at 12:30. Call
378-3430 after 5 p.m. (C-5-3t-c).
>
MALE ROOMMATE wanted. Apt.
s3l monthly plus 1/3 utilities.
1124 NW Ist Place, #ll. (C-5-
2t-p).
WANTED 1 or 2 roommates. Mod Modern
ern Modern house, new furniture, A/C.
1/4 mile from campus. Share
$125/mo rent. 808 SW Depot Ave.
Call Gary at 378-5147. (C-5-lt-p).
MALE ROOMMATE No book bookworm
worm bookworm need cool guy for cool
pad. 2 blocks from Campus, own
car preferred. Call 372-2973 after
9:00 P.M. (C-4-ts-c).
VANTED Immediately. Carrier
or moring delivery of the Flor Florda
da Florda Alligator. Must have car and
st and 2nd periods free Monday
Friday. Contact Bernard Mackey
378-4052 or 376-3261 Ex. 2832.
C-3-tf-nc).
VOMAN STUDENT to share 2
jeuroom apt. Downtown. $32 a
month, plus 1/2 utilities. Call
178-2219. (C-2- st-c).
4ALE ROOMMATE WANTED 2
>edrooms. S3O per month plus 1/2
itilities. See at 718 NE 4th Ave.
C-4-st-c).
tOOD FEMALE COOK witli
Itchen. Yours and my breakfasts,
inners. Weekdays. Like bread,
neat, potatoes. Must cook, shop,
sash dishes. I pay bills. Call Mike
. at 372-9222. (C-4-2t-c).
'EMALE TO share large, top floor
L/C apt. Two blocks behind College
nn. $45 mo. 207 NW 17thSt.,Apt.
>O4. (C-2-st-p).

See Whats hi I
I The Browse Shop I
I KENNEDY Theodore C. Sorensen I
I THE AGONY & THE ECSTACY. .Irving Stone I
I HAWAII James Michener I
I FOR THE NEW INTELLECTUAL ... Ayn Rand I
I OTHER VOICES, OTHER ROOMS I
Truman Capote 1
I A CONCISE HISTORY OF PHOTOGRAPHY I
Gerksheim I
I THE FAMILY OF MAN.... Edward Steichen I
I HARDCOVER I
I HOME IS ON TOP OF A DOGHOUSE 1
I Schulz I
I LOVE IS WALKING HAND IN HAND. Schulz I
I Store Hours 8:00 A.M. ,to 8:00 P.M. I
I Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 1
| Campus Shop & Bookstore ]

Thursday, September 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

jhelp wanted
SENIOR HAIRSTYLIST, Excellent
working conditions. Call: 372-5549
for appointment, Rame* Hair Hairstylist.
stylist. Hairstylist. (E-2- st-c).
WAITERS AND WAITRESSES
WANTED. Full-time or parttime.
Apply in person, Larrys Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, 1225 W. University Avenue.
(E-l-ts-c).
MALE: Have various full and
part-time jobs. Good hourly pay.
Work arranged to fit class sche schedule.
dule. schedule. Apply Kings Food Hosts,
1430 SW 13th St. (E-4-ts-c).
WOMEN, Need money for extras?
I may have just the opportunity
your looking for. Call 376-1529.
(E-2- st-c).
FEMALE: Full and Part-time
opening for young ladies. No
experience necessary. Good hourly
pay. Ideal for student wife. Apply:
Kings Food Hosts, 1430 SW 13th
St. (E-4-ts-c).
PART-TIME Employment. Apply
Tonys Pizza, 1308 W. Univ. Ave.
(E-3-2t-c).
MALE LAB ASST. 1 needed im immediately.
mediately. immediately. Plant Pathology Ext.
2371. No Experience necessary.
(E-5-ts-c).
STUDENT who is handy with tools
to work part-time in exchange for
room rent. Call 376-3012. (E-5-
st-c).
PIZZA HUT, 1723 SW 13th St.
Plan to open Sept. 15th. Male
only. Must be over 21. Duties: 1.
Make pizza 2. Wash dishes 3.
Wait on tables. Minimum $1.25 a
hr. Open 11 AM-12 PM. Will work
your work schedule around your
classes. Need four men. (E-2-
st-c).

