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
Creation Date:
July 28, 1964
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 ( Place of Publication )

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.

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

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FI fdaALLIGATOR



Vol.56 No.160 Section A University of FloridaGainesville 64 Pages Tuesday, July 28,1964
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Gator Campaign promises :




Kennedy reviews progress



After more than a full trimester of operation, Ken A third plank was placing a new university audi-
Kennedy's Gator party Student Government has had torium higher on the priority list for new buildingsthat
success with some of its major platform planks while will go before the legislature at Its next session.
others remain mired down by vacations, the summer Kennedy said he met with several faculty and administration -
term and red tape.In representatives that were Interested in
reviewing the past months in office, Kennedy, such a project. They jointly sent a resolution to UF
president of the student body, said he believes Student President J. Wayne Reitz asking him to form a com-
Government has "done reasonably well so far. We mittee of those interested In the future of fine arts
plan to have a meeting before school opens in September on the campus.
to evaluate where we are on the various Vice-president Harry M. Philpott was appointedto
programs." name the committee.
Concerning the first campaign promise, Kennedy Kennedy said the resolution to Dr. Reitz contained -
said the plan to re-establish C-course review sessions nothing "per se" about a new auditorium,
"had met opposition from the C-course departmentheads. but was directed toward the fine arts in general.
." But he added that foreign language con- A more efficient dorm transfer system was sug-
versation clubs had been organized In Spanish, French gested by the Gator Party platform. Nothing on a
and German and were quite successful.A campus-wide basis that would provide for students:
second subject,a curricular evaluation committee, transferring between dorms has been arranged, Ken-
has had no definite plans made yet. nedy said.
"We have talked with several professors about "An experimental plan carried out in Graham area
organizing such a committee, but that is as far as seemed to work real well," Kennedy said. "But right
yr it has gotten," Kennedy said. now we will have to wait until September to completea
u campus-wide plan and present it to Housing."
Concerning women entering men's off-campus
apartments, Kennedy said, "the housing regulations
have been revised."
AA says OKThe A program designed to make students more aware
of Student Government Is ready to go and will be
I LOVELY LADIES OF UF see page 23A UP Athletic Associa- kicked off In September, Kennedy said.
tion accepted Tuesday the Another campaign plank, a student-faculty coffee
compromise student govern- shop, was presented to Food Service, rejected, and
Week ment-Athletic Association has consequently become "bogged down in red tape," \
Orientation subcommittee plan on student Kennedy said. "The major problem is setting aside "
I group seating at football a special area where students and faculty could come \I
.. or ram e according to together and have coffee." V
introductionOrientation Mandell Gllcksburg, chair- Student Government got together a list of scholarship -
not man of the association's sub- loan listings but found that after it was com-
committee. pleted there was no use for It.
week Is no longer an Helping Cross and Lane with Glicksburg, professor of "When a student wants a loan, he goes to the Deanof
introduction to the UF campus,according Orientation Week plans are Hugh law, said he was very pleased Student Affairs office and makes application,there-
to William G. Cross, fac- Wilson, Mike Berke,Bryon Groves with the way the students fore publishing the list of available funds could not
ulty advisor for Orientation Week. Maurice Plumb. involved worked at solvingthe directly benefit the student.
"Today's orientation consists of During the week there will be problem. "They had the "We did help that office find funds It had com-
registration and tests,"Cross free movies, buses to the university Interest of everyone con- pletely forgotten about," Kennedy added.
said. "The great mass of freshmen recreation area, Camp Wau- cerned In mind." Three platform planks dealing with the Lyceum
and transfer students make burg, and sorority and fraternity Council are currently going through the Legislative
treks back and forth across cam- rushing.The Council, where their fate will be determined,Kennedy
pus almost Impossible," he added. orientation groups are head- .
said.A
Approximately 2,900 freshmenand ed by students chosen on the basisof plan to match the funds raised by residence hall
450 transfer students are expected personal Interviews,grade point areas for the purchase of area library books will go
to participate In orienta- averages and familiarity with the into effect In September, Kennedy said.A .
tion activities this fall. campus. promise to conduct international student tours
"We've done away with all the "We cut out a lot of the campus throughout the state was partially fulfilled this sum-
Junk during the week,"said Orientation Introduction, such as visits to the Mrs. UF contestBecause mer when a group of students went to Tallahasseeand
Student Advisor Fred Lane. library and other buildings, because toured the state capitol.
"The program Is down to the bare of the great number of students of the early date of "More of these are scheduled for the coming tri-
necessities -- that's why attend- involved and the lack of time. Homecoming this year, the Mrs. mester," Kennedy added.
ance Is required at all activities." Most freshmen have been on the University of Florida contest will Regarding financial support to the Mayor's Council,
Activities will begin for the Incoming campus before and will already be be early too -- Oct. 10. Dead- Kennedy admitted he did not know how that program
freshmen Sunday, August familiar with locations," Cross line for entries is September 19. stood.
30, at 6 p.m. sharp, Lane said. said. "Since classes don't begin The contest is sponsored by On another Gator plank, Kennedy said an Inter-
Students will meet at the Florida until Tuesday, the students will the Engineering Dames group of national speakers bureau had been set up.
Gym to be divided Into 135 orientation have time to orient themselves," University Dames. Any student "International students who are willing to go to
groups. The same groups he added. group recognized by the Student various civic groups and campus organizations to
will be kept throughout the week's Included In the many Informa- Affairs office is eligible to spon- speak about their country, have been organized and
activities. tion forms handed out during sor a student wife in the contest. will be available for speaking engagements in the
Academic and mental tests will Orientation Week will be the first Detailed information, criteriaand fall," Kennedy said.
be scheduled during the week. For- three class assignments for the entry blanks will be sent to An area where Student Government been very
eign language exams will be given "C" courses, according to Cross. all organizations Just prior to active la In giving financial and moral support to
those expecting to enroll in lan- "This is so the flrstday of classes the beginning of next trimester.The international events, Kennedy said. "One big project .
guage courses. won't be wasted," Cross said. first portion of the contest, was the Cuban Folklore Festival."
Registration and counseling will "It's better to be prepared to the Dessert Orientation at Holi- Modernizing the Honor Court was another plank.
be assigned on an individual time speak. Besides, on the first day day Inn, will take place Sept. 24 Kennedy said he did not know all the fine points, but
basis, unless the student has been of class the student is probablymore at 8 p.m., with the contest con- he did know that "an Honor Court Bar Associationhas
previously counseled during one of academic-minded than at tinuing through the next three been formed to raise the caliber of counsel on
the 12 summer registration pro- any other time in his college weeks. both sides. We also hope to organize a College of
grams. career," Cross smiled. Law faculty and student review board that would
Three night sessions scheduledfor "The biggest criticism I nave survey cases with regard to the preciseness of the h
the week are Student Affairs of our orientation program Is the legal concepts."
Night Tuesday, President Reitz's limited testing facilities and the
welcome and the university religious great mass of people together at
..
center's open house Wed- one time," Cross said. "I'm ,. /r "' / .
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nesday, and Thursday night's addresses much more In favor of the summer ;. ,/.; ,4< t.W"F.Mf :' ) }
by the Dean of Men and programs where more Individual ,his It is also the largest Alligator
This is the last issue of The Alligator 1 1ever t summer. ,
the Dean of Women. work can be done. This year the
Friday night there will be an summer programs have attractedover published -- 64 pages. There ar e three sections; the last two are designed

annual talent show sponsored by 75 per cent of the expected for incoming freshmen. The first secti >m is a regular edition for present students.
the Florida Union.Procrams freshmen. We would like to eliminate -
for the week were the fall program and make
planned by the various depart- orientation strictly a summer
ments office staffs and students. thing' Cross concluded. ,
:.v." .; ,,,''" I v ,' ;, ,', /
1'



Page 2A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964_ .,_


,


"Not Just Good, But One Of The Finest"I I II,



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DressesLady

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of Miami
Kay Winsor ",
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Junior House of Milwaulkee A .

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Dresses & SuitsSue M )' u5 '

ButtMancini.of
California v4 3 I. t
Marie PhilipsRainwear tM A t;,, :'
Skirts I
f t ; II
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& Sweaters \'T': I
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College Town
Koret of California


& Coats e

Debutogs "

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LingerieShadow t r N ., e, l[ EC aa \
Line

Blouses & RogersCoordinates i / 1 1 p h




Lady Manhattan
Lady Van Heusen
Cos Cob '
Koret of California


I I I I _.
--- --- r' "
r N I STASIA GIORDANO, 1964 Peelmate
LJ



f3lh S {ti.j'j


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"' '" J' TO BETTER SERVE YOU: 4''

THE LITTLE FASHION CENTER JUST OFF CAMPUS. 311 N.W. 13th Street 3729 W. University Avenue
Where Gainesville's Smartest Dressers Shop FR6-5997 372-0030

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Tuesday, July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3A
Group" unsuccessful



; novelDoctor Waugh Book saleslated



By MARY ANN HANSENIt Concentrating his review on-the characters, Dr.
I wouldn't seem that top ranking on the national Waugh described them as "ventriloquist dummies againThe
" best-seller list would be fallible a standard upon through which the author slyly speaks."
which to base a choice of novel for a book review. Elaborating on his point, Dr. Waugh based his fun-

'd This is the criterion English professor Butler Waugh damental criticism on the failure of the two-fold University Student Book Sale Lane says, there are about 1,000
I I used before reding Mary McCarthy's "The Group," Ironic mode employed. "The author," he said, swings into its third year next books in stock.
, but the audience filing out of his review last Wednesday "doesn't believe a word the characters say. She month when during orientationweek Any student who buys a wrong
night had the distinct Impression that he would exhausts the ironic mode without having a firm belief and the first week of classes book for a course can return the
not use it again. in anything or anybody in the book. Thus, the
students can make and save money book for his full refund price. The
Although "The Group" has been among the bestsellers total Irony produces no solution or resolution."
by buying and selling their used sale also offers an official book
for 45 weeks, Dr. Waugh considers the novel Dr. Waugh expressed great admiration for the textbooks on campus. list of university courses and experienced -
.\, unsuccessful. He bases his conclusion on its unresolved author on the basis of her other works, but believes The purpose of this book sale, student sales clerks to
and pointless irony, the failure of success- that even she got bogged down In the tedium of
according to Fred Lane, student aid students in buying the right
, ful character development, and the- tedium of massive "The Group." Before completing it she shortenedits government treasurer, is to save books.
/\' detail of trivia. time span from 20 to seven years. "Miss Mc-
students Lane
money by eliminating the says the sale came aboutas
i'' "When I read the book the first time," said Dr. Carthy's position is ridiculous. She both likes middle man -- namely local book a result of "disgruntled stu-
\ Waugh, "Iwas amazed at the dullness: of it. So I and despises her characters, finds the group both stores. dents" who were being charged
read it a second time trying to salvage it from dumb- admirable and despicable. Thus'by being both in and "The Idea," says Lane, "Is not rather high prices for used text-
ness. Then I realized my lack of interest lay in the out of the novel, she has her cake and eats it, too." to eliminate the book stores, but books by local book stores.
fact that I wasn't a middle-aged woman from the Like the novel, Dr. Waugh's review ended on an to save students money, particularly "Bookstore owners buy used
I, Northeast, for whom the book was obviously written." unresolved chord. "The book was banned In Australia in lower division textbooks, textbooks from students for about
The novel opens with the wedding of one of a clique ," he commented, "because it was considered by buying and selling their books 50 per cent of the new book price,"
of eight Vassar girls, and through seven years and obscene. It Is not obscene at all. Maybe that would directly through a non-profit stu- says Lane. "Then two minutes
13 chapters each of the- characters is followed. have saved it." "
dent government committee. later turn around and sell that same
According to Lane, students can book to another student for 70 -
expect on the average to gain about 80 percent."
75 cents on any book they buy or "Tills Is not an attempt to get
Any Floridaman Can Direct sell.To rid of the book stores," Lane explains -
buy or sell books, students "because the book storesare
should take their books to the social needed particularly for upper
room of the Florida Union when the division and graudate level
You To Mike'sA
sale opens. They: will be givena courses."
receipt for their books. Then "But," sold Lane, "for many
when their books are sold,the uni- lower level courses university
versity treasurer will mall a checkto can save students a lot of money
y the student for his books. by a cooperative dealing among
Y' Any books not sold can be pickedup the students themselves. In other
, p by the student who turned themin words, by operating on a no-profit,
p or left In stock for next tri- no middle-man basis, everybodycomes
mester's sale. When the booksare out ahead, the student sell-
i sold then, the student will ing the books and the student
/ receive his check. At present, buying."


1 0'I

;- \ Want to brush '- u ; ':



V, ,. \ \ ; ', on that 2nd tongue ?


/ ,
Want to brush up on that "second language?"
Reader's Paradise
A There is an excellent opportunity at UF to do so,

\\fmr *VP* but few students are taking advantage of it.
The ideal atmosphere for browsing not a mere textbook store, but a Conversational groups In Spanish, French and
German meet on alternate Monday nights at 7:30in
complete bookstore, with a thorough inventory of best-sellers, fiction & Building AE (the International Students' building

non-fiction, reference, instruction, art, music, opinion, cooking, humor, near Grove Hall). While the meetings are not
limited to students they are deslnged for them, especially -
,
religion, philosophy, politics, the works plus a gigantic selection of
those studying :a foreign language. Several ,
paperbacks, children's books, magazines and hard-to-find newspapers. faculty members and townspeople, though, havo also

Informality and friendliness pervade, like a library with talking allowed. been attending the meetings regularly.

---.\ ... International students whose mother tongues are
-- Spanish, French and German come to the meetingsto
.... converse with their American counterparts. Doth
\ Q" are helped in the exchange of languages, but the
,,- -: foreign languages are those emphasized. So the
.. sessions are actually a service by the UF inter-
III-- national students for their American hosts. Films
__ '
are also shown and recordings played.
.....
.... : ,. !;: The next session, to center on German, will beheld
July 27. The groups will resume meeting with
:
!; ::
.I-- j. the beginning of the fall trimester.
Haven The Board of International Activities, which spon-
A Smoker's
tl.: sors the conversational get-togethers, Is concernedthat
tl
so few American students attend.

A genuinely complete selection of smoker's.needs imported and domestic

tobaccos of reknown; the best and best-known brands of pipes, in every Student bank installing IBMThe

type, style, size, material and price range; the widest array of quality

cigars in town; rare imported cigarettes; a virtual museum of smoker's
UF Student Bank 1* Installing dent cannot register until his financial -
accessories, including reamers, knives, pouches, humidors and humidifiers, an IBM system to accurately account Is cleared. Gradu-

pipe racks, ash trays and plenty of free advice in selecting your pipeor file student payments and ating or withdrawing students can-
bills. The system will be put not receive transcripts or grades
tobacco. Lighters.and unusual imported matches, too. Come look around.
Into operation in the beginningof If they owe money. Diplomas are
September, replacing the old also held up.Long.
I 'f J.. bookkeeping machines.
"By using these computers we
will be able to check delinquent walkIt
MIKE'SPipe accounts and hold up registration
until payment is made"saldCathi may be a long walk for the
Nipper, secretary. "The machines Sigma Chis In the fall The Sigma
will enable us to save man hours Chi fraternity house was scheduledfor
and have better records." completion this September,buta
R & wF The Student Account usually con- delay In the arrival of con-'
o o tiqv sists of Infirmary bills, library struction material may set the
5 SNOB Book StoreSoutheast cyo fees, teaching hospital bills when date back, leaving 58 men "home-
NP long overdue, outstanding registration less."
fees, and bad checks given The fraternity, which has already -
to food service or the campus book leased Its old house, will
& Second Avenue FR 2-4401
First
store. make Its headquarters at the Hotel -
UF regulations state that a stu Thomas, located downtowu."The .



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Page AL Tko Florida Alligator TiifxrlnxInlv, 28.1964,



U.S. may be



relinquishingnuclear

.
Y 7a{ N a ?;; ,, h. H s Y r'y S1 :fib NC. i t n..

leadThe J' 9 l

j jI

United States be n
may relinquishing l
some of its nuclear .
,' t C' Y y
lead to some of the European I I
nations, reports UP nuclear physicist I

Dr. Alex E. S. Green.Dr. ,. >'" r I
Green has just returned from
a nuclear conference in Paris cele-
brating the 30th anniversary of the
discovery of artificial radioacti- ry.r
lie attended .r.rMello'
vity. the conference
on a National Science Foundation
....
Travel Grant. One of four Floridians y

at the conference, Dr.Greenwas # ...
,
the sole UF representative."Once 1s
the U. S. was the undisputed '
leader in nuclear research PY .
," Dr. Green noted, "but / ln'

the European nations, especially ',_ -
France and Russia, are rapidly ,aA
Intensifying their research efforts. r*wM _
"Britain has always been activeIn : '1I
nuclear research, but she hasn't I
shown the sudden spurt of energy '.
demonstrated lately by France and
Russia," Dr. Green added. I
Up until five years ago, Dr.
Green concentrated on research
dealing with the Independent particle -
theory of the atomic nucleus.
r
During this period, he wrote one
of the leading reference books in I
the field, "Nuclear Physics,"pub-
lished by McGraw 11111 Book Co.
Because of his Interest in nuclear -
theory, Dr. Green says he
attended sessions at the conference
devoted to the shell and optical
models of nuclear structure. Qd
"There were two schools of
research represented at the con-
ference," he observed. "One, A
the so-called high energy group, tD
uses atom smashers operating In
the range of a billion electron
;
volts (bev). Y .
/
"This explained Dr. w i
group, ..
Green, "Is trying to determine the 7'. 1
Interacting forces between the pro-

tons and neutrons within the nucleus -. -e- -.,-- tir
of the atom.

"The second, or low energy,
group concentrates on explainingthe y
actions of whole nucleil. They
use lower energy machines operating -
In the million electron I
volt (mev) range."
"The high energy group has beenso
limiting in its definitions of
forces within the nucleus that the
low energy group found it couldn't
reconcile r.li. ., :.. ....-a.. ._... s.WO +..
observed behavior of the
whole nucleus with rules laid down
by the high energy researchers,"

he Conference said. members also noteda ARE YOU A NATURAL SHOULDER MAN?

growing communication problem
between research groups in dif-
ferent countries.
"This is especially true in tryIng -
to do literature research on
previously-run experiments," Dr. If so, you should join the other U.Of F. men who have

Green said. made our store the center of their shopping forays. Herewe
Trying to side-step this difficulty
the conference established equate correctness and comfort in dress with natural

communications committee con- shoulder tailoringreflecting the tastes and needs of many

sisting each major of a country.representative from ;.Il'-'. of Florida's young men. Our clothing and furnishings in

The committee will catalog all distinguished fabricsimported and domesticare all

research under standard headingsso made to our exacting standards of quality and perfection.
that future literature research
will be easier. >.
While once mainly Interested in ; Fall suits from 75.00, sportcoats 39.95 and neckwear
up,
nuclear research, Dr. Green said -
that in the last five years he has {' '-q '. from 2.50, button down and tab collar shirts in a variety

concentrated mostly on t.tmo- .\w<\:- of solids and strips start at 6.50. We cordially invite you

sphereic and space physics. ::.:r' '. to look them over at your leisure.
"This branch of physics," Dr. ".':1<" 1
Green explained, "deals with observing \.f
the earth and other celes- : '
.
tial objects from above the earth's
atmosphere. JI-

"Research along this' line is con- r
ducted from space platforms and
will benefit space navigation and
astronomy," he said.
Before coming to the UF last .t,,' :' .
fall, Dr. Green was Chief of Space > I m e-zr a .,',
Science at the Astronautics branch
of General Dynamics and was a number 6 main street south
professor at FSU.


.-. . . . . \I ,.
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,
i

? CHARLIE BUSH Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5A



I ,:x,';" '<'ot Six UF artists: interviews-<, ," I




I ALAN GREENFIELD tion which caused him to be trans- What does Alan feel makes an He received his U. A. in architecture came to work In the UFOnamental
ferred to the Air Force Reserve.He artist and is
now
pursuing a mas Horticulture Department.
went back Miami and work "It takes a desire and the intestinal ter's in the Fine Arts. "A minister and his wife--Mr.

/ ed as a surveyor. After a few fortitude to stand behind "The purity of an art form depends and Mrs. McLaurlne Hall--were

{r r months he decided to take another that desire. on an Individual's ability very kind to me and found me the
to crack at the UF. He came back, "It's a matter of circumstance- to transcend the need for praise Job."
again majoring in engineering.This I don't want to fate because
say and monetary reward," he said. Two years later he enrolled at
time there was Just "no in- painting is not romantic." John works prlmul1y wiUI welded the UF.

terest" and he flunked out com- metal and fiber class. One of "It was harder on me than a lot

fIt pletely. his steel sculptures won the"Uni- of guys because I hadn't finished
Then he got a job with the JOHN MADDOCKS weld Award" last year In Miami high school."
Coastal Engineering branch of the
"Today, art -- and I'm speakingof At first Vincent was Interested
UF Experiment Station. For the
my art also --is concerned with only in getting an education. Then
next two years Alan worked as a the present day problem of changing he realized he would have to majorin
skin diver and boat
captain. morality. Society, in forcinga something. lIe tried out one
"It was those two that I
years certain morality on a man In major after another. When he came
F began thinking about painting ser- order to bring about order, really to art, he knew he was "hooked."
iously for the first time. I renteda only brings confusion" The Art Departmentfacultycon-

studio and went to work paint- John, in addition to working on siders Vincent to be one of the
ing in my spare time. I had no his Master's Is
-4 teaching sculp- most promising young artists to
Intention of ever coming back to ture on an assistantship attend the UF In recent years.
the LI
UF.
It took some a long time to find Hollls Holbrook 'TilL "I've learned that more effective lie will graduate this December.
of
their niche. professor teaching and learning can happen "Knock on Wood," said Vincent
art, saw some of Alan's work and
Alan Greenfield was born In over a coffee cup than in a class- grinning.
was Impressed. He felt Alan should "
Miami attended schoolIn room.
grammar come back to the UF and majorIn
"I don't believe in talent I
New York City. "I can't remember art. ;
believe sensitivity comes with HI RAM
having any great talent "Mr. Holbrook put the bug In "
for art," said Alan "but I learning.
remember -
my ear. They never would have
one time In class every- let me back In after the last time WILLIAMS't.
body was supposed to draw a picture but Mr. Holbrook and Mr.Williams +:

and the teacher said I had went to bat for "While I
me. was a major in archi- VINCENT PISANI
drawn the best '
one. But that'snothing Alan, now working his B.F A. tecture I became
on aware that I
Kid Stuff." "..""" ..._ _" e..... _
feels that"with a degree I can had certain aesthetic Ideals that ':
"Alan went to high school In teach and have enough money to most of my fellow architecture

Miami where he "fooled around a exist on while I paint. students did not share," said John j Ij
little with art."
"I believe that when one can lookat Maddocks."As 7". ,
He came to the UF and for three +
a painting and find somethingabout a result of these Ideals I :
years majored In engineering He the painting that means began to take electives In sculp-

"couldn't seem to get Interested something to him-on any level-then ture so that I could experimentwith
enough," however, and because of art's Is form."
purpose served. lb :.
poor service.grades he decided to join the "I would like to create a typeof John Maddocks, born in Greenville Y + .

art that the man In the streetcan S. C., grew up in Dayton,
Alan got an appointment for enjoy -- not just somethingfor Ohio. He came to the UF in .

pilot training, and spent about a the (CENSORED) Intellectuals 1954, majoring first in engineering,
year flying Jets for the Air Force. who sit at parties with a "mar- then music, and finally In archi-
Then he developed a sinus condi toonee" In their hand!" tecture. .. V"i I
a
An old lady in her 80s who

always painted flowers gave Hiram -

Draper Williams, assistant
professor of art, Ma first art
lessons

Born In Cantanzaro, Italy, Vin- "It was my father's Idea that I
cent Pisani was brought to the U.s. take the lessons from Mrs.Luce,"

at the age of two by his American said Williams. "lie was a Northern

father. Baptist Minister. I was born in

lie lived in New York City and Indianapolis but we lived in TI-

went to public school there. tusville, Penn. at that time."

After graduation from junior Williams first met his wife,

high, he went to work in a factory Avonell, in his father's choir.In .
LIST
s the '30's Williams took partin

"It was a watch-band factory," W. P. A. Art Program. "I
said Vincent. "I made metal bands lived in Muncy, Penn. at the time.

for wrist watches, hour alter hour, For five years I pedaled my bike

day after day, week alter week. twice a week between Williams-

Nothing but watch-bands." port and Muncy to take my les-

FOR BACK TO CAMPUS In 1957 Vincent came to the UF-- sons."
but not as a student. lie first Although it was a good 20-mile





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Page 6A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964


LITiiIII: .: .",. ,', ',,. ,

trip, Williams didn't mind. "The in 1961 with a B.A. in Fine Arts. lack of Interest In cultural affairs. look with an open mind toward foundry. I got some old scraps
countryside was always very beau- After graduation Harry found Here In America our society Is any creative subject. together and made my own foundryfor
tiful." himself short of funds. "I was not geared for culture. In the Old "On the other hand, If an artistor $15."
Williams also Is an admirer of flat broke." World they had consideration for art style gains notoriety thenit Now that he has his master'sRon
fine horses. "I love ponies. I He went to work as an editor- the arts; here it is science. They becomes 'fashionable.' plans to teach. "I wouldn't
have two right now." designer for a correspondenceschool. say, 'we must produce scientistsand Ron feels that before one can teach in the Deep South. The
When WW II came, Williams Then in 1962 he came to hell with culture.' appreciate art there must be "an Deep South is 50 years behind the
swapped his art lessons for Army to the UF as a graduate studenton inherent sensitivity and empathy times because of Its inability to
combat engineering lessons. For a teaching assistantship. "Maybe 10 per cent buy, see, with art In all its forms." change.
four and a half years he practicedhis This April he received his mas- participate and become cultural Today Ron does most of his "Even at Universities In the
new craft, laying mine fields ter's. people. There is lack of com- work In dripped and cast alumi- Midwest you find art and agri-
and pontoon bridges. Harry feels that "the concern of munication and ignorance because num. "To work in dripped metal culture getting equal attention.It's
After the war,he spent two years the artist should be with the 'how' people refuse to let themselves like I wanted to do takes a $5,000 not that way here in the South."

practicing commercial art In New of things, not the 'what'. The --,
York City and Philadelphia. artist creates on canvas a world
which springs from his own experiences -
"Then I went to Penn State and
or mythology, that is
got my master's In Education.
to his distillation of things
say own
Williams has taught art In public
the he them.
way sees
schools In Harrington, Delaware,
"The artist is who
good one
then the University of Southern
shows of looking at
a new way
California, University of Texas,
and UCLA. things. He Is an Instigator rather

He came to UF In 1960. than an interpreter."
Last March one of his printswon
Today Williams' work Is Internationally -
an award at the Bradley Uni-
know. His paintings
Print Show.
lung In the Museum of Modern versity
believes that art department
Harry an -
Art and, currently, the Carnegie
should be financially
as
International Exhibition in Pitts-
Independent as possible so that It
burgh.
may be more permissive of new
This year the American Ferera- art concepts and techniques."
tlon of Arts In "Art In America" Well versed in art history,Harryis
magazine have elected him one a fanatical purist when It comesto
of 13 major artists to appear In pronouncing the n a m e "van --
the past ten years. Gogh."
His paintings bring between "You've got to kind of gargle

$2,500 and $3,500. when you say It." /YOVA\}
Recently Williams wrote a book
titled "Notes For A Young Painter. -

." Published by Prentice-Hall,
it has received excellent reviewsIn wA\/ NiNWM\/J
RON BANDY
the Christian Science Monitorand ,
...... .
other noteworthy periodicals. -.Jl. r1lL. : -
"I paint the image of man spir-
DT?
YciUHr L
\
itually bereft," says Williams.
"Today so many are getting away
from religion, but man needs religion ;) t
today perhaps more than ever
before." Here's one place that's

Williams Is outspoken In his anxious to make you feel

opinion of the OF'Art Department."I at home. Come in and get acquainted -
have known five art depart- .
44t find
the next time you
ments and this one Is by far the
finest. It's a wonderful atmosphereto yourself downtown. You're welcometo

work In. All members of the just browse around. We think you'llwant
faculty are highly talented and very
congenial. There is none of the to get to know us better after you've

petty jealousy that exists at other enjoyed the informal atmosphere of our shop,

Institutions. And let's give credit and seen our complete line of nationally adver-
where it Is due, Gene Grissom, __ _rmti ...
the head of the art department, tised, quality dresses, sports wear and lingerie,

has been a superb administrator. He visited Disneyland two daysIn all bearing brand names you know and respect.Ask the
and realized that he could
Since Williams came here In a row
girls who have been here a while a visit to the Personality
1960, both Syracuse and Penn State never afford to see all of It If he
have tried to hire him away from had to pay to get In every day. Shop is not only wise; it's fun I And while you're visiting, why
the UF. What did he tell them? "The place Is so big It takes a
not let student for easier ?
us open your own charge account shopping;
"I have a lot of friends here, couple of weeks to see everything.
and I like the climate too." I got a job working as a short order oOOOOoOOOOOOO CODOOOO o oO o o o o eJ
cook In one of the Disneyland
restaurants. I leanred Disneyland
Inside out and made money tool"
HARRY BLISS J
Being a short order cook Is just
one of the many jobs Ron F.Dandy,
sculptor, has had. He's been a 1 1l
bartender, car parking attendant,
waiter, house painter, lifeguard,
landscape architect, machinist In
a factory, used car salesman,fillIng -
station attendant, encyclopedia l
salesman, and toured the world
for three years as a jet mechanic,
courtesy of the U. S. Marines.
Ron Is from Dayton, Ohio. lie
received his B.F.A. from Ohio
University and came to the UF < Kt.
in 1962 to work on his master's.

lie remembers how he became an
artist. "Curiosity started it all.
I saw paintings In shows and talk-
ed with the artists."

"I wanted to make a meaningful -
"I don't believe In talent'," statement of our times."
said Harry Bliss. "Talent Is Ron feels that the job of the
nothing more than the willingness artist "Is to make a judgement of The Personality

to put forth effort." his society," and Ron, whose fatherIs ,'
Harry Edward Bliss born and from Ireland and whose mother
raised In Los Angeles, California from Austria, has his own opinion
didn't start out to be an ar- of American society. "There Is a Shop
tist. When he entered Santa Mon- definite lack of Individualism in ,
ica City College he Intended to this country," he says.
go into architecture. One year "Here artists are still looked OOXOOOO
later he transferred to U.C.L.A. upon as freaks of nature. Peopleask
and switched his major to Indus- what you do and you tell
trial Design. After a year at them, 'I am an artist,' and they 8 EAST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Industrial Design he finally say, 'No, I mean how do you make
switched to the fine arts." your living OPEN A STUDENT CHARGE OPEN 'TIL 9 FRIDAY NIGHT
Harry graduated from U.C.UA. "People today have a general








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Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7AlARRY'S


? & % I

Second cup of coffee or
glass of ice tea freeEXTRASERVICE

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WITHOUT CHARGE



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THE
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Page 8A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28, 1964t


.t:... t. Woe Addis is I IDon




cartoonistlaureateof torial cartoons in the
Addis, \Uieator
the UP for five and a half and for his work on the now-de
for good this funct original Orange Peel
aJ 4 years, will be gone wed
M fall. His resignation from the he edited for two and a tuii years
University of Florida staff will become The magazine received nationalrecognition
effective August 31. during his office, aim
was abolished by the
umverslh
After serving as manager of shortly after he resigned +s editor
the Student Publications Produc- in 1962.
tion Lab since his graduation In He Is also well know 1962, Addis expects to Join the regular contributor to Pi I I YbOf
In the Magazine, where his "
staff of a state newspaper vrnbolc!
been Sex" cartoons have been
fall. No replacement has 4 con.
adLja named for him yet. tinning feature for several months
Addis, who holds a degree in The 28-year-old cartoonis'tcame
advertising design from the UF to the UF as a freshmanIn
College of Architecture and Fine 1959, after three years on an
Arts, is best known for his edi- Army newspaper In Germany. He
-
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lopprtciate your adherence old-fashioned moralitv
;' ; .. f and"WW' virtue, Sheila. ,but this pill happen. to be for nasal
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HEAD COACH, RAY GRAVES inGainesville

Fremacs' Oxfordian has everything a luxury Date Opponent Place{

shirt should have, but at a price that's right.Buttondowntaper Sept 19 S. M. U.MISSISSIPPI. Gainesville'
Sept 2 G STATE .
Jackson
fit, extra long stayputtails Oct 3 L S. U.
wide back pleat and superb oxford OctlO MISSISSIPPISOUTH cSSS

fabrics in new color tones. $4.00 Oct. 17 CAROLINA Gainesville (Homecoming)
.. Del 24 ALABAMA Tus It'sGDI'S
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Nov. 21 F. S. U. Tallahassee
FREMACS Nov..2J MIAMI Gainesville

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Tuesday, July 28,1964 The FJ//Ida Alligator Page 9A ;




i to leaving Uf


leld

,
rs, holds 14 awards for cartooning Walt Kelly.
oat from the Armed Forces Press Addis' efforts have not always
Sdit Service. Free-1anc1ngprofesslon- been well received on campus. He
) ally since 1957, he has contributedto has drawn blasts from the off-
or about 15 national magazines.His campus magazine, Old Orange al.
drawing at the UF has ranged Peel, and suffered irate criticism
a from designing Gator Growl fireworks from conservative readers who
) and card tricks to doing a have questioned the fairness of
lie mimeographed sketch in the"Gra- some of his editorial cartoons.
'
yy\
n.Is ham Cracker," a men's dorm "Only once during my years here
newspaper. "I wouldn'tknowGraham was there a trace of recognitionfrom
stan Hall if It fell on me," said Tigert Hall," says Addis.
Addis, "but the editor took the note Hale wrote me a personal ? ..
anHe trouble to seek me out." of appreciation once. That
He has done drawings for cam- meant as much as my diploma and ,
,
pus political campaigns, Blue Key, my Hall of Fame certificate." ,r T.u! y N h,4 I r.r/4iH r ...... .
Homecoming, the Engineers' Fair, On the subject of his departure, r.,,,i 1Nr '1,
Booster Club, Alumni Affairs,Ag- Addis said, "Don't be too sure
ricultural Extension, Gator Band, you've seen the last of me. I'll
?
ti l
and other campus organizations.He be back to visit on occasion and ? it
has created many of the advertisements I'll probably still submit my Play-
that appear In the boy rejects to the New Peel. I'll --
Alligator, cartooned for the certainly miss the place and Its
Gainesville Sun, designed a full- people. After five and a half
color cover depicting Homecomingfor years I feel like part of the
All-Florida Magazine, once plumbing."
wrote and Illustrated an article Addis currently commutes to
about lizards for the Miami Herald work from his five-acre farm in
Sunday Magazine, and has beenan Reddick, where he lives with his
Alligator columnist. wife Majorie, three children and
Says Addis, "Since coming to sundry animals. Pleads Addis,
the UF, I'm sure no man in history "If someone will buy the farm,
has drawn more alligators than I I'll throw in my gas discount at
have.with the possible exception of the Reddick general store." .
r .

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I I30


Page LOA The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964




-

It has been a long, long trimester. I am tired and
no one will ever know how glad to be graduating. Not
that school is so bad; just that you can never forget
It's there.
I hope you liked some of the ideas we tried out this
summer. There wasn't much news, but we tried to
present what we had as entertalngly as possible.
This is the last Alligator until September. It Is
intended primarily for incoming freshmen and other
students new to the campus. But this first section is
mostly nws, and it's for you, the old hands.
I have been here for two years. A lot I have seen,
a lot that has happened to me I have liked at the
University of Florida. I suspect of the three (or
is it four? or five?) state universities, this is the
best. Except, of course, that it has no school spiritto '
speak of. But perhaps school spirit is on the way
out, or perhaps it just cannot survive among 14,000 f F1wgIiliw Sod J
4
strangers. Jit41k44I1 p :
I do not like the campus cops, who are rude a great \
deal of the time. I do not like the professors I have
had who have closed minds and a penchant for rote rL Jr1\\
learning. I do not like having to pay the same amount ;
for a diploma that one used to pay for a diploma AND
cap and gown. (I won't be here next April tb gradu'l'e.I .
;
dislike very strongly the idea of my future wife
going to an infirmary run by the College of Health
and Physical Education. I don't like her having to get
up in the middle of the night for room checks, either. '
( 'P1JI
And I get awfully angry that she has to do without
air-conditioning because some porkchop legislator I
thinks it's a luxury and that the money might be
better spent building a road to his lakeside summer >
cottage.
That's a list of negative thoughts. It's not so very i ti3 1. RLi
long, but I've had it an awfully long time. ,
There are some things I like, though.
I like the lack of pretension among students here.
I like the humanness of some profs. I like the open-
mindedness I the lack of dogmatism or fanaticism fi
.
here. I even like, God help me, Century Tower. V {
I like the personal and friendly touch of many of ,., 4// 4J'I, ;1 ,
the university staff people, especially those at the ., :S
student bank. I like the trees and grass and ponds ,,
that cover the campus; It's much prettier here than i ;
!
at FSU, and here you can wear Bermudas.It's ,
d41)
hard to like things about Institutions, because -: )
you can always see ways of Improving them. ButI T
a&4'
like this place, on the whole, now that I'm leaving.If )
only it would get a little vitality. Ah, well --
wait till Homecoming.
-- John Askins

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. ''_!& ;ffi&tli N4.2Dioaiioaa'.Iti: & 18


LETTER
.-,

Strike a blow for mother

YOUR CHOICE OF IMAGES
EDITOR:

"Charles R. Holley is the only candidate who has

clearly issues."and openly stated his position on ALL the JAZZ CORNERCharlie's :

The foregoing sentence Is contained In a paragraph
labeled "ACTION" in an appropriately colored red
and green brochure urging all of us to vote for the
Republican nominee for Governor in November.The bushed at summer's end
lengthy list of what Mr. Holley Is for contains
39 specific items. Headed "Charles R. Holley is
for:", it includes such commendable positives as
"capitalism", and "quality higher education", and By CHARLIE BUSH copy In exlstance Is owned by the guy who wrote
"thrift". Whew! Here it Is--the last Jazz Corner for this the book.)
It also contains such foreboding doubletalk as "the summer, and boy, am I "bushed" (bad pun? ugh!). But for you, I make shpeclal deal! Starting next
right to do or not to do business with anybody regardless In the fall we'll try something a little bit diffe fall and alternating every other week with "Jazz
of race, sex, color of eyes, sobriety, color of rent. This summer I've had many people come to Corner" will be a series tof articles titled "Jazz
skin, height or weight". me and say: "Man, you talk a lot about those Old Heritage." Although the main purpose of the seriesIs
Mr. Holley gets downright ludicrous, however, in Timers in Jazz that I never heard of before. I'd to explain the evolution of Jazz and tell about the
his concluding item, an almost all-encompassing statement -* like to study some Jazz history, but I Just don't most Important Jazzmen Involved In It, the series will
In which he combines the finest virtues of the have the time. be loaded with anecdotes that would even interest one
South with those of Florida: he's for "mossy oaks, And it does take time. It takes time for two main who dislikes Jazz.
sunshine, palm trees, sand beaches,picnics, children, reasons: (1) Jazz ''history books are loaded with information Aiding me on this little project are people like
wives, cnurches, books, football, bacon and eggs,tur- about SECONDARY Jazz musicians. There WUFT-TV's Don Grooms and WRUS's Bill Swisher,
nip greens, and the GOLDEN RULE." are actually only a couple of dozen Jazz musicianswho both of whom are authorities on certain Jazzmen.We .
Not being one who takes Florida gubernatorial have been of PRIMARY importance to the evo- will recommend many records for you to listento.
tics too seriously, we're tempted to chuckle and write lution of jazz. You will find every one of them In the UF Main
off the Governor's contest as a lost cause. Library where you may listen to them free of charge.
But we can't resist pointing out that Mr. Holley's (2) Jazz history books always say something like You will find this is a "painless" way to learn a
brochure writers have left their candidate vulnerable; this: "Bill Brown's tenor sax playing can be heard little Jazz history.
despite their attempts to appeal tomossy oak lovers, best on 'Blue Mood' (Dodo record no. 38579))." *
sunshine lovers, fresh air lovers, etc., they have ali- Since you know you can't learn Jazz history Just out Next year "Jazz Corner" will feature l'on-the-
enated that great group of voters who flock to the polls of a book--you've got to listen to it too--you go scene" reports about the several Jazz night clubsIn
every four years to vote for Mother, Flag, and Country I hunting for Dodo record no. 38579. and around Gainesville.
Incensed by this flagrant ommission, we have decided Almost always you find that the recommended record There will also be Interviews with'the Jazz musicians
to charter OOHBHNFMFC, the Organization to is an old 78 that has been out of print for 40 we have In our student body.
Oppose Holley Because lie's Not for Mother, Flag and years 'and the Dodo Record Co. has been out of '* *
Country (OOHI for short). business for 39 years. If you do locate a copy It It's time to say good-bye for now. And listen, take
Being familiar with the patriotic nature of loyal will belong to a record collecter who will charge good care of yourselves, huh?
UF students, we are confident they will embrace this you $25 to $100 for It. (In all probability the only 23 Skidoo!
great cause with open arms and support OOH! with .. .< .. \, ,. '. ",.. "
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: .
jingling pockets. ,II': :;;:;, .:;KOW$4': : ''''. ::. '2h lU..1I
Strike a blow for Mother by sending your dimes

and quarters to OOH! c/o The Florida Alligator, I ., $
University of Florida, Gainesville.
That'll teach him.
Name withheld k ,. ;., .
\ ; > "" ., l "
\:! $.





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Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 1 IIA






PATRONIZE GATOR ADVERTISERSTHEY'RE




Dissent disallowed at FSU? THE LIFE'S BLOOD OF YOUR SUCCESSFUL


FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
EDITOR:
Academic freedom acquired a new opponent last Thursday.Not .
that this Is any event In Itself, for pressures have multi
plied against freedom of speech both on and off the campusIn
recent years. What Is both striking and dismaying Is that
this new opponent Is a member of the state Board of Control,
and the object of his attack was a student group at the Florida
State University.
, The administration of FSU and University president Gordon
Blackwell were attacked In a session of the Board of Control In
Tallahassee (to the Immediate portest of president Blackwell)
after a socialist student group distributed a leaflet on the Tal-
lahassee campus. The complaining member of the Board
asserted that Floridians have a right to know that their children
will not be exposed to such things. He even hurled at the FSU
administration what must have seemed to him the damning
charge of trying to foster an "ultra-liberal" atmosphere. U of F
Commenting on the distribution of the leaflet, he said, flU
this Isn't a Commie pattern, I don't know what Is." If that
means he Is pleading Ignorance, I could hardly disagree with
him. If that means he Is looking for patterns, I would suggestone
common to Nazi Germany, Fascist Italy, and all presentday -
totalitarian regimes on both sides of the Iron curtain, the STUDENTSYour
now familiar pattern of suppression of dissent. ir4
Since being a socialist Is In no way Illegal or subversiveIn
Itself, the assertion that Floridians "have the right to know
that their children will not be exposed" boils down to a twisty
denial of the students to express a dissenting opinion. Belk-Lindsey Store in Gainesville invites you to
This same member of the Board of Control has publicly visit the traditional campus wardrobe center in Gaines-
claimed to be "not unknowledgeable In university affairs."
Yet he seems to be unaware that freedom to express one's ville.

opinions Is a fundamental principle of the liberal education 'l To the New Freshman coming to UF this fall we
to which both FSU and UF are firmly committed. Indeed,
neither the spirit learning nor the spirit of liberty can live j especially welcome you and wish you all good luck in

long where freedom of expression Is suppressed. the future. You have probably known a Belk-Lindsey
Perhaps this Individual has confused freedom with an economic e
home will feel I home here. .
at
system, or perhaps he feels that freedom of speech Is reservedfor store at so you
those with whom he agrees. But freedom of speech Is for Come in, let us meet you and know you. Also get
everyone, even for white supremacists like George Wallaceand .x
acquainted with the nationally known names of fine
black supremacists like Malcolm X, even for fascists 1\
like George Lincoln Rockwell and communists like Sartre, quality merchandise we carry, and the many friendly
and perhaps even for people who advocate different economic services we offer.
system than yourself.
It little becomes the government (both the Board of Control
and the university administration are arms of the government) f
to Interfere with the exercise of that freedom. once again we will offer
Charles Bottoms, 2UC


Law society welcomes all 300WARDROBE


EDITOR: first meeting September and look
forward to seeing you then.C. -
Wayne Alford
The Pre-Law Society would like
to Join with other organizations DeadwoodEDITOR
In welcoming freshmen to the Uni-
versity of Florida. Because law :
extends far beyond its own provinceand
I agree with Fred Lane's pro-
touches most aspects of our posal to eliminate deadwood In stu
Invite all students Interested GIVE AWAY
society, we dent government programs.It .
In finding out more about
is unfortunate that some find
the legal profession and the studyof consolation in the lure of the past
> to A UF & Girl will each recieve $150
law, regardless of college, without considering Its merit. 4 Boy a
. Join with us. We plan to have our Gerald Feaster .; 5, 1f wardrobe of their choosing by drawing from

The Florida'ALLIGATOR' f registrations.


; -y,' See Entry Rules in the first September edition

of the Florida
I ,, Alligator.
Editor. . . . . . . Jpbn Asklns k
L _
-
Executive Editors cb -

, Bob Thomas Benny Cason ..j .,., ...'I""".". ""
,,. ':".1'''> !II
Associ.ite Editors S S 'Intr.; S
1 Jim Castello Ed Barter
Pat Hogan EnnlotTallSports

''l34THE
Editor. . t . . . Crni LHr
noted. i
All photos by Carolyn Johnston unless otherwise (
oian writers .
John Hancock, Don Federman, Rlva Goldberg,VeroonSwartsel, STORE WITH MORE ,j ..
LI* Br.we' Chart Bush, Jim Carleto, Ann Richards, Jim GAINESVILLE SHOPPING ONTO
Waldroa and PaW Pit*. ,,,, !3C2 JJOTTM MAIN/ STREET
.
Receptionist . ... I . . Marsha G. Brown ..;"' J"&u 1If4'! '
s

Production Cnw r.
Don Addis, Nelson Meyer, Dave Plebe, Jim Neff and Darlene

Pierce. ,, we'll I I be

The Florida Alligator 11 the official student newspaper of tho ... lookingfor
University of Florida and Is published live times weekly .
you.fi
except during the months of May, Jane and July, when It Ispublished
semi-weekly. ne FloHd Alllfator Is entered
u second-class matter at the United States Post Office at

Gainesiille, Florida..,



Page 12A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964COLONIAL





MANOR APARTMENT \ f



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modern l living at reasonable pricesThis


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colonial styled modem apartment building was located at its present site because of its proximity k c,'
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'r;." These apartments are designed and decorated for people of discrimination who like quality living at ,J"t'
i' \ reasonable prices. ....

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:4:: The furnished apartments are beautifully! decorated with Danish furniture. The colors and fabrics have ;'
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July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 13A


"(Burnished -bedroom apartments two penthouses

1 I H


PPROXIMATELY 300 FEET FROM NEAR UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LESS THAN FIVE MINUTES TO

AIN ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITYOF AND HOSPITALS GAINESVILLE DOWNTOWN AREA

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CARPETED LIVING ROOMS

CLOSE TO SHOPPING CENTER AND HALLWAYS WELL MANAGED BY QUALIFIED

RESIDENT MANAGER

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14A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28, 1964


ART NOTESAn W I brought you a I'll take it to make But I wouldn't eat it

c fish, Lionel you go away In a _million years'!
1t
o
exhibition of sculpture ID cast 'l
t 1 1wr'7
aluminum, fiberglass and welded
metal by-John Haddocks will open

ID the University of Florida's Gal -1 L 1q 4i'tQ
lery X on July 27 and renal on
exhibition through August 7.

The exhibit will be open to the 4E' c==' cZ=:
public Monday through Friday. 9
a.m.12 noon; 2 p.m. 5 p.m.; 1I Don Addis
7p.m.-9p.m.




I Accelerator ;In useNine Newcoach for debate teamStudent I



tons of equipment generating almost' 100 times as Intense as
an energy of four million volts that of most other accelerators officers for the upcoming for the 1964-65 season Includes team and the second place sweep-
of electricity--all to accelerate a of Its type." forensic season are Elizabeth trips to the University of Kentucky, stakes winners In both the Senior
particle weighing only a billion The accelerator will be used Drosdlck, president; Mike Kaplan, and Junior divisions: of the FSU
billion billionth of an ounce. by physicists to Investigate the vice-president; and Cliff McClel- the University of Kansas, the Universities Tournament.
This Is the function of the Van basic problem of nuclear physicsthat -- land, secretary-treasurer. Of the of North and South Carolina A quarter-finalist position at the
de Graaff accelerator, recently of nuclear structure. "Just 35 active members of the Debate and to Harvard University. In University of Tennessee Debate'
acquired by the departments of what Is the force that holds a Society about 20 are expected to the past year UF debaters traveled Tournament.
nuclear physics and nuclear engineering nucleus together," said Dr. Dun- return to competition In the Fall. to 14 different national tourna- First place at the University of '
to aid In their programsof nam, "Is still an unanswered ques- ments and engaged In debate) with Pittsburgh Summer Debate Tour-
nuclear research.The tion. Now we hope to be able to Beginning with the Fall trimester their counterparts from 125 different nament.
sixth of Its kind in the world, get a few answers." the UF Debate Programwill universities and colleges. The University Florida Debate
the Van de Graaff has be under the direction of Ken- Results of the 1963-64 Debate
$220,000 The machine will be used by nuclear Program Is Open to all UF stu-
already been used In completing a engineers to'do experiments neth Wllkerson. Wilkerson replaces season Included: dents. Both experiences and non- ;
master's degree thesis. leading to Improved reactor design William B. Lashbrook, who experiences forensic participantsare
Dr. Eugene Dunnam, assistant and may also be used for has resigned as director of A tie for fourth place at the welcome. Special emphasisIs
professor of physics In charge of various research projects In nuclear forensics In order to accept a research University of Kentucky Tournament placed on the training of those
the acceptance tests,describes the chemistry and radiation biology position at Michigan State students who have had no prior
University. Assisting the new head A second and third place In the
Van de Graaff: "It's like a big forensic experience.
gun that shoots small bits of mat- The accelerator was originatedby of Debate will be Crystal Watson University of Florida Group Action
ter (protons, nuclei of heavy hydrogen Dr. R. J. Van de Graaff, one and Steve Cooper, both graduate Tournament.The Elect officersOfficers
or helium ions) at a target of the founders of the High Voltage students In the department sixth ranked speaker at the
consisting of some selected materiaL Engineering Corp. of speech. Wake Forest Novice Debate Tour- for Phi Delta Phi Legal
When these 'bullets hit The UF physics department has
Fraternity were elected July 15.
The first meeting of the Debate nament.
the target, they can and do pro- been using an older model accelerator Society Is scheduled for Tuesday, The superior rated "two-man" They are: magister, Bob Fea-
duce nuclear reactions. built by Dr. D.C.Swan-
gin; exchequer, Paul Huck; clerk,
September 8, at 7:30 p.m.1n room debate team at the Harvard Uni-
"The unique thing about this Van son In 1940. It can produce a maxi- 331 of Tigert Hall. versity Tournament.The Brian Ellis; historian, Vic Hal-
de Graaff," he said, "Is that It mum beam energy of one million buck.
The off-campus debate schedule first place negative debate
can produce a beam of particles volts.



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Tuesday, July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page ISA


hat is the University of Florida ?





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Tuesday July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator/ Page 21A J





By ERNIE UTZ J
Sports Editor are missed and a back can be
:
caught behind the line of scrim-

Goodnight, sweet prince. mage for a loss or at worst a very _
With Shakespeare's word's ring- short gain. ;:

ing In our ears we're going to While it is a good device some .
{take a long evaluative look at coaches are sceptical of it because : i.:

{basic defensive football, some ex- it does leave a wide open gap in V
amples and perchance an quick the defense and If the defensive : ,

(behind-the-scenes look at Gator happens to be "tipping" or giving : :

(prospects for the fall. away their stunts it will be easy
The basic defense used againstthe to make the big gains. ,

[ "T" offense comes from the Even if the defense does not give

same place that the "T" Itself away their stunts there is alwaysthe

was popularized, Bud Wilkinson chance that the offense might r r'S Jn
at Oklahoma. His system Is the get lucky and just call a play that '
i so-called Oklahoma 5-4 (diagramI goes right through the stunt.In S "

). the diagram this stunt is open .
The object of this defense Is to any quick play off tackle. It is 1+
that It breaks down the offensive designed for when the defense

rushing variations Into a simpli- thinks a pass is coming up and they

fied defensive pattern. That Is, want to catch the passer quickly.In M
the linebackers and middle guardcan the picture accompanying this *
.,, ..
handle anything up the middle; article Gator halfback Dick KirkIs Y .,
the tackle and linebacker anythingoff about to cut In between the ? y A e

tackle and the end. and defen- blocked end and tackle. "Leading"him

sive halfbacks anything to the out- are a guard and quarterbackTom
side. (This is of course a gen- Shannon.
GATOR HALFBACK DICK KIRK ACTION.
.
eralized conception of the defense, Notice the blocking further back I

so you experts out there don't down the line. Also check out who's nobody ever did notice the column name change.
have a heart attack.) blocking that end. It's fullback
It's versatility lies In the fact Larry Dupree. Any of you think I know this fall when you people LSU: at home in Tiger Stadiumat Folks, as an aside and a golng-
really need a better understandingof Baton Rouge in their home- away farewell, I want to thank all
that It can adapt to almost all he's not a great all-around back
offenses. Anytime a wingback ought to have your heads examined. this game you're certainly not coming! I wouldn't hold too much those who make sports editor beingso

or flanked back Is used the defense (And guess what game this Is?) going to get It from any regular hope for this one, but the Gators much fun: Editor John Askins,
newspaper In the state or on cam- could at least scare the Tigers a who made It all possible, and so
can adjust by "rotating"the Very simply that's the modern
defensive backs toward that game of football. It's more gearedto pus. bit. After all they beat us In our many others, like Norm Carlson,
HC last fall. How's about Spurgeon Cherry, Jack Eckdahl
some ,
side. (Otherwise the offense would the pass and wide plays. It's
sweet Ron Davis and Tom Delaino.
?
have an extra blocker on that side designed to "set up" a particular revenge
In the fall, the Sports Editor
creating an unequal balance.) "home run" play that will go all
We'll close this sum me r's again will be Glenn Laney who will
Another widely used defense is the way for a TD.
"From the Gator Pit Inside Ga- once again take you on that never-
the Wide-Tackle 6-2 (diagram II).
The defenses of today are geared torland" (nobody ever did noticeI Ole Miss: They say Johnny never land of his leadership against
Sometimes referred to as the Ten-
nessee 6-2. It has gained wide towards more fundamentals, each changed the name of mycolumn), Vaught doesn't loose. Well I intramurals, fraternities, G-d,
man having to do his job RIGHT. with a brief glance at Gator grid think he will this one. mother and country. Glenn's a
acceptance because it Is an easier

defense to teach and an easier -
defense to learn.

It's basic advantage Is that it BI

is strong against any running game S S-, s B r::
since It Is much more .simplified H- 14 1/

than the Oakle, and the defensive J"I/ H O\O
0 O0
S 8 Ov
players have less to worry about E B e ,
other positions.The 000(1)000 E 1/ V V E

formation Itself also allows OOO OOO II I. 6-2 "stunt"
fewer advantages to the offense. ("\

The Oakie has men almost sittingin ._, ..

the gap between 2 offensive
linemen down the line. The hard- I. Oklahoma 5-4 II. Wide-Tackle 6-2 I good boy though, It you can ever
est block in football is the man I I I figure out what the hell he's talk-

right over you, heads-up on you. ing about.
The Wide Tackle Six makes it Maybe we can all get together
more difficult to block. sometime down at Gatorland or

The third diagram Is an exampleof Defense in my opinion Is the hard- fortunes for the fall. South Carolina: This Is Gator Sam's and talk football, or girlsor

what In football Is called a est thing to teach correctly becauseIt SMU:. The Southwest Conference HC. We damn sure better win this anything else that ails ye.
"stunt" or "trick." It Is a Is so much more difficult than produces no pushovers. This one one' Thanx lots for having the courageto

defensive maneuver whereby the anyone really realizes. could be the key to the entire Alabama: This fall we play them read my trite stuff.

defensive team Jumps around justas I don't think I've made anyone season. If we win this opener again In Tuscaloosa only this fall Thirty.
the ball Is snapped. It con- seriously an expert with this series lookout! But then our Gators are the game Is also Da ma's home- -- Utz

fuses the offense and very often but perhaps you've gotten on or noted for producing the unexpectedwins coming. Not even mass blood
creates confusion among the offense two brief little glimpses as to succeeded by the Unexpected transfusions or Fans With Affection Tennis titleJoe
with the result that blocks what the general Idea is all about. Losses so I make no promises. could save this one.
.
We follow with Auburn,Georgia, Cotton and Joan Chamberstook
Mississippi State: They were FSCW and Miami. I think we'll the Intramural AllCampusMixed
the surprise SEC team last year win three of the four. Which 3? doubles tennis title last
and Coach Paul Davis will not Thursday.
be ready to relinquish that title. You can haVe your choice of Auburn They copped the title overSayed
"I1EA.P
This could be a Gator upset also, and Sidle or Florida State College Akbar and Charlotte Neder In two
but who knows. For Women In Tally. sets by scores of 6-3 and 64.'Favorite .


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.
:.... .

LSliJi tHlJ.lt! 'i IUJ,'U Li'1"-tttL'1 UHU :4 l.. UJ J.O"' : : 1a 1 f t. t : ; if 1 ,



22A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964GATOR .




I 1 CLASSIFIEDS II




IL .

Alligator AdvertisingRoom Ceramic kiln, molds, glazes, clay HIALEAH -- All students who are Law professor selling spacious

9, Florida Union chest $50. Call FR 219746:30: r Help WantedNEEDED I attending the UF (including incoming 3 bedroom home; 11/2 bath, attic

to 8:30 p.m. (A-160-It-c). freshman) and have lived in fan, built-in drawers, vanity, and
Univ. Ext. 2832 Hialeah, please contact Ed Bar- much storage. $80 per month.

Table model T. V. $35. 2 pairsof : Receptionist SeCre- ber at University Ext. 2832. (C- Many extras. Negotiate equity.FR .

I For Sale J VW seat-belts at $5 each. C. tary. Must be efficient In short- 159-2t-nc). 6-2775. 1062 N. E. 14th Ave.

G. Conn trombone $45. New con- hand and typing. Salary commen- {fI-153-tf-c

dition, brief-case $4.50. Call surate with ability Scruggs & Wanted rider to share expensesfor
1963 Honda Motorbike, $160.Phone 376-8547. (A-160-It-c). Carmichael, 3 S. E. 1st Ave. FR one-way trip to Colorado or Large 3 BR, 2 bath, CCB home,
hardwood floors
central heating, ,
Rackley at 28325. (A-158-3t-c). 6-5242. (-158-3t-c). California. Leaving September1st
full
Located
Florida room, appliances. -
8' x 30' Westwood Trailer with to 15th. Call after 6 p.m.
Littlewood. Terms to
8' x 20' enclosed cabana, air Alert student for Advertising weekdays or weekends anytime.FR near
and mattress
FOR SALE -Babybed
Owners out
suit buyer. moving
conditioned. 5 minutes from cam- Salesman for the Student Publications -- 6-4209." (C-159-2t-c).
In very good condition. $25. Call of state. Coll 3723793. (I-15J-
pus, Lot #14 Glynwood Trailer Advertising Staff, Call
372-4875 alter 5:30.: (A-154-tf-nc). llt-p).
Park. Phone 3721640. (A-160- Ext. 2832 or stop in Room 9,
Do you need a ride from nothern
Air Conditioners. 3/4 ton Mathis, It-c). Florida Union to make an Inter- Indiana (South Bend) back to FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 BR,

$60. 1 ton Frigidaire, $75. Both view appointment. (E-159-tf-nc). Gainesville August 16 and on to 2 1/2 bath, living and family room,
Marquette air conditioner 3/4 ton
,
units 115 vols. Call 6-1108 or 2- 110 volts, excellent condition $55. Fort Lauderdale? Driving straightthru. dining room, all electric kitchen,

7668. (A-159-2t-c). Call FR 6-0523 or Clinical Labs Stenographer wanted for general Contact Jim Weir, Student central heating, A/C, double gar-

FR 6-3211 Ext. 5131 and ask for office work. Fast accurate typing, Publications, Ext.2832. (C-160-H- age, lots of storage. Near new
some shorthand elementary school. If Interestedcall
mimeographing, nc).
Barbara Pritchard. (A-160-lt-c).
Room full of Early American necessary. !9) to 5 weekdays, 9 2-8175, J. D. Gay, Sr. (I-
to 12 Salary commen- 159-2t-c!) ).
Saturdays.
Male roommate wanted to share
furniture. Simmons Hlde-a-bed, One set of barbells, weight 110
$75. 2 upholstered armchairs, pounds $10. Call Hector,FR2-1436. surate with ability. Call Holy apartment. FR 23748. C-157-

$13 each, 1 floor lamp, 1 table (A-160-lt-p). Trinity Episcopal Church 372-4721 3t-c).
for E-160-lt-c).
(
lamp, $5 each. Set of bookshelves, appointment.

$2. 9x12 rug, best offer. Red Old typewriter $25, adequate bicycle SINGLE student prefers furnished

wood picket fence (150 ft.) Includes $9!), good refrigerator $35, apartment for fall residency any-
I Lost & ]
gate & posts, $25. Call and Gibson Box Guitar with electric FoUnd where in this town. The apart-

anytime after 4 p.m. -- 20627. pickup $50. Call 372-4735 after ment hopefully will not exceed $50 .R/ !

(A-159-lt-nc). 9:00 p.m. (A-160-It-p). per month. Contact Don Federman
Lost One set of five keys. Reward -
:from 9 9:30, 11:15: to 12, and
If found. Call Roy Snyder
,
Hi-Fi: Amp, pre-amp, turntableand 1:45 to 2:45 at 6-3261 Ext. 2832
speaker $50. Minolta sub- I For Rent I FR 2-9134, Evenings after 7:30.: or call after 11 p.m. at 27318. :. .: ',:

miniature, flash attachment, used (L-159-2t-c). (C-157-tf-nc). ::::::::-: ": :,
'
once $30. Call 376-0891 or 372- ::.....:'::.:' '. :.:::::: :...'
Found Camera lens. Owner may ..... :.'.. : : :,:.
; : "
1625. (A-159-lt-p!) ). : :::: : ; :
WANTED Riders for single or : :
Motel-type 2 rooms furnished; no claim description and paying advertising : ',... '.' .'
kitchens. Also 2 bedroom well cost. Call FR 6-4198 round trips to Phila., Camden, ::: ;:; ;:;:i\t:

Vou Went Home Without furnished large duplex. Mature evenings. (L-159-2t-c). Baltimore, Richmond, and other
I'. It? personnel required. Both near bus terminals for rides to the fr '>

campus. 66494. (B-157-4t-c). World's Fair (and, oh yes, New
FOUND --- Did you lose a mouse?
either the
DAICHOcan York). Am leaving
If you did, you may come and afternoon of the 5th or the morn- ,fN ; Y
still(l be
yours for It at Room 10 Florida :
Identify ,
6th of One
r r \ Ing of the August.
vacation time. Send Autos Union and get It back. Please way Is only $15; save on the
hurry before I get too attached to Call
$1.10 to Gerald Stand- round trip -- only $25.
it -- Minnie. (L-160-lt-nc).
ley 1124 NW 40th St Senior must sell 1961, 4 door, Don Federman at the UniversityEst.
Corvair by August 12th. Good 2832 or late in the eveningsat
------------------ his home number 2-7318. (C-
condition. $678 cash ($75 below I PersonalIF I ,

Absorbing DAICHO Soli- wholesale) or can finance. Phone 157-tf-nc).

3729677. (G-160-lt-c).
taire titillating DAICHO
r. ; YOU HAVE AN I. Q. In the
Tag, included with DAI- '62 Chevrolet, impalaSuperSportsCoupe top two per cent of the population, Real Estate

CHO for any number. V-8. Automatic transmis- why not join Mensa? For details,
sion, air cond., WW, R & H. Gold write Mensa, Department AG, Box
WANTED TO BUY -- Good duplexes
exterior and black interior. Call
86, Gravesend Station, Brooklyn,
FR 2-8034. (G-158-3t-c). N. Y. (J-160-lt-c). triplexes, and multiple ujjlt
apartments in good neighborhoods
HEELS put on in 5 minutes John D. Dillon, 372-7658 after :5
SOLES put on in 15 minutes' 1961 VW Camper, ideal for vaca-
except weekends.(I-152-tf-c).
...-. tions, weekends. Will consider I ServicesRiders J p.m.

MODERN SHOE small car in trade. Phone FR

REPAIR SHOP 68314. (G-156-tf-nc). ADDIS' 5 ACRES IN Reddick, CCB
from national LankNOWI to Ft. Rucker, Ala., for 4'
across 1st house, 3 bedrooms, fireplace,
two week stay at summer camp,
screen porch, modern plumbing,
1955 MG TF -1500, 3/4 Race engine Aug. 9 through Aug. 22. Leaving big lawn, 6 outbuildings, great 1

M1w wire wheels, new paint. 1919N. Aug. 9. Call 372-4875 after 5:30 shade trees, 3 acres tillable,closeto 1

r / E. 7th Terrace. Phone 376- p.m. (M-158-tf-nc). school, 30 four-lane minutes

0178. (G-159-2t-c!) ). z,
from On state
anr w Nw campus. highway,
NESTOR'S TV SERVICE was
fenced all around, new electric
1960 Rambler New tires forced to move. Now located at a'
2 Great Hits! Wagon. well pump. $9,750. Terms.United
232 S. E. 1st St., west of old Post NWAndONOInOMD
battery, luggage rack. Very good Farm Agency, Ocala 629-7284. (1-
open 7;show 7:50; see mechanically, looks sharp. Vince Office Free estimates Tubes 153-tf-c).

both late as 9:45 Betz, 1426-B S. W. 18th Place. (G- checked free. Phone)372-7326.
159-2t-c). We invite all our old friends to
1st RUN Regular Prices come and see us. (M-153-9t-c!) ).

shown first & last _

ENDS r Car RentalECONO I
fr" Funniest story' / TOMORROW

# ever put
rt
.
-
',
CAR No additional L
at 1 3:306:059:40: : : r '
Belweert charge to drop off car at our a {
t* office in downtown Jacksonville
CouCr3u or at Imeson Airport. FR 6-3644 iv V

"' 1116UL \\ or In Jacksonville 353-7419. (N- Y,

Marlon David 160-lt-c). 0 x .t ;


Brando'Nivi.iShirley JonesBedtime r WantedRide I


'1: *Color & Scope $,

Story'A to Gainesville from Miami. L:

t- ---THUR thru SAT--- 1961 Ford. $5. Leaving September it is (, f
fm unlikely
COLOR 2nd. Call 821-7470 Bob {
I
Merle OBERON Tedone. (C-160-lt-c). that you will experience

2nd Color Hit at 9:45_ Laurence OLIVIER In a lifetime all that you will see in.,

M,. ', lua. GREGORY/ ZbNY 1 Want To Terrify Your
i
,. \ t PECK NEwMAN/CURTIS'CAPTAIN M.D.I I=iuf WUTHERINGHEIGHTS Psychiatrist? Give Him IHE CARPEIBAGOERSi


DAICHO
\', ?:if L r-auu
ra +"a = OlNGIEDICIUNSOMBOBBYDARIN1MMMfRM MCOMMtMmxMI !:= MIKE'S CHESNUT'S ,i l ul TECIINICOOR I PANAYIsIQN:





4 di'!

tPage



Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 23AHomecoming


,. ;.1 ..'-;,'
Lovely ladies of UF Dt'r '.' ,, .:


1S ,f 5 ".

.

IIr.
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0t r'r+ 1 $ r 't.t

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'. -
--- 4
QueenDee Sigma Chi Derby Queen-

I Miller Stasis Giordano

Miss University of Florida
Sharon Testy




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5

.



/A7 4 w ''x r aR !t % LSiiii&


:

A j 1 : ""
Mrs. + ;
University of FloridaMrs. Military Ball Queen
Robert Huffstetler Paula Hicks

Miss Camp Wauberg
Sally Raffa .
I .

/
LOOK FOR THE
M SEMI NOLE TABLE
DURING

WELCOME REGISTRATIONIN
THE FLORIDA
GYM. YOU MUST
BUY YOUR YEARBOOKIN


ABOARD! (5 \\t AS NUMBER PUBLICATION I ONLY ADVANCE PAID THE,OF FOR.


WILL BE PRINTED.
,



A hearty welcome to all new Florida students, and may we offer a bit of adviceto
those who haven't quite got their campus sea legs yet. Your laundry and dry
cleaning will be your own responsibility now that you're away from home, so
you might as well do it right. Join the other bright students who have become 'r r't
j. regular KOIN KLEEN customers, and save. Nine pounds of dry cleaning is just ," 'hx 0,
I $1.50, and every 10th wash load is free! Ask the attendant, who is on duty
nine to nine. We have 50-lb. dryers, 10 and 20-lb. washers, and 9-lb. dry
..: cleaners, an air-conditioned lounge and ample free parking. We're next doorto JThere's
Carmanella's in beautiful Colonial Plaza, on West University Avenue.
384 big pagesof
stories and pictures,
'
:" KLEEN r many in full color
i KOIN ? ,
r w. r w} :r Three dollars buys a
million dollars worthof

Coin Operated Dry Cleaning fir Laundry 704 W. Unhr AT*., across from Buchhols Jr. High memories...
-



24A The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28, 1964 F : _
_

Musical opportunities


abound at Florida


By REID POOLE of the Southeastern Conference,as r T"7 :
Head. UF Music Dept. well as the Gator Bowl and the
Opportunities in music abound Orange Bowl. The Gator Band's T
for all students at the University reputation for thrilling depth of r
of Florida: Opportunities to playor sound and precision of movement
sing in a band, orchestra, or is well established. This color-
chorus, to take lessons on an ful unit includes the marching
instrument or in voice to take square of talented Instrumentalists -,
courses in music appreciation, the twirling corps of Gator-
music literature, history or theo- ettes, and the Gator Band giant t
ry. The music program is gearednot bass drum, famous as "The Biggest -
only to the needs of the music Boom in Dixie."
major, but also to the music needs Highlight of the coming foot-
of all students at the University. ball season will be the Gator r' T
Rehearsal and course schedulesare Band's trip to Baton Rouge for
coordinated with the overall the performance in the Heart of I
__
University schedule and calendar. Tlgerland, where the Gators will 1 w f..
Academic credit Is given for all meet L. S. U. y- -- -

music activities, but it is possible A BALANCED PROGRAM Shown above is the University Choir as it appeared at the New York World's Fair
to participate in the performing Good band music, performed in The choir appealing to students with some previous cho-
their recent tour. ,
without registering for credit.Students the hush of the concert hall, can during I
should sign up for music thrill the listener. But the Gator ral background, is an example of the fine quality musical organizations availableon
courses at their regular time of Band program recognizes that good the .
campus.wood
registration. Students who have music can enhance many situa-
completed their registration may tions -- the football field, the
Keister in 132 of the Growl, the annual Georgia gamein and Honegger's"David."Students -
add courses in band orchestra or military parade, the ballroom, the room
chorus or other music electives pep rally, and the outdoorpav111on. Music Building. Jacksonville, numerous campus wishing to perform with the
through the period ending Thurs- Prospective band members should TIlE GLEE CLUBS appearances, and acombinedhome Choral Union should apply to Dr.
day September 10 at 5 p.m. Thereis apply to Director of Bands Mr. The Men's Glee Club and the concert plus the annual spring Elwood Keister in room 132 of the
no fee for any music activity Richard Bowles, Room 140 of the Women's Glee Club are select concert tour. Students interestedin Music Building.
except the applied music lessonsin Music Building. choral groups that perform traditional joining the Glee Clubs shouldsee UNIVERSITY
voice or musical Instruments. UNIVERSITY CIIOIR glee club music associ- Mr. Guy B. Webb, room 120 SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Information about all phases of The University Choir, a select ated with the finest collegiate tra- of the Music Building. At the apex of the musical pyramid
ditions. The Glee Clubs perform THE CHORAL UNION is the University of Florida
the music program is availablein concert group, performs major
room 104 of the music building choral literature and combineswith many concerts on campus and The Choral Union Is the largest Symphony Orchestra, conducted
next door to the infirmary. the Choral Union once each tour each trimester to different vocal organization on campus. It Edward Troupln. The seventy-five
THE GATOR BAND term for the presentation of a parts of Florida and the Southeast.The Is made up of students and towns- piece University and Community
The Gator Band family Includes choral work with orchestra. The Men's Glee Club, the oldest people. The group devotes its group offers an outstanding seriesof
marching, symphonic, concert, Choir goes on tour between the win- musical organization on campus, efforts to the performance to major concerts each academic year,
meets daily the fifth period. The choral works with orchestra. Out- performing the finest in the classi-
military, and variety bands, with ter and spring terms and presentsan
activities that reach into every annual home concert In addi- Women's Glee Club meets Mon- standing master works performedin cal, romantic, and contemporary
aspect of campus life. tion to various campus appear- day, Wednesday and Friday seventh recent seasons are Mendels- orchestral literature. Persons
The Gator Marching Band, the ances. The Choir meets daily period. This year's schedule of sohn's "Elijah," Handel's "Mes- wishing to join the orchestra should
largest unit, Is a familiar sightin fifth period. Students wishing to activities Includes concerts with siah," the Brahms' Requiem, the apply to Conductor, Troupln, room
all the major football stadiums Join the Choir should see Dr. El- the F. S. U. Collegians, Gator "Christmas oratario" of Bach 133 of the Mr : Building. .



.
'
BUY THE BUCKET OR BARREL'

.."-,.---

BUCKET-0.CHICKEN BARREL-O-CHICKEN'


) Enough chicken "Just Chicken"

I .ter. to satisfy Perfect for picnics, ,

it parties, church groups _
5 to 7 people.
I and social functions.
Give Mom a break satisfies "10"normal appetites .

J
"

: <]Itk4oid"

.



q
Kentucky Fried Chicken is NOT pre-cooked, por boiled, half baked or French fried for
speed or convenience of serving Col. Sond rs' recipe consists of fresh (not frozen) locally

grown, plump broilers. Chicken is dipped in milk ond egg, rolled in flour seasoned with ," .. IF
11 different spices and fried minutes before serving. Col. Sanders' special method and \:: ....
equipment for fast frying seals in oil, the natural goodness and juices of the chicken.

We personally checked many fine restaurants who serve this delectable dish, some servo
ing as many os 42,000 orders per week. We tested compared we'Touod it to
be a truly memorable mouth watering treat that is fast becoming the international favorite
of and old alike.
young BUY IT I BY THE BUCKET
We ore proud to have been selected to serve this delicacy to our patrons.

OR THE BOX
t.
..

tf\S "'COME AND EAT

: 00I
\
: \..

c S Colonel Sanders' Recipe
,-! : \ \ ; Lip rw, .
-

''I il i t tt'

c p. Kefttuek vied &kekeK,



al .
r .

4 1 : CORNER N.W. 13th ST. & 3rd AVE. 214 N.W. 13th St. Phone 3766472Page


j


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Florida ,' ,'< )"'," ,,' "> """ ''
"
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ALLIGATOR




Section B University of Florida, Gainesville Tuesday, July 28,1964

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THE ANNUAL SECTION OF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR DESIGNED ESPECIALLY FOR t



INCOMING STUDENTS: Inside you'll read features on where to go and what to do (and not to



do), advice from administration and student leaderscartoons and photos all about life at the



University of Florida. It's The Alligator's way of welcoming you. We hope you enjoy it here.The. J :










1



1


r
2B The Florida Alligator Tuesday; July 28,1964




A Welcome. and





An Invitation from .JI


.,.

L&L Men's Shop"TRADITIONALLY


.- ." .


a n in !r





YOURS"

13 W. University Ave.

ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT" CHARGE


-cF-w vr :

THE PROPRIETOR of this emporium takes great pleasurein
:
+s rurgiumla7 iA" [fiik.a
i r a :is\b.Yw iWr4.+
.
9 r.'i A .a.W
welcoming all students r new and old to the


Stag 'n Drag, sportswear shop of,the L&L Men's Shop.

The informality of this shop will be a shopping


pleasure for the lady in love with casual 1 fashions,

or the gentleman who likes to indulge in an

extra portion of tradition.

It's the desire of the proprietor to derive frequent


IMR +MM i W.ISf > pleasure, seeing how well-dressed patrons lookin

fashions from Stag 'n Drag You'll love it,

'
and we'll be flattered to see you do come in

and browse.

... .t

,
f 1 R ti
ii



s! : $ I4R 1 1I

R

Y aw.ras-
I i M ',l It


.Y T&x l jitlI


I ..
'
Featuring These Famous Name Brands: \\
\
I

Natural Shoulder Suits by HASPEL, GRIFFON and SOUTHWICK ,.
Shirts by CREIGHTON, ENRO Slacks by HIGGINS and ,
STAG JEFFERSON GOLD CUP Socks Toiletries by CANOE
Free
and ENGLISH LEATHER ALLIGATOR Rainwear Sportcoats Parking on '

by STANLEY BLACKER LINETT GREENHALL BROS. Belts First Federal Lot c


COUNTRY SHIRT YANKEE PEDLAR DAVID FERGUSON *
GLEN of MICHIGAN JEUNE LEIGUE BY CHERBURG '
DRAG McMULLEN Bags by SUZANNE Sweaters by TWEEDSBURY .
...
', : .-'- l.Page
HARBURT PANTING



f



Tuesday, July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 3BCapsreappear
I

A letter from the PresidentDear




Freshmen Students:

You are about to embark Into what can be the most By EUNICE TALL cost of the flag pole.
valuable learning experience of your life as well as Associate Editor The overall aim of the com-
a period when many of your lasting and most enriching mission, according to Steve Freed-
associations will be made. The once-popular tradition of man, administrative assistant to
The University affords numerous opportunities for wearing rat-caps will come alive the SG President, will be to raise
your personal and professional upbuilding. I hope with the influx of more than 3,000 the spirit of the student body on
you will enter actively into those enterprises which 1 Freshmen this Fall. campus.
will enrich your life, for that is the purpose of this Soliciting cooperation from all "Although building spirit Is a
.. institution and for your being here. fraternities and sororities, the very tenuous thing, we've taken It
Perhaps the most sobering challenge you face Is Morale Commission of Student upon ourselves to do so through
the fact that the record you make here as a student Government will try to inforce this this organization," said Freed-
I ,.: will largely determine your future opportunities. The "' custom throughout the Orientation man.
faculty is always ready to assist you. Talk with your Program and football season. A huge freshmen pep rally will
'( < professors frequently about your work,your interests, an opportunity to meet you personally. Formerly, Freshman were to be planned for early Fall, among*
i and your plans. wear the rat caps until Florida others scheduled throughout the
j. We are concerned about each of you individually Sincerely, beat Georgia in the annual foot- football season.
I ;". and cherish for you the opportunity to make the most ball game, or if defeated, until Also concerning the football sea-
t of your lives while here and after you leave this Christmas vacation. son, the commission plans to revise -
I 'x campus as more mature and educated citizens. J. Wayne ReltzPresident The newly organized commis- the card section of the crowd
I It Is a pleasure to serve you and I shall welcome sion under the direction of co- which will then be managed by the
chairmen Jennl Loudermilk and married students and the John
Casey Linwick, has other tenta- Marshall Bar Association.
.................... ............................ .. ..... ... ....... ........................ tive plans for first trimester.Of Ideas about
t. taTh1&Wi! ;IPti? i ;.:\:. 4 *j1r: ti 'W* l1t ?;Wi w. these, erecting a flag polein outside "walk-in"-type showing an occasional moviein -

front of the Hub Service Cen- the Plaza of the Americas have
ter for the official UF Flag seems been discussed.
I'. Answer too hole feasible. Replicas of the flag will With the aid of a 12-man staff,
swimmin be made and sold along with other Student Government hopes to adopt
UT souvenirs to help defray the many of these suggestions.ways .


Court explainers I



Beginning in the Fall Trimester, been before rather large
the Honor Court Speakers' Bureau groups of students. Our new planIs
through co-operation with the to have enough speakers to allowus
Oil department, will have the opportunity to reach the freshmen in the
1 of presenting the idea smaller discussion sections. This
and ideal of the UF honor systemto will give us a chance to entertainmore
university freshmen. questions than before."
"Through the Speakers' Bureau The Speakers' Bureau will be
n r a//, r 19 ," Chairman Sid Stubbs, 3LW formed to lecture several pointsof
said, "we plan to instill the Importance the honor coda, including the
h of:the UF honor'system operation of the Honor Court, the
at the grass root level. ..by reach- method of reporting a violation, A
ing the entering freshmen." and the responsibility of each stu-
/.rrr..al"M. P.IIM P i
rk "Although we have had speeches dent to not only maintain his own
given on the honor system before," honor, but to also report the vio
Stubbs continued, "they have al- lation of anyone else.


). .r'f r pri A new handbook for UF I




By LIZ BKEWER to lead him where leading is in
? order. .to grant him every opportunity -
1 ? 2 L : ;; Staff Writer
r
ri 4 9
4 to grasp that education,
nr yAAYrlllNWwvp Beginning this fall, students will in all its aspects, is the strongest
receive a new handbook designedto armor a man can have in today's
provide a ready reference about complex often confused and scur-
UF and acquaint the student with rying society."

the campus community.
a Entitled "The Gator Guide," the A Miracle' to
booklet was prepared through the
joint efforts Student Governmentand
the Office of Student Affairs. be seen on TVLocal
Preparation was begun with a stu-
SAdp( : Ai tilY ww sax.yv t dent-staff committee during the SO Alumni Clubs throughoutthe
administration of William Trlckel l state will be holding "TV
and continued under the adminis- receptions" for incoming UF
.. tration of Paul Hendrlck. freshmen in their areas beginningthe
... MIMM
ey ;; "y.
.
; .. p .p, The handbook contains such first week of Agusut. "A
*wPA..w HaY s ia"'" i dr x kP items as an explanation of student Miracle on 13th Street," a 30-
2r'ywn governing systems, discussions of minute telecast produced by the
student organizations and activi- School of Journalism and Com-
ties, and a list of policies and munications will be the entertaining -
regulations. Also Included are the highlight of the evenings.
constitutions of Student Govern- Representatives of the univer-
.... ment, Woman's Students Associa- sity will join with local student
tion and Inter-Fraternity Council.The panelists who attend the university
"""k
booklet is designed, accord- for a discussion and question-
ing to Dean of Student Affairs Lester answer session after the TV show. ,,

UF's answer to the "ole swim- with groups of students and fami- horseshoes. There Is no chargefor Hale "To give students a bet- UF representatives will Include
ming hole" isn't the back yard, the use of this equipment.The ter understanding of the many Director of Housing Harold C.
but nine miles south of Gainesville lies.An artificial beach was createdin concession stand which facets of student life outside the Riker, Dean of Women Marna V.
North Central sandwiches curriculum and the way the campus Brady, Director of Information
in a shady tree-lined area. Florida in 1960 serves ice cream,
when 50 truckloads soft drinks culture affects the educational Services Holcomb "Hoke" Kerns,
Camp Wauburg Lake Wauburg, of white sand candy, and cigarettes
or simply Wauburg as it is often were dumped around Lake is open on Saturdays and Sundays.On goals of the'student and the UnI- and others.
official The swimming week machinesare versity." Stations in Panama City, Jacksonville -
called is the playgroundfor Wauburg. areas days, vending
UF students, faculty and staff are divided into places for swim- available for soft drinks. Officially, the handbook was a Tampa, Ptnsacola, Fort .
and is operated by the Florida mers and non-swimmers and are Faculty and employes of the Uni- replacement for the old Student Myers, Tallahassee, Miami and
Regulation Booklet, Issued In 1957. Palm Beach will air the show at
Union. supervised by two lifeguards.For versity must purchase member-
The site of many natural col- the water-sport minded, ship cards for use of the Wauburg However, "The Gator Guide" is a different times from Aug. 612.
legiate activities, including study- there are three canoes, ten boats, facilities. These cards cost two much more comprehensive representation Refreshment will be served at
Ing, sleeping, and scrutinizing the a 144-foot dock with diving area dollars and 748 were sold duringthe of the expectations of the receptions for the new studentsand
the toward the Individ- their parents. Entering students -
opposite sex, Wauburg has an appeal and four navy rafts. 1962-63 season. University
that brings a pile of dusty Operated by the University since Water skiing Is permitted on the ual student. --from junior colleges are
the stacks. From 1939 the lake from According to the Introductory also urged to attend.
books In library park is also equipped with on Tuesdays 1-6 p.m.
opening day in mid-February to concession stands, a bath house, and Saturdays from 92. Students statement of The Guide,"')'be Uni- Local newS media will carry
closing in mid-December,the recreation a number of outdoor fireplaces, must use their own boats and equip- versity of Florida is dedicated to announcements for the times and
park is often seen filled volleyballs, badminton sets and ment. the student, to guide him. .and places of their receptions.





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Page 4B The Florida Alligator Tuesday July 28, 1964



Insurance cheaper befler I

u..uu...... .
A iftHI"MWpo a*OWMw"tMW !w! !BBiH
"
w = ----
Student, ministration and faculty
Student Insurance will cost less and pay more this Fall, Dear Entering strength and influence of student The

according to Martin Schwartz, 4BA, secretary of the interior. deci- Government at the
Greetings on your University
"This Is due to benefits we received from purely com- Congratulations of Florida is of
no
attend the University mere accident.
petitive bidding' Schwartz said, "plus the extended territoryof sion to reflects the it
Florida. From O'ir slightly bias- respect that students
companies that we covered. of view we feel that we have earned from the state
about 100 from fCenKennedy ed point of
Copies of the desired Insurance plan were sent to Florida and the
finest state universityin University
Insurance companies all over the nation. From this amount, have the Ad.,
of the best ministration.
16 bids were returned, with the winning bid submitted by the South and one
This Is the
proud heritage
Guarantee Life of Hammond, Ind. Last year, this company in the country. whichIs
ard proud of our ours as students at the Univer
wrote In excess of $1.5 million In student premiums, accordingto Obviously we
Schwartz. University. We are equally proudof sity of Florida. I welcome you
i of student to share It with us and .
I
Work on the new program was done by the Faculty and stu- ........ the fine tradition challenge
dent Insurance Board, composed of four faculty and four stu- self-government which Is so evi- you to strengthen and Improve

dent members, of which Schwartz as secretary of Interior Is dent at the University of Florida. It. The continued effectiveness -

chairman. The board was created last year to evaluate and Wherever decisions are being of StudentGovernmentinrsp.
revise the current Insurance plan. made concerning student welfare resenting student Interests, and

"1 would strongly advise any student not covered by any other and student activity, students are serving student needs will dependin
program to take advantage of this coverage. The benefits are involved In the decisionmakingprocess. great part on ydu and your

good and the cost is much less than any other plan available," classmates. The opportunity and!
Schwartz said. This concept and tradition of stu- challenge are yours.