autos
SACRIFICE 65 BARRACUDA, no
money down, take over my pay payments
ments payments at Campus Credit Union,
Balance about SI9OO. A/C, Auto
Trans., R&H, Bucket Seats, 180
H.P., V-8 Engine, Whitewalls, 4
safety belts. Call 376-4608 Eve Evenings
nings Evenings and Weekends. (G-4-3t-c).
1961 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE 2-
door, Automatic. Radio & Heater.
Good condition. Recent Tune-up.
$425. Cash only. Call 376-3749
between 5:00 and 7:00 P.M. (G-3-
st-c).
SB IMPALA CONVERTIBLE,BIue.
Good top, radio Runs well. S3OO
or Best Offer! Call Tom: 376-6742.
(G-2-3t-p). <
62 MONZA in good condition, Ist
reasonable offer takes it. Call 378-
4630 after 5:00 PM. (G-3-st-c).
1958 PONTIAC. Rebuilt motor.
Good condition, $275. Call 376-
8823. (G-2-st-c).
*SB TR-3 Red Convertible $550.
Rebuilt motor, new paint job. 601
NW 4th. Call 372-1122. (G-4-st-c).
1962 Buick Skylark Red with White
vinyl Top. 4-speed, 4 new tires,
emaculate condition, $975. Phone
372-5578. (G-2-st-c).
1960 CORVAIR, R&H, WSW. 1960
Johnson outboard with cruise tank.
Both excellent condition. Best
offer. Evenings 372-3975. Days
376-3261, ext. 2446, ask for Joan.
(G-5- st-c).
1954 FORD Reconditioned 55
V-8 engine. New tires, Good con condition.
dition. condition. $175 or best offer. Call Jim,
372-3002 after 5 P.M. (G-4-st-p).
/
1965 COMET 4-dr. 6 cylinder,
WSW, R&H, Under warranty.
$1495. Call Wayne 378-5852. (G (G--
-- (G-- 3t-p).
1961 FALCON, 4-dr., Standard,
A/C, Rebuilt Motor, excellent,
$450, Masao Box 8765 Murphree
Area. (G-4-3t-p).
1965 ALFA-ROMEO Giula Ti
Sedan, 5 forward speeds, 4 wheel
disc brakes, driving lights, good
condition. $1650. Call 372-8818.
(G-2-st-c).

monthly deposits are
NO LONGER LIMITED IN
YOUR CREDIT UNION
Serving U of F
Employees Since 1935
No Increase Interest Rate
In Interest Cl/
Rate On Our \ D/4/0
[_ oan I Paid Semia^napHy
Gainesville Florida
Campus Federal Building 5
5 Credit Union Radio Road