"Part of our goal In presenting the Insurance Is to increase dent self-government did not arise My best personal wishes for a

student participation as much as possible. And we will do this overnight. Rather, it grew slowly most successful college career.

by directly contacting each student through the mail,"' he said. over the years as students through

Student Government will mail every student, enrolled for initiative and responsible action Sincerely,
the Fall trimester, letters from UF President J. Wayne Reitz demonstrated their maturity and Ken Kennedy
and Student Body President Ken Kennedy, a brochure explaining reliability to the University ad- Student Body President

the plan, and an IBM card.
"By Informing the student body and sending the IBM card,
all the applicant has to do is fill out the card, enclose a check
and he will be covered even on his way back to campus," he
said.

Beginning August 30, the new group Insurance for students
will be reduced almost $4 for single students and hospital

benefits will be Increased from $10 to $14 per day.

An optional benefit will also be offered in a clause which the modern mark of sophisticationnow
will refund university fees for any trimester the student must
drop out because of sickness or Injury. available from

As an added feature to the basic plan, students will have a A
guaranteed conversion, which allows the Insured to convertthe
Insuranceto an Individual policy upon leaving the universityno THEe--

matter what his physical condition.
Not only will a student be able to Insure himself, but h3 will 6ilve'r ckf

also be able to choose from among other plans to enable the

spouses or children to be covered.
Some of the benefits are various amounts paid for doctor 1129 West. Univ. Ave. 376-0111 One Block from Campus

visits, nurses, outpatient services, ambulance expenses, and
'
maternity needs.
.. < ... . .' .
"

,
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WELCOME STUDENTS PARENTSto

,



I beautiful Holiday Inn Motel Restaurant



:: and General Gaines Steak Room


3 ;
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SUPERB CUISINE


;dt CATERING I SERVICE I both on and off premises


tik '' a GROUP MEETING FACILITIES



.

PRIVATE I DINING I ROOM for large receptions,
t'
: A i '
: :. AMERICAN EXPRESS
; .. credit cards" honored :


;; ":', TELEVISION in every room ,
.... ( :
tNATjj -
A s SWIMMING I
POOL for
,, HNKE EPER our guests

4 ,. COFFEE SHOP :
: : ,:
.l"
:\' :'

'


i, Your Host From Coast To Coast ', ,




.. __ miAURANr PHONE FR 6.8266 MOTEL PHONE FR 2-3311



SOUTH OF UNIVERSITY ON U.S. 441 r S1

1900 S.W. 13th STREET 441


-. ,'. .I








-- 2



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.
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Tuesday, July :its, )1964 The Floriob Alligator Page 58


The Collector's Guide To Collegiate EleganceVillager

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Feeling crafty ? Stop in




at the UF craft shopAn

t '
(/0 St outstanding part of the cultural offers woodworking, silk screen-
program offered to UF students ing, ceramics, copper enameling,
7 J wfr I Ii Io Is the craft shop in the copper tooling, leather work, silver -
Florida Union Building tooling, mozaic tiles, metal
The craft shop, open from 2 etching, and others. This past
to 5 Mondays through Fridays, June an exhibit of sandcastlng
and from 7 to 10 Sundays through was displayed in the halls of the
; Thursdays (closed Saturdays), Florida Union.
ii 1 contains complete facilities for
l the creation of almost any con- To use the craft shop, a student
Lt ceivable obJet d'art. Headed by must sign the register every
Director Mrs. Kay Welborn and time that he is in the shop and J
Assistant Director Mrs. Anne pay for the materials that he uses '
w Strickland, and staffed by trained There is no other charge andLD.
? # i I student assistants, the craft shop do not need to be shown.

--


r'H'H





s



& Gant just two of the famous and respected brand names that help

make Donigan's the one shop that the others would like to be like. Whether it's

to be a formal or informal fall season for you, do your collegiate clothing collecting -

where the campus connoisseurs do; where the service, advice, and varietyof

selection are just as great (and well known) as the quality brand names. As

any collector can tell you, the value of your collection is measured in Donigan's

labels the Gainesville emblem of quality and superb taste.

,
+ k
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\ C3XIXJT8HIRTMAKER8 ; ,


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The craft shop offers an opportunity for students to make

DONIGAN'S .gifts and personal Items that range from ash trays to *

water skis. At the top of the page, a student works on
1123 West University Avenue Student Charge & Layaway FR6-2338 ceramics, whIle below leatherwork is the proJect..

J .- .. .. .

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1



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Page 6B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964 Y.





How UF's garden grows D LMr'Y



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1 Florida, Florida, of "te ping Florida beautiful
: Oh, U of Florida, With an annual budget of $288,000,
t, +'.' How does your garden grow? the Grounds Dept. remains in a
it;jj t tI With diligence, inspiration, and state of constant activity with operations *

sheer hard work, that often go unnoticed by
And little blue maintenance the average student -- operations
trucks all in a row. such as'sanitation, irrigation,
Without doubt, university can street painting, construction,
lay claim to having one of the most shrub and tree planting, pruning,
beautiful campuses found any- and tree surgery.
Ja i where. The credit can be givento From Installing "Jungle Jim"
the UF Grounds Dept, respon- In the Corry Village playground
sibile for maintaining, Improving, to clearing 60 acres of land around
and beautifying some 955 acres of the WRUF transmitter, three

.x' ..,., university property. grounds crews ,comb the campus
About 90 grounds crew men, to
every day handle the jobs of
under the supervision of Mr. NoelR. maintenance
landscaping, and new
Lake, Supt. of the Grounds conStruction.Other .
Dept., attack daily the endless task
projects currently in the
t planning stage Ihclude relandscap-
AT Ing the area surrounding BuildingU
and around the new research
library, and designing a memorial
jjt1V'BRAND NAMES STRONG donated by Mrs. Maxine Gaddum1n
honor of her late husband, a for.
mer professor here. "Right now

.. we're In the process of overhaul-
ing the benches on campus," com-
.j mented Mr. Lake.
Despite an Increase In person-
nel, each grounds worker is re-

ALL THESE FAMOUS BRAND NAMES & DOZENS MORE ARE ..ponsible for 5 1/2 acres of land.
'' YOURS AT WILSON'S: t A few years ago it was only 3.
{ "This fact will Illustrate how the
campus Is growing. But our operations -
remain possible becauseof
'v BOTANY 500..DICKIES..MONET JEWELRY..SUPERBA... an increased supply of vehicles
r" j J. J JANTZEN..BALI BRAS..DON LOPER..FABERGE..CASUAL and machinery," explained Mr.

; .Jr 2 MAKER..STYLE-MART..HOLLYWOOD VASSARETTE..HANC5.. Lake. "I suppose' you could saywe're
f. : automating the Grounds
i : BURLINGTON..BONNIE BELL..PATTY PETITE..VAN HEUSEN.. '
is
; Dept. -- U such a-thing pos-
'' ARTEMIS..V ANITY FAIR..KUPPENHEIMER..FIELDCREST... sible," he quipped.
; % r HEALTH-TEX..ARROW..CHARLES OF THE RITZ..GOSSARD... And the dismayed cries of stu-
,I McGREGOR..BELLE.HARMEER..WARNER'S... dents drenched by sprinklers while
E f. rushing to classes have not gone
unheard. "Right now," said Mr.
.:;. ,
Lake, "we are trying to obtain
approval of a plan to install a water -
tank in the Century Tower.
That way we could Install an auto-
matic sprinkling system and waterat
night."

t

t e We believe in brand names because 'Coedikette'

; f we know that the manufacturer

1 who labels his merchandise is proudof to bow out

what he makes. You can be sure "Coedikette," the handbook for
; freshmen women students,Is mak-
,1.1' : S that a product bearing a nationally UF
the
ing its last appearance on
\\, yj ',\! advertised label Editor
r t, represents the campus next year, reports
utmost in benefits to you. Barbara Keller.
published in connection with the

,, \ We are proud of the fine brand names Women's Student Association attempt
\ t Coedikette is a handbook
we feature. .. and gladly endorse ing to explain the various ins and
\
them with our own name. outs of campus life.
\ With the coming of an all-UF
By purchasing again and again and again, This gives you a double guarantee handbook, Coedikette will be dU-
bs directed
placed. The handbook will
you-and only you-have made these brand of quality, fashion, comfort and value.University. to all students and win

Incorporate Coedikette.
names great. Over a period of years you have Innovations to Coedikette over

tested their quality and found it good, judged the ,J.AfIJ1 previous years Include traditions explanations ana
of campus !
style and found it pleasing, compared the prices and PV'I Avenue terms and the honor system, a
"clothes line" and a detailed sec
found them honest. \ Downtown, On The Square tion on where to. go for myth"*
ranging from advice to food.



\
I .. .. ... ,"
I


I



Coming in '66. new Tuesday, July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7B I IAn



I extracurricular center


UF students will have a new Other space Includes 36 guest
Florida Union 1 by 1966 -- a rooms, meeting rooms with a total
$5,249,711 structure that will house capacity of 480, a large general U
every sort of extra-curricular activity assembly room seating 1,600, or
Imaginable. 1,000 for banquets, which is divisi-
Facilities in the new Union will ble into nine smaller rooms by
Include a dramatic theatre that movable walls, a game room housing
"won't have to take a back seat a 16-lane bowling alley, 19
to any college theater in the coun- billiard tables and 7 ping-pong .'. ,
try," said William E. Rion, director tables, and an auditorium seating : '
of the Florida Union. "It's -
350.Also
the last word in dramatic houses," there will be a ten-chair architect's drawing of the new Florida Union, scheduled for completion in 1966.
he said. barber shop, four public lounges,
Costing $700,000, the theater an arts and crafts shop,a browsing At right is the new theater for Florida Players. (See Players story in Section C)
library and five music listening
will feature a hydraulic stage and '
rooms.
moving seats for conversion from
Florida Food Service and the
theatre-in-the-round style to whatIs
Campus Shop and Bookstore both
called "continental seating." will have branches in the new 86-hour rule catchesfewerstudents
Continental middle aisle.seating eliminates the Union building.

Student activities, Including stu-
Above the theater will be a gal- dent publications, Student Govern-
lery for art exhibits and shows. ment, Florida Blue Key, Traffic
Connecting the theater and gallery Court, Honor Court and the Florida nowFewer
to the main building is a Union Board will occupy 17,500
colonnade 200 feet long and 50 square feet. Other offices will

feet wide, providing outdoor space be the Alumni Association, Uni- students are being caughtby The 86-hour rule does not sus- "Very few students get caughtby
for exhibits and activities. "I versity Placement Service, Union the 86-hour rule since the tri- pend a student from the univer- the 86-hour rule now," said
think the whole student election Administration and the department
offices
mester system began. Dr.William sity -- It prevents him from re- Dr. Moore. "The only ones are
could be held here," said Rion. of religion. E. Moore, director of University registering. It forces him to get those who change majors late or
College counseling, thinks Its because a decision from his prospectiveupper have been 111."
students are Improving in division college. If he's According to Whitehead, there
quality. not accepted, he is forced to change were probably less than 100 out of
majors, stay out of college for awhile 6,000 students effected by the 86-
Whatever the reason, though, or attend another unI- hour rule last trimester, and
__ most students have never heardof versity. probably about five Involved this
___ the 86-hour rule, though they summer.
a know a little more about its com- "The effect of the rule is to "The University Is not inter-
panion, the 48-hour rule. decrease the number of students ester in 'busting out students,"
who put In more than four years Whitehead said. "It is interestedIn
The 86-hour rule prohibits stu- and still fall to graduate' said teaching those who are here."
dents for registering if they have Dr. Moore.
not been accepted by an upper "The two rules are working
division college after completing There are very few students In well," added Dr. Moore.
86 hours. school under the 86-hour rule,according -
to Associate Registrar "The student is protected --
This rule is backstopped by the Richard H. Whitehead. "Usuallythe he can always appeal to the Stu-
48-hour rule, said Dr. Moore, 48-hour rule discourages those dent Petitions Committee."
which prohibits students from registering not making satisfactory progress The 86-hour rule has been in J
if they have not maintaineda before they reach 86 hours." effect over ten years.
"C" average after 48 hours.

"The 48-hour rule makes the
student come to grips with him- WELCOME STUDENTS,
self. If he progresses okay It
won't stop him," Dr.Moore added.
TO GAINESVILLE'S ONLY SPECIALTY
When a student Is caught by the
48-hour rule he makes a contract
with his upper division college. If, RECORD SHOPHERE
-- he takes required courses and
Some of the facilities offered by the present Union earns adequate grades,' he can

include meeting rooms for clubs and other groups, proceed.Dr. YOU'LL FIND JUST THE RIGHT RECORDSFOR

pool and ping-pong, space for student government, Moore noted that If a stu- EVERYONE IN OUR WIDE AND VARIED

publications and other activities, movies, dances dent fails to take the required SELECTION. .AND AT POPULAR PRICES, TOO
courses for his college he can be
trips, a library, rooms for visitors and lots more. caught by the 86-hour rule.
JAZZ FOLK
"The major reason for the
rule," said Dr. Moore, "Is to SHOW TUNES 0 POPULAR
Intensive rush keep students from wasting moneyIn O RELIGIOUSCOMEDY SPOKEN WORD

a hopeless quest. It Is better FOREIGN
for them to graduate from another
university than just collect hours FOREIGN LANGUAGE COURSES
Twenty-seven UF fraternities, including one new "
one, are laying plans for what may be the most here. CLASSICAL OPERAS

Intensive and competitive rush program ever. At DOCUMENTARY SOUND EFFECTS
least four fraternities will be aiming for new houseson Welcome weekto
Fraternity Row. TYPING AND SHORTHAND

Each bouse will spend between $300 and $600 on DANCE RECORDS CHILDREN'S

publications, refreshments, food and entertainment greet coedsFall COUNTRY AND WESTERNAsk
during formal rush, which begins the Friday before
classes begin and goes through most of the first Welcomes' Week activities,
week. Efforts will be aimed at convincing new stu- which annually greets more than
dents of the value of fraternity We in general and 1,200 freshman and transfer women -
of the merit of the individual fraternity. Over 500 are underway with Carolyn about our fast Free Gift Wrapping
are expected to affiliate with a fraternity the first Smith, 2UC, chairman. "Special Order" We Mail Anywhere 1'\
week. Some 200 UF students have vol-
"I want to emphasize that we are not trying to unteered to aid her as "Big Sis- service Free Delivery Svc.
overwhelm new students to get them to join the fra- ters" In the dormitories. In this USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE
ternity system, but we must contend with many misconceptions capacity they will 'adopt" an Incoming -
that are prevalent amoung some people girl and help her adjust to
entering college for the first time," said Barry Benedict the new college environment.
president of Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC). "Working together, we're tryingto
IFC will issue a newspaper-type pamphlet, "Gator .. ,improve Welcome Week and .s
Greek," during Orientation to acquaint new students make It a meaningful, funfilledseven i
with the best way to get familiar with fraternities. day for everyone," Miss
"We vlll try to get freshmen and transfer studentsto Smith said. "This placa can seem
the fraternity houses to meet the people and to see like a big world If you don't know
what goes on. The' individual houses will have to do anyone."
the rest," said John Hancock,.editor of the pamphlet. Beginning Aug. 29, the "Big
During Orientation Week, new men will hear Dean Sisters" will return to campus
of Men Frank Adams discuss fraternities'and their for seminars, workshops, and hall RECORD SHOP
import acce. decorating parties.
Miss Phyllis Viable, head president 311 W. UNIVERSITY FR 22728I

', ;. ... ..... ;.:'."."! ';':',"''. "'':'" '' ', ,1,._ counselor Is advisor.


.



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...1'" ... -- ,. .



Page 8B The Florida Alligator Tuesday July 28,1964from





I, Advice Lane : get a good start I IBy




finish that way--four years (or less)later. Rememberto
FRED LANE have these done before you go to class. Start off on
that have an open mind about new ideas, new activities
and
Student Body TreasurerGet the right foot stay way.
For those of you who have attended or plan to attend and friends, and even new foods.

a good start! the Early Counseling Sessions (in Hume Hall),you will Another thing: don't believe rumors about the
know and have some of the books. flunk-out rate and how hard the trimester is. Come
When you come to college, get a good start! your courses
The Importance of Orientation Week and those first Start your work at home. Start now in your spare here ready for college-level work and Judge for

few weeks of class cannot be stressed enough. Here time: education is not a stop and start processit's -- yourself.You .
never-ending. And at college, you never read a have the intelligence and ability necessary to
is the basis for your years at the University of Florida.
All of the orientation sessions are designed to be textbook just once! graduate! This was demonstrated by your acceptanceby
the university. Now, discipline must be added.
Informative: those which concern your formal regis-
tration as well as the "extra" sessions which tell Those of you who had not planned to come to these Counselors will talk about the importance of budgetingyour

you about the Gator "extras" you need to know. get-acquainted sessions should reconsider. It's well time--they know what they're talking about!

Although upper-classmen sometimes poke fun at the worth your time. Don't forget to bring your parents! Don't get carried away when you arrive at the UP

Orientation Program,every part has been wellplannedand In a few weeks you'll receive a leaflet previewingthe by your new freedoms. You are looked at as an
designed to benefit in-coming students. Eventsare Orientation Week activities. Read this and be adult. No parents are here to take care of you. It's

required, and properly so. ready. Unless you live near Gainesville, don't planto you alone who can and should do well. (

Those first few weeks of class are a time to settle go home until Thanksgiving or Christmas (after In only a month, the members of our all-student

down and get to work. As trite as this might sound, finals). Orientation staff will be greeting you. This Important

it will be a chance for average students to do better One additional note: If you have not already doneso period of transition will help you prepare for that

than before and good students to keep going.As get your room assignment from the Housing Off ice. eventful day, Sept. 8., when actual classes officially

a part of the Orientation Program, all freshmenand Also, don't forget about that personal health chart start.
university college transfers will receive a list of the Student Health Service needs. Be ready by that time, so that you can get a GOOD

the first few days assignments in the "C" courses-- Those who start with the right attitude usually start.




does Yo


\\w l.I>

Mary Mary .-

_. I money go
-
es a,.
"The UF is would suggest that every stu things are not supplied by the UF. student from the UF. "And,"Lane

inexpensive take advantage of the Student Also, according to Lane, a freshman emphasized, "the freshman ought
the whole Plan," Lane said. "It's p 9 vf should definitely not forgetan to look around his own hometown.

Lane, Student this coming trimester with umbrella. "'I11eycome in handy Many times there are clubs and
surer. "And coverage than ever before. sometimes," he smiled,as the rain
organizations willing to finance at
state plan is a needed supplement beat against his office window. least part of his education. Then

of not only the care a student might P Food will cost in proportion to there are many banks that work

inexpensive while he Is here." how much a person eats. Do you at loan plans for college students.

Just what the past trimester, $14.50 eat two or three meals a day? "Another one of the financial

and inexpensive total fee was used as a Do you go for steak or hamburger? problems which faces the fresh-

And where activity fee. This fee helps Lane believes that $250 per tri- man is whether they should havea

-go? for'the existence of many cam- I _... mester would be a realistic figure checking account in town or on
Of the $113 dollar."I organizations, while also giv FRED LANE"I for eating. campus.

dents: $288) the student opportunity to at- Housing expenses currently
: "For check In
the fall $12.00 would say that laundry and cashing purposes
many cultural and athletic
average from $IUO trimester.The "
.
per town he mused It
"I might
Health Service. free of charge. dry cleaning would run from $30 guess
majority of rental
spaces are be advisable to account
an
to open
$75 trimester. he
student no end this page,you will find a chart per con- in the from
range $83.00 to$118.00per with a local bank but since the
Lane said, the dollar by dollar break- tinued. "And if they have a small trimester. ,
framework of of last trimester's activity iron at home, say a travel iron, Gainesville merchants are sup-
"Incidental expenses, Including posed to cash checks for stu-
the student listing the organizations and both boys and girls will find it any
they have received by each. You handy to have around. It will social life, paper, pens, pencils dent with a UF IJ. card, I would
and the miscellaneous
things which suggest the freshman an account -
always come in handy. open
out-patient
also see a chart of the pro-
must be "
replaced every so often Instead
with the Student Bank -
hour "I would "
general budget for 1964-65. say, Lane commented,
Lane said "will
run from $100to
since it only costs $1.00 a
medical aid as he rubbed his
these fees are only a part jaw, "that an $175 per trimester.
trimester to handle his money,
charge, up to a "school expenses." incoming freshman would have to "All in all," Lane said "ex- "
and since it's so convenient.
spend about $25 to $50 for books
and supplies. But if it's possibleto penses can run from a total of "One thing which is very Important -
$500 to $800, according whether "Is
Lane emphasized
,
do so they should ,
bring some
New the student is conservative or that the freshman realize that
budget presented things from home to defray the liberal
his spending.
costs." he should bring a minimum of
Lane went "Much of it Is budgeting your $200 to $225 with him when he
on to that if
say a "
freshman had money, Lane remarked, leaning comes up for orientation, becausehe
a good dictionaryand
Budget Finance Approved Fee Allocation 1964-1965 a good thesaurus he should back in his chair"and a student must be prepared to pay the
will soon learn how to do that books
fee for ,
registration
bring it with him from home. pay
after he "
Term I Term n Term ni Totals "For it's sure that he'll need one, gets up here. food and so forth after he gets
"We're
Athletics 61,200 58,225 23,450 142,875 and there's no sense running out very fortunate on this here.
based on $4.25/sdt/tri. and buying everything new." campus, because financial aid is "The reason for bringing so

The supplies he mentioned Include pretty easy to come by, especially much money with him before school

Fla. Union 36,000 34,250 13,750 84,000based pens, pencils, rulers and if a freshman has a good background actually starts is that when be

on $2.50/.dt/trl. other things one might find around with a good record of arrives for orientation he must be

the home that would be useful in scholarship or service." prepared to stay from then on.

!! tats 97,200 92,475 37,200 226,875 school. Also needed is a good "Besides the many scholar- Sometimes, a freshman doesn't

lamp to study by, book ends, a and ships, grants-in-aids and prizes realize this and is stuck on cam

Homecoming 1,650 950 --- 2,600 blanket and a pillow,because these awards, there are several pus without money until it arrives

IDtramurw 21,600 20,550 1,88' 50,038 types of loans available to the _from_ __n hmma____n_.

Speakers Bureau --- 800 --- 800"Ins' 1964 FEE ALLOCATION
THIRD TRIMESTER d '
Presidents 350
-- --- 350 tIn

Cheerleaders 1,014 --- -- 1,014Debate DIA TTTB

2,145 2,320 635 5,100Florida 3660 Students 1400 Students 1300 Students
Players 4,095 3,914 3,991 12,000

Gator Band a,480 S,340 S90 S, 510 TOTAL

Men's Glee Club 1,450 3,250 --- 4,700Women's Debate $ 431 .11 1 40T
.02 $ 28 .__ ___
$
Glee Club 1,450 S,250 --. 4 700 Players 3502 .80
2,928 .41 574 ___ __
Board of mt. Band
Activities 385 1,005 110 1,500 695 .19
695 ___
___ ___ __
Lyceum 9,800 10,750 5,520 26,070 Lyceum 3511 .68 2,489 .73
__ _
Livestock Judging 413 102.75 515.75 Publications 8601 1,022
-- 2.35
8,601 ___ __ __ _
Moot Court Special Fund
301 289 590 5563
-- 1.52
5,563 ___ ___ __ ___
Publications 2S,908 23,907 7,660 55, 475 SymphonyReligious 695 .19 695 .___ __ _- ___
Special Fund
11,700 3,600 7,420. 22,720 819 .19 695 .11
_
154
Symphony Orchestra 958 4 Choir 1193
,Z77 745 5,980 .28 1,025
University Religious 581 2,960 879. 4,400 Mayors 386 --- .12__ 168 _
-
--
__
Student Salaries 10,030 9, 737.50 4,640 24,407.50 Projects 4140 --- --- __ .22 286
___
Special Projects 14,192 5,390.75 454 20,036.75 Union 12789 2.83 10,358 1.04 3.18 4,140
University Choir 11S25 S,240 1,193 6,058 Intramurals 7938 1.00 3,660 1.58 1,456 .75 975

Vlfage Mayors 1,100 1,100 565 2,'765 Athletics 15030 3.00 10,980 Z,204 1.60 2,074
1.50
Women' Student Asln. 39S 1, 442 160 1,995 Student Salaries 7422 1.36 2,100 1.50 1,950
4,978
1.74 2,444 __ __

111,600 106,175 42,550 260,325 $72645 14.50 $53,070 7.25
$10,150
7.25 $3,425

':\''''''t



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Tuesday, July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 9B


i



1 Beset with fashion fears ?





By PAMELA DROWN
Alligator Fashions ReporterYou

freshmen girls are undoubtedly beset by at leasta
few doubts as to how well suited your wardrobe Is
+ going to be for the fall term. The Alligator decidedto
: help you out a bit by making survey of the college
:i:4\.S\ shops in town to find out exactly what was going to
be worn in fall college fashions.

Il 4 4 JK Most of your clothes will fit you just as well In
college as they did in high school. The only thing
\ .-. .. that has changed drastically is the wraparound skirt.
According to shop owners it is definitely OUT.
r 'c Jj Bermuda collars will still be a number one stylein
; blouses. Oxford and broadcloth are a couple of
good fabrics to have in this field. Solids, stripesand
prints, especially florals, are going to be worn.
Rolled sleeves are, of course, still very smart but
more long, button-down. sleeves will be seen In the
fall.

Shirtwaist dresses are still very popular and will
continue to be so, In rolled sleeves and In long
sleeves. Not quite so basic, but still a nice change,
Coeds just look like well-dressed high-school girls, according to the story by Alligator Is the jumper with the bow blouse. Sheaths look good
all the time and can be dressed up or down. One of
Fashions Reporter Pamela Brown, who advises entering freshmen to wait until they get : the local shop owners recommends a sleeveless, A-
here before buying a lot of clothes.CHANDLER'S. line dress in fall colors for football games. It really
Isn't cold at that time of year. If you get a new suit,
try to find a light cotton or dacron fabric. Those
fabrics are also good for skirts. Wool will be worn
later.

QUICK Ast M skirts, the A-line continues to hold the spotlight -
t t JtO -4 If, -- and little wonder, since It is so flattering
. .c, 'Af.. to the female figure. As I said before, wraparounds
,. are "has-beens." At a recent New York show, skirts
I
t It with double-action pleats in front and plain In the
back were featured. Slim skirts always look smart
!
and a new flyaway slim looks even smarter. The
original short short skirt has been lengthened aboutan
I o o inch and the regular length hem has been raiseda
bit.
. The Villager sweater with a classic buttondownfront

I t ..- ,(ribbon exposed) and with saddle-stitching from
the shoulder Is still very collegiate. One of the
J
shop owners who had just returned from the New
York show I mentioned previously was very excited
t t tt about a new sweater called the "Flsherknit." The
"Fisherknlt" is a solid bone color with figure stitching -
and polished wood buttons. It has no collar and
Is long-sleeved.
I ill Crushed glass jewlery seems to be a current flameIn
the accessory department. You know the type. It
Is seen in either separate colors or In an all-color
prismatic piece.In .
handbags solid leather seems to be the pre-
HAMBURGERS
dominant thing over fabric.
One of the shop owners commented on how the Uni-
versity of Florida seemed to compare more to the
;
New England college styles than the other southern
U.S. GOVT. INSPECTED BEEF USED EXCLUSIVELY colleges did. Perhaps It would pay off to look through
some of the fashion magazines for fall fashions.
Whatever you do bring, don't worry about It. Thereare
HAMBURGER .15 COCA COLA .10 &.15 really some nice shops up here and they go out
of their way to keep abreast of the college currentsand
stock up with whatever is being worn at the time.
When you get here, you'll probably get a few more
ROOT BEER
DOUBLE HAMBURGER .25 .10 &.15
things, and you will find these people very friendlyand
ready to help.
So come naked and buy everything when you get

CHEESEBURGER .19 ORANGE .10 &.15 I here.Are. ,t,';,"".', .



DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER.35 COFFEE .10 &.15 .. "f' ,-r


you a' nervous coed?::: : :

FRENCH FRIES .12 GRAPE .10&.15 ,.<; ,tt -..., .

-t ';', .
How nervous should a coed be when walking alone ,.
LEMONADE .10 &.15
MILK .12 on campus at night? I .
"She shouldn't be nervous at all," says Lt. Vernon ,
Holliman of campus police. "A coed Is probably ,
safer on campus than It she were on her own home- .. .. '
MILKSHAKES Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla .20 town street." ,

I Lt. Holliman cites that there has been no confirmed .
'.; L '. I case of a girl being physically harmed from i
!JIJ.'t ":/!' ,< : assault since the university became co-educational. "
FREE .' ,4-, In addition to the regular watchmen, a foot patrolman .
.. is on duty near the dorms and libraries from _
9 p.m. to early morning, he said. "
COUPON'Good A girl ,walking alone late at night should stay away
from dark corners and blind spots. If molested or ,-
for one pure beef hamburger, 720 N W bothered, she should keep calm and get an accurate

golden french fries and thick, creamy description of the person Involved, Holliman advised. .
The only Incident In which coeds were molested -,, :
milkshake at CHANDLER'S. Limitedto occurred last trimester, Holliman remarked. A boy ,

New Students Only. Void after 13th Street would jump from behind a tree, grab a passing girl,
September 4, 1964 '. ,'t';; and run off. "Even though he stopped, we never
v caught the boy because there wasn't a good description -
"
y of him.



I'!"", '



f 5r' 5 5 5555 7



Page lOB The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964 _
__ to _._ .W6 _
,.....

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parade I IJmba

Each year some 60,000 students, alumni, and friends
Gator growl of the University of Florida return for the Homecoming

weekend. An all-student produced weekend, the UP
Homecoming is the largest in the nation.

Florida Blue Key, men's leadership fraternity, has
sponsored Homecoming since Its beginning. The many
functions which are traditional for the weekend neces-
sitate a budget of nearly $27,000 in contributions from
Student Government, the Athletic Association, Inter-
fraternity Council, the campus concession, and any
profit from the Alumni BarBQ.The i
weekend begins this year on Friday afternoon, : -
October 16, with the Homecoming Parade. Bands from
all across the state participate, floats are enteredby
fraternities, and state and national dignitaries lead
the parade In shining new convertibles.Both -
the late President John F. Kennedy and the
current President Lyndon B.Johnson have been keynote
speakers at the Florida Blue Key Banquet, another
Homecoming tradition. Alumni of the men's honorarylook
forward to the annual banquet for entertainmentas
'idl I Ii
I III well as a chance to see old classmates again.
The largest all-student produced show In the worldis
s
Gator Growl, the Homecoming pep rally. Florida 1f
Field fills to its 55,000 capacity as the football teamis

introduced, and as fraternities and sororities pre-
{" sent humorous skits of professional standards about
{! the UF, the state and the nation. The two-hour showIs
topped off with a huge fireworks display.
;' Of course, Saturday afternoon Is reserved for SEC
football. This year the Fightln' Gators will meet
A the Gamecocks of South Carolina.

All told, Homecoming Is an event to highlight this
year, and one that no student would miss. See you all
1a this fall -- and see you at Homecoming. n


house decorations skits I

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,




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.-
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,July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 11B I

TO ALL OF YOU FROM ALL OF US! I













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-
T Tuesday) July 28,1964 The Florida; Alligator Page 13B
12B ;
Page The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964 .

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14B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28, 1964


Student Government- politician's viewBy

-

HUGH McARTHUR recognize the value of such ac- cratic National Convention. Fletcher Fleming attorney. and many other prominent state
Former SG VicePresidentFor quaintenances regardless of their Spessard Holland past Clay Parker attorney.Bill leaders.
the "campus pollUcos" -
occupation. governor of Florida, now U. S. Holt attorney.Ron Apparently
years student governmentand If I could point out the future Senator from Florida. Cacciatore attorney, assistant feel the opportunities to meet !
these leaders and to develop leadership -
related activities have been leaders of Florida and you were George Smathers CurrentlyU. county solicitor Hills-
similar to theirs .
the butt of many student Jokes and Interested In someday seeking public S. Senator from Florida. borough county. patterns t.
puns. Sometimes a genuine ani- office do you think there would Mallory Horn Speaker of the Bill Norris attorney, aid to is worth the effort of running a
mosity can be detected by Individ- be value in going considerable out House, Florida Legislature. Governor Bryant. half million dollar a -year \
ual members of the student body of your way to become personal Richard Erwin past Attorney Paul Hendrix 4.0 graduate student business -- which student govern-
toward any "campus politico." friends with these people? Only General of Florida and now serving in political science. ment is, spending night after night
Explanations for the repugnance, the most naive could answer that as a justice on the Florida Supreme Steve Gardner recent graduate without sleep -- which success In
and the more prominent attitude querle in the negative.So Court. of the Florida Law School. student government usually requires -
of general apathy, which manifests we come to the ultimate Jimmy Kynes Currently Attorney Ken Kennedy current presidentof at one time or another;
Inself around student government question; Is there any way to identify General of Florida. the student body and soon to spending close to eight thousand
.are numerous and beyond the scope these future leaders? The Earl Faircloth Attorney Gen- be graduate of the Law School. dollars a year out of their own
of this writing. Most Importanthere record seems to indicate we can. eral elect of Florida. Danny O'Connel law student. pockets and their fraternity trea-
Is that dozens of students The record reveals an amazing Stephen O'Connel Justice Su- Mac Melvin law student, Hay- suries -- which is what student
virtually sacrifice grades and correlation between success inUF preme Court of Florida. don Burns campus representative.Don government campaigns cost and
sometimes their career in order politics and future leadership in (apologies to other prominent men Denson law student. spending many an hour out of!class
to participate in the business of almost every area of life; public- and their families not included here Dick Gober Engineer. doing service for the University--
student government. as candidate and private as but space restricts expansion of Charly Wells law student. which is the ostensible reason for
Apparenly these people feel the businessman, professional person the list). Joe Chapman law graduate, aid the existence of student govern-
entire affair is worth considerable The above are some of the most to Haydon Burns. ment -- and the "campus politi
sacrifice. To people not familiar etc.Due to limited space I will obvious public figures, don't for- (apologies to the many current cos" try hard to make this look
with politics at the UP these campus establish only the evidence which get that most of the men who backed leaders and past leaders who important.No .
pollticos" often appear to be fairly well establishes that if you these candidates were classmatesand should be included here but who
Immature boys trying to playa are active In student politics fellow "campus politicos" and time and space prohibit). discussion of politics In
man's game as they recklessly today, the governor of Florida the men who received major appointed If you had held a prominent Florida, state or campus, wouldbe
shurk the ultimate priority of a and his friends may very well positions in each of these student government position last complete without mention of
university community, studies.An be your "old buddies" tomorrow.The organizations were, for the most year you would have had an excellent Florida Blue Key. It Is safe to
examination of the processof following is only a very limited part, these same fellow "campus opportunity to hob nob, ona say that almost anybody who is
a student government partici- list of prominent Floridians politicos." fairly personal basis, with all anybody in Florida politics attendsthe
pation and the record of past who have served the UF student Closer to you and I, let me list of the following. annual FBK banquet and It.is
prominent members of student body as their president or held just a few of the men who are Haydon Burns almost safe to say that most Florida -
government may reveal for you some other position of prominencein recent graduates of the "collegeof George Smathers leaders were student membersof
some of the reasons why manyof student government. They were, politics" at the UF. The following Richard Erwin FBK, or are honorary members.No .
these ;young n, emphasis upon student governmentthan llticos" of yesterday.Dan graduate school within the last Charley Johns small wonder "campus po-
any other area of university McCarty deceased, past four years and many are already Bud DickensonScot liticos" view "the key" as the
life. Governor of Florida. intimate members of Tallahassee Kelly Magna Cm Laude of the Florida
If I could point out the men who Fuller Warren past Governor society. If the rule holds some of Fred Karl School of Politics. Admission to
will run the state of Florida tomorrow of Florida. these men, if not most, will be Jack Matthews the key could try the patience ofa
do you think it would be Leroy Collins past governorof the major leaders of Florida to- Farris Bryant saint and exhaust the wile and
wise to make every effort to know Florida, Chairman of Presi- morrow. Jimmy Kynes shrewdness of a Machiavelle but
these men on a personal basis? dent Johnson's civil rights board William Trickel attorney. Doyle Conner after all, the difficulties make the
I think most aware people will and past chairman of the Demo- Terrel Sessoms attorney. All university administrators honor all the more coveted.



P



twiq is mope than a laBel ...

twig's as rustic as an old barn; she's warm as a

ski shoppe in the Alps; and she's brimming over

It'S a touch of with the best sportswear this side of New England.,


"

meulcana





who is she? a very ,

special gal what makes'

her special ? The Great

Look She Gives YOU I


she is sumptuously situate --- '. r _

at one one three one west t'
'
university avenue one

block from campus that's

her home we hope you'll

make it yours.

1

.
.
A" -
.. .-

the big wheel in twig's life is called

"Pat Berry" her English accent is

authentic and her gift of gab our twig is ye old shoppe that's very new. .but
she's had help from a college board
secret for making you to put
11II.. .l- feel at home. her best foot forward down co-ed lane all
over the country.




tu't"n (
please come in and browse and open your

own student cha account.
see you in September






33MAO 03TA3O03CJ J >3 YAOHTAIaPoge

t .



',. .
' "
'
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.




I
I
Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 15B \

..


: THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA




FOOD SERVICETHE



FOOD SERVICE IS UNIVERSITY OWNED AND OPERATED TO PROVIDE FOR THE CONVENIENCE
OF THE STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF, AND THEIR GUESTS. THE FOOD SERVICE PROGRAM IS
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF A PROFESSIONALLY TRAINED DIRECTOR AND STAFF WHO DESIRE TO
SERVE YOU TOP QUALITY FOOD WITH EXCELLENT SERVICE AT MODERATE PRICES



WELCOME FRESHMEN AND ALL RETURNING ...
.
m

STUDENTS, FACULTY AND THEIR GUESTS ,;



..J'
,
!"

,
?1

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'it.o







ALL THESE PLACES TO SERVE YOU :



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"Gator Room"

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For operational schedules see dormitory bulletin boards or cafeteria and snack bar posted bulletins r

SNACK BARS IN ALL CAFETERIAS j, .

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------
. '\I 16B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964 ar- -ir------ -: 7fd1t1M




The Albert storyAlbert



FSU flagpole. And It DID say'
has
mascot
UF's scaly ,
"Go to hell Gators" or some
had a checkered career. Actually,
'Albert' Is more than one Alli such epithet.

gator. The present one was acquired The campus police at FSU,how- *ALBER14
In 1962 when his prede- ever, said the alligator they had
.r
cessor got too untractable to was too big to be Albert. They
handle. turned him loose in a swamp. PLEASE
The real (or first) Albert livesat There were no other leads, and t i
Ross Allen's repltle farm. He Albert was presumed gone forever. w
was hauled up here last trimesterfor Student government began pro- COME UllMfMiL
a brief appearance before the ceedings to secure another Alli-
TV cameras of ABC's Hootenannyshow. gator. Then, like the cavalry
coming over the hill at the last
There was also an Albertaonce, moment, a call from the Florida
but she died. Fish and Game Commission announced
In the early spring, the present Albert had been found. L 1!
Albert was stolen. The story was And so he came home. And
that It had been done by Florida the stories on this page have become
State University students. An a new part of the tradition

... ,; alligator WAS found chained to the on this campus.


Albert comes home ...
-..
(Ed. note: This is the story of Albert's return, ..: ., ...
as It appeared In The Alligator on that triumphantday. .... .

.) .. '-' .
"": ".
By BOB THOMAS .r.'.. ;. -
Associate Editor '.

'. the campus mourned when Albery turned up missing, reportedly the work of students
Albert came home last week. c "
The gator-napped UF mascot was returned from from F.S.U. Florida's arch-rival sister school. A massive gatorliunt was organizedbut

Tallahassee early Friday morning by two officers all rumors and reported sightings proved unconfirmed. Finally, hope was givenup I
from the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission.Thus .
and proceedings instituted to get a new gator.
ended a two month period of inter-collegiate
Intrigue which Included an endless line of false
reports, a bogus ransom note and several wild Gator
againEd.
chases. f .Justice reigns
The story of Albert's kidnapping is long and involved,
and shrowded in mystery. But basically, It goes
something like this: ( note: Walker Lundy, then editor of The Alli-
UF'ers awoke one morning to find their 3 1/2 foot gator, was possibly the most aroused of all Florida
mascot had vanished from his cage at the foot of the stUdents about the treacherous deed. He was also,
Century Tower '."- of course, the most gloating when Albert came back.
UF campus police set out on a search for the missing Below is the editorial he wrote that day.)

Albert. A stream of gator-sightings poured into the
police office. All proved to be the wrong Albert. By WALKER LUNDYWe
Even a ransom note from Miami claimed Albertwas
being held prisoner and demanded $125 for the .f" knew he wouldn't stand for it much longer. You
mascot's safe return. Just can't keep a good man down -- or a good alligator -
Then a report came from Tallahassee. It seemsan either.
unidentified alligator was chained to a flag pole on Albert, the UF's ferocious mascot, finally proved to
the FSU campus. The Gator was decked in whiter \1r& be too much for the Fighting Ladies of FSCW to
paint. "Yeh FSU -- Go To Hell Gators" read the handle. After a two-month "visit" to a west Florida
,r u u
sign on his back. pond, Albert has returned to his rightful resting place
An investigation, however, by FSU police and the in the shadow of Century Tower.
Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission producedthe 1y! Right, Justice: and the freedom of man -- or rather
conclusion that the chained gator was not Albert, alligator -- reign supreme again on this plane.
but a larger model. Thus the unidentified. animalwas When Albert was first reported gator-napped last
freed by the commission in a swamp away from March, you will recall this writer said then that the
the FSU campus. d foul deed had been the work of some purebreds from
But then something happened, somewhere. "Game FSU. It Just sounded to us like something they might do.
and Fresh Water Fish Commission suddenly got wind Jealousy, pettiness and envy we can stand from the
that the freed gator was actually the real honest-to- bush-league- institution In our state capital. But Just
goodness Albert, and that they had let the UF mascot being from Florida State Is no excuse for thievery.
slip through their fingers. Three years ago when FSU managed a 3-3 tie with
A big gator search was then set off. Commission the Gators on the gridiron, we watched In amazementas
officers armed with nooses, poles and hooks combedthe the same ladles trooped onto the field and tore
marshes in search for the "real" Albert. down our goalposts.We .
Finally, after a week, Albert was nabbed -- or at chuckled under our breath as we watched the
least the alligator they say Is Albert. youngsters have their fun Then we cheered as a
The gator was then moved to Gainesville in the trunk 1\,: :. 1 '. : loyal band of Gator fans Jumped from the stands to
of a commission car and placed back in his old cage f..Y';f. "' 0"-.;:. save the prized scraps of metal.
Friday morning.The We vividly remember the FSU band striking up
alligator now by the Century Tower looks a "The Star-Spangled Banner" with the desperate hope
little hefty to be the real Albert. Unless perhaps Then one day the Fish and that the Gators wouldn't try and "start something"by
Albert's stay in the swamps proved to add a few being unreasonable and wanting the goal posts
Inches to his length and waistline. Game people came. bearinga back. The Florida band, as we recall, played the
But, anyhow, UF does now have a mascotwhoeverhe not-too-happy Albert. Gator fight song.;
may be. The goal posts remained torn down but still in
Gainesville. The ,UF Student Government paid fora
i y .i I trophy made of one section of the uprights and
-_ ,. .
gave it to the FSU Student Body. It seemed to make
w. m;
M .,
S
1 : them happy.A .
N ,' y1 ..: i,
1: tie with Florida, the Seminoles said, was as
,,'"
-... good as a victory against anybody else.
.. Well, we thought, girls will be girls, *nd little
iL-i' girls will be little girls. Let them have their fun.
-jc' % But with the gator-napping incident, there enters
4i tri 4' another type of competition between FSU and Florida.
r. This has to do with ethics.