Page 7

personal
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
University P.O. Self-service and
professional laundry and dry
cleaning. (J-3-ts-c).
DIG IT. You will eat free. Cook
for self plus three seniors. Trans Transportation
portation Transportation furnished. Coed only.
378-5638. (J-5-3t-c).
lost-found
REWARD, $5.00, for the return
of a green fountain pen, Initials
W.C.S. IE; lost in gym Friday.
Call 378-4838. (L-4-2t-p).
LOST: Black Wallet vicinity
of C.S.C. Social Security No.
029-38-2335. Call Randy, South
H. Rm. 937 Reward! (L-3-st-p).
FOUND: One pair of mens pre prescription
scription prescription sun-glasses. Found in
front of gym Wed. night. May be
picked up at Classified Ads desk
at Student Publications Florida
Union, Room 9. (L-2-st-nc).
services
r"'
CHILD CARE. Graduate student
wife would like to care for infant
or toddler in her home near cam campus.
pus. campus. sls per week, call 372-5671.
(M-4Vtf-c).
NURSERY. Complete central heat heating
ing heating and air conditioning. Separate
infant dept. 3 age groups. Pre Preschool
school Preschool training. Phone 376-0917
daytime, 372-4021 nighttime. (M (M---2-20t-c).
--2-20t-c). (M---2-20t-c).
HOUSECLEANING for 8 hours at
SI.OO an Hour. Also, ironing in my
home average 15? a piece.
414 S. E. 12th Terrace. 372-6432.
(M-2-3t-c).
GET ACQUAINTED Special Miss
Kathy, hair stylist from Richmond,
Va. will give free hair cuts with
regular price shampoos and sets.
$35 factory price permanent and
wave for sls. Call 372-5549. Rame
Hair Stylist, 319 W. Univ. Ave. (M (M---5-3t-c).
--5-3t-c). (M---5-3t-c).
EXPERIENCED BASS GUITARIST
looking for established band. R&B,
Rock and Roll. Professional equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Sings, own mike. Carl Patti
1642 W.Univ. upstairs.(M-4-2t-p).

; ''
- i. V
*>
1h
JETTER
Rain Slows
Gator Drills
By MIKE WILLARD
Alligator Sports Writer
I hope this isnt a preview of
things to come, commented a
worried Florida head coach as a
steady rain Wednesday drenched
the practice field.
Some rain is goodthe boys
will have to play under these con conditionsbut
ditionsbut conditionsbut if this keeps up it
could be trouble, Coach Ray
Graves continued.
Although the rain left more than
an inch of water standing on some
parts of the field, the downpour
failed in dampening the efforts of
the Florida football team. They
continued to practice.
The Gator coach had some words
about Floridas first foe North Northwestern
western Northwestern University.
They definitely have a better
balanced attack this year, Graves
mused. Spring reports indicate
Northwestern will be tough.
The Gators meet the Big Ten
team Sept. 17 on Florida Field.
Last year Florida invaded North Northwesterns
westerns Northwesterns hometown, Evanston,
111. and came back with a 24-14
, i
victory.
In preparation for the game,
Coach Graves Wednesday had both
the offence and defence work on
goal line plays. One problem the
head coach foresees is in stopping
Northwesterns power sweep.
He commented, We need to im improve
prove improve our tacklinga power sweep
appears to be Northwesterns fa favorite
vorite favorite play and were having trouble
stopping it.
The Florida coach also reported
that defensive tackle Brian Jetter
has recovered from a throat in injury
jury injury and that no other injuries
have been sustained by the players.
A Gehrig Record
NEW YORK of-Famer Hallof-Famer Lou Gehrig of the
New York Yankees is the only
regular player ever to hit over
.500 twice in World Series play.
Gehrig hit .545 in a four-game
series in 1928 and .529 in a
four-game series in 1932.
818 BAHKSrS
- COMING!



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 8, 1966

* ; **
TYLER TUCKER O 1
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR \q} I
p- r' \ i
'"h : 1 / i
\ I l' / i.

McAndrews Hymn,
Gator Work Song
Invariably, Autumn is choked with a smog of optimism. The skies
are overcast. The atmosphere is unclear, but most everyone is certain
that the haze will roll away in sunshine.
The annual anticipation of the Gator football season is not entirely
different.
From air-conditioned rooms, furnished with soft, cushioned lounge
chairs, from restaurants and coffee haunts, and from the extensive
offerings of newspaper sports pages a decision is reached. The Gators
are transformed into a paper mache composite of success and
victory.
v .. v
REALITY IS LOST
The university becomes Tennysons Island of Shalott. Afraid, or
unwilling, to view the helmet and the plume, the studentry chooses
to observe through a mirror. Contact with visible reality is lost.
Forgotten are the sixty varsity football players who rise at dawn to
orient themselves to patterns of offense and systems of defensive
coverage. Neglected in the statistics and prognostications are the
long afternoon sessions spent shouldering heavy sleds around the
practice field and blocking the same dummy endlessly.
In two short weeks, the heavy sleds will become 1584 pounds of
charging offensive mass, and the dummies will humanize into agile
and intelligent linebackers andsafeties
THEY WILL SWEAT
Complicated by the presence of twenty-six sophomores, practice
drills and physical training must become more concentrated. The pace
must be quickened in preparation for the initial kickoff. Veterans
must recapture their former abilities and first-year men must equip
themselves for the wars of intense athletic competition.
The players and coaches will continue their labors. They will
see films. They will repeat pass patterns, blocking assignments,
and defenses against screen passes and power plays. And they will
sweat.
The effort will culminate in the last whistle of the final game.
Regardless of the record, the players and coaches will have done their
best. To demand anything more of them will undermine a great
amount of sincere effort.
Crash Slows 500
By LEWIS LORD
United Press International

DARLINGTON, S.C. (UPI)
Veteran driver Darel Dieringer
won the 17th annual Southern 500
stock car race Monday in a nip nipand-tuck
and-tuck nipand-tuck duel with young Richard
Petty.
Pettys blue Plymouth was fas faster
ter faster than Dieringers black and red
Mercury Comet most of the race
but excessive tire wear forced
Petty to give Dieringer the lead
with five laps to go.
The 40-year-old Charlotte, N.C.
driver, who had been trailing Pet Petty
ty Petty closely for 66 laps, went on
to finish a lap ahead of the Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth pilot.
The victory-worth more than
$20,000-was the biggest ever.
Dieringers winning speed was
well under the record Southern
500 time of 129.784 set by the
late Fireball Roberts in 1963.
The slow pace was the result
of 80 of the races 364 laps be being
ing being run under a caution flag.
The most spectacular wreck of
the day came when Earl Balmers
Dodge blew a tire and jumped
the top of the first turn guard

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rail. The car straddled the rail
300 feet ripping off the top 26
rail posts and scaring the wits
out of a dozen newsmen in the
press box a few feet away. Bal Balmer
mer Balmer got out with minor facial cuts.
Whitehead
Proves Hes
A Forecaster
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions and registration at
UF, classifies himself as an "ex "expert
pert "expert forecaster.
Last September, Whitehead
forecasted the on-campus 1966
enrollment at 18,048 students.
Figures released at the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion of late-registration Monday
showed Whitehead missed his
guess by only three students. The
on-campus student registration
stood at 18,051.
Whitehead has a background of
forecasting. But he hasnt always
been this successful.
He used to be a meteorologist.

N.Y. Yanks
Is Dead
By CURT BLOCK
UPI Sports Writer
The pennant bound Baltimore
Orioles are exhibiting confidence
in many ways, including the math mathematical
ematical mathematical elimination of the New
York Yankees.
The once mighty New Yorkers
officially became also rans Mon Monday
day Monday when they dropped both ends
of a holiday twinbill to the Ori T
oles, 5-4 and 7-4, marking their
earliest elimination from the pen pennant
nant pennant ract since 1925.
At the same time, Baltimore
lowered its already dwindling
magic number to 14 as second
place Detroit split a doubleheader
with Washington and widened its
league lead to 10 1/2 games.
Paul Blair and Dave Johnson,
two of the less productive mem members
bers members of Baltimores potent offense,
did the majority to the Yanks,
who are tied with Kansas City
for eighth place and only one-half
game ahead of last place Bos Boston.
ton. Boston.
Blair, who had driven in only
24 runs all season, accounted for
five runs in Mondays games, in including
cluding including a game winning single with
two out in the ninth inning of
the opener. Johnson, making his
first appearance since breaking
a toe Aug. 20, contributed five
hits and batted in three runs as
the Birds upped their 1966 mastery
over the Yankees to 13-3.
COLTS FOR TITLE
Bv FRED DOWN
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORKltll be the Dallas
Cowboys against the Baltimore
Colts in the National Football Lea Leagues
gues Leagues 1966 title game.
Thats the surprising forecast
of 45 experts, three from each
city in the 15-team league, who
participated in the UPls annual
preseasoh pro football survey.
The experts also predicted;
That both the defending champion
Cleveland Browns in the East and
the Green Bay Packers in the West
will finish second this year.