Once again, proudly but yet somewhat sadly, we
1.1 must announce the Gators defeated the Seminoles.
,..,. :. We suppose after having committed the terrible crime
i I of gator thievery, the brave kiddies, who every fall
...: proudly proclaim, "What's for sale? Gator tail!"
..f. will stop at nothing to gain some type of advantage
over UF people.

... .f But we do not think It will bother any of the UF
.
.. ,' .. ,.'f...- .- .:*j Sft ;1 students too much. we are used to having FSU
., :; .,, .. : yapping at our htels. We are here to get an education
1 'i .. .. ; : -. ."-- :": a' "' -., ... .. .' part of which Includes growing up.
T* .. *..wI. *_ r vw"1-'mi mmv- -
A welcoming committee turned out to greet him, but Albert didn't have much to say. The headdres:S And part of growing up Is learning that It takes
all kinds to make a world.
probably belonged to some' unfortunate F.S.U. Seminole who got too close to the fighting UF masco It. Welcome ba k'rAlben.Page .



,.



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."

-,* -. .. .. ._ :.. Tuesday, July.28.1964 The Florida Alligator Page 17B -


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, '. -: Page 18B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964_



For the better halfAttention



student wives: 5
r } '
1' { 1 i''.
.
The University of Florida Dames, one of the many w+ r li; 1 j 1''U l
chapters of the National Dames Organization, would I
like for all new student wives to become acquainted '
with their organization.The .
Dames Is a get-together for wives of students ,
enrolled in the University of Florida. There is a
group for every college ranging from Agricultureto
Health Related Services to Physical Education.
Meetings are held once a month at either a memberof J
the faculty's home or on campus.
Business men, foreign visitors and faculty membersare
among the many Interesting speakers. engaged : ii Il
for the Dames meetings. A
'i Dames sponsor such activities as the Mrs. Univer- _
sity of Florida Contest, Easter Egg Hunt, and the
Spring Fashion Show.
If you are interested in Joining the many pleasant -
\, activities that the University of Florida Dames have
to offer, send your name and Gainesville address to
Mrs. Melko van Heinlngen, 250-R Flavet m, Gaines-
ville, Florida, or when you arrive in Gainesville fi
contact either Mrs. Joan Alam (6-4391) or Mrs.
Melko van Heinlngen(2-6786). ? _
We will be happy to receive your names. This will
enable us to send you an Invitation to the Fall Wel-
coming Tea which Is held annually at the home of
Pres. and Mrs. J. W..Reitz. Here you will meet
warm friendly people and learn that there Is a I
Dames for you. ,
Speakers of interest in the past year:
1. Charley Woods, Superintendent of the Meat Department -
at Publlx. He gives lectures on various .. I
cuts of meats and the methods of preparation. An
exciting climax, he gives away free cuts of meat, y._ .
i.e. rump roast, sirloin steaks, T-bones, etc.
2. Dr. Evans of the pediatric ward of the J. The Mrs. University of Florida, 1963, was Mrs. Leslie R. Huffstetler Jr.center seated)

Hlllls Miller Health Center. Gave an excellent lecture Mrs. Huffstetler was picked from a group of.19, homemakers, all wives of UF students.
concerning child care and child Question
and answer period, plus a movie. Raising. She is being crowned by the 1962 title-holder, Mrs. Larry Travis, center standing. Run-

3. Olof of Olof's Hair Styling Studio. Factual ners up were,(seated I I. to r.) Mrs. Jan van Heinlngen and Mrs. Shannon Ginn; stand-
information hair and hair
and styles a member's concerning hair. care. Sets ing, Mrs. Floyd B. Bowen Jr. and Mrs. Alfred W. H. Stanley Jr. The contest is spon-

sored each year by University Dames.


I
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WELCOME, NEW STUDENTS : ;a


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our downtown shopping district, smack in the middle of University Avenue's most frequented block. Free .
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Tuesday: July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 19B ;>0



Fraternalism is
;r '



f service systemBy



(
7 y JOHN HANCOCKThe


fraternity system at the UF Is a strong and
well organized campus service Instrument as well as
a group of individuals united to perform service to
.. what the fraternity man calls his fraternity brother.
A fraternity house is a collective operation where
SIGMA ) several men combine.efforts for their mutual benefit.
KAPPA HOUSE (FRAT)
I They eat and live within one economic unit to the
advantage of all concerned.But .
what Is more Important is the spirit that has
evolved from the cooperation which is evidenced in all
college activities and again when fraternity brothers
meet after their college careers are over.
No one can deny that fraternity men, though a
:
minority of the student body, comprise the majorityof
campus leaders. The examples of Student Govern- _
ment, Florida Blue Key (the UF leadership honorary
fraternity), special interest organizations and the other
campus clubs and groups which number over 150,
serve to amplify the fact that It is the fraternityman
whose experience in the area of leadership
extends far beyond the chapter meeting floor.
But there is more to a fraternity than leadership.

.. ., .. There is a sense of ownership of common property
-
--
"' --- -
which Is essential to the social man of the American
I THETA CHI HOUSE (FRAT) system. Poets call it the brotherhood of man, others
call it civilization; we call it fraternalism.This .
cooperative social organization must accept
t t ;;; ... ;:; M....... : responsibility for the maintenance fraternity houseon
f1 1'1 =_ _= =r.-- f." the material level and the customs and traditions

,m" ."f," '\' of the fraternity on a higher level.
"I't"
r 1 i:: ......."..."...., .:'..'..,...,.,.,., '..I.Y""f I.\ E-'tI' All of these things tend to create an awareness on
... .... . .
... : .:. i: '. !
: : .
I the of the that is
..f'" ........ I r.1..1.;. ,f' .I part fraternity man usually not
:::::::: J.f: : : : :. ,.. attained otherwise by a college student. For these
,
....... ......... "
.
-
...."... :.............,.,.......,.,1'-'Y1'.I -. ; reasons and as a result of these facts, most of the
.
;
......" .................,.,....., '1. American presidents since' 1900 were fraternity men
:::::::: ...,..,................." .,!,!" 1-.,
'"'"'' ......"....,........" in college. Fraternity alumni associations are strongall
",fllf". ...... ,....".. .," ', -.. ',' over the United States. Over 75 per cent of
.:::;,:,:.::' ...., \""''''''!!',= ;' American corporate presidents have a fraternity in
m .."..: .... """'If" '....; .
their background. The list
JIWo" 't y goes on.
,,
:
m.r. tj mmALPHA No less Important, but usually overemphasized, is
t 4.. the social aspect of fraternity life. Most of the social
... ..t.ood .t"r........ 'f' .. \.,.... life the UF Is oriented around .
"- --a -- -'-- -- -- on campus fraternity
EPSILON PI HOUSE (FRAT) activities or Is sponsored by organizations such as
I the Inter-Fraternity Council.
It Is logical that a group of life-long friends who
.. live, eat and work together would tend to party to-
rf gether. Because of the cooperative nature of a fraternity -
social activities can be better planned and
more successful. Each house has a social chairman
whose duty It Is to see that there is something
planned for the entertainment of the brothers and
their dates.

f For these reasons, as well as many more that will
.be listed during "rush week," It is to the advantageof
anyone not already connected with the system to
i
look into fraternity life as a nucleus for college life.





ALPHA TAU OMEGA HOUSE (FRAT)
I 'New element' this fall

.
:- --- -
for Panhellenic rusheesApproximately

L

__
iw- 1,000girls participate as rusheesIn
Fall Panhellenic Rush. Of that number, more than
700 will be In-coming freshmen.
Often confusing for the freshman girl Is the tradi-
tional Silence Period observed during the first few
weeks of school. Panhellenic Vice-President Ann
Spicola explains that this period between the rusheesand
sorority girls Is an attempt to protect the rushee
t I from feelings obligation toward a sorority because of
previous friendships.
S
"A new element has been added to the rushing
program," added Miss Spicola. "A group of 13
I KAPPA DELTA HOUSE (SOR) sorority girls, one from each house, has been chosen
by Panhellenic Council to advise rushees on problems ..
__._._ and questions concerning rush."
Essentially these 13 girls will not actively partici-
I1 pate In the rush program but will represent Sororities
as a unit, thereby facilitating rush for the rusheesand
PanhelJenlc.
Schedule of Panhellenic events for the Fall Rush

Include: .
r Panhellenic Forum Sept. 3, 8:30-9:30 p.m. University ...

Auditorium.Ice .
Water Teas Sept. 5, 1-6:15 p.m., Sept. 6 1-
6:15 p.m., University Auditorium.
Informal Parties Sept. 12, 1-7:30 p.m., University
Auditorium.Skit .
Parties Sept. 13, 1:30-6:15 p.m., University

... ....... Auditorium.
-:-: ---- OK --IF '_ -- --
; Preferential Parties Sept. 16, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Sept.
HOUSE (SOR)
CHI OMEGA 17, 6:30-9:30 p.m., University Auditorium.Bids .
Come Out Sept. 19, 9 to 10 a.m., Dean of Wo-
men's Office.



A



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. '. '. _. Page 20B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964 --- "'.


ATTENTION PARENTS {I






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HERE'S A SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION


OFFER DESIGNED JUST FOR YOUWith


your son or daughter enrolled at the University of Florida, you'll take a special interest in
the news and activities of the university community. There's no better way to keep abreast of the
doings at your youngster's new Alma Mater than to read the Florida Alligator, so we've arrangedthis
Special Offer to parents and relatives of new Gators. Clip and mail this coupon now. This
offer will be void after SEPTEMBER 1, 1964.



Dally Mail Subscription $10.00

5 Days a week, September thru April (First Two Trimesters) '*"


.. ... : Special/ Twice-a-week/ Subscription $4.501'

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July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 21B ,"

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you from ROTCBy ..




CARL FABRY he explained, "I'm after troop
Staff writer leaders, and these men fresh out of
>e Army can come In as Juniorsand
Many students who have to drop upon graduation be commis-
out of college because of financial sioned as 2nd Lieutenants with onlya
reasons are doing so needlessly. two-year active duty obligation.
Their "Uncle Sam" will look Then if they want, they can apply
out for them, If only they will for the regular Army." o..
give him a chance. The Air Force offers the same
Thousands of dollars in scholar- program except for a four-year
ships are available to those who active duty obligation is required.The .
qualify under the Army or the Air Army employs 20 men hereat -
Force ROTC program.Col. the University as instructorsin
James T. Hennessey, com- military science, 10 enlistedmen rd
manding officer of the Army ROTC and 10 officers. {
unit at the University of Florida, Each year the ROTC program I
says, "As much as $CGOO a year has to fill 16,000 to 20,000 2nd
can be available to students in Lieutenant vacancies created by f
such fields as medicine, law, psy- promotions. As Hennessey putsIt
chology, nursing and engineering." "we have a tremendous opportunity -
What do I have to do in return here if someone Just
for all this? one might ask. wants to take advantage of it. We
"It's simple: adds Hennessey, offer the best security you know,
"if an individual, male or female, the security of our country Itself."
qualifies for one of our scholar- -
ships, he will receive payment to
cover his tuition, books and other .-I It will bum as long
w I have an eternal
expenses, plus $27 a month for as your love ,
attending two to four hours of flame, Lionel
for me I ..
ROTC classes per week. We have o 5)
legislation which is now before the "
Senate to Increase this $27 per i ttc
month to $50. We think it has a .
very good chance of making it !. .
through."
Some of the people who are
really missing the boat are the
veterans. While chewing on the
Don Addis
ear of his military frame glasses, 2.1

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..\ I Page 92B The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28,1964

'II'. .t ...... ..... . .. .. .. .. .. .......... ........ .. .. .... .. .. ..... .. "' .. >
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{Ml 1 I THE COLLEGE REPORT t/J
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i. ..\ ..:.........."Very...................::: ..upper... :::;:...............:;quality";;..._.;;. ...:...:,. _.best---

; ". *..describes our. ,?campus. clothing-_....- -
;. 4'' *
Ill collection.. The overwhelming'choice
) of collegerrrm'en on campus i "

u natural. shoulder. 'suit. .'..with. ...vest. -or (with
out vest)!...your choice A The, sport. coat
.rwn
ehozce interesting t. bJ'"tones
[ an rwvnMVn.NVwv.vwwwrue ,.r..v. ..... "
S'f gives our coats a very. special i s status. on ,
'
\ / + .r WrWrPIpIM rr
.. H 4,. it.S campus* ;$t'rfjft wnn*W. *! therbuttno* wVSfcMiMSMA-y v e
;
.+ down r styled by"Manhattan.
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.* Upper elassmanship in Uni-

V sportswear. a You'll be well shodj

by "Bostonian" o Classic in fashion and r

j ; ":'stitch best. describes'Jackets. our sweaters, <
fI, @ <' rugged" for the outdoor life on

.campus......."".....m..r.,. m.when. the.. chill w ."riifii...."""'<' _ows...wwwnv..w..r.* For....wnr.

It'....,C, .,-Ed.r.An n. .... ..exciting......... ..u. and interestingcollection
q L4' .... of coordinates.,.. blouses, sweaters -

'j M I "*rr..rrrr.r..r..rrr.r..r.r..r..r.r., slim pants, ..,skirts: ; .ki s.uu.bag.t-: ::.

); ?jewelry!_ _and; many other interesting ...... '

) rlr n items styled' .rrr.for" campus wear.-...........and-..
dating toot
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Silverman's extends a cordial welcome to the freshman,

upper classmen old friends faculty, and new residentsof
Gainesville. Our store and all it holds is completelyat

your service.In .

., every college town the students have a special store they
like to call their own. A place that makes them feel rightat
N home whether buying or browsing. We at Silverman's G

would like to think that our store is such a place.

Traditional apparel for the college man and woman has beena
byword at Silverman's tor many years. Our extensive
selections of nationally known clothings and furnishings are

designed to take care of all your needs. v..;

Our student charge plan ( a Silverman's first on campus
exclusive to UF men and women ) makes. shoppinga
little more convenient.
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__ Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 238 !

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We think it only fair to let you I

know something of what to expect

when you get to the University of

Florida. This brochure has been "

prepared, therefore, as a sort of
kindly counsel; a guide, as it were,
to help you make the right deci- : : : :
;
sions. Now, soon after you arrive,
you will likely be approached by a
somewhat seedy-looking individualwith

a furtive air, who will clutch ..,..
your arm and whisper Into your

ear



1.-jw- i 14., -:
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fT HEYIJ'4 WANHA 4'! IN






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HTWi 7



ICATIONS
You Know pUB 1


What To Say?

,. ..
-- .
What does he mean, "Do you I-
want to work In Student Publications articles and stories on EVERY-'
?" What ARE Student Pub- THING -- from nuclear war to sex. r
lications, anyway? These and other Unlike them, however, it's all (Taken Intact from the student Everyone enjoys
knotty problems will continue to written for YOU. The HUMOR Is publications brochure. Material
plague you throughout your college the type college students like; therein Is probably highly biased.) the Alligator...

career UNLESS YOU CONTINUETO satirical, Irreverent, biting. The
READ THIS INEXPENSIVE NON-FICTION Is fast-paced and 1 ....r .,
LITTLE PAMPHLET! stimulating. The FICTION is experimental -

Just a few minutes dally may In nature; you may not M1 r
bring unimagined rewards. stu- always like it, but you won't be y
dent Publications The able to Ignore it. The Peel Is #
are Alligator -
( meant to be read and REREADand -- k v ,
newspaper), The Seminole y
(yearbook), and The New Orange It is.Now.

Peel (magazine). They are administered About You
: by the Board of stu- C Par7
dent Publications (a studentfaculty None of the publications we just
mentioned could exist without
committee) and supported by
ads, sales, and student fees (The STUDENTS to produce them. At
most colleges the school of Jour-
Alligator ,
for example, costs each
student nalism puts out the publications;
a little less than 2 1/2
cents not so here. That means students
per day). 1:
from every field are WELCOME.Sure .
The AlligatorIs experience is a nice qualityto
bring with you, but It Isn't a
the "voles'! of more than 14,000
prerequisite. In UF publicationsyou
students. It talks FOR them (edi- A 'n
have a chance to LEARN.
torials, letters to the editor), it
And not only about journalism; 0
talks TO them (news stories on
about meeting responsibility,about
phase of life) andit
every ,
campus getting along with the "Public,"
talks ABOUT them (features Y.aTQ
about fairness and accuracy and a
and pictures about personalities
host of other abstract words that,
well-known and obscure). The
boiled down, mean INTEGRITY.
Alligator Is VITAL to the University -
; everyone needs to know at How Do You Start ?

all times WHAT'S GOING ON; Publications are located In the

student, professor and administrator basement of the Florida Union, .....
alike. near the pool hall and coke machine -

The Seminoleis coincidentally. Go there.
Track down an EDITOR and tell
nothing more or less than him (or her) that you're InterestedIn
MEMORIES, bound In hardcovers. working. Then stand back,
20 years after graduation, you'll because the editor will probably
still pull out your old Seminole LEAP INTO THE AIR, crying ho-
from time to time and "remem- sanahs and generally menacing
ber when." So will your class- everyone in the Immediate area. '
i
mates. Every EVENT, every ORGANIZATION __ :
will be there somewhere Forget It... _._f

In the yearbook's pages,plus if hard work scares you, if your ''tr
the FACES that were such an ImPOrtant grades are below average, or If '
part of this UNIQUE periodIn you're chronically late and UN- /.r I A 4A

your life. DEPENDABLE (actually, we know
this section doesn't apply to YOU;
x
The Orange Peel rc .
we only Included It In case some
Is an unusual sort of publication. Unauthorized Person should get Alligator staffers at work

LIke national magazines It carries bold of this little pamphlet).


1 4 1




.'doss.- :!t 'f'l.tj i.it: J: _' :-- t"t.4: A. S '.' ri"/1 .



... Page 24B The Florida Alligator r Tuesday, July 28,1964 r

. ... .
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FI fdaALLIGATOR


Section C University of FloridaGainesville Tuesday, Jul 28, 1964
c: ::::::::::;:;:;:;:::::::::::::1mmf:1:;::::::: : ;:: 1:;:::::::::::::::::::::::::;::;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;:;::1::;:;::1:1:1:1:1:1:1:1:;:::::;:::;:::r:1::::::1:: $1:::::1: ili1i ; :: :; 1 u lili; ili ; iWiii: : ;:.SV m; ;1: : ::1::: lli: m:::::: ::: ;::: :: ::i:5 511":: SKS.L: : : SS S .1 i





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...to the greenest little

LEGEND

campus in FloridaWhat
1 Tigert Hall .

2. Information Sooth ....'. S
.
3. Law /
Building +' "7 ,.' .
:
4. Walker Hal I & Auditorium ", ltJ .
"., ,::k ., "r ,
k ,
5. Benton Hall ; (-:11'1",' C; ",;

::6. Main UbfOiry .' ;.,; ; :';: .'
7. Anderson Hall

8. Motherly Hall ,
9. Century Tbwer & Univ. Auditorium

10. Plaza of the Americas : :[: :[:::;: [@:[:::1:1::::;: :::::: : fH*mi :;::::1:1:: : [ :::[ Wm [ mmrmi]
1 1. Student Service Center (Hub) 1f'fimit' i'lt
12. Florida Union .

13. Men's Dorms: Murphree, Fletcher, I : you'llfind inside r1

Thomas, Buckman
14 ID M
Infirmary
*
15..Music Building (R) tff..|. Most important: academic rules -- page 3C i;..!.i.!.
16. Florida Gym & Stadium ft f
,. Our moral committment -- page 4C 1'

17. Women's Mallor.y,'Dorms Broward: Reid, Rowlings/, Yulee, .p... The Honor System and you -- page 6C |\.9 m|

Jennings ||f No biz like show biz -- '\; page 8C fir::1:

18. Other Men's Dorms: Hume, Graham r:!: Advice we got -- page 12C f.::1:
Vffy
SimpsonTrusfer, Weaver, East,
1 Sports roundup --
North, South, Tolbert page14clpage :
I' Fall football
prospects --
15C
Cafeterias ''some dorms also hevi '
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Page 2C The.Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 28,1964

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Tuesday, July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator I Page 3C

,
I

, I

I


! Most important: I i,




Poo




academic rulesNo






scholarship probation unless he
matter what variety of rea-
has an over all 2.0 average for
sons a freshman may offer for
all work attempted.To .
entering UF, whether to find a
compute averages, A equals
marriage partner or make an ath-
4 honor points per semester hour;
letic name for himself or what-
B equals 3; C equals; D equals
ever, his main purpose should be
to get an education. 1; E (unsatisfactory), I (Incom-

This Is the primary reason this plete), and X (absent from exam) 'Vimvole for the candidate of my own ,lam II choice, that it, as

tax supported Institution is pro- equals 0 honor points. Grades I soon as rimy fraternity tells nte who it ;,."
and X are considered falling and
vided, and to It all other Interestare .
must be changed by the date givenIn .f'I
secondary. To Insure that a
the University Calendar.
minimum academic achievement Is
Students have maximun and
accomplished, certain standards
minimum loads that Is the num-
: ,
have *o be set to measure student
progress.If ber of hours they can take during

any one trimester. For a student
the minimum standard Is not
with a below C average, the maxi-
met, then the university has no s oR
mum number Is 17, while a stu-
choice but to dismiss the student. A ,
dent with C or above is allowedup P&i pea :
This Is done on the principlethat ;-
to 21 hours. Twelve is the 'Ii
If student Is not
a reachingat
minimum number of hours that can
least the minimum, then he Is
be taken regardless of previous
not achieving the for whichhe
purpose ,
grades Correspondence work Is
Is In school. These"standards"take
counte toward the maximun, but
the following form: cannot be counted toward the mini- I
First, a lower division student i
mum.
much achieve 1.5 he
a average or
There are also basic rules con-
Is placed on scholarship probation.If -
cerning class work and attendance.
a student does not have a 1.7 Instructors may drop a student Q)
average for the trimester he Is on "class J a.
from his who does not keepup
probation, or does not have an Q)
with the class work,or Is againstthe
over all 2.0 average for all work class.If )
"best interest" of the 0e
attempted at the university,he will this drops the student below the 0o
be Ineligible to register for another N
minimum number of hours required E8
.
term.It
then he will be suspended. "
student to "About that sprinkler .
Is possible for a to system.
Instructors are required give
off for the first few
stay probation before
students written warning
trimesters and still be suspendedfor they are dismissed.If 8J

scholarship reasons. This can an Instructor uses the "cut" 0g
occur If he does not have a C (2.0)
entitled to
system,' he Is give'
average by the time he has com-
double cuts before a University ::2>
pleted 48 hours at the university.This holiday, and for the first class ...

decision may be appealedto meeting for the day following a o
the dean of the division 4' f Q)
upper Is also
holiday. The Instructor ..c:
college the student hopes to attend, entitled to drop a student from -

or, in the event the student hasn't his class for that offense, If he E

chosen an upper division college, has given a verbal warning be- '2u..

the appeals committee of the Uni- forehand.The ( e v

versity College.The .
University uses a "nine-
also has what is
university day rule" which states simply thatno +' 1r
called the "86-hour rule." This
student may be absent for more
means that a student who has attempted -
than nine days to participate In
86 hours, must be admittedto
athletic or extracurricularactivities.
a upper division college or else .

he cannot register for another These are some of the basic rf 0 1s

term. rules a student must follow, but

There Is another rule freshmen alone they give no hint of how
should keep In mind: a student
to cope with the new problemsthat fx
who drops out after the sixth week are certain to appear.Dr. .

of any trimester will be placed no Robert Mautz, Dean of Aca-

I demic Affairs, says the freshmanhas

PATRONIZE two major problems he must

adjust to before he can make a

GATOR success of his college career. +

"First, a student must learnto .

ADVERTISERS adjust to the new freedom he y ''fity

finds at a large university like

this. There will be no one to tell

him to turn off the TV, go to bed,

or to study. We try to treat the

students here as adults, and expect

them to react as adults.

"A majority of students will be

unaccustomed to the freedom and

time they find themselves with.
D
Whether they use this time wiselyof ;

foolishly is up to each individual.

"The second most Important

THEY'RE A thing a freshman must adjust to

Is the new and tougher competition -

GOOD GROUP he will have to face. A good

fact to remember Is that 60 per

cent of his classmates In high 1 t

E1ycAlligator school are not eligible to attend ;kt\1

the university. This means that

G he will be competing with the top
\
students In the state.

"This can present either a problem -

or an opportunity. If the

Individual Is not used to working, @ .

then he may have to start, or find
...
Advertising: himself behind. On the other hand, :

University Ext. 2832 If he takes It as a challenge, .

it can push him to bigger and /f: ,.
better things" Mautz said. / know, but how can you stay mad at such a crazy guy?







t ... ...',;" ;

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-- .
,






'

rage 4C The Florida Alligator Tuesday, July 28, 1964Hale





: students7 moral commitment






The University places all the resources
noxious and dangerous to himself and others. He, 5. of the
By LESTER HALE institution at the disposal of the student as he
or she, may wish primarily "to party," to engagein seriously
Dean of Student AffairsIn
in pursues a higher education and will keep the individual
improper sexual experience or to participate
such needs of the students ever In mind as it attemptsto
bawdy behavior. The University cannot permit
order for the University's emphasis on academic fill society's need for an educated citizenry ..
students to remain at the school.
excellence to make Its best contribution to the strengthof student-centered school is the hinge
a upon which
of Florida
There is at the University
no room
our state and nation, and to society, a comple- swings the door of our state's future.
for those who will not give their support a standardof
mentary emphasis must also be placed on moral and good 6. The student pledges that he will do his utmostto
conduct that will make scholarly progress
extel'-nce. Even though an individual's intellectual character for themselves and take the best possible advantage of the learning
accomplishment is great, unless it is matched by development possible
him studious
offered being
by
moral his for the rest of the students. The student body Itself opportunity ,industrious,
strength, ability to perform positivelyfor
is realizes the Importance of this principle. Just as and inquisitive in a conscientious search to better himself -
society seriously handicapped.
this effort educationally so he in turn can be a better
handbook has been joint
While the school has its libraries, classrooms, prepared as a
laboratories all leading to academic accomplishment, between Student Government and the University, so contributor to. the society that has supported him.

college life also provides opportunities for the exerciseof have the student leaders agreed that students must 7. The Honor System will survive only If stu-
live here in interests of the dents support it by their actions and live
moral responsibility. It Is important, therefore, a way that Is in the best up to Its
to understand the ethical and moral position of the total society and within the goals and aspirations terms -- not to cheat, nor steal, nor falsify by

University and to realize that when one accepts the established by the University and by the student self- passing worthless checks or doing other acts of

opportunity to study at the University of Florida he governing agencies. dishonesty. The University of Florida student pledgeshis

also enters Into a covenant to adhere to its standards. own government to uphold this most cherished

Once enrolled in the University, a student assumes What, then,Is this moral commitment-.the covenant tradition.

the obligation to discharge certain responsibilities, between the student and school?

whether In class or out, in the residence halls or in 1. The University respects the students' rightsas 8. The University expects its students to pre-

fraternities and sororities, on or off the campus, individuals but expects them to act intelligently serve or cultivate moral integrity as evidenced by

and even whether school Is in session or in a periodof and responsibly in the exercise of their personal the virtues of pre-marital chastity, sobriety and

vacation.A privileges so as not to impose upon the rights of decency. Vandalism, vulgarity, sex perversion or

student Is admitted to the University because his others. obscenity will not be tolerated.
high school record, his test results, and his reputa- 2. Believing that complete freedom is destructiveand
tion as a person all indicate that he can succeed at that restrained or guided freedom produces posi- 9. In all respects the students have a moral com-

the, University of Florida. The University assumes tive power in constructive channels, students are mitment to be ladies and gentlemen in the finest

and expects that anyone thus admitted will govern given freedom. not to do as they please -- but to sense so that common qualities of courtesy, polite-

himself so that he will indeed make the progress act responsibly within the reasonable limits estab- ness, cooperativeness, gratitude, consideration for

necessary to complete his college work for a degree. lished by school and society. others and trustworthiness will abide In the individualsand

All the efforts of the faculty, administration and flourish in the campus society.

student leadership are toward that end. 3. As agents for society and especially for the
When students do not put forth their best efforts parents of enrolled students, the University pledges, 10. The students of the University of Florida are

academically they sometimes fall in their course where appropriate, to act EN LOCO PARENTIS -- also citizens of the local community, and of the state

work and have to leave school for a period of time in the sense of acting In behalf of the students __ and nation; they are thus committed to observing the

or even permanently. On the other hand, academic when they are sick or in trouble or are causing laws of the land from which they have no immunity,

progress is sometimes Impaired by the student'sown trouble and need the help of a friend or counselor. but have an even greater obligation for model com-

attitude, frame of mind,or weakness of character. 4. If students are found violating the law, the pliance because they are the informed and educated

lie not only may not study, but he won't let others rules and regulations of the University, or the toral leaders of their generation.

study. He not only "goofs off" but encourages othersto standards of the University community, they will be These ten points are not intended to be all inclusive.

do the same. When things get particularly tense brought to disciplinary consideration but will be They do indicate the nature of the moral commitment

he may even attempt to stir up trouble by settingoff assured their right to due process and will be safeguarded students are expected to make when they become

a firecracker'or an alarm. Or.if he is despondent'. : from unwarranted summary action when full students of the University. They should serve as
*
or confused he may take to drinking and become ob- hearings are needed or requested. benchmarks for bur moral emphasis.

I .... ..

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28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 5C

...

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FALL FROLICS




GATOR GROWL

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Page 6C The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 28,1964SYSTEM

-
from'students "borrowing" bicycles Where close friendship Is involved
after each and class and you are Instead expected to exert
abandoning them on other partsof your own personal influence
campus, despite a lack of any the mutual respect Of friendship and
YO\\ Intent to permanently steal them. to deter *the student from com
4. ANA Finally, and probably most importantly milling further violations.
// in an academic context: In effect, the entire system rests
cheating. Every student who cheatsnot upon the principle of academic
TlElONOR only lessens his own self- honesty. A diploma from the University .
respect, but at the same time of Florida is as much a
breaches the trust to his fellow stamp of approval of the character
students that has been placed upon of the graduate as it is a certifu
him under the Honor System. The cate of courses completed. The!
System itself is not a faculty Imposed student who cheats his way through
1 1By means of discipline. It school and proves after gradua-
is instead fully a student institutionthat tion that he has not earned his
is entirely dependent upon stu- diploma, serves only toreflectad-
dent operation and cooperation for versely upon the standards of the
its success. Herein lies the hard- University of Florida -. and\ thus
est concept for most new studentsto upon all other Florida graduates
understand: the responsibility In addition,since many courses are
to report violations of the Honor graded on a curve or sliding scale,
GERRY RICHMAN from this University you will assume property of :another without the Code does not involve "tattling"on your grades and the grades of your
Chancellor of the Honor CourtAt your role in society and the consent of the owner and with the a fellow student, any more thanIt fellow classmates are adversely
responsibilities and leadershipthat intent of depriving the owner of is "tattling" to tell a policeman affected by a student who cheats
the University of Florida you are an integral part of citi the use of the property.BAD that you Just saw one person and whose violation goes wire-
will be treated as a person of zenship. This is where your honor CHECKS: knowingly negotiating shoot another,or maliciously slash ported.A .
honor until you prove otherwise.You becomes so Important. There are a worthless check of your another's tires, etc. Any student fourth addition to the Code that
will be entrusted with the certainly not enough policemen to own or another, or failure to make that has violated the Code has you may wish to think about along
duty both to abide by the prin- effectively enforce all of the laws good a returned check within a breached your trust and that of the principles of academic honestyIs
ciples of the Honor Code, and to allot the time. Reliance Is Instead reasonable period of time. every other student.In also presently being considered:
enforce the Code by reporting any placed on your faith and AU of the above provisions have the context of cheating, his lying about & material tact for
observed violations, until and unless respect for the law. Additionally, very practical applications in stu- violation and. consequently unearned personal advantage. This may be
you show that you are unworthy where laws are broken,It Is seldomthe dent life. For example, the effectiveness grade will, in the long run, submitted In the fall student elections .
of such trust. policeman who sees the crime of the "bad check" affect you and every other student, as a constitutional amend
For many of you this responsibility being committed. .Rather, the Infraction provision Is largely responsiblefor If It goes unreported because of ment.
to yourself and to your fellow Is brought to the attentionof the ease with which studentscan an unwarranted "mind your own THE HONOR COURT
students will be a new experience.No the authorities by a public- cash personal checks throughout business" attitude. In fact, wherea The present Honor Code provisions .
one will proctor you and look spirited citizen -- not the so- Gainesville. Each time a stu- student violates the Honor Code, mentioned -- cheating,
over your shoulder during exami- called "tattle-tale." dent cashes a bad check, the mer- It is your business. In high school stealing and the issuance of worth.
nations. Rather, reliance is placed Specifically, the Honor Code chants' trust of the"Florida Man"Is perhaps, a lack of maturity might less checks -- are administeredby
upon your honor and integrity. In presently encompasses three proportionally lessened, and it view acceptance of this responsibility a completely student operated
effect, you will be entrusted with areas: becomes more difficult for other as "tattling;" and thus reliance Honor Court. The Court, branch
the responsibility for your own CHEATING: the GIVING or students to cash checks. In regard is placed upon proctors. At of Student Government, is invested
honor. TAKING of any Information or to stealing, trust and con- the University of Florida, relianceIs with full authority 'to investigateand
We believe that character and material with the Intent of wrong- fidence among students is directly placed completely upon you. try all reported violations
responsibility are a vital part of fully aiding yourself on any aca- Injured by such acts. For example, Of course, a student is not During orientation you will hear
your education here at the Univer- demic work which is consideredin even temporarily taking the bicycleof reasonably expected or required to more about the Court and its op-
sity; that you are here to learn any way In the determinationof another without permission Is report a violation committed by a eratlons. Briefly, it consists of
"how to live" as well as "how to the final grade.STEALING within the definition of stealing. close personal friend, fraternity an elected Chancellor, who is the
make a living." When you graduate : the taking of the Consider the problems resulting brother, or sorority sister, etc. presiding judge over all trials as
J



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Wolking Distance from the U. of F.Va..y.a6L. .

C; tAwiJ"I 'jw>1 i 'i J AJ"I 3 j ifuiio M cwMi.i'.v- *"\ ij;I ,rT -Aa.T Ii .,._... ,., ..- ....-...............-............. .

.
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Tuesday July 28, 1964 The Florida Alligator Page 7C
,
led
ert'nd


hip'a. and the Honor Court: how it works


ts'ic

-'f-

''a'er well as the chief administrator of and two Vice-Chancellors to determine The defendant Is afforded the can Include any or all of the I personally urge you to take an
the Honor System, a clerk, and the penalty. same basic rights he would have following: a severe reprimand, a active part in the System and to
fI. sixteen justices elected from the If a student pleads not guilty, under state law, with trials con- failing grade in a course, penalty learn about the Honor Court It-
the various colleges. The Court hasa he is tried by a court of six Jurors ducted by qualified law students, hours, suspension for up to one self. If at any time during the
tgha. courtroom and offices locatedIn chosen at random from the Student who voluntarily devote their timeto year permanent expulsion.The year orduringorientation you have 'I
Rooms 304 and 306 of the Florida Body, similar to the procedureused the implementation of the prin- real value of the System, any questions, feel free to contactthe
''Isd Union, as well as a full-time sec- In regular Jury trials. Every ciples of the Honor System. In however, lies not In its penal Honor Court Office, university
retary. A thorough Investigationof effort Is made to see that every addition, the proceedings them- authority or efficiency, but ratherin extension 2374. We hope to answer
the all reported violations Is made student has a fair trial; the possibility selves are kept secret to protectthe its educative purpose. Without many of your questions during
us's by advanced law students who serveas of an arbitrary conviction or innocent. Verdicts and penal- student enforcement and coopera- orientation
counsel for the Court. Every a summary dismissal from school ties are posted by number order tion the System Is meaningless,and
student Is afforded every opportu- based on the possibly erroneous to afford a first offender the opportunity "honor" becomes a hollow word. In summation, the HonorSystem
reur nity to maintain his Innocence. A belief of a professor inherent to rehabilitate affords live
an himself The Honor Court does not initiate you an opportunity to
urq student who pleads guilty is tried defect of the proctor system, Is without public disgrace. The penal action; It relies upon you to accept in an atmosphere of trusts,treatedas
summarily before the Chancellor successfully eliminated. power of the Honor Court itself your responsibility under the Svs- a person of honor. The road to
I tem and report violations. The honor or dishonor lies in your
future of the System Is thus com- hands. Will you merit and enforce
pletely in your hands. the trust of the Honor System?
atS



MALONErs i

e

BOOK and SUPPLYUNIVERSITY a/so/ rules fi





I I \\l\Iet\ 8o'm1e( of thumb




OF FLORIDA Lj '
By GERRY RICHMAN
, Chancellor of the Honor Court
STUDENTS

dn
There are a few rules of thumb that were passed on to me
)f ... ..... ,;: > i :.: ('\. '. -.', when I Just entered college Since they have proven their
e worth to me, I wish to pass them on to you.

s ': w.: -, : ..' C, ":;''\jo'' First, study hard during the week -- and play hard on weekends -
I Second, at the beginning of each week make up a detailed
study schedule -- and then stick to It. After almost six yearsof
\ SAVE U of F JEWELRY
college, I still find this helpful. Next, never let yourself
& On New & Used U of F 'T" SHIRTSTextbooks get behind. Stay a few days ahead at all times to be preparedfor
STUFFED ANIMALS unforeseen occurences that might delay your studies.Resist
{s} c all temptation to cut classes. As a freshman on the Dean's list
POCKET BOOKS at another university I was allowed unlimited cuts --and never

For, All Courses BOOKENDS took one. No matter what your opinion a particular class or
teacher is, you will learn something--and that Is what you are
CHECKS CASHED here for.
Be Sure to See Us I also recommend planned participation in some extra-
For All Your CLOCKS curricular activities -- but don't shotgun 'your activities and
STAMPS spread yourself too thin, and don't make the mistake of
School Needs putting your activities before your studies. Plan these activitiesin
your study schedule.
$: ,- Finally, a bit of very practical advice from personal experience -
_: ",..; .. 01' : : : avoid practical jokes and pranks that can lead to

-' ,' serious disciplinary action. Like it or not,you are establishing
4 ... ... ." 'a record at the University of Florida that will follow you for
the rest of your life. Don't jeopardize a good record by
Engineering ARCHITECTURAL I SUPPLIES hasty or impulsive action. By far the majority of the cases
U of F GLASSES & MUGS that appeared before the Faculty Discipline Committee duringmy
Supplies tenure as the student member of the committee Involved
U of F SWEATSHIRTS
acts that were done thoughtlessly rather than because of
K.& E, Post, Dietigen GREETING CARDSREFERENCE an intentional disregard for the possible consequences, or a
RieflerComt BOOKS calculated assumption of the risk. There was Instead just no
thought given to the nature of the action itself, or that it
in and browse in our DESK PADS & BLOTTERS might be a breach'of discipline. Hindsight Is little help oncea
rule is violated The same importance applies to tempta-
self"sekction book USED BOOKS tions to cheat "a little" -- to take an answer or two on a test.A .
department. BRIEF CASES moment's breach of honor can become a habit of a lIfe-
BALL POINTSCOMPOSITION time; and convictions of violations of the Honor Code additionally
become a part of the students' personal record.In .
BOOKS
summary, your education here will not be limited to the
contents of your textbooks or the lectures of your professors.You .
NEW BOOKS
may well find your outlook on life profoundly affected
NOTEBOOKSFOU'NTAIN and changed: during your college career. The problem that
'' PENS faces you Is to strike a wise balance between your "book
education" and your activities. Once this balance Is struck
NOTEBOOK PAPER and a serious attitude is assumed toward both, you will find
''" DESK LAMPS that you can do far more and accomplish far more than you
may have previously believed to be within your own capabilities..
ART SUPPLIES .:/,'

,\
.-'., ... ,. .... \ "Funniest book I've

cf J ever read. "

v J Don Addis' /Mother



MALONE'S Book t Supply l rf: 't 'rf? "' CARtoons By


Textbooks School Supplies Novelties y; J \ son assts


Ph 372-0368 ::
1712 W University Ave -
f By the UF's (& Playboy's) own comic artist.

-" -- -- -. -- '50-at-the-Campus"5hop.'& Bookstore Browse Shop



,t .
.nr n 11I1
Page 8C The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 28,1964 ,u. : ;


.
a:

...

,

d:3,1<: ,,,,dliweMoMM 1
'

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.
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The new Florida Union, scheduled for completion in 1966, will house a j I .,.JItt ,;.II. ,; !
.I'
I spectacular' theater for Florida Players -- who have been rehearsing and j fI, ,I
'
performing in Norman Hall for lo, these many years. (See story on the ;

Union in Section B.) d0( :+,An4NPM'Y.rv+rfnw::iLi:4vY.:)t::i.:::i {yrx+::YYl 1ti+t4:4LCi7i00DL: + i j '




I Fla. Players" : no biz like show biz jl j


also marks the Director Richard Mason will explore the contemporan
This
Like the song says, "There's No Business Like the campus opera workshop. French theatrical scene with "The Rehearsal
have had an ft
members
In which Players'
0 Show Business." We of Florida Players and theN second year stock at the close the season, there will be six performancesof
in summer
theatre staff of the University of Florida have Just opportunity to participate the best of the continent's period iomedleMollere's ..
in Arrow Rock, Mo.
Theatre
Arrow Rock Lyceum
finished a theatre year to be proud of. It includedsix "Dr. in Spite of Himself," and
c> will find additional auditions
students
1965
and In the summer of ,
major shows, three experimental productions
and work In thenation's for the premier performance of "The Cross and the
production
for
opportunities acting
W numerous one-night stands for organizations around Sword."
newest and biggest outdoor symphonic
the state. Students who During orientation, new students will have mop.
Sword.
for both drama -- "The Cross and the
At Florida, theatre means experience
beginner and veteran since production crews and casts want their theatre experience to pay off($$$) duringthe portunity to visit the Florida Union and see exhibits
and the and records of Florida Players activities. Come on
are made exclusively of students. addition there summer will find that Florida Players
up up and see us, ask questions, and see if we don1
staff have to it that -
university theatre seen professional
<; is an experienced and accredited theatre staff of six[
offer the fnd of theatre program would
you tc
Jo to provide the professional touch to their efforts and job opportunities are available.
Insure that audiences get theatre at its best. The campus theatre bill for 1964-65 promises to proud to be a part of.
With a productive budget of approximately $10,000, top any previously offered by the Florida Players.For Remember, we are offering opportunities for ei-
no type of show is impossible at Florida. Students the first production, theatre director L. L. perlence, NOT requiring experience. You don't have
have the opportunity to view samples of all types of Zimmerman (Dr. Z) will present "Red Roses For to have been born In a theatrical trunk to join the
drama from all periods of theatrical endeavor. It Me," a poetic masterpiece by one of the world's Players. Don't hesitate because you haven't playeda
Is no wonder, then, that the Florida Players have best known dramatists, Ireland's Sean 0'Casey. Fora role or dimmed a spotlight. In only weeks you'll!!
become one of the most noted organizations on the change of style and mood,Associate Director August be doing it like a veteran.At .
campus. Staub will follow this with the folk musical, "Dark anytime during the year, if you are Interestedin
Each season sees the Florida Players expanding' of the Moon." After a brief time out for Christmas, what is going on In Florida Players, just stop by :J
Its horizons and offering greater opportunities to Arrow Rock director Henry Swanson will offer the the theatre office, Room 354 In the administration ,
Its members. During the past two seasons for example, tense theatrical "Billy Budd," a dramatization basedon building, and we'll tell you.
Players extended their program to Include work inc a novel by Herman Melville. Next, Associate And so, on with the show --with you in It, of course.I'I'i

'fj j


I I, Welcome StudentsSPECIAL I .




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Fred P'C'

Fred Perry TENNIS SHORTS for Men TENNIS RACKET RE-STRINGING ;,

SKIRTS for rOles 24 HOUR SERVICE I
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I We Invite ",

1 You to
Visit
I'I
North Central| Florido's Most Complete Sporting Goods Store 1

JIMMIE
aye HUGHES SPORTING GOODS


One Block
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r
t

'' 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 9C




New rules for off-campus living



t

University' think students will know better vate housing accomodatlons any of 3. Obtain advance permission register with the same office any
p J. they stand and what their the applicable tenant responsibilities from the landlord for any acti- subsequent change of address made
,approved and responsibilities are if specified in the university's vities or usages not expressly during a school term within seven
pg regulations are approved," off-campus housing standards agreed upon In the original (7) days after the change Is made.
signed to Opp,head of off-campus hous- shall be subject to disciplinary rental; Failure to register or registration
f said. action." 4. Don't sub-let quarters to of a false address will subject the
reshmen said there wasn't much new CThe university's off-campus another tenant without advance, student to disciplinary action."
the rules student."I revisions pertaining to stu- housing standards regarding tenant written permission from the land- ("We don't know where some of
en "This is mostly clarifi responsibilities are as follows: lord; our students are," Opp said, "and
juniors and formalization of what's 1. Keep quarters in clean and S. Pay rents and other charges there are parents who don't either.
[ become done or implied in the past," orderly condition at all times; when due and pay for any repairsor This way we can act as a locator
x nges 2. Use housing for residence services resulting from their service and also check on housing
"'revised are the revisions: purposes only, in accordance with improper use facilities or equip facilities much more easily.")
housing "Any student who violates in the limitations established by the ment; Required Removal: Anystu-
j well as occupancy and usage of pri landlord; 6. Leave quarters in clean and dent except those living at home
orderly condition and check out be to
'- may required move from
a with the landlord when vacating; housing accommodations which,
7. Give proper notice in accordance upon Inspection, are found to be
with the rental agreement detrimental
or potentially dangerous -
or Florida statues governing to his welfare."
tenancy at will when terminatinga --"General Conduct and Social
rental.) Activities: All students shall con-
The regulation formerly read: duct all their activities in their
"All students living In off-campus housing accommodations with responsible -
housing facilities will be expectedto regard for their neigh-
attention observe the same principles of bors and neighborhood and shall
t.ca.ntt IAI1ITItT/tE conduct as those living In univer- observe the respected ethics and
sity housing." rules of conduct of the Universityand
students The trouble with it, Opp said, the Gainesville community.
.#v : was that some students may never Violations shall be subject to disciplinary -
a. ,have lived in university housing action."
and, even If they did, off-campus
housing living conditions embracea (Under this are three Important
broader area of responsibility."Each sub-paragraphs:)
MURPHY'Sthevital
-- single, undergraduatewoman "Hours and Numbers: Any activity -
( student must have permis- or gathering of students which
sion in advance from the Univer- dlstrubs the neighbors i or the
has sity Housing Office for off-campus neighborhood by reason of the numbers -
residence for any given period of of persons Involved,the noiseor
school. Such permission will not disturbance created, a lack of
be granted to students under 21 good taste, or the lateness of the
without a parent's signed state- hour shall be deemed a violationof
ment." The old regulation required this policy,";
" parents' approval for all "Visitors and Guests: Single
ingredients. students, regardless of age, and student tenants may not receive
routed the request through the visits from persons of the opposite -
Dean of Women's office. sex In their residence units
--Four completely new regula- except when such visits are permitted -
tions are to be added to the list; by the landlord, house- -
Listed Housing: "Single students holder, or resident manager, and
: under 21 years of age may are made under circumstanceswhich
live only in housing accomoda- raise no questions as to
tions which are listed with the propriety." (WSA regulations,
,1 : university except students living in which do not permit girls and boysto
their own home or In the homesof be alone in each other's resi-
their parents or guardians." dences without proper chaperonage -
(This regulation seems mainlyto will probably be superceded
designCOOR afford a lever against land- by this part of the regulation.)
: lords who do not comply with mini- "Student Tenant Responsibility:
mum housing standards of the uni- The student tenant or tenants having -
'' 4s ,qrscm10"t' versity.) legal possession of the housing
J "Residence Registration: unit Involved shall be held strictly
Each student living in any typeof responsible for complying with
off-campus housing shall regi- these policies and controlling the
ster his exact residence address conduct of any person or persons
with the Off-Campus Housing Office who come Into the unit or onto
that its premises by the Invitation or
on a form provided by
auk x xx office, not later than the first consent of the tenant or tenants."
week of classes at the beginningof (If your pal Joey breaks a window,
each term of school and shall you're responsible.)

'I

,_ ..............u.Ir .
x to make house :?f.rm ? ( :;1@ mt1it! ;m@ii; @*i; mWf@M1: I

1 :: ftjjl


(or an apartment..or a room) f Adams advIses/
f::::
:::::::

w a HOME i I

:::: By FRANK T. ADAMS :: :::
::::
Dean of Men %::::: ..
;:::::::
W
', jendly'' folks at Murphy's know exactly what it takes to make a college; ,:::::::: By gaining admission to the University, you have ::::::::
::::
:::: the ability to earn the degree ::
be and ::::: been told you have
must bright
homelike Everything
It's .and :::
livable. ::::
quarters r:::::: of your choice and in due time be a university graduate. -
lul. .well-made, too. .but not expensive This is what you'll find at. :::::: You have been selected to be a university student :::::

1 iy's! Whether it's curtains and draperies; throw rugs or room size rugs; ;::::::: -- one of a privileged few. Whether or not you }::
will ::::::
:::::::: achieve the success of which you are capable ;
table towels or bedding; ::::::, ...
; pots and pans, tableware or covers; every- ::::::: depend one hundred per cent on the type of decisions :
from knick-knacks to tables and comfortable chairs Whatever you :::: YOU make. ::::1'
MURPHY'S : ::::::: Will you dash off to the beach when you should ::::::
.LOOK FIRST AT i11.
f-; : ::::::: spend the weekend in the library Will you decide :::1
: $ or one more challenging to ::::::::
44 Y :;:;::: to take a "crip" course
N'S 4 m;; your Intellectual capacity? Will you Interrupt the 1i:::i i
;: :;: job at hand to join the card game across the hall? :::":::: -
life activity In proper ::::::::
Make the right decisions, keep
::
CO. :
G. C..MURPHY: y-;: f:::1 perspective and you, as well as tho University, will 1 11
'1 m::
be proud of your accomplishments. :
:;:::
muesdayJuly
a 10 NORTHWEST SIXTH STREET GAINESVILLE ky.4 : l"

I T' .' .... ....... ............
,N 1f 1._i =j W ? r: ;i7T.fj.}; ?:: ;: i : :f : ( ff*: : ; } l lJ ; 1

-
I
f



J






.
I: :
Page IOC The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 28,1964TASTE t' ::' '
: ;' .
a i
THE DIFFERENCE!





LONG'S CAFETERIA




313 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE DOWNTOWN, BETWEEN THE TWO THEATRES

.


SERVING HOURSLunch

: 11:30 am 2:00: pm Dinner 5:00 8:00 pm .
Ample Free Parking in our 100-Car Lot, for your Auto, Scooter or Bike.

....




We Have. Been Successful Because.. :>;.

':.1,/.....AI
1. We take a personal interest in each of our customers. "

2. We will cash your check for FREE Only show your student ID. ..'..'.
3. Palmer and Sue Long will feed you on the "cuff" if you are broke. (We have fed many like this in the past.)
4. We are college graduates and former Presidents of our Fraternity's Chapter.

5. We are small ((220 seating), home-owned, and family operated, with UF students to serve you.Come in and get to know us. We
are never too busy to listen to your problems and offer some advice.

6. Join the thousands who send greetings each year to us, their Gainesville parents from all over the world.



'.. 'COMPLETE DINNER 97; '4.


SERVED AS LISTED 4:45 to 8:05 P.M.
/

,' :, MONDAY Choice of Golden Brown Fried Chicken, or Baked Ham \1
TUESDAY Choice of Chopped Sirloin Steak, or Beef Stew

WEDNESDAY Choice of Roast Turkey and Dressing or Country Styled Steak ., .
THURSDAY Choice of Barbecue Short Ribs of Beef, or Sliced Roast Beef
FRIDAY rr Choice of French Fried Deep Sea Scallops, or Rib Steak
SATURDAY Choice of Chopped Fiesta Steak, Brown Gravy, or Fried Chicken
SUNDAY NOON Roast Turkey and Dressing
SUNDAY NIGHT Choice of Our Famous Country Styled Smothered Steak, or Sliced Roast Beef
.
-INCLUDES- :',
Choice of Dessert We I
Any ( Feature Non-Fattening) .

'.tji...:"r, Choice of Rice, Potatoes, or any one Vegetable
Choice of any 15$ or 20$ Salad
Roll and Butter '..
Coffee or Tea (All You Want)

EAT A GOOD BALANCED DIET AND WATCH YOUR WAISTLINE ALSO


SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED .

I
STUDENT MEAL TICKETS
I
10 MEALS FOR $10 PLUS : ONE FREE MEAL WITH EACH TICKET
I
Treat Yourself or your date to our free bonus special. I
.
: "


TELEPHONE OR SEE US ABOUT OUR $2.00 BANQUET; FOR GROUPS OF 10 TO 200

-. ,
.


..4'.r More than 12 million meals have been served under the direction of Palmer Long. Remember, in Gainesville we are
considered the student's friend. You owe it to yourself to try our food, our services, and our assistance.


ATTENTION We are now taking applications'! for part-time student
''I I employees. Write, sending a small photograph.




; :-. LONG'S CAFETERIA


: "f-: (Palmer and Sue Long, sole owners and operators. Our building belongs to the Methodist Board of Student Education/
Thus our.rent payments go to provide scholarships to college students throughout the state of Florida.)
'
r


-



. -. '" '
..





Tuesday July 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 11C 'I a ac ar
,

FRESHMEN t



FROM THE GATOR SHOP


.



w 1

pu \ M till M k /



.. .. -
;;.:-
i ---.Ja.0\,.t '''' vtJ
.. ,..5V --../", ..
/. """ -
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"Tal me to in\, Il'wln'mlcl.o. !"



Not all of college life is grim. Some of it is fun, and
some of it downright laughable, as these cartoons will
show. At any rate, there's time for a few little smiles.





Headquarters for your collegiate needsPANTS

.


ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS
j

SHIRTS T SHIRTS (U of FLA)
'.
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TIES LEVIS, WHITE & BLUE c4.J ", ..

...
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BELTS FRATERNITY LAVALIERS '.

"Dear Slen:7thcome to the
UNDERWEAR by HANES FRATERNITY LAPEL PINS attention of the department that .
your class attendance record hat
not been thoroughly $ ,factory.
SOX by GOLD CUP HANDBALLS Unless there it an improvement, ."


SWEAT SHIRTS ( U of FLA) TENNIS BALLS


JAMAICA SHORTS TENNIS RACKETS


JACKETS (U of FLA) HANDBALL GLOVES


TENNIS SHOES (CONVERSE & US KEDS) PING PONG PADDLES


GYM SHORTS FRATERNITY DECALS

U of FLA DECALS .:(4 : IIw


Shop at the Gator Shop directly across from the men's dormitory. On the Gold
Coast, near the College Inn. We cater to all your needs whether its forgym or
dress. We also re-string tennis rackets. Why fight downtown when we are so

convenient? g fTcTtr.


ATHLETIC EQUIPMENTForii

-

?
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GArr r r :r 'J.r.r .
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or 1 "" --
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a l i. .
SPORT APPAREL / /! /%,!/ /:/,!'Jfi %i frrJ rJi':Y:JJ.Y'r$! r/f/ +,rr
////:;'4rfi.: .rrf r r./r.r'j. rYr J rrlf.iiiii%
t,
1710 W. University Avenue 'Next time ue pull a panty raid,let't make sure it un't the dean'i house r

GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
PHONE m..ittt ,

'.
(Reprinted from the 1959 Florida Orange Peel)'
."Utl ..r .. .
'" ,:)1110 tD'r s i. f)3J I'"d'l t\ 'l .),ri b 3 'r t'l'lV1fOtbl' / sbivoiq i : cl og tn3T\cq trtoi.100 tuHTWELCOME


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"
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c







Page 12C The Florida Alligator FridayJuly 31,1964

Campus favorite from coast to coast now at the


timm.tjlW,:]@] @r m ii@ i UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
i gWif@1@1iil

AN EDITORIAL
m:::::::; ::::::: !t


III 1111

Yeah, advice we got

N

:::::: You'd think advice to freshmen would be an easy :::::::
:::::: topic to discuss for an editor who not only likes to talk :::1:1:1:::
::::::: but is also a graduating senior. :::::::: r
::::::: One can remember so many mistakes, missed opportunities ::::::::
:::::::: futile rebellions; so many moments during ::::::::
'::::::: the past three and a half years that might have been ;:::::::
::&::::: spent usefully: plenty of subject matter. ::;:::::
:::::::: The grade point average reflects It, I suppose; :t: :::1
,::::::: certainly It's not especially noteworthy. Grades, ::::::::
:::::::: however, while important, are not all-Important. ::::::::
:::::::: That's one of the things I would wish to say. Aim ::::::::
:::::::: for understanding of a subject rather than understanding ::::::::
:::::::: of a teacher's testing habits. ::::::::
:::::::: And the extra-curricularsweretheyworthit? Some '::::::: ;R n .w Fwo
:::::::: of them, undoubtedly. Some of them were every bit :::::::
:::::::: as educational and memorable as anything that occurred :;:::::
:::::::: in class. Others, though, were a waste of :::::::
:::::::: time. One has to be selective, because there simply :::::::
:::::::: aren't enough hours In a day to do everything there :::::::
:::::::: Is to do here at UF. :::::
::::::: Entering freshmen should be specially cautioned ::::::: t
::::::: about extra-curriculars. Wait and see how much :::::::
:::::: study time you need before you sign up for any- 1:::
: :j::: thing. Your first purpose Is to stay in school. :::::: _
::::::: Fraternities, sororities: I was never a member, :::::::
::::::: never cared to be. I can't counsel against them, ::::::: U ,.
::::::: because they are important and meaningful for some :::::::' _
:::::;: people. Out it is an Important decision; think it ::::::::
:::::;: over carefully. Would you be happier as a Greek, ::::: --/ D
::::::: or as an independent? :::::::: -
::::::: These words seem somewhat futile, because they :::::::: I
::::::: don't begin to say all the things there are to say :::::::: N
::::::: about college life and how to live It. Nor, perhaps, ::::::'
::::::; could 10,000 more words. Like most other things, ::::::::
::::::; college has to be lived by each person Individually. :::::::'

: 1: Advice won't do much for you. So let me say simply, 1 1 !
::::::: "Good luck." And keep your wits about you. You :::::::
::::::: never can tell when you're going to need them. :::::::
:::;::: -- John Askins :::::::



1'' 1 WHAT'S A SPUDNUT.. 9HOPowned

@ mmttMlm! \ M :]:ri1MMM! ::1:1:::: )@: ::::: NUT ? owned and operated by


Like to listen to ? Not, Bob too they long and wanted ago Al Pelton two to brothers makea decided MILES & MARGARET HOTCHKISS

unique, different dough
If you enjoy listening to good In the MRLR collection, and rep- nut. So they rented a little (\N ,
recorded music you will want to resent all periods of music history shop in Salt Lake City, "'" t
Utah and started
,
take advantage of the unique facilities from the early Christian Gregorian experimenting
.
offered at the Music Read- chants to the ultra modern "elec- '
Ing and Listening Room (MRLR) tronic" music of today. Eurtkal
In music building "R." room 102. most of the After many failures, one ic(
Although recordingsare 11 ?
of classical music or jazz, they pinch t tried of that.n pinch. of and t just1A1I1! \ rn @i @:
Whereas the avail-
recordings the MRLR collection Includes manyof the right amount of pure
able to the music listening roomsin the recordings that accompanythe mashed ''Iat"e,. Kureka: !
the main library and In the music textbooks now used In They hac' finally hit it. The
Florida Union are monarual recordings Florida public schools. The little lightest, Mil litest, tastiest
almost without exception tykes will find "Tubby, the Tuba" golden brown doughnutthey ':
the MRLR In building "R" and 30 other recordings to suit had ever >en..lnhunol' "
has a large stereo collection. their taste. of the mashed potatoes in ':, '
the recipe 1 Hob and Alpromptly tJ f 00
MRLR Is equipped with two Recordings cannot be checkedout named their ere-
nearly new turntables and highly of the MRLR. Listening hours ntion "Spudnut"-alter the
word for
sensitive stereo ear phones. Ear are from 8 a.m. to 12 noon, and slang potato .
"Spud. "
phones bar noisy outside Inter- 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
National Success
ference from your musical enJoyment Friday. During the fall and winter tt,
As the fame of t the superior
and bring out the truest trimesters the MRLR Is also open Spudnut spread) t the Spud- _ _
stereo effect. All records are from 9 a.m. to 12 noon on Satur- nut ('ompany started training
long playing 33 1/3's, and all are days. The MRLR may be used other people to make
In good to excellent condition. by all UF students, faculty and t these deliuous food prod '\
There are over 550 recordings their families ucts. Now there are many r
Suudnut Shop\ thmnjih'Hit' r-:,
the U.S.A.. nil producing FREE
these same delicate, delightful <:
| WSA plans to aid pastries. PARKING I I IN THE REAR

." Via 10th and 12th Street

,
Perhaps nothing Is as Importantto Smith said, "There Is a need for
the freshman woman as orienta- such a social, where the girls can
ting herself to campus life and college participate In informal discussion 372-2100
living when she arrives at about campus life and the opportunities -
the University of Florida for the both educational and social,
first time. The Women's Student available through the residence
Association is making plans to aid halls and the sororities." WSA
her this fall during orientationweek. officers and perhaps hall and sorority tlw
offices will be there to SPUDNUTgtt&p

New on the orientation week answer questions.
agenda will be an Informal-infor
mative social for freshmen women The women's residence halls do .
t only. The purpose is to enable make provision for orientating the 1017 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. :(t' .
the new arrivals to meet each girls to life in the dorms during
other in a large group and to their welcome Week program. The ACROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
answer questions pertaining to the ,social will be separate from this
valed aspects of the campus. annual project, and will be useful
WSA vice-president Carolyn ,in handling more general topics.



.
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... .
Tuesday July 28,1964 TV- Florida. AlliS Page/ 13C


M.MM1i


,( : """ : UF Sports roundup for 64BASKETBALL

: Miaft't!..'
:
produced outstanding records and turning are Laurie Hammer one
once set the finest Gator season of the Gators most outstanding
r ifla For the first time since head record of all time. Yet,both years golfers.
I Nrt I Ijkr e coach Norm Sloan arrived on the the Gators have finished second,
15.99 UF scene four years ago, he believes a hair's length from the SEC Five other lettermen will return

that the Gators will have crown. to boost Gator hopes, and sophomore -
the depth to compete with the Bob Jewett is expected to
i better clubs in the Southeastern The Gators consistently face topnotch add great strength.
I Conference.Last competition in their easier
I S I i iI'I year's squad finished a division schedule.Fortunately. CROSSCOUNTRYLast
nT'ti respectable 12.10 and has four 6-1 but
YM year's squad was
l'' standouts returning from that unit. losses are very lost many top performers. Leading -
Guards Brooks Henderson and light from the 1964 team which this season should be stand-
Tom Baxley: will return their dual finished 23-11. They lose four out sophomore David Wilson.
talents to the Florida courtto
Gym
starters but returning are several
lead the Gators. Henderson won all-SEC
Gator stalwarts including TENNIS
the Alligator Hall of Fame award outfielder Bill Blomgren, all-SEC Losses were heavy off, last
this past spring for his talents. first baseman Tom Shannon (who year's 14-4 unit, but Dave Bonner
Baxley is well on his way to also is UF's number one quarter. and Steve Gardner will be return
Nowyour setting all-time Gator records in back), pitchers Danny Eggart, ing to add punch along with some -r
many scoring totals. Adrian Zabala and Dan Griffin. outstanding sophomore performers -
favorite slip-on in Henderson, a graduate of Coral Also to be watched are starting such as BUI Perrin and Rick
Gables High Schook, spent his shortstop Randy Morcroft and third Chace.

GRAINFOR freshman year at NYU and aver- baseman Don P end 1 e y. Allen ,,t!. ,,'. .','t.. '
BRAWNY SCOTCH aged 21 points per game, but decided Trammell (another grldder) was I ;; 'V '
he wanted to ball in
play second leading hitter in the SEe
Florida. when he succumbed as an academic .. ',.,,"
THE COED & COLLEGIAN Also returning will be forwards casualty last year. lie will return. ,..<:
Paul Morton and Dick Tomlinson. Two other football players, ... "
Tomlinson last fall set a new Charley Casey and Larry Gagner,
Gator record for most points Ina are expected to add some addition. ,
BROWN single game as he poured in 44 al punch to the line-up. "I".",
CORDO against the University of Ten- '..
nessee. TRACK b
NAVY Morton, one of the G a to r' s '
OLIVE "hustllngest" ballplayers, returnsto The Gators lose star sprinters ;
HARVEST GRAIN the Gator courts as a favorite George Leach and Pete Row }\; ,,,./
of Florida gym fans. through graduation but they return .
The prospects are extremely sprinter John Anderson as well as
AAAA to B widthsTo bright when one looks at the upcoming welghtmen Tony Dascelll and Pete
Size 10 el freshmen from last yearas Skafte. Distance man Jim Browi\
well as the return of red- will return and several sophomores \
shirted Gary Keller and Bob Hoffman such as sprinters Jimmy
Is.tlE two standout forwards. Jordan (from football) and dis.
Frosh grads coming up Include tance man David Wilson are expected \ 6
Jeff Ramsey, Harry Winkler, Ed to give the Gators added
Mahoney and Gary McElroy. strength.

*t *! j BASEBALL GOLF


Coach Dave Fuller has had some The Gators only lost one member \
rough times the last two years. of last year's 7-2 squad which
His Gator nines have each year finished fourth in the SEC. Re\ is -.

\

Yohh i" ioveert Splashin; Gatorsigood year ahead I



bin By ERNIE LITZ captain Jerry Livingston, who was Others who will be depended uponin
o/f' $1299 the UF's first three time A1K the rough grind ahead Include
Editor
Sports
"
9 fo American. returning lettermen Bill Corbin,
The 1964-65 UF swim team schedule Chandler, a breaststroker, I 1) the Gators' distance man from
provides some of the keenest destined to tame if he can Improve fort Meyers; Charlie King happy-
competition that one of coach Bill on some of his times. go-lucky individual inedleyLst from
Harlan's crews has ever faced. Whitehouse improved tremen- Fort Lauderdale; and backs troker
The UF has won the Southeastern dously last year, and showed ex* Rod Hubbgrt from Tampa, who will
Conference (SEC) title for the last tremely well under pressure be called upon to deliver this yearas
.7 nine straight years and prospects coming through in the big meets. he replaces graduating DlcV
tor another repeat appear good. farwell.
k The Gators will be led by co- Falling under a heavy burden will, Another big Gator to be dependedon
captains Sandy Chandler of Holly- be Jerry Chaves, faced with the is Hlaleah's Jimmy Roos, a
ill wood and Ray whitehouse of Jack- task of replacing the two gradu- ffeestyler who is a big Gator
r sonville. They face: a mighty tough ating divers, Lansing Price and favorite
'f1t chore in replacing last year's Bill Ollorar. Graduating from the freshman
1'-- j. i, Ui| i "-' :::;- -- unit will be freestylers Tom Dio-
inIt gUai'dl, Lance Gerlin, and Mike
(11 Sf>eehe. The former two are from
41 North Palm Beach and Miami respectively -
Sheehe is from Cleve-
t land, Ohio.
i ? RAME Top-notch backstroker Blanched -
I Tualfrom Memphis, TennesseeIs
I expected to put some compe-
tition to nod Ilubbert this year.
3k. 1/ah4 All in all Coach Harlan regards _
this years squad as a good one but
Says, "We will face some real
1 Competition this year, not to men-
NOW AVAILABLEIN \ tion FEU an always tough opponent.We .
rr
GAINESVILLEat suffered some real losses In
guys like Jerry Livingston and
Mark Valenti. I think replacing
Receive expert care with / S them will be a real )job. -

New York Stylist Mr. Robert, "We've got some really good
toys returning and some bright
plus Gladys Falls Eileen Rutherford, ,< freshman prospects. It looks good

mitche"s" High styling and fantasy work. on paper, but they've got to come
uuur through with the goods when ex-
FREE PARKING IN REAR pected.' -

Another high prospect will be

"Where Loveliness Is Made Lovelier. freshman diver Mark Montgomery
fresh from Gainesville
1 1127 West University Avenue School. High

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Page 14C The Florida Alligator Tuesday July 28, 1964






Intra murals offer a variety of fun SPORTS.


----
-


By ERNIE LITZ fraternity, last year's winner of fraternities, comes from here. It ager of dorm Murphree M, said, something for us to work together

Sports Editor their league, said, "Really,I could offers an outlet for all of our on."We
not even conceive of fraternity or frustrations as well as a meansof "There are few things that do more rarely'get a chance to gt
This fall's trimester at the Uni- university life without our intra- keeping some semblance of for university life than the intra- much of these kinds of activitiesinto

versity of Florida will see the larg- mural set-up. physical activity in our univer- murals program. It gives the our programs. The Intra.
dorms, fraternities and clubs some murals idea does more than pro.
est full-scale intramural operationever "Part of the keen competitiveness sity activities.
attempted here, or at most between groups, and not Just Dill Goodwin, Intramural man- kind of unity and competitive spirit, vide a place to throw ball around.

other campuses In the country. I "1

The UP Intramural program Is

different from almost all othersIn UF & students. here is the
the nation. For one, It Is entirely professors prudent ..
student-run. It gets funds

from three areas: Student Fees,

Athletic Physical Association.Education College and BEST NEWS OF THE DAY

Policy for the activities comes

from two Student Directors, an *
"BETTER FOOD FOR LESS"4'.r
office manager, a publicity director -

and a graduate assistant, *
< /
all of whom are full-time students.

Further, each Individual team,
club, fraternity (or dorm) has Its L
%
own student manager as well as *\ FoRewTfo
each sport having a manager In '
the person of another overseeing
student. > I ky.: fyrr'n GOOD EATING
f :' \ '
Students receive a stipend for

certain activities,such as officials, /1:! :t Crowd To The
and student directors or sport

managers.The UF receives approximately : u", # ; ,; Park Lane $

$1.70 per student during the entire / ',

year (not per trimester) to keep ,,;),- Cafeteria %
facilities and programs going at
full tilt. The facilities (fields,
$
grounds, etc.) more often than not JUST PRESENT
are actually owned or leased by
the College of Health and Physical YOUR I D CARD
Education.
Spurgeon Cherry, director of in- ttzZt XTO CASHIER and RECEIVE

tramurals, has been at the controlsfor
over 20 years. He is a graduate : ____ S 7'C F 1tl1Ik1Ixx3 !

of the University of Florida r, arar.a __
and has coached football and bas- 4SA Y .
ketball.
The actual UF program is com-
posed of seven leagues: Fraternity,

Sorority, Dormitory, Independent, rsoryb FOR STUDENTS
PISCQUKT
arm THIS
Engineering, Faculty-Employee, 6 OT
and Law. thd rties o
,
The department,for the convenience to0'mote YEAR
cake 365 DAYS A
of the student body, operatesa
check-out room In the rear of the FUtl
Ywr f.c.nd
Florida Gym, where any student Cut.!C.H..
c can check out almost any type of Lt fc
t athletic equipment, from baseball cTwik -1 pA
-
gloves and bats to footballs,tennis Complete
rackets, soccer balls and handball M
gloves. 'EaK1tE5 FREEl \ Luncheon Specials

Other facilities operated for the '- <> s .
< Every ( thru
Day
Q<<, OV.O \Sob\e Monday Sat.) 185
( students Include a motor boat out <<"" aGAN v,
at Lake Wauburg, the UF camp K.W J v \ -rkrt w rues FULL COURSE LUNCHEON 4 $

where students go to get sun and !. ec'o que'S aa91 INCLUDING BEVERAGE
surf."
Of''pOt\\
'
Some of the sports the leagues ot\
will play during the year Include: M f. to \01' 6 7(: ,
basketball, volleyball, handball, "t\{ot1\O' COMPLETE
( '
track, bowling, water basketball {O x s

flag football, table tennis, soft- \
!
LESS DISCOUNT
ball, swimming, golf and archery. tt\ .
Also the department operates a \ -
weight-lifting room in the basementof r '\\1 NO CHARGE FOR TAKEOUTCONTAINERS w
'
the Gym for free use of the tJU" c'
.
student body and faculty.An 'S
Integral part of the mural U' S'UQ LUNCH
program Includes its specialization ,0 F:>.
of clubs and activities. Some PN QS\' 11:30 A.M.-2:05 P.M.

,of these Include archery, the Aqua \j R t4t4 \. DINNER
Gators, badminton, barbell, bowl- pE.
f
Ing, chess, fencing, fishing, water 4:30 P.M.-8:05 P.M.
skiing, sailing, gymnastics, coif, .,' Select
12 Hot Entrees To
judo, soccer, square dance, the
.,. Roast Beef
Finest From Daily.
Swim Fins, tennis, volleyball,
weight training and wrestling. t; in Town :

Some of these clubs operate All Baking on
almost exclusively within the uni- Premises jr
versity. Others, like the fencing, L a
judo and weight-lifting clubs, participate Open Daily 4tt?

J against other schools In Including Sunday A> '
competition around the state and f\\ {!..\ AMPle
.
country. Last spring, UF held ( ; r FREE PARKING I|
i'
the second largest fencing tourna-
ment in the nation here on campus.
"Student participation here Is
enormous. I can think of no place 4 CAFETERIA
c k in the country where I have been \ .,
that enjoys a higher degree of interest _
than here." Cherry said. I
What do some of the students 4 minutes '
1212 North Main in the Gainesville
' tLl-k of the program? Hugh Wilson from campus Shopping .Center
; iIf President of Phi Delta Theta



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TuesdayJuly 28,1964 The Florida Alligator Page 15C

r j


'\.:.;..:..:...:.:..::..:...:.::,.:.:..:.:...:..::.:..:::..:::".::.::.::.::.::.:.:.:.:...::..:.:..:':..:.:..:':.,:.:..:.:..:.:..:.:..:.:...::..:.:..:..:.:.:..:...::.:..:.:.,:.:..:.:..:.:...::.':::":.":.::".":.:":.:":.:":.:":.:":.":.::".::":.:":.:':".:.:.::..:.:.:..:.::.:.:.:.:.:.:..-.:.:..::.:..:..,...-
.....V' :::':


i football prospects .S\ :: / i


By RAY GRAVES TTlke to tWjjfc ct Dupree's effort against Alabama h sx v

Head Coach last year as Mgrs or typical of what p e can do any
Saturday durl $ the season. Against a team which Ii
We are looking forward to the challenge of our year In and year but Is a national defensive leader
schedule for 1964 and aDtJctp -te a University of Dupree gained fa yards rushing, some 15 yards more
Florida football team which fill jive every opponentan than the Tide j had been allowing enemy tems up to
afternoon's worth of entett lrftientt that point.

This Gator team has some Very pronounced weaknesses In addition pft had a 50-yard run Called back by : dill iI
foremost of which Is Jack of depth at virtually penalty In our 10 every position. However, It i&*5 some strengths, W'X
also, and could be a surprise to a few of the powerswe &:>
So, we must trt with Dupree.Our ill .
face. .
Gator prospects must bertp'With captain and fullback -
Larry Dupree. He is # great back, certainlythe first teA( line is solid and experienced and 1i
finest running back I've ever seen In college with luck in the form of an elimination of injuries
football. Given some help he U capable: of breaking this is a line VUch will stand even with most( in the

up any game against any opponent* SEC.
:?s
;:::;:; -- --- -- ;:;:;
1:0 "'!""' ::::: "f'DI 1:'. ,
fT
% \ : :: ::: -
'.';' If COACH RAY GRAVES
& :
.. <. ", F"- Names you will near Include ends Lyjui Matthews
; : ". ,d.. '$,. (Tampa), Charley Casey (Atlanta, Ga.), Barry Drown M I
r (Ann Arbor, Miett.) and Gary Thomas (tort Lauder-

dale); tackles &ms Murphy (Cairo, ia.), Larry 1 Welcome from the :
\ Gagner (Dayton bach), John Whatley (Tampa), Syd m
.. .vtf MacLean (Jacksonville) and Dob Lyle (Haines City); ii
.. ,1 guards Bill Riclip urg (Pensacola) and Larry Beckman ;:: ;:: 3
(Miami) and c@ptef Gary Cllett (Bainbridge, Ga.). :|:::1: Bull Gator ;i 11:

m:!
i::::|:: Welcome to the University of Florida and to becoming a :::::'::
d Injuries, how@v r, have a way of showing up when you :':::"::: part of what I believe will be the finest hours of this institution ::::::
face rugged follV' Cur reserve depth 15 a key to how .:x:::|::'::: not only In academics but athletics as well. ::::::
J'J we fare up fr pt. Sophomores will b0 predominant '::::::: You might not realize It yet but each and every one of you ::::;=;:
boys like end Chip Hoye (Jax Beach), tackles :;::::::::: new members of this student body has a vital role In not only ::;::=
John Preston Columbus;:; Ga.), Wally colson (Val- :::::::::: earning an education but In helping to create and maintain a ::;::,:
': dosta, Ga.), J. l> pfeterls (Miami) and bards Jerry :::*::: spirit and furthering traditions of this, the South's largest ::::1
.". Anderson (North. Miami) and Jim Benson(Albany,Ca.). .i:*:::::! University. ::::::::
Little Jack S<**d of Coral Gables, a 56\ 168- ::::;$::: Our athletic program is primarily for you students and ::::::::
::4 pound linebacker with courage and ability will undoubtedly :;:::::::::: your support has as much to do with the success of the teams ::::::=:
:\ be a t yp favorite, and also one of mine after :&::::::::: here as anything tlse. A winning spirit in the stvdent body Is :::::::
., he nails a few tU; carriers.Our :$:::$:::: so important it can't be overlooked. :::::::
::::;::::: Perhaps you have read of my statements after our upset, 10-6, :::::::
tie :ivjij::::::;: win over nationally-ranked Alabama in Tusca'oosa last season :::::::

backfield V Yety definitely Improved offensively :::::::::::: and about how much the support and spirit of Florida students :::::::
with the addltV 0f some good sophomores like ::::::::)::: in a time of stress and pressure meant to our squad. :::::
;::::::::.::: I personally credit that spirit and the wires and good wishes :::::::
quarterback Stew Spurrier (Johnson City, Tenn.),
:!:/::::: we received from Florida students with getting our team to :::::::
halfbacks ler Jimmy,Jordan (Tampa) and MarquiS Baesz- :|;:::|::: the peak needed that day. :::::::
(Atlanta, Ga) HiA fullbacks John Feiber (GalnesTlUe :::::: :::::::
) and GrahaAj VfdCeel (Lakeland). :':$:::;::1} You have undoubtedly heard of Army's "Fifth-Man" in the :::::::
Several veter j>* return and should ta Im roved. :x:;:;:1! backfield, the Corps of Cadets, or the "War Eagle" spirit :::::
This list Includes fluttterbacks Tom Shannon (Miami) {:::::::::] at Auburn. .these fans and their spirit and support are what ::1: '
and Bruce Bennett Valdosta, Ga.), halfbacks Allan ijj.vj;::: have made these teams what they are today. ::::: ':).
Trammell (EufalijA, Ala.), Jack Harper (Lakeland), KV.'J;:::: I'm going to ask each of you members of the freshman class :::::
Jerry Newcomer (Mifcni), Dick Kirk (Fort Lauderdale ;;::.:i: of 1964 to be leaders In making the spirit of Florida a fact :::
), Alan Poe (-ftrfpa) and Hal Seymour (Starke). -=:::::: respected and admired everywhere. :::;:::
We will be riv4p r in the defensive secondary but :::i;::: Your support and interest will go much further, perhaps, ::
should Improve with experience and perhaps a few f::;;::: than you can imagine toward giving Gator athletic teams the :::::f .
I Larry Dupree: best in the conference shifts In player pf*oAnel. $::::::;: lift they need to become the outstanding representatives you :::::

__ :;::;i:;: want them to be for the University of Florida. You will help :a:
;::;:::: them make 81t year" arrive. ::::::
Florida's kicking game should be very good with :::::::::::: These teams represent this Student body, their members ::::
Seymour, who aver-? en' 40.7 per kick last year as a :::::::::. make countless sacrifices as student-athletes and I'm confident ::::
HULL sophomore, returnjAg. He Is, by the way, a barefooted :ijijij:::i each of you will Join in to stand behind them In good and bad ::
BRAKESERVICE punter and U>'s 15 no gimmick. He Averaged '
::|::::: times. ::::::
35.6 punting with shoes, on last season In four games,
45.7 minus shoes in. St1.
My Immediate oMnfttlon Is this football team will Jrt! lrt1JJ
& SUPPLY be capable of beattjig ny one team on the scheduleon (
1314 South Main a given Saturday, Whether we are capable of ::i@M) @i@illim :)MiWM W.@r.ff.4.fWw.
playing these outst MiAg teams on equal terms! week
FR21497complete after week is something only time will teij. Certainly f.
injuries, brea A and the like will have a decided Toughest schedule everMembers I

influence on the final *esu1t.C'mon .


brake servicefor of the freshman classof After the Rebels, who have lost
all makes of Amer- 1964 at the Unlveriity of Florida only two games in the past six

ican & foreign house will have an opportunity to witnessthe years, Florida plays host to South
cars to our finest and toughest schedule Carolina of the Atlantic Coast
Conference on Homecoming Day,
ever played by a Gator football
experienced, trained team. Oct. 17.Next.
This fact was confirmed recentlyIn
mechanics to serve you _-...._ a poll of Southeastern Confer- Gator home opponent Is
Auburn, 9-1 and an Orange Bowl
ence bead football coaches which
team last season. The Tigers,
TIRES resulted in overwhelming choice
led by all-America quarterback .
of Florida's schedule as the
o Jimmy Sidle, come to Florida
league's toughest.
FJeld Oct. 31.
.
TUBES
Coach Ray Graves' Gators play
Graves' outfit closes out the
six teams which appeared in bowl
/J1lff reason at home, Nov. 28, against
( contests last season and with arch-
BATTERIES Miami.In .
rivals Georgia, FSU and Miami.On .
MAke i it the home schedule are three between are road games

e WHEEL BALANCING bowl teams, starting with SMU of against Mississippi State la Jackson ..
the Southwest Conference. The Sept. 26; lSU In Baton Rouge,
guaranteed 10,000 Your housefranklin's Mustangs open Florida's 1964 Oct. 3; Alabama In Tuscalooss
schedule Sept. 19 in a game which Oct. 24, and FSU In Tallahassee,
miles or one year will be televised by NBC and will Nov. 21.state.

"- "Ibt2m& open that network's color television LSU and Alabama were
football program for the all bowl teams last year, also.
Member, Independent UItillJop"Free year. It all adds up to the most demanding "
Next home foe, on Oct. 10, is schedule Florida has ever
Garage Owners of parking I in re
America, Inc. also a bowl team in 1963. esting.Fal' .




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Page 16C The Florida Alligator TuesdayJuly 28,1964










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:T' WE LIKE TO MAKE FRIENDS '1'!" '

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.. And count the University faculty, staff and as you embark on new and exciting experl-.

students among our most cherished ones. In ences. We invite you to come in and get

the days and weeks ahead, you'll be meeting acquainted at the full-service UniversityCity

J many new people and making many new Bank,interested in your welfare during

Iii\( friends, too.We welcome all studentsf acuity the months and years ahead. We stand
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and staff Gainesville and wish you success ready to serve you.