$5 Puts You In The
Pilots Seat
FOR AN INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESION
>CASSELS-IN-THE-AIR
. MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO RD.
I 1

IN STUDENT SEATING ~~
UF Best In SEC

By JIM CREWS
Alligator Sports Writer
The football seating arrange arrangement
ment arrangement for UF students is the best
in the Southeastern Conference.
Four dollars and twenty-five
cents is given to the Athletic De Department
partment Department from the student activity
fee. This provides for free student
tickets and half price date tickets
for home games. The seating area
covers the entire east stands ex except
cept except for a lower northern corner
for visiting schools.
Unlike most SEC schools, Flor Florida
ida Florida Field seats are reserved.
Dates, guests, and spouses may
sit with students, pay half price
for the tickets.
Tickets are on sale monday,
Wednesday and Friday in the morn morning
ing morning and Tuesday and Thursday
in the afternoon at Stadium gate 2.
ID cards are necessary to receive
a student seating assignment.
The University of Alabama also
receives free home tickets, but
they must pay a six-dollar activity
fee to the athletic department.
In addition to a $1.92 activity
fee, Auburn students must pay one
dollar for home game tickets and
unreserved seats they sit from the
forty-five yard line to the end
zone. Married students pay the
full price or buy a $7.50 annual
pass and then pay student rates.
Even though Georgia pays only
$3.33 for activity fees, their seats
are not reserved. They sit between
the forty yard line and the end
zone, and they must pay the full
price for date tickets. Married
students can buy $lO season
passes.
Kentucky pays a $6.25 activity
fee and gets free tickets, but
dates must sit in a separate sec section
tion section and pay $2.50. Married
students may buy a fifteen dollar
L.S.U. students pay the highest
amount with $lO activity fee and
full-price date tickets. The seats
are not reserved and dates
and guests must sit in a differ different
ent different sections. Married students may
but a S2O season pass.
With a six dollar activity fee
and full price for date tickets,

Mississippi students get free
tickets. Married students pay full
price.
Mississippi State is similar to
Florida, but must pay $7.25 for an
activities fee. Dates and married
students pay full price for confer conference
ence conference games, however dates
and guest must sit in a different
area. Tennessee requires one
dollar for home games in addition
to an activity fee.
Tulane charges conference ja
high $22.50 activity fee for athle athletics,
tics, athletics, and it does not give its studen studentry
try studentry reserved seats. Student tickets
are free and date tickets are $2.50.
At Vanderbilt the athletic de department
partment department received $lO and students
must also buy a $lO season book
of tickets.
Their seats are not reserved,
and married students pay full price
or buy a pass book for $lO.
According to the UF sports pub publicity
licity publicity office, Florida has exper experienced
ienced experienced the greatest increase in
football attendance over all other
SEC schools.
I The Huddle I
SWIMMING. .
Swimming coach Bill Harlan ex extends
tends extends an invitation to all Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen who are interested in col collegiate
legiate collegiate swimming to an organiza organizational
tional organizational meeting Monday, Sept. 12 at
3 p.m. at Florida pool.
All freshmen who would like to
compete on the frosh team and all
varsity candidates are asked to
attend. For those with schedule
conflicts, coach Harlan will hold
another meeting at 4:30 p.m. Sept.
12 at the pool.
* *
SOCCER. .
The UF Soccer Club will hold its
first practice of the season on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Sept. 10 at Fleming Field,
north of Florida Field.
All past members and any new
students or faculty members are
invited to the 10 a.m. practice.
The Club boasts players from
over twenty different countries.
Last year it sported a 10-1-2
record in competition.