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. n. ." CENTRAL CHARGE
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COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
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YOUR NEAREST BANK TO THE CAMPUS '? THRIFTY CHECKING ACCOUNTS

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SAVINGS ACCOUNTS WITH
INSTANT INTEREST

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Full Text

PAGE 1

IC) 1' (hi t -4-, Orientation week is no longer an IntrOductIon to the tUF campus, according to William G. Cross, faculty advisor for Orientation Week. "Today's orientation consists of r egis tr at on and tests," Cross said. "The great mass of freshmen and transfer students make treks back and forth across campus almost impossible," he added. Approximately 2,900 freshmen and 450 transfer students are expected to participate in orientation activities this fall. "We've done away with all the junk during the week,"saidOrientation Student Advisor Fred Lane. "The program is down to the bare necessities -that's why attendance Is required at allactivtties." Activities will begin for the Incoming freshmen Swiday, Awgust 30, at 6 p.m. sharp, Lane said. Students will meet at the florida Gym to be divided into 135 orientation groups. The same groups will be kept throughout the week's activities. Academic and mental tests will be scheduled durlngthe week. Forelgn language exams will be given those expecting to enroll in ianguage courses. Registration and counseling will be assigned on an idilvidnal t1m1w basis, unless the student has been previously couisaled during one of the 12 summer registration programns. Three night sessions scheduled for the week are Student Affairs Night Tuesday, President Rettz's Helping C ross and L ane wit Orientation Week plans are Hug Wilson, Mike Berke, Bryon Grove Maurice Plumb. During the week there will b free movies, buses to the wdver sity recreation area, Camp Wati burg, and sorority and fraternit rush log. he orientation groups are head Cd by students chosen on the basi of personal interviews, grade poir averages arid familiarity with th Campus. "We cut out a lot of the campu introduction, such as visits to t library ajnd other buildIngs, be cause of the great number of stu dents involved and the lackoftime Most freshmen have been on th campus before and will already b familiar with locations," Cros. said. "Since classes don't begi until Tuesday, the students wIl have time to orient themselves,' hie added. included In the many informa tion forms handed out d ir Iitn Orientation Week will be the firs three class assignments for thi "C" courses, according to Cross "Thls is so the flrstday ofclasse won't be wasted," Cross said "IU's better to be prepared speak. Besides, on the first da of class the student Is probabl: more academic-minded than a toy other time in his colleg career," Cross smiled. "'The biggest criticism I naval of our orientation program is th limited testing facilities and thi Campaign Kennedy \!ter mrer than a full I jm.---.t t Lii o e tiLt, e, SuICCeSS with sirme Of Its niaijol pI ttu II ni liiks whdle term and red tape. in reIvdulig the pist miotiths iii jilt r, eni, president of the student body, sill hi btlIt'ws Sttkit Government has 'done reasonably wa II so f ar. \' t pian to havye .n metti ng before schtoul optn iini S p tember to evi luate where we ire Oil thle v.1 tols programs." Concerning the first eunmpa lgn promtiIs,, Keuhith taid the plan to rt-establish C-ecourse i view sessions "Ihad met opposition from the C -cou rs. t'l rtmen 'i heads.'' But he added that foreign tanguitge oenye rs atton clubs had bee.n organi ,*L in S p.nish1, F rom Ii and German and were quite suraessful. A second subject, curricula rev. luation Pitmmnitlet, has had no definite plans made yet. "'we have talked with several professors ibrnt t organizing such a committee, but that Is is fir as it has gotlem," Kennedy said. AA says OK The IF Athletic Associa tion .icrepted Tuesday thi. comnpromlise student geveritr ment-Athietic AssocIation subcommittee plan on student group seating at football g ames, according to Majidell Glickeburg, chalrmran oftle association's sibcommittee. hi Glicksburg, profeb-or or h law,s tid he was very pleased s with the wiy the students involved worked at ',clving e the problems. "They haul the -interest of e Ve r y o n ( Ony e Mrs. U F c onte st -Bertuse of the early
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rye, 4-i < 4 tj? "!Not Just Good But One 0f( The Fi nest' Dresses Lady Al ex of Kay Manhattan Mtami Winsor Sportswear Norman Davidson Petti Evans Picone Junior House & Sue Butt Mancini of California Marie Philips of Milwoulkee Suits Skirts & Sweaters Century College Coats Debu togs Town Koret of California Lingerie Blouses Shadow & Coordinates Lady Manhattan Lady Van Heusen Cos Cob Koret of California /3/A St FTHE LITTLE FASHION CENTER JUST STASIA GIORDANO, OFF CAMPUS .a. CLan A T TWO LOCA TIONS TO BETTER SERVE YOU: 311 N.W. 13th Street 3729 W. University Avenue WI. fln, .n.:'A I*. S.,nre. fl.R-59 79ln 1964 Peelmdte Fqo Th / A Dresses Rainwear & Line LLF. F R6-5997 a -179.nn-an

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U~eh novel Group u -Doctor nsuccessful Waugh hia t t,. r \LL, .,4 it!. ', '1i I u l ".' iie r I t HI at I Nottei,11 I bg r I I 1 | I [ e l r. A book slated I', 'I',, Ii ''I Ii I I K I, f bI 't ii ii' S I ii I ii. I l. th i I! b .I .' t 'I h/I'' I slI/t II L/'i l'I I II I f Any rm I tak 01 Iu Ie iLI\ ILIKIL wrn i, Ia I r LI t L III, n I I' I .' 1 .aIIw'! I' ''III Floridaman Y oU T o p' IttN III' '4 rt I. 1i I 'Ib I',. n III N I'. IL I, ii I' I 1111 p'l I i I. a Iml', I 'I l ,, 'Li'| 0 9 .L t'lsIth'14'' It Ia '''Ii',t III It Ill. Can Direct MkIe's a Keaae s0 rurisu5 The ideal atmosphere for browsing -not a mere textbook store, but a complete bookstore, with a thorough inventory of best-sellers, fiction & non-fiction, reference, instruction, art, music, opinion, cooking, humor relignon rhilnsnphv ponnitics. the works -pius a gigantic selection of -* r.y.r , paperbacks, children's books, magazi lnformaflty and friendliness pervade, nles and hard-to like a library -'C, -0~ r'Sr -find ith tol newspapers. king allowed. I A Smok0er' Haven A ge nuinely complete selection of smokeristneeds -imported and domestic tobaccos of reknown, the best and besh-known brands of pipes, in ev type, style, size, material ond price range; the widest array of qual cigars in town; rare imported cigarettes; a virtual museum of smoker' accessories, including reamers, knives, pouches, humidors and hump pipe racks, ash hiays and plenty of free advice in selec or tobacco. Lightersand unusual imported matches, too. cry ity s di fiers ting your pipe Come look around.-= ----= U I t I''tu Iii l a i \ Iif id IIh 'ugh II h till P1lii -p otht'ilt iuI o htfiu L r l I Iipk' tts ihiu, ( ttlucy 'viii ohis ivil i eepi t in hir txnpks. 'hun varsity U Imsuril willmnulliai ik Atny Ilxkn Toli inl pi kik 'i ii tl Inf Iii stiuik fyi ilist Ii li' scull th't'i, tihp '*ti.uie t will Want to on that 2nd I iii,'~ I IIi I t e'Lk Ku 'itIIoieewtitokp j4 iii''s le t "'lil,' .jhr setie luipik 51141's ihlit iI foi upgli~ ilLt iv' ,,tLt!4.Iits p put if Imi4nl4 lo ilt htp-mk hiii lip y od Iom 'uii o, hestd'iie Up tongue? Ihier, is Iii ,pX'i'Iet liulortiiiidV ii (I t, lip hut few sieI hnts t k iing inilcani vp if it. iejr (,rov* liii). whliIe ii, miitmiis ire o linited to studenits, they ire tiesin,'.' fur thim.,,s-JM( ially those slildylrig, ilrigi Liiguigi. 8nveriI ficulty ,mymnhr imi (ISIIeie.e ii tig, iki also ln itteiding lip, mut pis regul rly. Interpatioiial sludeuts wliqu, mutier tcunuu. ci, .SjauisI, l'Frunc putt It'!m111 renmie to IthI mietinirS to onv,'rse willi thur Amii m inuntirp iris. bith p hl ~l iii Ih, 'ex hu.,li'l or IliguigQS, butth fiurin Imuits alt tholsI emhilu veljdi. SO thf sesscuels 'ii it i:hy I sprv ite by the IIInter nAttitIII stiferts~ for theli AmTlri~ lusts. Films art ulsu shown anud recordIng, picyil. ITL, iexi session, to c,'rter III G.Orri.Ii, will be Iheld July 2. Thie groups will resurii. meetIag4 with lih, begiunImu if ihq full trimtesttr. Tha Ikai I if I nIernat lonal Activities, wh irh pnsrse lii' ntiiv ,njloia get.togfehers Is roruc rpeud that so few A m~erlrarn Sttdflt4 attend. Student bank h I I sIli(1Ift Iljrk Is ii-. sI uniu il iiir systeai to if. Stately flie student paiym.ents swndl ills. The system will b. put Into oprrtIcor In the lwpglnnlng of Sept.mbar, replacing the old bookkeeprng machines. ''By usIng these comiput.'rs we will be able to heck delinquent *ccownta and hOld up registration uill1 nncnent Is mid.) suid r uthi installing IBM lent cannot register until his, LI,ianciaj account Is hiared. Graducting or withdrawing students cannot receive trunstripts or grades II they owr money. I)lplosnas are also held up. Long walk It may be a Ion, walk for the sale again II 'itt I,' 4 brush a = I'le 'l o., ,, s' i, a lo,1 c. it le i a al l' i 1 11: ''. I e '. IN, i e i 1:. t' a I .0 31 la *l, i I a s '. I b a 11. ' i a r , i l'i .I I t I1.1 r ., t, ,. || r'. I ,1 0 -a ut, \l i\lo the i hit istet is iollowed. r,

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U.S. may be relinquishing nuclear ii il i'ill i~ il\i l liI t ~ i l If r cad I iil i i li i i Ii sji || Ii' |j i ti i | i r I ii i'i'' ilsputi.d It itr in uiii r iiiterisfyling their t *stir
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iSx UF artists: interviews I' It tcxok some long tiuji to flind her iI
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.; lr i~ PI4 I t l t .' [ AI II1 i' i a [ t ao Is t I his nw' A fte p pro'itici: Ycork r ii I' bit lI' I] i i!f I a t rig ' Ir ,agfi 'Jr [ IC jrii. 'it',L >jmpiit Al 1FFrTerl'i.1 prt til I'hIlmtelph!. 'II S III "Thprp I went to I'eni Slt.t nl yit my miiistirs in l'ducatioL." I Wi lla nr his t aught art inpuIblir 5(111)01 II, Ft rrlIgtorL, I J4.1,w. re, ii rii~ fr Art 11(, ,pLvnlrslty of 'I Jr t, I I in tllhiip tih knipo ti pill;, Ilts p rip ( ruthepi if'x Is Iinpint mr Mirir I arm, gI{. XIIIbiii IIt i .s i n TIls yeaiR th' Amrp 'IL II Ir pl (luri 0f Arts ii 'Art i, Xriir1 I" 0f II rniJor pirtis ti, apjpir iii thpi patst tin ye pirs. Ills paliititigs Iprin btwetip $2,500 iid $3,* 00. fleently Will Iams w rote abo titl-d "'Notes 'or A Young PuintEli."' j'ub)ljIplip by I'rtntice-IHall, it his rncIveri ,xcelletit reviews IN tIN (hrIsti.u, Science Monitor tnd] other pptewiirtiiy periodicals. "I paint the image of umiat spiritually bereft,'" says Willinms. 'Today so mainy are getting away from religion, but man ne,*ds religion today perhaps more that ever before." William-, lb outspoken In his (4p1m10n of the LI Art lDepartment. "I hive known five art depart.nie'nts .mid this one Is by fir the fhtest. Ii's a wonderful atmosphere to work In. All members of the ticuity ar. highly t.lrnted and very rung eI al. Thpert Is none of the petty jeitLuS y thit exists at other iinbtitutlionit. And lit' give credit where it is due, ('eie Grissom, the head of thi, art department, his been .i superb adnmnlstrator.2' Since Wifliams came here In 1960, botl, syracuse and Penn state have tried to hire him away from the UIF' What dId he tell them' "I have lot of friends here, and I lIke 1he climate too.'' HARRY BLISS "I don't believe in 'talent'," sdd Harry Bliss. "Talent is nothing more than the wlllingne to put forth effort." Harry Edward Bliss born and Ii 1i,' I Cl \pi e II irtLst sZhiuld! started it all. I saw painting' in shows and talk ed with the artists.'' "'I wanted to make a meaning ful statement of owt times.'' Ron feels that the job of the artist "Is to make a judgen-ent of his society,'' and Ron, whose father is from Ireland and whose mother rI' t aI 'ii'jtp l' Iif I i 1 1 I I' e 4I ilL C 41)1k I' iitg n .''Ill hk td di. i 'II to torli. Its larJ In tip IF I Ut.h IL 11 .i ultid getting equal C0 jot tieat ty here II it ut I, '[ 3 1 Here's one place that's anxious to make you feel at home .Come in and get acquainted the next time you find yourself downtown. You're welcome to just browse around. We think you'll want to get to know us better after you ye enjoyed the informal atmosphere of our shop, and seen our complete line of nationally advertised, quality dresses, sports wear and lingerie, oil bearing brand names you know and respect.Ask the girls who have been here a while -a visit to the Personality Shop is not only wise; It's fun i And while you're visiting, why not let us open your own student charge account for easier shopping?. 6&.4askooG ~oOO OOO QOO~o@ Ie ImThe Personnalitynn Enge bA Iiw E I >r'da k i ngier I wiu s I i f(0, t (l'| ilsIII" i r||| 1|,, I tt' ,' s f'[ \ f 1+ 1ri 'a 'l foi ',' ' '' i a 3 sit t'. I .'''' 'Id .I'' r i i I .* i \fY,.I r [ (fi hun a If ,r .:i 'l it | [141 s'' j i tji||i (" [ t .f *1nA .''I e , i [ r ( i ). ,, 'a i t:' 'l 'l s la a '' ' r ,' I i | .' l' 11 il '' i is \. 1 1 | | ',.a ( 't. ran I 31 -1 ie

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V 4; <4 rr. Second cup of coflet or glass of ice tea free EXTRA SERVICE: PERSONAL CHECK CASHED WITHOUT CHARGE # ts 'MShorT AkouND TIf LARRY'S RESTAURANT Open 24 Hours a Day -MMf 1225 W. University Ave. ONE AND A HALF-BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS CHICKEN HUMPTY DUMPTY .c,-rraKQ DRIVE.IN KESADlRANT S I 7A 4

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Woel Addis C \l igi I I' .hIkI, IrhomI hi SI I ilt> ',int t In The 8a ->i tim U ( i \rvt .s t Mriown Eta j -, hh iIXrT~ hIIvpI.tr i i, N -N A So? -, CAP 'I.4 ~ V of~ Li 31 ~ojr idttren~ f Shel~ u this P1> ro~e5flQfl I (Ilbcfnrbian / J I Fremacs shirt shcu Oxfordi Id have Button-down-tapei fit, K a luxury at's right extra long stay-put tails, wide back pleat and superb fob rics in new color tones. oxford $4 .00 if U. ~ws ave M. A II Official Footbal Schedule From 0D1' S PHARMACY -1pstn 3fl.444 IUAD COACH, RAY *RAyE .St -~* Mes sept', Oct20 S. M. U. MISSISSIPPI MISSISSIPPI SOOThf CAROLNA Ci pMm, iTATE Gainuvll mesyille (H@m I.mlng) II f DRUGS, PRESCRIPTIONS, COSMETICS in05ii V II -C---." F /i -43 d Up dsTh LISA' -I---an has everything ,but at a price th Is of tr liite tuie and c

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leaving hmth. Arnmt Fd~ trs r Service. Frtee -Iarcing prokssioniilly sInce 1957, he hi> contribaitari HIs drawing it the UF has ranged frown designing Gator Growl fireworks and card tricks to doing a mimeographed sketch in the"'Gra.ham Crce, a mcmn's dorum newspaper. "1 wouldn'tknowcra-. ham Hall if It fell on me," said Addis, "but the editor took the trouble to seek me out." He has done drawings for campus political campaigns, Blue Key, Homecoming, the Engineers' F air, Booster Club, Alumni Affairs, Agricultural Extension, Gator Band, aod other campus organizations. He has created many of the advertisements that appear in the Alligator, cartooned for the Gainesville Sun, designed a fullcolor cover depicting Homecoming for AMI-Florida Magazine, once wrote and illustrated an article about lizards for the Miami herald Sunday Magazine, and has been an Alligator columnist. Says Addis, 'Since coming to the UF, I'm sure no man inhistory has draw,, more alligators than I tave with the possible exception of UFE S ji L t [I, ha dr imA bists Cto thlt Oft'eel, arid sijffprI 1r0 iWi in froini conse rvative roli rs who hivi lunstioneI thn fairness of somnt of his editorial 1.1ritoonis. "Only once during my yeirs here was there a trAil Of rtcognittonl flomi Tigert Hill,"' "'I ean hale wrote mi noti of ipprei atiun m~etfnt as mucn my 11a11 of (hn the subl Addis said, you've sean be hawk to v I'll probably boy rejectst h s mrl Fa.me ject of hi "Don't the last 'isit On still s :0 the ,.,jvd 8, !Q6. rbe F I Jo A~ (Lgttr Ptage 9A i76 tI siys Add4L. Ii .personal *OnCe. That y iplomnian (I rtIfIC ate."' is dtp art ure, h* too sure of mi". I'll OclasiOn and ubmit New my PlayPeel. I'll certainly miss the place andl its people. After five and half yearIs I feel like part of the plumbing.' Addis currently commutes to work from his five-acre farm in Reddick, where he lives with his wife Majorne, three children ,,nd sundry animals. Pleads Addis, "Jf someone will buy the farm, I'll throw In my gas discount at the Reddick general store." pt r A HUGE SELECTIO.tremendous savings on fashions, vacation and hems needs IS coupon e 10% discou Void after ~nttle ths sudent nt on any September to purchase. 15,1964. * GIANT VALUES .Grunts 70 buylug specialists concenhrate on making the host buys for nearly 1100 stores coasl-to-ceust Headquarters For STATIONERY NOTIONS COSME TICS Toys CANDY HARDWARE CURTAINS FUR NITU.RE LAM PS HOUSEWARES MATERIAL DOMESTICS DRESSES SPOR TSWEAR CHILDREN'S WEAR HOSIERY UNDERWEAR MEN'S WEAR The place to save is at Grants. .the time to save is now!I Now, when our everyday low prices go even lower. Here are just a few of the exciting values to be found throughout the store. Be quick, shop early! Just Pay No say Money 'A it4 Down .Tlke 30 Days, at Grants Months U I COUO Th I a To Pay>J ; no

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~'-.1 .1 -30I' I i e i a $ 4' ji ut AL Ie| al 1, e s t lii [ thjj Ii X\l ',tlJ( ut irftjr,(,' i p ril lily fr 10 m y t.iiht juw t I ,'u. ut iiiedI* 11W ,, ,rd it S f411 youi, tti, u ipti'iitil. Jr S I t' L e i ',. I Pr d I II4 tw 1 r lot twVo y,. IT'. A* lot I K iv o n, Slot thafl Ii,, lhapp*iu to meI hi>* Iik'e it t iiivrsieiI f ii ioridj. F suspi.' .f ItL+ thIP.

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    'I 1>64 hJ<~i ici Al Kgcror Paqe IA i,, ~~:~. cO 4 isscnt dzsallowcd lt [St 9 EDITOR: Academic freedom acquired a new opporant last Thursday. Not that this is any event in itself, for pressures have multiplied against freedom of speech both on and off the campus in recent years. What is both striking and dismaying is that this new opponent is a member of the state Board of Control, and the object of his attack was a student group at the Floridh State University. The administration of FSU and University president Gordon BIackwell were attacked ini a session ot the Board of Control in Tallahassee (to the Immediate portest of president Black well) after a socialist student group distributed a leaflet on the Tallahassee campus. Tihe complaining member of the Board asserted that Floridianas have a rigbt toknowthat their children will not be exposed to such things. lie oven hurled at the FSU administration whit must hav, seemed to him the damning charge of trying to foster an "ultra-liberal" atmosphere. Commenting on the distribution of the leaflet, he said, "Uf this Isn't a Commie pattern, I don't know what is." If that means he Is pleading ignorance, I could hardly disagree with him. If that means he is looking for patterns, I would suggest One common to Nazi Germany, Fascist Italy, and all presentday totalitarian regimes on both sides of the iron curtain, the now familiar pattern of suppression of dissent. Since being a socialist is in no way illegal or subversive in itself, the assertion that Floridians "have the right to know that their children will not be exposed" boils down to a twisty denial of the students to express a dissenting opii'n. This same member of the Board of Control has publicly claimed to be "not knowledgeable in university affairs." Yet he seems to be unaware that freedom to express one's opinions is a fundamental principle of the liberal educatloc to which both FSUJ and UF are firmly committed. Indeed, neither the spirit of learning nor the spirit of liberty can live long where freedom of expression is suppressed. Perhaps this individual has confused freedom with an economic system, or perhaps he feels that freedom of speech Is reserved for those with whom he agrees. But freedom of speech is for everyone, even for white supremacists like George Wallace and black supremacists like Malcolm X, even for fascists like George Lincoln Rockwell and communists like Sartre, and perhaps even for people who advocate a different economic system than yourself. It little becomes the government (both the Board of Control and the university administration are arms of the government) to Interfere with the exercise of that freedom. Charles Bottoms, 2UC Law society welcomes all EDITOR: The Pre-Law Society would like to Join with other organizations in welcoming freshmen to the University at Florida. Brcays, law extends far beyond it. ownprovince and touches most aspects of our society, we invite all students interested in finding out more about the legal profession and the study of law, regardless of college, to join with us. We plan to have our first meeting In September and look forward to seeing you then. C. Wayiw Alford EDITOR: I agree with Fred Lane's proposal to ellmninstedeadwoodinstudent government programs. It Is unfortunate that some find consolation In the lure of the past without corisldering its merit. Gerald Feaster ammmmmesThe e Florida ALLI GATOR Kb, e. ... mob Th0Mas JI. PSt Ezecutiwe EKitor MAscl ,to Edator CmSf~o Sq-na .Jobs Aakin semiy Cae. Ed Iaflnr Ee Tal All photos by Curoip Johton Snew otherwiused. amh Unco*,e DCS Federmmn, RivaGoletrg, Veruooswartnel, 1*s Brew., CharD. Dinh, Jim Carleto, ABBe Micards, Jtus WMir and Pfl Pitp. PATRONIZE GATOR tHEifY'RE THE LIFE'S BLOOD OF FLORIDA r ADVERTISERS YOUR SUCCESSFUL ALLIGATOR ~~1q IInfl U U' STUDE 'As 4~ i Your 8.1k-Lindsey Store in visit the traditional campus Vyule.Gainesville invite wardrobe center ii To the New Preshman coming to UF this fall, we especially welcome you and wish you all goad luck in the future ..You have probably known a 8.1k-Lindsey store at home, so you will feel at home heme. Come in, let us meet you and know you. Also get acquainted with the nationally known names of fine quality merchandise we carry, and the many friendly services we offer onCe again we will otter WARDROBE GIVE AWAY A UF B wardrol registry 0y 'C & Girl will each recieve a $150 of their choosing by drawing from itions. irst September edition See Entry Rules in the f of the Florida Alligator -0-' 4 GARES!LU.E SHOPPING COETIA 'MC2 IO"Th MAIN sTAET U syou to n Gaines-

    PAGE 12

    Pi* ?A01 J 410 modern living at reasonable prices Th s colonial to University ings. styled modern apartment building was of Florida, hospitals and the downtown located at its Gainesville present commercial site because of its proximity area and office buildThese apartments are designed and decorated for people reasonable prices. The furnished apartments are beautifully been selected by a qualified decorated with Danish furni turn. The colors and fabrics have These apartments are particularly well suited for professors, assistan nurses and business people. ucte married students, yon ares professors, Apply now. upper class grad9 S Al of discrimination who interior decorator. like quality living at marrieds, young R l

    PAGE 13

    b ~ ~~[)$)4 ?Klc;c HA It (lrnishled ant -bedroom apartments ttto penthouses APPROXIMATELY AAIN ENTRANCE 300 FEET FROM ro UNIVERStTY NEAR UNIVERSITY AND HOSPITALS OF FLORIDA LESS THAN FIVE MINUTES TO0 GAINESVILLE DOWNTOWN AREA FIREPROOF CONSTRUCTION CARPETED LIVING AND HALLWAYS CENTER SUPERVISED CLEANING OF HALLS AND GROUNDS ROOMS WELL MANAGED BY QUALIFIED RESIDENT MANAGER It a I Y 'A 4 'CWI I I TWO ELECTRIC ELEVATORS VENETIAN BLINDS IN ALL ROOMS BEAUTIFUL LANDSCAPING THERMOSTATICALLY CONTROLLED AiR-CONDITIONING EACH APARTMENT ROOF TERRACES FOR SUN BATHING COLORED KITCHEN CABINETS AND FIXTURES IN KITCHEN COLORED BATH FIXTURES SHOWER S ALUMINUM AWNING WINDOWS GARBAGE DISPOSALS IN KITCHEN SINKS SOUND PROOFED WALLS AND CORRIDORS LARGE BLACKTOP PARKING AREA -GARAGE INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED HEATING UNITS COMPLETE LAUNDRY FACILITIES STORAGE COMPARTMENTS FURNISHED APARTMENTS DECORATED IN MODERN DANISH FURNISHINGS TELEVISION ANTENNA SYSTEM CONNECTED TO ALL APARTMENTS -FIVE STATIONS $105 -hO0 -1l5 -1l20 ---------FLORIDA IRECTLY ON BUS LINE SE TO SHOPPING I k I t I I

    PAGE 14

    l In. F I. Ttj~J Ad
    PAGE 15

    III S hi Pip ~5A hat is the University of Florida? pecificall rhat is it Syou? Is it C Walkinca :offcc hrcaks in the Campus Club? in the rain? Screaming? S 'p 'I .fl Ar. ~a ----I Ar '4 x

    PAGE 16

    I>! *,4g I 78 954 And what are you to it? Visionary? Conversationalist? Seeker after knowledge? a Page P6A fFr FL ,r~

    PAGE 17

    Why did you come here? I, -t

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    en '~1iX 28, I 0 Long nights? JOY Love? I, p > <*4 ~ Have you seen the many moods of the campus? dA

    PAGE 19

    Have you looked into Jueday July 28, 1964 The FrdaAIligAtor PFag. 19A the 4'aces of its people? I. I 1, *tt ~ "-tt 'S A S a(4:! 12 I N! -Vt I ,, 4 ( -'SI

    PAGE 20

    thc Im ii \LN \ iN S&)mHChi1(slightly difierunt than it has bccn 0r will he fbr anyone cise. And, therefore, it is tinititii his -anti yours and mine anti theirs. Aneus

    PAGE 21

    yr QCSsd(y, 3' 28 o blar digutjr Poge 21A I [.1 I I ~LiiV vaittli Usloa' irtli-a pefesiv t the. "it itsl p lipucl' a, nd niile guad in r di.h nt, hnig U,-t til fl idle tat ), kh a< Jk i ieltacker i iyth| Ii o|t tacle is th end th deei-a t
    PAGE 22

    Pop 22A bFfajo A I-I J~~12~i, AT R OTA r r Univ. L,. ~ 8 For Sale -1 lillybled InII T ItII I 'fohf f lhfiitIif. $2>. r 5.iftei ',3.fA--I-1--1,) umis 115 voIs. I tl G-iI(iG of 76i68. (A -159-fl-i). Porm IuII if Faily AmierIc ill hut itur,. Sin molts lid.-., $75. 2 iplholsternd iicata $13 etch, I floor 1nil, I tdbl, I. mp, $5 euli. Set of lookshiilve, $2. 9 x 12 rug, best offer. ReiWOOdI pitkt ferci (ISO ft.) -Ineludes gate & pists, $25. ( all ariytimie aftcr I p.mi. --2 -0(327. hli-li: Amp, pre-nmp, turn-tale and speak, r $50. MinoltI ulminiature, fish .ttaclim~ent, it'e.I ,fnC. $30. Call 37G-Us!'! Or 3721625. (A-159-lt-p). Trou Went Home Without It? DAICHO can still be yours for vacation time. Send $1. W to Gerald Stand-ley, 1124 NW 4OthSt HEtL., pt on iii 3 iut SOLES p.$ on m IS mgntenn MODERN SHOE IEPAUR ShOP across ft. Iu mdal ik Now! 2 Great Hits! open 7;show 7:50; see both late as 9:45 lst RUN* Regular Prices shown first & last Funs h'1j -I br''i, h i -uh Ii ',it.tI, .il -i, It-II iP 6-(2 tol i liib r It I P 6-32!!I xl. -iii .rid ak for (A -160-it -p). )ll typiwi itir $25 dequate bi cycir $9, good r, frigt ritti $ 35, 41nd UibsnBox Gulir with electric pickup $50. (all 372 -4735 after 9:00 p.m. (A-l60-lt-p). Fo r Mote I-ty pr 2 roc ms furnish tn ; nO kitchens. A Iso 2 Imilroom well furnished large udupIex. Mltr c persornwl rtqui ret. lioth near CamlpUs. 6-619-. (b-I %7-4t -c). Aiat as Senior must scli 196,1 4 door, Corvtir by August 12th. Gocdi ConidItlon. $678 cash ($75 below wholes de) or iim in anti. l'one 372-967;. (G--We--It -0), Al -'62 Chevrolet, ImnpalaSupersports Coupe, V-S. Autonitic transmission, air totnd., WW, U & II. Gold .exterior and blink naterioi. (ll FR 2-8034. ((-158-31-c). P96k V W amj* r, idal tionis, weekends. Will small tar itt U ide. 6-8314. ((2 -151;-If-rtc). for vicatonside r lPIork, ER 1955 Mt. TI -1500, 3/I Rae eigin,, wire whtelsa, new paint. 1919 N. E.: 7th Terrie. Phone 376O17S. (G -159-2 -1.1960 Riniblr wgun. bat I ry I ugg Ige rik L me cha 1, C 1 ly, locks ,t Bet,, 1426-Il S\u-18th 159 -21 -e) New lie, Xci s good arp. Vinci' Ilac,. (Ci-flIE irrit~d 11>1 o 4}ji!'fi t --r limld i I l f~j ti.T ik N ii\eI v ->,*. ( -i1,ith t m-. t -iZ f-i' woik.te~-s ii \ft i i I si 1 st, s l I' slitinl vi~e trpy.tm '. to S -v'i -tP-s, 9 IIJ 12 S iiudmy. :iliiy V Inttn-' sui te with Ulility. ( I!l Holy I'rittit F jisiipil ( lurili 372 -4721 for appuIntnifnt. (I -l6d-It-) Lost & Found Lost -On,. set of five keys. Rew rti if found. I alI Iloy Snyder", Found -C'amerah lens. Owner maiy claim byd ciIption and paying idverising cost. (ill Pi 6-4198 evenings. (I-_1SI-2t-c). OUNI) --1)1d yOU lose .is? If you diid, you may come ad ideittify it it Hoomt lo, F brm iPnion .ijd get It bick. Please hurry before I get too attached to It -Minul. (I -160-It-nc)' Personal IF YOU IIAVF, AN I. .in the top two per uet of the population, why not jut n Mens, For det ils, writ, Mens a, IDepa rtmtent AG, Box 86, ('I avestint St 11(11n, Brooklyii, N,* Y. (I 160 -It-c). Riders to Ft. Pucker, Ala., for two week stay at summer camp, Aug. 9 through Aug. 22. Leaving Aug. 9. Call 372-4875 after 5:30 p.m. (M-I58-ti-nc)' NESTUR'S TV SERVICE wa> Ofice. ree estimates. Tubes checked free. Phone 372-7326. We invit, all our old friends to route and see us. (M-153-9t-c), Car I. CCNC) charge office or at ii or In J 160-It-c to in me aek Rental (AR -INoadditional drop off car at our downtown J .ckson'ille son Airport. FR 0-3644 sonville 353-7419. (%W anted I. ft [II If, I, '['i liwei in nI Jtet I rt. iq3 U L O~f'-~Ititlp V tohtfeili u rf I tL ill fif Ij.Il. Iituum fliImh iBittI ilu k to 11,1u. ( out it Jim n ii, Stihient Pultatton'. >. '8 F. ( -ItO-Ilht ) M!.Ie ro(,imtILte wuitit! apartmieit. I F? 2-2?748. 3t) to shirt (( -IS7-INC I student pr.fers fut I shed ap.1tmieiit tot fil residency tinywhern I tis town. The apartmeit liopifully will nit exceed $50 per north. ( ontict [miii ederman from I -1:30, 11:15 to I', gid 1:45 to 2:45 it 6-3261 Ext. 2832 o ra"l "fe I '" p ".i 2-738 (U-IS?7-U-ne). WANTE:D: Rtiders for single or round trips to Phila., Camden, II ikim ore, B il nmond, and oilier bus terrnuniL fn sides tn the world's F[Mr (and, oh yes, New York). Am leaving either the ,fterluoii ,f the 5th or the morntrig of the 6th of August. One way is only $15; save on the round trip --. only $25. Call Do,. Federman at the University Est. 2832 or late in the evenings at his borne number, 2-7318. (C 157-If-nc). R ea.l Estate WANTED' TO BUY -Good duplexes, triptexes, and multiple upit apartments in good neighborhoods. John B. Dilloin, 372-7058 after 5 pan. except weekends.(T-l52-tf-c). A DDIS' S ACRES IN Reddick, CCB house, 3 bedrooms, fireplace, screen porch, modern plumbing, big lawn, 6 outbuildIngs, great shade trees, 3 icres tillable, close to school, 30 four-lane minutes from campus. On state highway, fenced all around, new electric well pump. $9,750. Terms. United Farm Agency, Ocala 629-7284. (1153_-ti-c)I Luvna di .h I II, HILII-hh Idrwers iiiiV, I muh 6-to'' .I pr m .1 t I Ii I ,li2 bath, (1IB hume> I li dig, I, iw(4,d tic, r lot liii ttihlh, fuIl I)pillirf s. I (.1t1d IIa i ittliywiiud. Terns t, II-bp).)ier nimgo ki, Iits of iii 2-8175, U4 ill hdo JI. (fY[R -3 IBl tidl C Lmily oont itelt Inc kitchen, A (, dOebI. grr we. Near new ii. If ifltCeStef I). Gjay, Sr. (IA~z/r.t7 -i *pw,~ru Rid toGaInesville from Miami. I B-. F tick Ioni hy it Mitt DIjki $160. Ilhonl _-HI-. ( A-I'IF-UtI ii Very .12 -I 7 R ent 7 Absorbing DAICHO Sotaire; titillating OAK CH Tog, included with D CH O for any number. ENDS OMORROW at 1*3:30*605*9:40 *Color & Scope Page 22A J 26 44 t no I!i, 0 .1 si A e | Ride to Ga S oli--HO "R.A+:. cam.n"

    PAGE 23

    Ri 23A OR.?! I 'Os 0 LU2 Homecoming Queen Dee Miller Sigma Chi Derby Queen Stosia Giardono Miss University of Florida Sharon Testy University of Florida Mrs. Robert Huffstetler Military Ball Queen Paula Hicks Miss Camp Wauberg Sally Raffa WELCOME 00 DABO ARD! A hearty welcome to all new Florida students, to those who haven't quite got their campus sea cleaning will be you might as well regular KOIN $1.50, and every responsibility your own do it right. KLEEN customers, 10th wash and may legs yet. now that you're away we offer a bit of advice Your laundry and dry from home, Join the other bright students who have becogue and save. load is freely Nine pounds of dry Ask the attendant, cleaning is just who is on duty .And2-W n e ,n4 -.yrt nin t nie.We have 50-lb. dyn LOOK FOR THE SEMINOLE TABLE DURING REGST A GYM. YOU BUY YOUR MUST YEARBOOK IN ADVANCE OF PUBLICA TION, AS ONLY THE NUMBER PAID FOR WILL BE PRINTED. I, SI". t ad Mrs. divers, washers and 9-lb dr nine to nine. 1 10 and 20 -lb

    PAGE 24

    Musical abound opportunities at 3I I I M'L. ir r, o i m i. u ii ''I iLr liri!] Sir I I~r ip tur b h tI' l 'IT or ', m es I e t r riit< hiIr itlir,, hlatOI yothIoCly. lhi osir I)irram is erd jaut hilly to the Iiftel of thm mu~slr ma *r but ils to thL, rIuit WPIS if ll ,tuilents at thI 1iivirsitv. lReh,'.rssI Jd course 54euls .in tooriiait,(I with thit overajll University sc hbedule andi c.lendar. Acadcmii credit I, glven ror all music jctivltie%, but it is5 pvssible to participate In the performing without registering for credIt.Students should .sign up for music 'ourses at their reguIar time of registration. Students who have completed their registration may add courses in band orchestra or chorus or other music electives through the period ending Thursday September 10 at 5 p.m. There I.s no Fee. for any music Activity except the appled music lessons In voice or musical lnstrtuments. Information about 411 phases or the music program is available In room 104 oF the music building next door to the infirmary. THE GA TOR BANI) The Gator Band family Includes marching, symphonic, concert, military, and variety bands, with activities that reach into every aspect of campus life. The Gator Marching Band, the largest unit, is a familiar sight In all the major football stadiums Florida I Ito l e i S ni rn '' TiO' 6 g b"il ii w a i tab I {,mto'rie' I$Is fiji t i iH ri
    PAGE 25

    THE ANNUAL SECTION OF THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR DESIGNED ESPECIALLY FOR U

    PAGE 26

    32 I Page IF' Fl,, i'jcjt f jtsdoy A Ar Welcome Invitation I / .and from A "(7 Li L&L Men i's Shop At) "TRADITIONALLY YOURSt 13 W. University Ave ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CHARGE THE PROPkIE TOR In welcoming a Stag of this emporium takes great pleasure II students -new and old -to the for the lady or the gentleman of this shop wi in love with who likes to ir II beca shopping casual fashions. )dUlge& In extra portion of tradition. It's the desire of the in fashions from Stag proprietor 'nDrag we'll be flattered to see you to derive You'll love .do comn frequent look it, e i and browse. (I. Li 2
    PAGE 27

    >4C 38 A letter trom the P resident Caps reappear Ij ii 'il Lit 'ytir 1 rWSy[4 L' la r r,[ ''L' i gl~t .C yrni MIII ''ib'r i't l','Ji it(< tthii% eiiterprlst.s wvii' Ii will snr'il you' lift', fur th 'I is th. puirpose of this inistitutiot anti rot your beling he'e, perhaps the most sobering challetg. Lou Ii,e is the tart that the ret prii S(,L ii ike hart s tudfitl will largely detarmuirn w'ur future .pvrtunithes. lilt fat ulty IS ilways rutty to *ssst yLIu. Talk wta your professors irejurntly about your work, your Intteres, aid your plans. \Ve re aihai it the irr.iss twA iriel.h jug the trnter tg ri shraen. 'Aithoaigl we liVe hid ] givili ii tile Iih9o .vstenm 1 Stalbhs 9 }iiliiuid'i thi'y A new e xplain ers mnester, walys been beror, raliher large s' lIurgroups of students. Our flew pian with the Is to hive enough speakers to allow the opus to reach till frashmne,, in the hr ide,, nmailk'r di scissi In sect ioiis. lb Is systema will give IS a '1h,1t t) intert eInI s' tBirThii Sprakens' hare ii will b)4 Is dI n u, iiinat t a .ttieiprn sever I nsipls tlte nrmIf tar hoI'aaa t ($1, ii luuding th, MbalL a9.' 17 1 i l01 ii th i oata ('ourt, lag y E ahiietl,,,I if I etnrtingi t. viuulati,, liii Th's risstiaiiity or eath sin'pQ#NII*' dent ft. nt only nmaintIn haIs own before," '' intrr, hut Iii isso rjor it' vi',iv, II itiupn 991 lnlyoil is,. andbook for UF -U -"FM-A -' a ~~' -~ '. ~a, -a -a UF's answer to the 'ole swimming hole' isn't the back yard, but nine miles south of Gainesvilla in a shady tree-lined area. Camp Wauburg, Lake Wauburg, or simply Wauburg, as it Is often called, is the official playground for UP etwdents, faculty ad .ttff aid is operated by the Florida with groups of students and families. An artificial beach was created in North Central Florida in 1960 when 50 truckloads of white sand were du mped around Lake Wauburg. 'The swimming areas are divided into places for swim. mern aid non-swimmers and are norseshoes. There Is no charge for the use of this equipment. Tb. concession stand which serves sandwiches, ice cream, candy, soft drinks, and cigarettes is open on Saturdays and Sundays. Oai week days, vending machines are available for soft drinks. Faculty and employs of theInkBiy I 11 Wlu IH stiff Wr ite llegIning tils fill, stuilerts will ret elva a new halndkumok des ignrrI to provide .t i eddy r,[ereu'e abOut U I and .cuialit tha studarnt with the ci mpus rcrnmuriity. booklet was prepairrd through the joint ofborts of Student (,ov,.rnmerit arid the Offir of Studlent Affairs. Prepat at On wit, bevun w Ilha .istu deit -stIt (omirI te. during theMt dlmistr tilot of willing Trielci and cointinru.'d under the airminisI rat Ion of Paid hlerndrick. The ha d book contains suiih horns as an explarnationa of student governing systems, disrussions of student org iiatiorns .und activities, and .a list of policies aad regulations. Also In tied are the constitutions of Student Governmont, Womrana's Situdents ASsotiatioi irnd Inter-I raterrnity Council. The booklets designed, according to [*an of Student Affairs Lesicr Hale, To give students a better understanding of th, many facets of student life outside the curriculum and the way the campus culture affects the educational goals of the student anid the U~nIvergity.'' Offliidly, the handbook was a replay emnet for the old Student pIJI unity to gi .14p thit iii all It, rspects, Is the roiraplex, often tinifusedr ryliag society.' ilag sir It' I aindi 'A Miracle' SIn y firuoigmst S urto [~oral Alumni Clubs throughout the state will be holding ''TV receptoLs" for incom ing Ur freshmen in their areas beginning the first week of Agutsut. 'A Miracle on 13th Street," a 30. minute telecast produced by the School of Journalism and Comnmnicatlons will be the entertaining highlight of the evenings. Represenitativns of the univer. shty will join with local student panelists who attend the university for a dIscussion amd questionanswer session after the TV show. ur representatives will Incld Director of Houlng Harold C. Rijer, Dean of Woeln Mar. V. hirady, Director of Informatlo. Services Holcomb "Hokt' Kerns, and others. Stations In Panama City, Jacksonville, Tampa, Pezuacola, Fort Myer., T lahass., Miami anid I C S ah

    PAGE 28

    r K Poe 4B The' Ft grta Aflioror Insurance MIhiut srine w t cheaper,better Ns H f i s 1 1 i l Ur .( lii weT l) 1id /ill I 'dii int [ if. ot H.nimnd, Ins wrote in ex''iss it $1.5 aTIl)l in to Schwa rI,. I,' Greeting s pi' W I iato A/mmill from tem ih me'lnt, thiiI am icy Work oti the new program was done, by the I. B IIty 4n11(t1dent Insurlance Buil d, coimpused of four faculty and four tdent members, of wh cli srh wirt, is secret ary of internor Is chairman. The board was created list ye.i r to evalu t~e and revise the current imsurance plan. I' would stroiig Iy advi se any stud, nt lot ( OVCered by lily ot her program to tdke advantage of this coverage. The beiiefits are good mnd thle cost is m~uch less thin any oilier pianI' avii bit," Schwartz sAId. "part of our goal In preseiitlng thle InISUI lnte is to Iin'Cese student participation is much [S possible., A rd we will do this by directly contir tung eaiti student through the m ail ,' he tidd. Student Government will mail every student, enrolled tor the Fall trimester, letters from U!F I'resident J. Wayne Reiti and Student Body President Ken Kennedy, a brochure explaining the plan, and an IBM card. "By Informing the student body mnd sending twe IBM card, all the app! Icant has to do is ftIIl out the I:a rd, close a check and he will be covered] even on his way back to camTpus,' he said. Beginning August 30, thle flew group insurance for students will be reduced almost $4 for single students and hospital benefits will be increased from $10 to $14 per day. An optional benefit will ilso be offered in a clause which will refund university fees for any trimester the student must drop out because of sickness or Injury. As an added feature to the basic plan, students will have a guaranteed Conversion, which allows the insured to convert the insurtanceto an individual policy upon leaving the university iw matter what his physical condition. Not only will a student be able to insure himself, but h.3 will also be able to choose from among other plans to enable the spouses or children to be covered. Some of the benefIts are various amounts paid for doctor visits, nurses, outpatient services, ambulance expenses, and mnatertnitj, needs. N Ken Kennedy in tlie soutCi it WId iI itil e d f uc I niverity. We iTE' etls~illv pjrouid of the (lmi trhdlohi of student sellgwVtlinient wln Ii is so t'Vidlent Iit te UIiivtt,,ity if I 2oridi. Wherever de r I s 0 ni '19 beilg made '(Ilm&linjg stuienit welfLe and stiii'ct tvth stucithts ire IIIvoIVed iin thet det lsioni-mal.k1g proves'. Tis concept arnd tradition of student sell-government did not arise overnight. Rather, it grew slowly over the years as students througli initiative and respons ihie action demonstrated their matturity and reliability to lice 1riiversity adminristi ito. is ours .i, ,toltst~ iir, 'ity ol loridi. I ,neh to stilt It with US ii leinge yeu to ,trengthvi ,eIn prove it. The (OntIUIIId'i n'ess of Student Governii,i~ resenting student intet E: serving ,tudent nees l, in great part on ytt ill classmates. The op)lrtin challenge are yours. My best personal wire, fhr most successful (olvt' I vr Ken kecinedy Student Body presianI WELCOME STUDENTS, PARENTS beautiful and Holid Genera ay Inn Gaines Motel., Steak Restaurant Room INE NATION'S -~ ~~I l E P SUPERB CUISINE S CATERING SERVICE both on and off premises GROUP MEETING FACILITIES PRIVATE DINING ROOM for large receptons S A MERICAN EXPRESS credit cards honored 0 T E LE VISIONi In every room 0 S WIMMIN G POOL for our guests S COFFEE SHOP Your Host From Coasta Tn tnad Iee%3tMy to Olini n trid i i, itic .,f l i. I N ye11, student premium

    PAGE 29

    J4 lb 20 964 The FMCrat Aflqator Page 58 ( I tii&It I t) ( ) II t IL (~0 Al ICC 5-C ~'V ~dy Hit f S I 0~ -e -t% like Ce, ad A. Villager & Gant -lust make Donigan's the to be a lecting formal where th of selection any two of one shop that or informal fall e campus co just as great collector can tell labels you, the Gainesville E the famous and L brand respected 14he others would you, do your collegiate where the servi season for nnoisseurs (and well the value of mblem of quality do;, quality names that help to be like. Whether clothing it's cclvice, and variety brand is measured names., in As Donigan and superb taste. UHXRTMAKUR8 At a, -u Pee 8 ng the t An outstanding part of tural program dents is the crafty VF the tiioffered to hf sitscraft shop in the Florida Union Building. The craft shop, open from 2 to S Mondays thi and from '7 to IC Thursdays (tcs contains complete rough Fridays, undnys through edi Saturdays), filitles for the creation of almust .any (Olclvable o 1)irector I Assistant Sir I.ikand, bjet d'.trt. lHeuded by Mlrs. Kay welborn and D irec tor Mrs. Anne and stdffed by trained student assistants, the craft shop ?9 Stop shop offers woodworking, silk ing, eeramiics copper toolling ver tooling, in Screenfcopper enameling, leather work. allmonte tiles, etching, and others. June an exhibit of was displayed in the I Sm Ida union. metal This past sandeasting halls of the To use the craft ahoy. gsUident must sign the register every tinm. that lie P. In the shop and pay for the materials that he usee. There Is no other charg, and !.).i do not need to be shown. *1 ( A I I 4.I. I r',h craft known) as the your collection a

    PAGE 30

    Pr~e 0 Th F1d A~:9tord ,July 28, 1964 How UF's garden grows Florida, Florida, Oh, V of F lorida, How foes youm garden grow with diligein., inspiration, an shne r hard we 1k, And little blue rmintenant. *rucks all 'in A row. Without doubt, the university Ca lay claim to hiving (lil of the mosi beautiful ni p aes found any. where. Tlhe credit an be given to thn JI} Grounds Dept, responsibile for maniitamng, Improving and beautifyrng some 955 acres U: til vers ity property. About JO grounds crew men under the supervision of Mr. No& R. Lake, Supt. of the Ground Dept., attack daily the endless lash B RAND -STONO C ALL THESE FAMOUS BRAND NAMES & DOZENS MORE ARE YOURS AT WILSON'S: BOT ANY 500.DICKIES.MONET JEWELRY.SUPERBA. JANTZEN. BALI BRAS .DON LOPER. FABERGE.CASUAL MAKER.STYLE-MART.HOLLYWOOD VASSARETTE.HANrC BURLINGTON.BONNIE BELL. PATTY PETITE.VAN HEUSEN. ARTEMISYVANITY FAIR-KUPPENHEMER. .FIELDCREST. HEALTH-TEX .ARROW.CHARLES OF THE RITZ.GOSSARD,. MCGREGOR .BELLE.SHARMEER.,WARNER'S. We believe in brand names because we know that the manufacturer who labels his merchandise as proud of what he makes You can be sure that a product bearing a nationally advertised label represents the utmost in benefits to you We are proud of the fine brand names we feature .and gladly endorse them with our own name. of "kceeylng Floridi beatifr.1p With an annual budget of$2,0, Sthe Grounds Dept. temnAnt in state of constant activity with operathons that often go wunnot ,cel by ethe average student -opm ittonm such 4 'sa n it at i on, irrig iton, street painting, eonstruct0t shrub and tree planting, lronng -and tree surgery. n ro installing T 'Unhge kni' -In the Lorry Village PIAYCZuid ,to clearing 60 acres of lard rmund r the WRUE transmitter, diree grounds' crews comb the c rmpus every day to handle the jobs If Maintenance, landscaping, indinew construction. _.Other projects currently in the planning stage jihclude relandscaplng the area surrounding Bujiding U and around the new rest irdi library, and designing a memciAl donated by Mrs. Maxine Gaddumin honor of her late husband, a for. mer professor here. "Right now we're in the process of overhau!ing the benches on campus,'
    PAGE 31

    Coming in extracurricu liL lUi It' rhrelti(t i .II'lla wciI't VIv' to tike I u ok weit to AII ciollep;p th4 itir In h I11try,' sticl Willim E .1*1(11, Iirector of the E' loridi Union. "II'S the Ia--t word in ramriti housess,' he said. Costing $700,000, the theater will feature hydraulic stagee andi moving seats for conversion from theatre-In-the-round style to whit Is called "co)ntlnental seating.' Continena sealing eliminates the Above the theater will be a gallery for art exhibits and shows. Connecting the theater and gallery to the main building is a colonnade 200 feet long and 50 feet wide, providing outdoor space for exhibits jnd activities. "I think the whole student election could be held here," said Rion. '66. new lar center Afi' ls ait [ [Ie edo> ,i>a 26. Q64 rhe Fiorido Al igator Page 7& -r -A ( .I i',1t'I there will be tei,-cha.iir barber shop, foui pulIt loumws, an ats .and crifts shop., lII(J\,iig library mnd five mushr listening Capu hop tIM Ikstor bh wil h ave dni ces In the Clew Student act vit ics, Inc luing student publications, Student (juverimeiit, 1lurida flue Key, Traffic (ourt, Honor Court and the Florida Union Hoard will occupy 17,500 :quare feet. eitherr offIces will be the Alumni Association, tUniversity Placement Service, Unionl Administration offices and the depariment of religion. Sonmc of the facililles offered by the include meeting rooms for clubs and present Union other groups, pool and ping-pang, space for student government, pblications and other activities, movies, dances trips, a library, rooms for visi tors and lots more. 0 Intensive rush Twerty-seven 1UF fraternities, including one new one, are laying plans for what may be the most intensive and competitive rush program ever. At least tour fraternities will be aiming for new houses on Fraternity Row. Each house will spend between $300 and $600 on publications, refreshments, food and entertainment during formal nubh, which begins th. Friday before class., begin and g0es through moot of the first week. Efforts will be aimed at convincing new students of the value of fraternity life in general and of the merit of the individual fraternity. Over 500 are expected to affiliate with a fraternity th. first wek. "Iwant to *nmphaslz, that we are not trying to overwhelm new itudents 'o get them to join th, fraternity system, bit we must contend with many misconceptions that are prevalent amoung some people entering college for the first time,'' said Barry Ben.diet, president of lnter-Fraternity Council (IFC). iFC will Issue a newspaper-type pamphlet, 'Gflor An architect's drawing of the new Florida Union, scheduled for completion in 1966. At right is the new theater for Florido Players. 86-hot fewer by the 86-hour rukt since thw InTmester system began. Dr.William E. Moore, director of University College counseling, thinks its because students ire imiprtovlng In quality. Whatever the reason, though, most students have never heard of the 86-hour rule, though they know a Uittle more about its companion, the 48-hour rule. The 86-hour rule prohibits students for registering if they have not been accepted by an 'pPJUF division rollege after completing 86 hours. This rule Is backstopped by the 48-hour rule, said Dr. Moore, which prohibits students from registering If they have not maintained a "C" average after 48 hours. "The 48-hour rude makes the student come to grips with himself. if he progresses okay it won't stop him,' Dr. Moor. added. When a student is caught by the 40-hour rule he makes a contract .ith his upper dIvIsion college. Uf he takes required cooraes and earns adequate grades, he can proceed. Dr. Moore noted that If a sudent fails to take the required courses for his college he can be caught by the 86-hour rube. "The major reason for the rule," said Dr. Moore, "Is to keep students romi asting money in a hopeless quest, It is better for them to graduate from another university than just collect hours here." Welcome week to greet coeds fall Welcoma Week actIvities, which mAnually greets more thai, 1,200 freshmnah and transfer women, at. underway with Carolyn Smith, ZUC, chairman. Scm. 20C UFh students have volwfleered to aid her as "Big Sittsr." in th. dormitories. In this capacity they will 'adopt" an incoming girl and help Mer adjust to the inew coleg. environment. 'Working together, w.'retrying to im~prone Welcome Week and rule students The 86-hour rule titles nut stSpendu .' student ft omi the umvershly -It priveuts him trom heregisterIng. It forcr, him to get a decision from hub prospectIve upper dlvi. i ii col lege. If he's not art epted, he is tot ed to change majors, stay out of college for a while, or att nd inotther unuiversity,. .The effect of decrease the num who put in more and still rail to IDr. Moore. (See Players story in Section C) Notches n ow "Very few students get caught by iih. 86 hour rule n10w'" said IDr. Moore. 'The only ones are those who change major% late or hive been ill.' According to Whitehead, there were pi obably less than 100 out of 6,000 students effected by the $6hour rule last t'rmester, andj probably about five iivuived thi. summ)Tier. "The University Is not interester in 'busting out sltdents," Whitehead suid. 'It Is interested in teaching those who art, ters." the rule IN to btwr of students than~ four years graduate," said There are very few students in school under the 86-hour rude, ancording to Associate Re g st r art Richard II. Whitehead. 'Usually the 48-hour rulediscourages those not making satisfactory progress before they reach 86 hours."' WELCOME TO GAINESVILLE'S RECORD "The two ruies are well'" added Dr. Moore. "The student Is protected -he can always .ppeai to the Student Petitions Committee." The 86-hour rule has been in effect over ten ynars. STUDENTS ONLY SPECIALTY I SHOP HERE YOU'LL FIND JUST THE RIGHT RECORDS FOR EVERYONE IN OUR WIDE AND VARIED SELECTION. .AND AT POPULAR PRICES, roo JAZZ a FOLK SHOW TUNES 0 POPULAR .RELIGIOUS 6 SPOKEN WORD COMEDY A FOREIGN FOREIGN LANGUA GE COURSES a CLASSICAL 0 OPERAS DOCUMENTARY SOUND EFFECTS TYPING AND SHORTHAND a DANCE RECORDS CHILDREN'S *COUNTRY AND WESTERN Ask about our fast Free Gift Wrapping "Special Order" We Mail Anywhere service Free Delivery Syc. USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE I: working C Ur

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    Eke t Ior,1u A~ i~esduy Advice from Lane: get ci good start (,et ind start' Wten you tflme ii -lleK., 't ooal -t it. The Importance if (,rirlit ition Week rid tljo',i frit few weeks of cla.ss arirwt be stressedd *eilolghi. tern is the bahis tot your years at the tUniVersity of lorida. All of the orientation ses',lons are designed U, be informative: those which concern yoir formal registration as well as the ''extra"' sessions wb'< h tell you about the Gator extrass~ you iecud to know. Although uppet-classmen sometlmes poke fun at the Orientation Program, everypart has been well-planned and designed to benef it in-coming students. Events are required, and properly so. Thos, first few weeks of class are a time to settle down and get to work. As trite as this might sound, it will be a chance for average students to do better than before and good students to keel wing. As a part of the Orientation Program, all freshmen and university college transfers will receive a list of Th. first few lay, ass irments ii the courses I'm I iui. T~I' I sk'a si yri woirk ahm. it's never-.,dijia. ,M]L ie textbook just 0i s 0' "'une Hall6 o 0 i souna ut t books itat LI{W U mVOl!ir ire college, you uuever rid ad 'Tbrse of you who had not planned to omle Ic these get -a Inaintedt sess (fib should recoriside. It's well worth your time. Imont forget to bring your pitents' in a few weeks you'll receive aleiflet preVieWiing the Orientation Week activities. Read this and be readiy. Unless you liv. near Gainesville, don't pitm t, go home until Thanksgiving or Christmas (titer finals). (Tne additional note: if you have not already done so, get your room assignmnentfrom the HlousingOffice. Also, do,'t forget about that personal health (hart the Student Health Service needs. Those who start with the right attitude usually \iithtt thing. don't tbeljv. rumnirs al'oq [!IInk-'ut rit mU iii lih ard the t imester Is., hiir. iv adv tor I (hl.'gQ-level work nai 1u ,. your self. You hive the intelligence and ibibty flC( es ir ,. griduutet This was demonstrated by your t('(Ipt IL, by the univel saty. Now, discipline must bt diiig. Sounsetors will talk bout the Importance of buigei your time--they know what they're talking t IDoi't get carried away when you arrive it Ihi. I by your new freedoms. You are looked Atsr adult. No parents are here to take care of you. H you alone who can and should do well. In only ,i month, the members of our all-stucIit OrientatOrn staff will be greeting you. 'This import cii period of transition will help you prepare for itt eventful day, Sept. 8., when actual classes uffici lI15 start. He ready by that lime, so that you can get at>n start. Mary, "The UP is one of the most inexpensive schools to attend in the whole country,' said Fred iane, Student Government Treasurer. "And that includes other state ihstltutionis. This is because of not only the tow fees, but the inexpensive cost of living here.' lust wh at are these low fees, and inexpensive costs of living? And where does your fee money go' 0! the $113 (Non-Ilorida Students: $288) that you will pay In the fail, $12.00 goes to the Student Health Service. "This allows the student no end of medical care," l ane said, ''within the out-patient framework of the clinic. And, if the student becomes really sick, they have hospital facilities.' The out-patient services include 24hour general nursing care, free medical aId and medicine without charge, tap to a dollar. N ew b udget Budget & Finance Approved Athletics based on 54.25/adt/tri. TI. Union base op 2.50/sdt/trl. Mary, 541 "I would suggest that every student take advantage of the Student Insurance Plan," Lane said. "It's less this coming trimester with more coverage than ever before. The plan is a needed supplement to medical care a student might need while he is here." For the past trimester, $14.50 of the total fee was used as a student activity fee. This fee helps pay for the exctstence of many campus organizations, while also giving the student opportunity to attend many cultural and athletic events free of charge. On tbts page,youwifl find chart showing the dollar by dollar breakdown of last trimester's activity fee, listing the organizations and amounts received by each. You will also ste a chart of the proposed budget for 1964-65. But these fees are only a part of your "school expenses." presente d F. Allocation Term I El, 200 '1erm 58, 225 n 36,000 34,250 1964-1965 Term HI 23, 450 Totals 142, 8'75 13,750 84,000 Thtals 97, 200 92, 475 37, 20 226, 675 HomecomIng 1,650 950 --2,600 Intramuruis 21, 400 20, 550 7, na 60,08 Speaker. BSreat, --aoo --a0c Men' PreSins 350 ---350 Cheerleaders 1,014 ----1,014 Debate 3, 145 2, 320 636 5, 100 Florida Player. 4,095 3,914 3,911 12,000 Oath~and 2,480 3,340 690 6,510 Men'. Ci.Club 1,450 3,250 --4,700 Women's GietClub 1,450 5,250 -~~ 4,700 Board of lini. Activities 385 1,001 110 1, 500 Lyceum e,soo 10,750 5,520 N6,070 Litock JudgIng 413 102.75 -515.75 Moot Court 301 289 --590 Pulcationa 23, 906 23, 901 7, 660 56, 475 Special Fuji 11,700 3,600 7,410 22,720 ds F RE D LA NE 'q would say that laundry and dry cleaning would run from $30 to $75 per trimester.'' he continued. 'Aid if they have a small iron at home, say travel iron, both boys and girls will find it handy to have around. It will always come In handy.", "I would say," Lane commented, as he rubbed his jaw, "that an incoming freshman would have to spend about $25 to $50 for books and supplies. But il t's possible to do so, they should bring some th:g from home to defray the Lane went on to say that If a freshman had a good dictionary and a good thesaurus he should bring it with him from home. "For It's sure that he'll need one, and there's no sense running out and buying everything new.' 'The supplies he mentioned include pens, pencils, rulers and other things one might find around the home that would be useful In school. Also needed is a good lamp to study by, book ends, a blanket and a pillow, because these money things are not supplied by the I. Also, according to Lane, a freshman should definitely not forget an umbrella. "They come inhandy sometimes," hesnnled,ao 'he rain beat against his office window. Food will cost in proportion to how much a person eats. Do you eat two or three meals a day> Do you go for steak or hamburger" Lane believes that $250 per trimester would be a realistic figure for eating. Housing expenses currently average from sIIIO per trimester. The maority of retlsae ar in the range from $83.00 to $11.0 per trimester. "Incidentalexpenses, including soia lie, paper, pens, pencils and te miscellaneous things which must be replaced every so often," Lane said, "will run from $100 to $175 per trimester. "All in all,'' Lan said, ''x penses can run from a total of $500 to $800, according to whether liberal i hs spending.'ve' "Much of it is budgeting your money," Lane remarked, leaning back in his chair,"'and a student wil soon learn how to do that afe he get up here.' "We're very fortunate on this campus, because financial aid is pretty easy to come by, especially ita reshman has a good backgroun with a g ood record of scholarship or service."' "Besides th, many scholarships, grants-in-ajds and prizes and awards, there are several types of Inans available to the go? student from the UJF. "Ainih .uje emphasized, '"the fresh, 'i i ught to look around his own hometown. Many times there are cluE' ui organizations willing to Iin it least part of his education. Tht there are many banks th it Ark at loan plans for college stjeui. ''Another one of the fluai II problems which faces l. r. man is whether they shoulM ive a checking account In towin uro campuS. "For check cashing purposes In town,' he mused, guesses It crigIt wit a local bank but 51p, th Gainesville merchants ire uipposed to cash checks for aA dent with a UF I.D. card, I wjti1d suggest the freshman open in it count with the Student Bak ifl stead, sinc it on cots $1.00 trimester to handle his nhoy and since It's so eonveimiht.' "One thing which Is ver) limportant," Lane emphasized, 'is hehashould brin a nininm of $200 to $225 with him wheel he COnmes 'w for orientation, be aug he must be prepared to pay the registration fee, pay for books, food and so forth after he gets here. ''The reason for bringie* so much money with him before s(hOOi actually starts is that when he arrives for orientation be muasi b prepared to stay frain then Oil Sometimes, a freshman dOesn't realize this and Is stuck On~ cimPUB without money .mil it arrives fran, home. 1984 FEE ALLOCA71ON THIRD TRIMESTER I 3060 Students Debate Players Baid Lyceum P ibliecaton l Special Fund Symphony Religious TOTAL $ 431 3502 695 3511 6601 5583 695 849 1400 Students .11 $ 403 .02 $ .80 .19 .68 2.35 1.52 .19 .19 2,928 695 2, 489 8, 601 5, 583 695 eqs -41 -73 -28 574 1,02on I 300 8ta niB ---I, 'Leo

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    Id. Page YB Beset with fashion I l1 l fears i i t Coeds lust look Fash here ions Reporter Pamela before buying a lot CHEESEBURGER Brown, who of clothes. .19 advises entering freshmen c~ A .A CI U.S.G HIAMBU RGER it'4 Ithe story by Alligator to wait until fhey *-. S IANDLER' S HAMEBURGERS OV T. INSPECTED .15 BEEF USED EXCLUSIVELY COCA COLA ROOT BEER ORANGE .1 .10 1.15 .10 15 0 1.15 get ir f 4e 11). Ht ''i \ 'Iiith'IJ[ te si lt e.t l it 9 LI 4 (t'. ,iMA.s is its tiip wxell s'ii!'*l si w td itie. I. ai>tijg to be' ful the til it'i I. [lie Ailig attt it. Idet to [tip wu' nut bit le ni A'' susyo th tipolleg, ship. in Pnii1 to (inld hut ex n h whi.ut wis gotiig to biim tin fill 'olieI Ilhtoiis. \lost of our' luthies wIlU (it >tnu jisi as well iin tnlln'ge N te tIiti 1, hIrlh e hntl. T'hu only thing tit i i i nil I 'it illv is Ih. w! ipitound skIrt. \ct iring to sh owners it sdefliitIv llT, sermujiji roil it. wIlsll .1111 i Ilumblefh LII style I', blouses. dxordi mul braelt irE ttuple of gcout (atbrlcs to hay, it, this field. Soud&, sti ip.s ind pr,,ik, t'slp'tIaII floril-, ire goIng t, b worn. Roiled 'keyvs ire, of ,ouj. e, still VerI stuart but nulue long, hIuttuiu-diown sleeves will Lwe seili in the ''Ill. Shirtwaist dresses art still vterv jopilir anti will cantintie to be si, in rolled sleeves and in long sleev,,. Not quite sit biste, but still .a dire change, is the Jumper with the tkow Iblouse. Sheaths look goxd .411 the t Ime andi can hw dressed up or dow,. One of the local shop owners reco.1mnends a sleeveless, Aline dress in fall colors for fxottbAi games. It really Isn't cold at thjt time or year. If you get a new suit, try to fInd a light cotton or dacron fabric. Those fabrics are also goxd for skirts. Wool will be worn later. lfl skirts, the A-line continues to hold the spotlight -and little wonder, since it is so flattering to the female figure. As I said before, wraparound. are "hsben. At a recent New York show, skirts with double-action pleats in front and plain in the back wer, featured. Slim skirts always look smart and a new fly-away slim looks even smarter. 'The original short short skirt has been lengthened about an inch and the regular length hem h&'4 been raised a bit. The Villager sweater with a cltslic button-down front (ribbon exposed) and with saddle-stitchIng from the shoulder is still vyry collegiate. on. of lh. shop owners who had just retuned from the New York show I mentioned prevIously wes very excited about new sweater called the "Flsherknit."' Te F'isherknlt" is a solid borm color with figure stitching and polished wood buttons. It has no collar and is long-sleeved. Crushed glass jewlery seems to be a current flume in the accessory department. You know the type. It is seen in either separate colors or in an all-color prismatic piece. In handbags solid leather seems to be the predominant thing over fabric. One of the shop owners commented on how the Uintversity of Florida seemed to compare more to the New England colleg, styles than the other southern college did. Perhaps it would pay ofiwt look throqgh some of the fashion magazines for 611l fashions. Whatever you do bring, dos't worry about it. There are really some nice shops up here and they go out of their way to keep abreast of the college currents and stock up with whatever is being worn at the time. When you get here, you'll probably get a few morn things, and you will fAnd thes, people very friendly and ready to help. So come naked and buy everything when you get here. 01 EESEBURGER.35 FRENCH FRIES MILK .12 MILKSHAKES FRE .12 COFFEE GRAPE LEMONAI Chocolate Strawberry Va .101.15 .101.15 DE .10 1.15 nilla .20 Are you a nervous coed? 'he slhouldn,'t be nervous at all,'' say' It. Vernon ffollimnan of campus police. "A coed is probably safer on campus~ than if sh* were on her own Tometontreet.' LI. llclliman cite that there has been no confirmed case of a girl being physically harmed from assauli sine the university becam, co-educational. In addition to the regular watchmen, a foot patrolman is on duty near th. dorms and libraries from 9 p.m. to early mornflw, he said. U >1 ? ike well-dressed high-school girls, according to DOULE H MBRER 25 DOUBLE __.

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    A-, Ile F Izndu Ak I ytn J' t parade Gator growl E ach ye ar so me 60,000 students, alum ni, And friends of the University of Florida return for the liomecoming weekend. An all-student produced weekend, the UF Homecoming is the largest in the nation. Florida Blue Key, men's leadership fraternity, has sponsored Homecoming since Its beginning. Tbe mary functions which are traditional for the weekend iwcessitate A budget of nearly $27,000 in contributions from Student Government, the Athletic Association, Interfr aternity Council, the campus concession fund, and any profit from the Alumni Bar-B-Q. The weekend begins this year on Friday afternoon, October 16, with the Homecoming Parade. Bands from all across the state participate, floats are entered by fraternities, and state and national dignitaries lead the parade in shining new convertibles. Both the late President John F. Kennedy and the current President Lyndon B. Johnson have beenkeynote speakers at the Florida Blue Key Banquet, another homecoming tradition. Alumni of the men's honorary look forward to the annual banquet for entertainment as well as chance to see old classmates igamn. The largest all-student produced show in the world is Gator Growl, the Homecoming pep rally. Florida Field fills to its 55,000 capacIty as the football team is introduced, and as fraternities and sororities present humorous skits of professional standards about the UF, the state and the nation. The two-hour show is topped off with 'a huge fireworks display. Of course, Saturday afternoon is reserved for SE C football. This year the Fightin' Gators will meet the Gatnecocks Of South Carolina. All told, Homecoming is an event to highlight this year, and one that no student would miss, See you all this fall -and see you at Homecoming. jmba skits house decorations esday Page IOB

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    OF YOU ...FROM I -----4 'V f / K Z is I r ALL OF us' / I POWELL'S COIN LAUNDRY WOODROW'S MEN'S SHOP MORRISON'S BARBER SHOP S&H REDEMPTION CENTER PARK LANE CAFETERIA GORDON JEWELERS PUBLIX MARKET GULF HARDWARE GRIDLEY MUSIC WOODS 66 SERVICE BELK-LINDSEY GRANT'S NEISNER'S DIANA SHOP BAKER'S SHOES LIGGETT DRUGS KINNEYSHOES -PARK -SHOP -22 AIR FREE ....AS LEISURELY LONG AS ...IN CONDITIONED YOU COMFORT STORES UNDER WANT ...RAIN OR CONTINUOUS SHINE ROOF 1L4 A~, gainesville *~ ~ V. lihhhl liii -H ---Dun .'~ --~,. -~ a -a a r1 <3 F'" I --~~'1 -1 U C, TO ALL I M. Sot

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    Lb / hi r Student Governmenta politician's view .in r liiid pp h liiw hiv bet the o'U o1 mily AItuIIn jokes ild po oilitlirtiw. .gerIifl jtflhe,db C Oh Iw tietecterI by ixlvidual m imlnrs of lihe student body toward iuy (arapUs politico.'' Expltnitions (or therplnc, and the more prommpent altitude of genera] .4.ithy, whichmitanifests Inset! around student government are nulnierous indbteyorndthe scope of this writ tng. Most important here Is that lozeuis of students virtually sac rif ice grades and sometimes their career in order to participate in tie business of student governrijnt. Appareniy these people feel the entire tffu r is worth considerable sacrifice. To people not familiar with politics at the II these "camtpus pllticos"' otter, appear to be immature boys trying to play a man's gamli as they recklessly shurk the ultimate priority of a university community, studies. An examination of the process of student government participation and the record of past pronmmnnt memrnber s of student government mily reveal for you some of the r"*sons why many of these yvung ''n place more emphasis upon student government thia, any other are,' of university life. If I could point out the men who will run the static of Florida tomorrow do you thank it would be wise to make every effort to know these men on I ersonial basis? I think most aware people will It I ult p4'uui ,u thli, niILeie S JI I 1t1 i 'CII sOtI wiit inerstdin rmeti hy ~,kiI ithhrt ',fir 'hr you thik tera wciuipi tie va1u, In ;olitg ponisierjbit put of Thur way to brcomlt persertit friends with thase people'> Only the most naiv I tIouldl uswer that (luerie In the negative,. SO we come to the ultimi'ate question; is there mny way to identify these tutur, mrdc s' lThe record seems to mdit itt we cit. Thi record reveals in amazing correlation between success in Upolitics and future leadership In almost every area of life; publicas ranididat, and private -as buslltessmyani, professional person etc. Due to limited spacn I will establish only the evidence which fairly well establishes that If you are active in student politics today, the governor of Florida and his friends may very well be your "old buddies'' tomorrow. The following is only a wry litited list of prominent Floridians who have served the UF student body as their president or held some other position of prominence an student government. They were, ii otherwords the 'campus politicos"' of yesterd .y. Dan McCarty -deceased, past Governor of Florida. Fuller Warren -past Governor of Florida. leroy Collins -past governor of Florida, Chairman of President Johnson's civil rights board and past chairman of the DemoI h i it' It. ,10 e tu t~ r, -ii uieitIy CIFo thu m i F lorhia. M all loHmn -spe ktr fthat ilouse, lt tll I egilattlre. N chald 4 Prwuth -past Attorney (,ener ai 1t f kcrud, arid now serving as Lust K out the I lorida Su-prene ( ou rt. Jim my Rynes -(urrentl y Atto rney Geniraii of F lorid. Earl I .ircioth -Attorney Cenerad elicct of Florida. Stephen O'connel -Justice Supreme tourt of Florid. (apnlogxe', to other prominent men mnd their famiullies not included here but space restricts expansion of the list). 1 he alcve tic somin of the most obvious public figures, lon't forget that most of the men who backed these candidates were classmates and fellow campus politicos'' and the mnb Ihn received major ap-pointed positions in each of these orgaiiizations were, for the most part, these same fellow "campus politicos." Closer to you and I, let me list just a few of the men who are recent graduates of the '"college of polities'' at the UFW. The following all graduated from undergraduate school within the last four years and many are already intimate members of Tallahassee society. If the rNie holds some of these melt, if not most, will be the major leaders of Florida tomorrow. William Trickel -attorney. Terrel Sessoms -attorney. special glwhat makes her special Te Great she is sumptuously situate at one one three one west university avenue -one block from campus -that's her home -we hope you'll make it yours. twIQ, is mope than a laeel. it' a t ouch ofr mernCana -. twig's as rustic as on old barn; sh Ask hppe in the Alps; and she's with the best sportswear this side e'swarmnas a brimming over of New England. the big wheel in twig's life is coiled "Pot Berry". her Engiish accent is authnticand her gift of gab cur Secret for making you twig is ye old shoppe that's very new. .but she's had help from a college board to pot her best fntn r.,n'r An., ,. I _. a Non' 1dole -ttimflt 1411 'it' -dtcrtwy, su to ,overnlor Brylit. Iaut,,edrix -.0 graduate student in political science. Steve Gardner -recent graduat of the Florida liw School. Ken Kennedy -current pi evident of the student body and soOn to be graduate of lhe law School. Danny CC motel -law student. Mac Melvin -1aw student, Hlaydon Burns campus representative. Don Denson -law student. Dick Gober -Engineer. (harly Wells -law student. Joe Chapman -laW graduate, aid to Ilaydon Burns. (apologies to the many current leaders and pas t leaders who should be included here but who time and space prohibit). If you had held a prominent student government position last year you would have had an exeilent opportunity to hob nob, on a fairly personal basis, with all of the following. Flaydon Burns George Smithers Richard Erwin Claude Pepper Charley Johns Bud Dickenson Scot Kelly Fred Karl Jack Matthews Farris Bryant Jimmy Kynes Doyle Conner All university idnmistrators tl',se Ic piers jid to develop leadel shwp patterns similar to theirs 's wolth the effort of running a llf -,,ullo -dollar --year business -which student government is, spending night after night without sleep -which success in student government us ually requires at one time or another; spending close to eight thousand dollars a year out of their own pockets :md their fraternity treasuries -which is what student government campaigns cost aid spending many an hour out of class doing service for the University -which is the ostensible reason for the existence of student government -and the "campus poiiticos'" try hard to make this look important. No discussion of politics in Florida, state or campus, would be complete without mention of Florida Bhue Key. It is safe to say that ar'most anybody who is anybody in Florida politics attends the annual FlAK banquet and it is almost safe to say that most Florida leaders were student members of FBK, or are honorary members. No small wonder "campus polticos" view "the key" as the Magna 4Thm Laude of the Florida School of Pojitics. Admission to the key could try the patience of a saint and exhaust the wile and shrewdness of a Machiavelle but after all, the difficulties make the honor all the more coveted.

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    tEl N.' p.~ THE U IVERSITY OF FLORIDA THE FOOD SER VIC OF THE STUDENTS UNDER THE SERVE E IS IJNIVENSC ,FACULTY, S D RE CT ICN YOU FOP QUALiTY FY OW'NNED TAFF, AND (PERA FED AND tHEIR GUESTS OF A PROFESS[ONALLY FOOD WITH EXCELI [hE TRAINED T4 SERVICE TO PROV'IDt .THE F OOD SERF DIRECtOR AND EA T MODERA TE ~iFC PkHE K ONVE NIt F PROGRAM NJ Is mTAFE \VHy) DLSIR P R I K U T ) WELCOME FRESHMEN STUDENTS, FACULTY AND ALL RE TURN AND THEIR GUESt ING S THESE SNACK BAR CAFETERIA CAFETERIA HUME HALL CAFETERIA Snack Bar Remodeled For Better Service YOU CAFETERIA RAWLINGS HALL CAFETERIA SERVICE CENTER CAFETERIA MEDICAL CENTER SNACK BAR -Plus TOLBERT SNACK BAR "Gator Room" Remodeled For Pleasing Atmosphere and Service. Better For ope raionol schedules see dormitory ull efin boards or cafeteria and snack ha r po sted bulletins SNACK BARS I N ALL CAFETERIAS BREAKFAST S LUNCH Include: SERVICES AT CAMP WAU BURG BOX LUNCHES n nr1 irr irIr 5 ALL MAIN PLACES CAFETERIA TO SERVE FLORIDA ROOM CAMPUS CLUB CO-ED CLU JENNINGS GRAHAM AREA SNACK BAR Catering Service and Special Services DINNER C "' Dit Allr

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    The Aib gitur. '1whe preseTnt on' n 'uilred ii 196 when Ii prh" cessor W't to t L t I ibit tt handle, Th11 re ii (or first) Al!bwrt Livs at lbs Allen's ripitle ?f*,IT. Ie was hauled up her.' last trimester for a brief ippearance before the TV camera, of ABC 's looteAInny show. 'There was ,lso an Alberta 0nCe, but she died. In the early spring, the present Albert was stolen. rho story was that it had been done by Florida State University students. An alligator WAS found chained to the ert story 'I IL I, .evr, iii their I too m i b it b S h w llmtor they had Ae Mtrt. They A llwrt was pre, umneIgore foreverz. student gov.enrment began procredings to secure ,uwiher Aulgstor. Thben, like the cavalry corning ov'r th. hii! it the last moment, .:
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    itM4 The Ne I/ I|g I 411114 I' lair liE (I 'I Se 14) 4Wr l i iiEI u-I )e p 'I ( "Ij Ir. 'Al. I e'iiih II* ii 1 i'ler to "2 )er A 'I sirt ir tlii wi11 bII *qjt 511i1 travel 'round campus or about town and everything good happens when you wihjSEARS I Just Look at These Features: Built for Sears i 2.2 hip, speeds n Austria I 49 up to 31 mph, :c 2-cycle engine develops Zis up 20-degree hills, travels throttle 150 miles on ;2-speed si one gallon of gas. ft on handlebar. Twi st-grip MALE OR FEMALE 3-SPEED LIGHTWEiGHT BIKES .*-&~ La. ;., *L;.A nanr ',n, ,r II SEE SEARSj FOR ALL BACK TO SCHOOL NEEDS FALL AND WINTRFSIN COMPLTE LNE OF BICYCLES, '0 ThL \II The smart way to go Page I /8 enl. |-.3R iraw

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    'SB TheF~oA~du2dt r6 I yesdov. For the better half I' ,1 puq lik. fur il hew 'turit wIVest M with ther a,, gdi/Iti)i. T'h. Iarruss Is get -ti~getIJor fr Lfl the (frivu'rsIty of I .lrd. KrOQIp tor every colI.ege ring frim ir to health geldted Services to PhyIcal Agrjcuitur. I diuatlorn. Meetings are held tnce a month at eith.,r a member of the faculty's home or onb campus. Business men, foreign visitors and faculty members are among thre many Interesting speakers engaged for the Dames meetings. Dames sponsor such activities as the Mrs. Ulniversity of Florida Contest, Spring Fashion Show. Easier Egg Hunt, and the If you are Interested activities that in Joining the many pleasant the University of Florida Dames have to offer, send your name and Gainesville address to Mrs. Meiko van Heiningen, 250-H Flavet Ill, Gainesdile, Florida, or when you arrive in Gainesville contact either Mrs. Joan Ajarm (6-4391) or Mrs. Meiko van Helntngen (2-6786). We will be happy to receive your names. This will enable us to send you coming an invitation to the Fall WetTea which Is held annually at the home of Pres. and Mrs. J. W. Reitz. Here you will meet warm friendly people and learn that there Is a Dames for you. Speakers of Interest in the paSt year: I. Charney Woods, Superintendent of the Meat Dopartment at Publix. He gives lectures on various cuts of meats and the methods exciting climax, Of preparation. An he gives away free cuts of meat, Iae. rump roast, sirloin steaks, T-bones, etc. 2. Dr. Evaibs of the pediatric ward of Uhe J. Hllis Miller Health Center. concerning child care and Gave an excellent lecture child raIsing. Question and answer period, plus a movie. The Mrs. University of Florida, I Mrs. Huffstetler was picked from he is being crmwnod by 963, was Mrs. Leslie a group of 19 homemakers, the 1962 title-holder, R. Huffstetler Jr. (center seated) all wives of UP students. center standing. 3. Olof of Olof's information concerning Hair Styling Studio. hair and hair and styles a member's hair. Actual .Sets nets up were,(seated ing, Mrs. Floyd B. sormd each year by I .to r.) Mrs. Bow en Jr. University Jan van Heiningen and and Mrs. Alfred W. Mrs. Shannon Jr. The ELCO "YOUR FRIENDLY NEW BANK FOR ALL YOUR BANKING NEEDS' Gainesville h friendly; it is businesslike p fences of the our downtown ospitality fast, efficient and rofessionalism. Florida You National complete je service as well are invited to Bank, where every It Florida National. combination of genuine in and check banking for yourself need con be smack in the middle of University Avenue's most the Our service is not lust courtesy many modern convenin the heart of frequented block. Free Parking, Drive-In and Walk-Up Tellers are just a few of the many courtesies extended to all Florida Natlanai Bank visitors. population and The Florida the university National community Bank isoa -because we favorite with like you, all Gainesville and like to show citizens -both the local it. Drive-In Windows Open tIl 4:00 P.M. Week Days Entire Bank Open tIl 6:00 p .m. Fri days WALK-UP TELLER -nutita INflflWt AUTO LOANS .UnbMr IIAPSOVPM#T LOANS ---Page uLy .a Mrn. Larry rmvis, Dames. H .Stanley Run Gmnn; standcontest is sponSTU DENTS is personified in you get c -a happy shopping district, and highly met. lt's located i8B The Fiondo a 1964 ihe i m.muts E,

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    KIjt' dt v I uiv 2 04 Th.e FJri Al igor Fraternalism service system we'll 11' a Itl ihdrl[Iti% ,,'l' .\1 leihst litij it i t S UtIi[ou U LholI iid Is uniiteel to perft)I m ser i V to wat thi, 1itermis rmen til ll hs rr ternt hiother. Sfr lterlitt' house I, I i lle uv,.or.atiun where sever Il 'iti cn,,in', effort' fol thellimutuil lberflt. Thes e at and live wIthin 'tie econilt unit lo the But wh it is miute Iiaiyt~it Is [h. spernt that his evolved (I 10m ii opvI utlian which I. evudencee In IIl col-p uiities iid 4i: tn when !r water ,lty hr Ih,,, inert it lhmir coiler. t reel li.e ivel, No tinu can Iiy that ruletinitv Tll, thlilah h muierits if the. sittldaut bsodl, com~t u the mi ajierity (if IiliuS I 'ehi'. ti.h txamlels of >tiudtailtit~ovr I T11e t, ilt liii, kty ftlae I It (PIe Shipi Ii('iitr cy Cr ieriuits N sje.iaI inttest orcin:/ ationi. in thu tther C ITilis h iti, unhf g4 oujis, whIt'h iiOitief t\'ver 151, s'e'Ve hi ietiItfy [hi facet thid it is Ihc fr tinfily miin whose expet Ini, in Ih, lr at If hcitiship hut litere is tTl, Ie fi i tieri\ lh Uii leeia shiip}. (F RAT) '5' Ir~I. a ~' ALPHA EPSILON P1 HOUSE S *, ease. *. (FRAT) ALPHA TAU OMEGA HOUSE (FRAT) KAPPA DEL TA HOUSE (5CR) lh're' Is i ilis, of owlise i il of > t l .,vsttii. pje.! In i i tli, l itli'htiod It m e~all i i tl i, w iltl It fret,,n lit u. respelnsliht\ Vf th,,rm.ilitnntiitr VI teli Ifil fr lt ily JO I Ihizlher level. XII jet these things tenet tu treitd ii'WI the part [If t frete, july mlAn th~it P. 2 .ittairid othnrwise by i college student. rtasos .init Is .result of these fats, mi Amjerlran, ptresidents sinct 1900 we.r' fr alpr Inl i laeg,. I rilernlitY iltimn .L50[ hitlems s Arip* ty st al1 h e p It houw (ll o For lhss' ost (If the I itv mrer ire sI otg ilet tif Amner cin corpxr.ite p.i int', h ave i friterrity In, th.Ir backg ouind. 1'hw 11, goes ore. N, less lmIprtant, but usually vAl 4*-rilh.IsI,'It, is the social esjnrt of fratet ity life. Mo.t of thi, so. tl life on the II 0. mpuis I or Ientrd a round trnIty .,(tlvItne or I. sor oeel by ortLanL.tons %ilch .4 the Inter-Fratvriity (own ii. It I.' logh dl [hit a g'rouip Of Ilfe*-loin1 ft eunds who Jive, eat and work together would hrid ta ;hirty teigethur. }Ie(:LLe of the ((x)p'rtli iiaitr I it C r a.to, uty, 5oc(W .actlvtties Ca,, hw Ikiter Iuiiuiiidel nd m11i1 successful. ic h house has social i hIrmIIIn whose duty It Is to see that thtu is %uermethIrg plumied fr tEa Pei onellrlt of II.iii luers iInd thplr daites. I'or these riusujs, as well is mlaty mrib that will bh listed luring "rush week,'' It Is to ths advantage of anyone riot aireidy ronnwcted with the system~ [0 look Into frai~tirity lire Ls nucleu, for to! lege lI fe. 'New element' this fall for Panhellenic rushees Approximjtely luo0girla will partIcipateis rashees In .1 audwiinerieic Hiush. Of tihat number, rmore than 700 wIll be in-coming freshmen. Otfter, cornfusing for the freshman girl Is the truditional Silence Period observed during the first rew weeks of school. l':ihielienit VIce-Iresident Ann SptcoIa explains that this period btwwen the rushes ,,nd sorority girls Is ui attempt to jjrotect the rushee from feelings obligatIon toward .' sorority because of previous ftpendsehlps. "A new element his bevun added to the rushing program,'' added Miss Spicola. ''A group of 13 sorority girls, one from each house, has been chcuvn by Panlietlenlc C.ouncil to advise rumhees on problems rid questions concerning rush." 1. serntially these 13 girls will not actively pairticlpile ini thp rush progrnhm but will repreSenI Aororltiez as a unit, thereby facilitating rush for the rush. and Panhellenic. Schedule of Panhellenle events for the fall Rush include: PanhelleuIc f-orum Sept. 3, bi:3O-9:3O p.m. Unlversity Auditorium. lcs Watr Teas Sept. 5, i-6:l5 p.m., Sept. 6 I-P0ge 98 is

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    r F I I I (JIJf 5' ~'uIId
    PAGE 44

    t Jt&' J'dy 28, 1964 Ibe F orJo Ad hjator oge 218 Money available you from ROTC st tr Writ', who hive to drop out Of (ollegi hoctime If fInImTical re* s1n5 tre doing so ievhdlessly. thir ''Uncie $aml will look out for themr, df only Ihey will glv. humn Chac, I hcusiiids if dollars ii S( L'lIar-. ships tie ivailaible to thicsi' who iQuliIy under the A rmty or the Al Force ROTC program. Sol. James T. Henressey, comntnj 'ip(.L ''i oly twI'-,H iio 'Ibe til ru ii qpoly 0! ti. r&['hvI Xif progr or' cxa Im I t -veir it tive .juty ubl,, aiou I' riqmr.i Thi. Ai'm> *lmpi(Jv 20 tmil here S tic nil>, sitX in m 1h1rCI(tors lb 'Inlisted mI ading officer of die A rm'y I{CT( wimt it the Unxversity of i lorida, says, As much as $G,COO a year can be available to students in such fields as medicine, law, psychology, nursing andwgl rng" What do I have to do in return (or aD this' one right isk. ti n individual, male or female, qualifies for (ne (if Gur S( holarrieii arid lii tffie L elh y.ii thet (I ( r r m has to fill h6,COO to 20,000 2nd lIIeuteiiaiit VI' Itcits Zrtted promoticms. It, ''we Ihivi porttinty ihr by As Ilennessey puts Str~eedow. opreif \Omiiie lust wants to take aIvaii t ge if It. We security you know, thre seeinrity If lilt coiurtry itself.' ships, he cover his e xpeas es, attending will receive payment to tuition, hooks and other plus $27 a month for two to four hours of ROTC classes per week. We have legislation which is now before the Senate to increase this $27 per month to $50. We thinki it has a very good chance of making through." it Some of the people who are really missing the boat are the veterans. While chewing on the ear cf his military frame glasses, C 0 27 I have an eter flame, Lione It will burn as iong nl F. xs yui v for me!. "No, I don't play football. This stands for First Natiomall" ng Man or Woman -just like citizen -has good with The First National Ban marks you as a wise hi on old, is port of every other to be proud k of Gainesperson, wi th the sense established fi Gainesville's for the First National Bank town, where our big landmark to all who history in the her't of clock has become a valued V /1 S ,J'I I ( t I / TIOWALFBAtiK L.r S 1 WELCOME, NEW STUDENTS! 'I pass by ESIAEA[IU-HED COMPLETE BNKING irst~ asS$~d w 0 \lI 'lie's 11~1 'liii I)f V Don Addis Every Florida Gainesville of banki ville. It to deal wit reputation Look -I SSS8 a"'S lla C||. Ira ]]| e i ein ulos M my students simo d as :nd [ leute na offer the best

    PAGE 45

    S Iii I U P PA KR~h IC 1-ELm Y~A[ L F At QEAO F F 4 I ng JOns and 2~!H A. D ughte rof Flop do for 29 Yeors' 'V.~"&t to WI ,i. P it, 4 'ki C [9 "Is r A 4c at yOur In every a special them feel right eat Silverman's a place. makes shopping

    PAGE 46

    T :esJov 'oA ----Pie FioKck, -AU~z tot we Think it only fair to let you knA4 ,omething of wbat to expect whtfl you get to the University of pilorida. This brochure has been prepiied, therefore, as a sort of kindly counsel; a guide, as It werr, to help yOU make the right dclstons. Now, soon after you arrive, you will likely be approached by ,omeWhat seedy-looking individual with furtive air, who will clutch yotlr arm and whisper into your 4 r The home of Student Publications A r A Will You Know What To Say? What does he mean, "Do you want to work in Student Publications?" What ARE Student Publicatlons, anyway' These andother knotty problems will continue to plague you throughout your college career UNLESS YOU CONTINUE TU R E AD THIS INEXPElySIVE IJTTlE PAMPHLET' lust a few minutes daily may bring unimagined rewards. Student PublIcatIons are The Alligator (newspaper), The Seminole (yearbook), and The New Orange Peel (magazine). They are administered by the Board of student Publications (a student-faculty committee) and supported by ads, sales, and student fees (The Alligator, for example, costs each 'tudent a little less than 2 l/2 ints per day),. The Alligator 1 the 'voice'" of more than 14,000 students. It talks FOR them (editorials, letters to the editor), It talks 'To fhem (news stories on every phase of campus life), and it talks ABOUT them (features and pictures about personalities well-k0y,.a and obscure). The Alligator is VITAL to the I niVerslty; everyone nds to know at all times WhAT'S GOING ON; student, professor and administrator alike. The Seminole is nothing more or less than ME MORIES, boumd in hard covers. 20 years after graduation, youUll still pull out your old SemlinilO from time to time and "remember When.' So will your classmates. Every EVENT, every ORarticles and stories on EVERYTHING -from nuclear war to sex. Unlike them, however, it's l written for YOU. The HUMOR is the type 'allege students like; satirical, irreverent, biting. The NON-FICTION is fast-paced and stimulating. The FICTION is experimental in nature; you may not always like it, but you won't be able to Ignore it. The Peel is meant to be read and REREAD-and it Is. Now, A bout You None of the publications we just mentioned could exist without STUDENTh to produc, them. At most colleges, the school of Journalismt puts out the publications; not so here. That means students from every field are WELCOME. Sure, experience is a nice quality to bring with you, but it isn't a prerequisite. In UF publications you have a chance to LEARN. And not only about journalism; about meeting responsibility, about getting along with the "Public,' about fairness and Accuracy and a host of other abstract words that, boiled down, mean INTEGRITY. H ow Do You Start?7 Publications ire Iocated in the basement of the Florida Union, near the pool hail and coke machine, coincidentally. Ga there. Track down an EDITOR and tell him (or her) that you're interested In working. Then stand back, because the editor will probably LEAP llTO THE AIR, crying hosanalhs aid generally menacing everyone In the immediate area. e. * (Taken intact from the student publications brochure. Material Therein is probably highly biased.) Everyone enjoys the Alligator. -A lye 235

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    Pr~! "-4 / world's biggest seller! Iii IdntaLStIC I nuI48gt It tIIu enliiineriig Or t Iu Sa lee liat us Hlut most I), 4bl i1I)h( p S< il I ts a :it&his In 's a thminist irt ntn nal con11it s thlt n Ik iI w t~ S4 lit Tin .niiI fist St&I) LIII IIn jut FUN MACHINE HUNTING MACHINE I SPORTS MACHINE Coaster $34.50 SPORTS RACING and BIKES JUVENILE MODELS SCMWINN EIKES ARE BSal ed Bikes Repairs Servicing ER UL L S -e-lil

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    Florida Scchor, C Uri versF t K P1 K (I re iuIy 28, 964 18 '~ *'US aiv' ~) ~t> / 4 t .7 N ---," t 2; r7 -I 4 <~~7 C 4 .to the greenest little campus ii Florida What you'll find inside Most Important: academic rules -page 3C Our moral commlttment -page 4C The Honor System and you -page 6C Nio bir like show blz -page 8CC Advice we got -page 12C Snnrs c .*f ,-.r a ~1 *Lt r ' 17

    PAGE 49

    oae 2C The Florido Allig9ator tuesday sftc TO I3ctJOLdt We'reagrowing bankin agrowing town. so do alittle site-seeing and watch us grow. The NEW Citizens Bank, with complete ultra-modemn _________________services and equipment. Let Us Help. Special Attention To Student Accounts / A,JJly 28, 964 a ft PA RKING

    PAGE 50

    I I~t4I~> F i I cyor P',e 3C Most important: academic No matter wh 'I vrit f re soT'S I frtstmi mlllay offer for wo entering Iii whether to 111nd a 1 o mirrt.,ge pirtuac or m ik. an athaIC letic niarme (01 hinsel! or whitever, his min lpuXpost' sho(Uld )Q to get iin educitlon. This is the primary r asOn this pe0 tax supported institution is proqand X vided, and to it ill other ite rest adX ire secondary. l'o Insure that a luust b) miimimum it idemnic achilevemiejt iS nhe acconmpllshed, certain standards StuLd have *o bue set to 'ieure student nlhrimtI progress. ber of aniy oil If the mrnimnumt standard is not with a met, then tile university his 10nim choice but to dIsmniss the student. dn This is dione oii the principle uip to that if a stude it is not reaching i nIi at least the minimum, then he is be taka no achie ng the purps for which e take the following form: ca.o ~ First, a lower division student much .t1eve a l.5 .verage or he Ther is p1 a (el on s ohol arship prob t ion. cetu If a student does not have a 1.7 Instruc average for the trimester be is on tromi h probation, or does not have an up with over all 2.0 average for all work the ha attempted it the university, he will uiths be Ineligible to register for anmi It is teposible for a student to ltruc stay of! probation for the first few student trimesters and still be suspended they ir for scholarship reasons. Tihs Can I aim occur if he does not have C (2.0) system aver ige by the time he has A,1mdouble pleted 48 hours at the university. holiday Tbis decision mily hr appealed meeting to the dean of the upper division holiday college the student hopes to attend, entitled or, In the event the strdknt hasn't his cI, chosen an upper division college, has gU the appeals ommiiitt cc of the Um. r l versity Coliege. The The universIty also has what is ta u called the "86-hour rule.'" This lay nil means that a student who his atthan m tempted 86 hours, must be admitted .,thleti to a upper division college or else actdviti he (annrot register for another Thes term. rules There Is another rule freshmen .done should keep in mind: a student to cop who drops out after the sixth week tht ar, of any trimester will be placed no ~ ____ ____ ____ ___ ____ -~ -1 dlm it fl A~ak I -r I i~hi, ADVERTISERS lI~~iER VI THEY'RE A GIkD GA&UP idjist success "Fir to adji finds tils. binm to or to students themt "A time W'hetht of tooll thing Is the tion he fact tc cent school the tin rules k atttrmpte~ id X ( sent from IA. o honor Lnt,,ts.
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    * i i studio ii iril-i to th li f toirsitv' .iphd it -oo lb excillenii I to in Ike Its bat riliti ib,'tIpn r'thite cit cii st afle tix iatiaoi, *fnri to Si, iq ix .Inh mlicttiy PrIIpusI. riust also lie piii c on Ttui, Px(, 2 "rc. Even though ali individual', inatelletu ac omiplishminiit is great, ujiless It ii mhtrhed iv mural strength, his ability to perf',rm~ positively for society is seriously handicapped. While the icotA has its lijrarie Ic,, assroCmts, laboratories aill leading to .icadernn 1 atinmlishmireit, college life ilso jrovihies ,pportunitlp. for the exerti I~ of moral responsibility. It iportint, the retort, to Iinderstaind the ethical and mordI position of thet University indl to realize (hat when 'tie it ha, hmndIbook his been pjpt e'i I i 10int eftor! betw'eeii student (,o\ratiiPu iii tht I ttiwrsty, 5(1 LiV tIe ,tudtett let r i greed ti, t ,tdtrts mtist lite ltrp in, i w.ao that is ii the hust it-rests if the tot.] society 0,1 within lie kilS jid s.pit ititirs established lay t I niivrsitv and by the stuitlnt selfgovernmrg ageticis. what, teri,is thismeril coiitmet -thtt n mt ii bet ween the student antd s choul' *. 'The Uivers ity respe ts the students' rights is individuals but expects them ti act intelligently anti responsibly in the exert ihe of their person privileges so ais not to impose upon the rights Of oth' r s2. iBelievmng that complete freedom is destruct vr and that restrained or guided freedom, produce; posithve power in constructive channels, students are gi'en freedom -not to do as they please -but to act responsibly within the reasonable limits established by school and society. 3. As agents for society anti especiiily for th, parents of enrolled students, the t niversity pleic's, where appropriate, to act EN LOC() PARENT~s -in the sense of acting in behalf of the students -when they are sick or in trouble or are causing trouble and need the help of a friend or counselor. 4. if students are found violating the law, the rules and regulations of the University, or the nr artl standards of the I niversity community. they will be brought to disciplinary cotisiderition but will be assured their right to due process and will be safeguarded from unwarranted summa ry action when full heairlngs .rc needed or requested. CALL 376-4641 OR VISIT OUR OFFICE AT SOS WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE A COMPLETE ONE-STOP TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS FOR: AIR AND STEAMSHIP TICKETS AIR AND SEA CRUISES HOTEL & RESORT RESERVATIONS TAE NUAC DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN AUTO RENTALS FOREIGN CAR PURCHASES ESCORTED TOURS INDEPENDENT PLANNED TOURS TO YOUR PREFERENCE. YOUR ASSUR ANCE OF QUALITY SERVICE IN THE TRAVEL PAOFESIION. commitment ijt&N il Wi udients ever in mind is it det' ieths ned foi iii educ ited .itt 0 I ttlui-rMtttc o Naol is thle hi'iw tip sWlm( rite duti of Pur state's httre. 6.The student pledges that lhe will do his utmri,5 to t ike th, best possIble ad vantage of tht c car, oppltusuti offered him by being studious, Ldustri01. tad inquisitive in a oiiscienltIOussearch tobetterm. self eductionally so he in tut n can be i Nt.1 I untriutoi to lie society that has suppor-tel tihii 7. rthe ifonor Systemi will survive o'ily i te letits support it by their a tim>, and live up to terms -rut to cheat, nor steal, nor filsii K pasig worthless, checks or doing either a is (4 lishoiae'ty. The university of Florida student pitLe, his owa gowI inment to uphold this most chery,., trail on. t8. The I livers, ty expects its students to pi serie or cultivate mo! al integrity as evidenced hi the virtues of pre-mni jl chastity, sobriety oH dccy. 3 V atdalism, vulgarity, sex ps'rversCia [i obscenity will nut be tolerated. 9. In all respects the students have a aural com'mitmient to hi ladies and gentlemen in the finest sense so that common qualities of courtesN, poflieness, cooperativeness gratitude, consideration fot others and trustworthiness will abideIn the inidividui Is isnd flouis Ii i the cam pus society. 10. The students of the University of Florid ii0 also citizens of the local community, and of the state and nation; they are thus committed to observing the laws of the land front which they have no immumii, but have an even greater obligation for model 441plianee because they ire the informed and educated leaders of their generation. These ten points are not intended to be all inclusie. They do Indicate the nature of the moral cOmmnitmtiit students are expected to make when they becon,. students of the University. They should serve e. benchmarks for our moral emphasis. C L4ss FThDS 'I 9 'K WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE Z

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    Q FALL FROLICS GATOR GROWL PL AYBOY CLUB DANCE Gators taki for a "soci( the affairs hove time out every ai event', for which an extra special so often which means you want to date. FRAT PARTIES FOOTBALL li

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    'ce6C P9 I / i i ir' l it. Il9\ ~XEM 0 '1\ fiy (F: RY 1W HMAN rnm I Chancellor of thre Honor Court suie re s p0r At the University of Florida you that ii will In treated as a person of zen,,h I honor until you prove otherwise. become You will be entrusted with the certain duty both to abide by the prineffecti ciples of the honor Code, and to all of enforce the Code by reporting any stead observed violations, until and upresper less you show that you are 'inwhere worthy of such trust, the pol For many of you thii responsibeing bility to yourself and to your fellow fraction students will be a new experience, of the No o'e will proctor you and look spirited over your shoulder during esamlcalled nations. Rather relianceisplaced Specd upon your honor and integrity. In present effect, you will be entrusted with areas.: the responsibility for your own CHEA honor. TAKING We believe that character and mnateria responsibility ire a vital part of fully aic your education here at the Univerdeie sity, that you are here to learn in any 'how to live"' as well as 'how to of the fU make a living." When yougraduate STEA ts I university you will is your role In society and the sibilities and e a de r sh i p re in itegrCal part of cit ip. This is where yourbhonor es so Important. There are fly not enough policemen to vely enforce all of the laws the time. Reliance is inplacedt on your faith and tfor the law. Additionally, laws ire broken, it is seldom iceman who sees the crime committed. Rather, the innis brought to the attention authorities by a publicd citizen -not the so'tattle-tale."' fically, the Honor Code ly encompasses three A TING: the GIVING or of alny information or I with the intent of wrongding yoanrself on any acawork which is considered way in the determination nal grade. lING: the taking of the -Y property of uiother without the consent of the owner ad with the intent of depriving the owner of the use of the property. BAD (fHECKSknowingly negotiating a worthless check of your own or mother, or failure to make good a returned check within a reasonable period of time. All of the above provisions have very practical applications in student life. For example, the effectiveness of the 'bad check'' provision is largely responsible for the ease with which students can cash personal checks throughout Gainesville. Each time a student cashes a bad check, the merchants' trust of the 'Florida Man" is proportionally lessened, and it becomes more difficult for other students to cash checks. In regard to stealing, trust and con-. fidence among students is directly Injured by such acts. Forexample, even temporarily taking the bicycle of another without permission Is within the definition of stealing. Consider the problems resulting he t ijt tu his telllwA an uii l{(riln'r Sy stemn. The SystTm itelj it, rot a fa tilty imtposed e irs of dis ipluhle. It is iteid fully a student instittutiorl that is entire dependent upxon stulent ope rat ion rnd cooperation for its s0(05 s. ke rein est (OnCept for mlOS to underst anrd, the to report violitiolis ( ode does rnot invo oni fellow student, it is tattling' to mirn that shoot a no another's that has breached every oth In the violation you just ther,ormno tires, etc lies the hardt new students responsibility of the Honor lye "tatting'' any more than tell a policeaw one person viciously slash .Any student violated the Code has your trust and that of er student. context of cheating, his and consequently unearned grade will, in the long run, affect you and every other student, If it goes unreported because of an unwarranted "mind your own business'' attitude. In fact, where a student violates the Honor Code, it is your business. In high school perhaps, a lack of maturity might view acceptance of this responsibility as "tattling;" arid thus reliance is placed upon proctors. At the University of Florida, reliance is placed completely upon you. Of course, a student Is not reasonably expected or requiredto report a violation committed by a close personal friend, fraternity brother, or sorority sister, etc. I SEE OUR LADY TOWNCRAFT SHIRTS SKIRTS, MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS, SLACKS, CANVAS SHOES DORM WEAR AND SPORTS WEAR OUR HOME FURNISHINGS DEPART. MENT HAS A COMPLETE LINE OF SHEETS, SPREADS, DRAPERY, PILLOWS, TOWELS DORM NEEDS. AND OTHER *enne1 ALWAYS FiRST QuAjjTY 4 C-; -s*~ ~ / yrn iitwi 'F4 stanipi of ipprou of the vradulat I cite of course. student who bhi t -V t school and proses tion that he ihi diploma, serves oai versely tupon the i'I Ite University of idlo --a ~ o upon all other F lor di i In addition, Since In \e graded on a curve or NliLIe your grades and the a 'for fellow classmates ,rlNe affected by a stuIdent u ., t and whose violation u nreported. A fourth addition to tie ral at you may wish to 'lhmlk irmit lo.g the principles of a cadtem nhlw sty is also presently being ()nsliiered lying about nimater, I i r for personal advantage. Ibis may te submitted in the fall student elections as a constitutional aniendment. THE HONOR COtICE The present Honor Code pro. visions mentioned -che it I hg, stealing and the issuance of worthless checks -are admnmitere4 by a completely student operated Honor Court. The Court, abranch of Student Government, is invested with full authority to investigate and try all reported violations, During orientation you will hear more about the Court and its operations. Briefly, it consists of an elected Chancellor, who is the presiding judge over all triul as

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    jJ 2, 964 Ihi flore d All I 'or Pcge /C and the Honor Court: how it works welt ts the het lalnstritcq of the honor Syttem, A clerk, iii sixteen Justices elected (rum the various colleges. [he ( ourt has a courtroom and offices located in Rooms 304 arnd 306 of the I lorida Union, as well as a full-time Secretary. A thorough Investigation of all reported violations is made by advanced law students whoserve as counsel for the Court. Every student is afforded every opportunity to maintain his Innocence. A student who pleads guilty Is fried summarily before the Chancellor if a student pleads nut gtulty, he is tried b> .i curt of six jurors chosen it random from the Student Body, similar to the procedure used in regular jury trials. [very effort is made to se. that every student has a fair trial; the possibility of are arbitrary conviction or Summary dismissal from ,chuol based on the possibly erroneous belief of a professor, an iniherent defect of the proctor system,* is successfully eliminated. Iih. tletprd tnt is gIfLI.Ie thd le biasi rights he wtpi hUe leader st tt liw, w th trH als con ducted by qu alified law students, who voluntarily devote their time to the imnplenmentation at the priicipies of the honor System, In ,ddit or, the proceedings themselves are kept secret to protect the innocent. Verdicts anid penalties are p)sted by number 'cn crer to afford .i first offender the opportunity to rehabilitate himself without public disgrice. The penal powe' of the Iloior toui t itself a .a. --c'r'; followiI itsez i.prim iid, illiig gride In .i (ourse, peililty hours, stispeilsiori fur up to one ye ar. permiiaent expuls Ion. The real value of the Syeteum, however, lies iot in it, penis] duthortty or efficiency, but rather in its educative purpose. Without student enforcement and cooperatio n the System Is mean igless,* ind "iotior'' becomes a hollow wort. The Honor court does riot initi.,te action; it relies upon you to accept your responsIbility under the svsten) and t eport violations. The fit ure of the S y sim aIs thus com. pletely in your harms. cisoc of e pesorllly erg. you to take Mn ill v. p art in the System and to learn absout the honor Court itself. If at ,my time during the year orduringorientatlon you have any questIoMs feel fre, to Contact the Hionor court office, university extensIon 2374. We hope to afswfr mny of your questions durlrw urientit Ion. In summnution, the hlonorsystem affords you an opportunIty to live bn an atmosphere of trusts, treated a,, a person of honor. 'The road to honor or dishonor lies in your hands, will you merit .ndenforc, the trust of the lionxr System' rules thumb By GiElRY Chancellor of RI('IMAN the hionor Court There are a few rules of thumbi that were passed on to me when I just entered ('allege. Since they have proven their worth to nme, I wish to pass them on to you. First, study hard during the neek -and play hard on weekends. Second, at the beginning of each week make up a detailed study schedule -and then stick to it. Alter almost six years of college, I still flrsd this helpful. Next, Mittr itt yout.if get behind. Stay a few days ahead *t all times to b. prepared for unforeseen occurences that m ight delay your studies. Resist all temptation to cut classes. As a freshman on the Dlean's list at another university!I was allowed unlimited cuts -and never took one. No matter what your opinionof a particular class or teacher is, you will learn something -and that Is what you are here for. I also recommend planned participation In some extracurricular activities -but don't shotgun your activities and spread yourself too thin, and dow't make the mistake of putting your activities before your studies. Plan the. activities in your studysduchdule. Finally, a bit of wery practical advice from personal experience: avoid practical jokes and prank. that can lead to serious disciplinary action. Like It or nwt, you are establIshing a record .t the University of Florida that will follow you for the rest of your life. Don't jeopardize a good record by hasty or impulsive action. By far th. majority of the cases that appeared before the Faculty Discipline Committee during my tenure as the student member of the committee involved acts that were done thoughtlessly rather than because of an Intentional disregard for the possible consequences, or a calculated assumption of the risk. 'iter, wfl Iastead just .o thought given to the nature of the action itself, or that it might be a breach of discipline. Hindsight I. little help once a rule is violated. The same importance applies to tempt.tions to cheat "a little" -lo take an answer or two on a test. A moment's breach of honor can becom, a habit of a lifetime; and convictions of violations of the Honor Code additionally become a part of the students' personal record. In summary, your education here vdhl not be limited to the contents of your textbook, or the lectures of your professors. You may wnll find your outlook on life profoundly affected and changed during your college car.r. The problem that faces you is to strike a wise balance between your "book education'' and your activities. once this balanc. is struck and a serious attitude I. assumed toward both, you will find that you can do far more and accomplish far mote than you may hay, previously bellevedtobe wthinyourown dapabilities. "Funniest book I've ever read. ." -on Addis' Mother --

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    [h urd Aledoy 28 4< ,,~ %~ --; t rida Union, schedule theater for Florida n Norman Hall for N -S -9--.-. -. ~ ~ r C I ~'meS1( -~ a d4.di.%tI iU~~A t led for completion in 1966, will house o -4 Players -who have been rehearsing and Io, these many years. (See story on the Union in Section B.) Fla. Players:. S -~ no biz 1ke show biz ,t dl of tihe I theatre yr or slh(wA S cli Is IJII-mielht It i[ t 44 I llr 11W 1r I ifi 3 I r I d de :jlLI jrrozidf hivIuK th tit'. At flrorld tin r u m lls ''n'lom 1,1r l'c art. mnide up m'fumively ,r stlent%. in jdtiltifn tre Is in rXprZIriIme 41id II" fIItfl tme ite ii! Of si 'I 1,roii ihi pkrolttm141u tqot II toljpi effort, i IIISUri lhit aUdilei PS p't tihtiirr it tts ns. no typ* if Mchw is iiinjstthl,. i ntri. sanalent, Ii ve th. oppotuits to VI*'kw snpjlts of dI tyles If 'Jr im friin li pll ?I 1)41 of thear ii erolP Ivor. It Is jir wolictr, tUL, that thn E JurYd i I'Iayers hi ve Ni nine I.e C te irmist rottd ('rglii itlilis tji the 10 ahSP.Lmor] its tiht I lI di '.a~eI s expindling its ioii/ois iid olferitig RItinter opportunities to Its rnlermbtrs. Ilti iingthepast iwn Se inOus 0' ~ml, layer. eXteildtd their prog' in to include work In 'lIwortI; Hok K tmltes I' 1) 'I rt Ipl t Ii iet" IIrr '. ,! r~ 'romilI od peduI 5t1r14it Ilr or -I' r(,5w iaIi i',wo}li.' stullIlL! \4}] WI thjeit the i e xjerti, 4 to p ioff! I '' rn the sumi~mer w,,l]l ilt thud I Itrifi 'I ',e al th unhversity tIhettt sta iltve siwlr to I! t'i it rtessionmI Job opportUnities ire ivavll. Thiu mpu' there hill for JIGI-u prommles tO t19 liy previously offered by the I lurlid l 111 F-or the first production, theatre dire( tor1 I. /im merm am (I r. Z) will present Red RosE' Tot Me/' a poetic nmsterplece by one of the world'' best known dramatists, lrelbnd's Leaji 9'L C.se) .I or r hirige of style and mood, Associate Director August Stiub will follow this with the folk musical, "Dark of the Moon.' After a brief time out for Christmas, Arrow Rock director Henry Swanson will otfer the tense theatrical "'Billy Hudd," a lramtitatmon h ise'l on a io vel by lie ma n Me lvfille. N cXi, Associate [)IretiI tihard Mjson will e'p1'r +1 I rtiitt tIeitrical scene with "Ihr, dlo e the se ,son, there wtl i s of the best (A the ecrtinini' e M!olte e's "'Lr. in Spite of Finu,'>' tot the pr.'mlr performance I, >word. PlurIA4 orienititici, nlew stui p purturnty to visit the I lorida I nii' mnd record of F iordam Players i i up tind see us, isk (fuest on ' offr thlE Exi of the tre prouL I o jiroud to be a part of, hiyemember, we Are offering opp : peren e, NIl requiring expermoIL to have been born in a theatric m tr Players, lion 'I hesitate because eUt a role or dim med a spotlight. Ii ii I be doing It like a veteran. At anytime during the year, it yp ini whit is going on~ in F Iorida P, the theatre office,* Room 354 in tu building, and we'l tell you. And so, oF ihteso 230--wt Welcome SPECIAL PRICES GYM SHORTS T SHIRTS SHOES SOCKS SWEAT SUITS SWEAT SHIRT SWEAT SHIRT5 WOMEN JAMAI( BER MU SHIRT SHOES SOCKS SWEAT SWEAT S S HIR HIR GATOR PLAIN ON APPROVED STE NCILLE[ P -IK( TS TS GATO ,PLAIN TE NNIS S R STE HflQTC NCILLEI Students & REQUIRED GYM CLOTHES A1 'N ) --A> '0'~-~~ /) ) / FLORIDA N 7k ~Th C' 44 ) 'N b-.~~~A h ~~'" 111 ven .TriIcD CE ~TI~N N The new Flo spectacrilar perform ing i lb I 1km Show B theatre fitnisiedl slx maj flUmIerP S 2 0 Lu UIMEN Fred Perry Page 8C [he Florido Alb ator e S, S CA DA S noe o wn er.m1NGING

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    e FljriJci Albgj~ar P190 9C New rules for off-campus living S h1(11 ,II I to Itiie tslrriei fi, I ir~i ll hi' f stiidlen. the riuhs wil] still Ie ken triday r4h irt pJurinrs mii stimorS. become, efpu tI'.et. bngrs ite p'flt of di revised pror rim'' for housing th~it jrftyls Swell is student. itili olle li. t ..i r m : ii ,isI -i -IiL i In'' ii I>1 Si [I, LIto Io lii ,.i f lit' 0 'ii.'l is n his ii lUt Iuils ,il! it K bright you I| om siz an d find at e rugs; everyyou Iie SI. sillliis ii itt' iiI bt i .I k,, lL 'LII tel St Ii l ', ie s lf .1i i I. Ii, iin .I it til t le-. i reu tilt.i Fup e I ns n io dm 0 atetion students MU RPHY'S has the des0ign vita nredients. ~OR' orm to make (or an apartm a house ent.or a room) a HOME! Kindly folks at Murphy's know exactly what it takes to m quarters li vable. ..and homelike Everything must be l.wel-made, too. .but not expensi ve This is what r's! Whether it's curtains and draperies; throw rugs or ro pots and pors, tableware or table covers; I .LnL-L:Sne-a, .,*,,kp an comfortable tow ch els or bedding; airs! Whatever til aei iii triery wit thn 'I' V o In iL n II n na o 01 N IA I. I iii' I 'InI it I ii~ r is hIi~ I 'I iii Ii lulL tlht'I I ii 'oidit jun ind thetk o 0 prpl n t' in i with tilt rnl ic re lirid., slt tues gtvernnl 1 ttiiatft( it will whenih tiiimating Sent I .) lh e g ul at in formi r ly re 'd: "All stUdeilts living ix uft-camipus hi us i'g rt ilit es will bit expected to observe Vie slime prin~ciples of conduct is those IIVIIng ini oilvat sily iouisitg. The ttouxle &tIih It, & pp smid, Wis thit some students may iltVi'Z have livid in university Iiowsing tzd, even iifi they did, itT-c,.mrpus housing living corditionm emubrice a broader .jre~a of responsibilIty. --'IEath sigle, undergraduate woman student must hive prrmissinin idva-ice from the Itniver sily housing office for off-campus res Idence for aixy glivib period of school. S udx permiiss 10n wi U not be granted to studeInts under 21 w tho it a pire it's sIgned style miii." The old regulation reqwiedr pireits' npp ovil for IIl hti-lt edirlls f g routed the request tiiruugh the 1D0 ii of Womn, l' orfice. -[0t tompl*'tiy nmw rtgilattibis Iii to bA' .idieit to tije Il: I ist,.d Ionsiig 'single stuudeits under 2! yi'iFS of age riy live oily i litusing .iormxitions which itr lste with the xiinvrsIty ext lpt stildiits living Iii their ow,, home Cr in 1hw hOPS of thutu partrnts Ir gumrdiIas." ('his I egulitlori smeirhs inialily tio afford .lever ig list land.ilorisa who do niot comply with mi iinitm housing staixdit Is of the nitversity.) '1< e si dien C e legistraitioi: K ach student living In any type if off-c campus housing shall regi ster his exact resideiut .udiress with the (1ff-C .ampo. Housing (iflice, n .i form provided by that offi ci, rnot later bhan the first week of classes i.t the beginning of e jih termn of sicol and *h all s i 1. e | si are mi, de undte, which raise rno proprIety."' (WS whIch dO nI p4'rIm to be .doii, in et denies w lth4ut pL age, will probibiyv by this part of t "student Tstant Thle student tenant I i unmstanfc, uestioiis as I,, A regulations, I girls itnd bxys Ih other's resioper chaperontie uperceded the regulation.) Responsibility: or tenants haying legal pxmsession of the hotuIing unit Involved shall be heid strictly responsible for complying with these policies .nd controlling the Conduct of any person or person. who comin.t the unit or onto its premises by tue invitation or consent of the tenant or Wenantj." (If yeuw pal Joey breaks a windaw, you're rehponsiblle.) oI. by FHANK T. AI)AMt, Dean of Men By galnhrg admission t the University, yoti have been told you have th, ablity to earn the dspr.:: of your choice and in due tima be a university gradtis ate. You have been nhlcted to be a university StWdent -one of a prlvilegrd few. Whether or not you achieve the succes, of which you ate capable will T depend cnt hundred per cent on th. type of decisions 2 YOUr make. ake a college e-se di, i in .3110 t tiE ssmN SIlfei h Iii inge IN madeji I iililt, to litl ur rtgistratlon t ilso it1) .e will stilject the V V .I'iIt ktni' whirr.s(,,me of t we p iriti. who km't either. his ''iv w't i ii iS I* liocito I i LIIs hnil i lo t h slk n v.in -Et'iii id itrenii riy sit lilt t'xctti those lbhing mt hom,. m )4 tQIreUIIed tII mtce Trot, ttisllhr II Omifh iI ptions which, 4p11 insprcl tor, ire found to be eI imeritil or LxtentI.,llv dingertill to ItIS *wlfaire." --"cneneral t conduct intl SOcial At clvii its: All students stitil Conduct ill their ActivIties in their houis Ing lct oflimixittions will, rssponisitble regard fyi theIr neighbo' s .an it'ighiborhutxd .nd shall observe tihe respected ethics and rules of conduct of the ittniversity rnd lb.h C .ainetv i It tomm unity. V 101.11ions shlali 1 boldubec to dis tipi inary HI i n.' (Urder this are three inmport$n a ub-paragr aphs:) "hours aidt Numbers: Auiyartivity or gathering of students which distrubs the neig hbo rs or the neighborhood by reasonof the num,bets of persons Involved, the noise or disturban'. crated, a lack of good taste, or the lateness of the hour shill be deemed .r violation of thiN pohiey,"', "Visitors ,,nd guestss: Single visits fiom persons of the opposite sex in their residence units ibxflpt hmn .uchi visits ire jer,ittecl by th, lindilord, hulA.ho tder, or residlenli m.0IaCr, nd(

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    fu esday, K 28 9 PajeO~ihe Florida AIligawor TASTE THE DIFFERENCE! 313 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE NUE -DOWNTOWN, BETWEEN THE TWO THEATRES SERVING HOURS Lunch: 11:30 am -2:00 pm Dinner 5:00 -8:00 pm Ample Free Padking in our 100-Car Lot, for your Auto, Scooter or Bike. we Have Been Successful Because 1. We tyke a 2. We'is. personal cash your interest check for in ecd of our customers. FREE -Only show your student 3. Palmer and Sue Long will feed you on the 4. We are college graduates and former Presidents of "cuff" if you ore broke. our Fraternity's (We have fed Chapter., many like this in the past.) 5. We are small (220 seating), home--owned, and family operated, with UF students to serve you. Come in and get to know us. We are never too busy to listen to your problems and offer some advice. 6. Join the thousands who send greetings each year to us, their Gainesville parents from all over thi world. COMPLETE SERVED AS LISTED 4:45 DINNER to 8:05 P.M. MONDAY TUESDAY -C WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY -Cho SA TURDAY SUNDAY NC SUNDAY NI( Choice of Golden Brown Fried Chicken, .hoice of Chopped Sirloin Steak, or Raked Ham or Beef Stew -Choice of Roast turkey and Dressing Choice of Barbecue Short Ribs of Beef, )iCS of French Fried Deep Choice of Chopped Fiesta ON GHT Sea Scallops, Steak, or Country Styled or Sliced Roost or Rib Steak Brown Gravy, Stak Beef or Fried Chicken -Roost Turkey and Dressing -Choice of Our Famous Country Styled Smothered Steak ,or Sliced Roost -INCLUDESChoice of Any Desse Choice of Rice, it (We Feature Potatoes, or any Non-Fattening) one Vegetable Choice of any 15c or 20c Salad Roll and Butter Coffee or Tea (All You Want) EAT A GOOD BALANCED DIET -AND WATCH YOUR WAISTLINE SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED STUDENT MEAL TICKETS 10 MEALS FOR $10 Treat Yourself PLUS : ONE FREE MEAL WITH EACH TICKET or your date to our free bonus special TELEPHONE OR SEE US ABOUT OUR $2.00 BANQUET; FOR GROUPS OF 10 TO 200 More than considered 12 million meals the student's have been served under the direction friend. You owe it to yourself to try of Palmer our food, Long. ,Remember, Our services, in Gainesville we ore and our assistance. ----a ----a a -.r*r wonwna -AI. ,'. SA~.-__C_------ID. C Beef ALSO 28, 1964 Page 10C

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    I Sd FT FIorpju Po~je IC All i~LJtL< WELCOME, FRESH EN FROM THE GATOR SHOP K N A ) 'if) K p 4 A I,, Headquarters PANTS SHIRTS TIES BEL TS UNDERWEAR SOX by GOL SWEA T SHIRTS by HANES for your collegiate ATHLETIC Si T SHIRTS (U LEVIS, WHIT FRA TERNITY FRA TERNITY HAN DRALLS D CUP U of FLA) TENNIS TENNIS JAMAICA SHORTS JACKETS TENNIS (U of FLA) SHOES GYM SHORTS (CONVERSE & US KEDS) needs SUPPORTERS Af FLA) E &BLUE LAVA LIERS LAPEL PINS BALLS RACKETS HANDBALL GLOVES PING PONG PADDLES FRATERNITY DECALS U of FLA DECALS Shop at Coast, the Gator Shop near the College dress. We also re-string convenient? directly Inn. V across from the men's dormitory. We cater to all tennis rackets. your Why fight A T HLE T I needs whether downtown when On the Gold its forgym or are so E QUI PM EN T a \2z V ---r-* r Not al 0f college life is some of it downright laughable, show At any grim. Some of it is fun, and as the rate. there s time for a "IDear Sgdeng atIrnhan,, It has eon,,' to se Cartoons will few little smiles. ihe of te dpa rnent ti 1~ / / P * / ,. -a' 'p A -,*w* I f N V I 'I i/ N noi hen thorn,.ghly satisaotory. tin/n,' there is an improvement

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    Iv, Erf1ie F o, I jrlt F cit lo. JyJ I I ~i I - iioli I J!'>IFLII Athl~d di m (Ate ,ii rr'rlnt r so iI'cry itit ,,kes riiisecI upp rtunities, futile rebelliouis, '0 rniry monr'ints luring -the past three tud half yetrs thit ii],ht hive beei, spent usefully. plenty of s ulieii mittbr. Tie grade point average jrects it, I suppMose; erta.iiiy it's ixit esp.c ally riotewolts Gr'ls, -however, whit, imrportint, are not ll-imlp()rtint. That's one of the thlrng% would wish to *ay. Aiim fPr underst.inlirig of .a subject rither titanuniderstainirng of a teacher's testing habits. And the ext I. -(U'rittilars; were they worthiit' Some ~ of them, tndoutedly. Somle of them wrre ,very bit as educ,itionil itid rienmol l. 'iS ariytling that cc-cur zed iin class, *Others, though, wer .p waste o( ~ time. One hac' to be selective, because there simply aren't enough hours In day to di) everything there is to do here at UF.F otering fr,'shmner should be spec Ially (,aitioiwd about extra -curriculars. Wait arid see how much -study time you need before you sign up for :my* thing. Your first purpose is to staty in school. I>rateruitirsI sororities: I was never a member, ntver cutred to be. I (:afi't counsel *,g:dutst then, because they a ra u impr t. nt .in me ant rgfu for sonic people. But ItI iii. imp;(riii dlecisliii; thik it JvtI carefully. \yoiii you hi hiippiei Is a mrk, Ut Ii iide;*iiriiit lI Ise words seem Sotmtwhit futile, be' tuse hliv dont bgnito swi alI Iih. things liare ari to sty dxiii trolley i iii ml tow to livi It. Nor, perhtas cijuli IIJi0t Tmi IWork. like most cOthj lhing~ toltj'. his to it livid ity etch person ritilvidually. Advice won'I d miucli for you. So lit tie say si 'iply, ''(odc luck.'" And keep your wits adxii you. \oul IeV.,r ian tell when you' re going to reed them. -.John A skins to lI you enjoy listening to good recorded music you will want to take advubtage of the unique f adulties offered at the Music Readlng and listening Room (MRIR) in music building "I." room 102. Whereas the recordings available to the music listening rooms in the main library and in the Florida Union are monarual recordings almost without except-ion, the MRILR in building "R' has a large stereo collection. MELH Is equipped with two nearly new turntables and highly sernbitive stereo ear phones. Ear phones bar noisy outside iterfereace from your musical enjoyment and bring out the trvest stereo effect. AUl records are long playing 33 W/3's, and all are In good to excellent condition. are over 550 recordings pertape motbing Is as important to the freshman woman as orientathug herself to camp. life and colleg. living whkn she arrives at the UnIversity of Florida for the first time. T1he women's Student Ansciation is making olans to aid to$ e in the MRtER collection, and represent all periods of music history from the early ChristianGregorian chants to the ultra modern "electronic' music of today. Although most ot the recordings are of classical music or jazz', the MRLlicollection includes many of th, recordings that accompany the music textbooks now used in Florida public schools. The little tykes will find "Tubby, the Tuba" and 30 other recordings to suit their taste. IRecordings cannot be checked out of the MR li. listening hours are from 8 .mI. to 12 noon, arid I p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. IDurlng the fail and winter trimesters the MRLR is also open from 9 a.m. to 12 noon on Saturdays. The MULti may be used by all UF students, faculty and their families. aid Smith said, "There is a need for such a social, where the girls can participate In informal discussion about campus lif, and theopportunities, both educational wndsocitl, available through the residence halls and the sororities.' WSA a .1 S WHAT'S A SPUDNUT ? Not too bung ago two lb tIita unique., uitIertit doughnut. So thny retdu a lit I e shop in Silt lake ('it, Il btnt s i *lll Eur. kol t nd ii pdtl thi av ounh thau ...ind juist Thucy had tinalh hit Tin hli test, thtcst., taiesit golden lbrou dgh t h i hd ,r e ti n ihugiri ofI lit miithlt'd lp tatiiis mI in1.yhnnate o tnt Now bet t tue nmiii Stu.Idii Shut.h. o "I ihe t SA :X.l ulin u luilultthi t 1. SPUDNUT. owned and operated by MILES & MARGA RE T HOTCHKISS S FREE PARKING IN THE Via 10th and 12th REAR Street 372-2100Q -ad. ----a a 0 I 2C b',4 I 111k' ) S. Like N' I N LA listen SHOP 89 0 '*:rte WSA pans to ----

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    -r ~t' >4 UF Sports roundup for '64 PS5 99 No0w yourfuvorite slip-on in BRAWNY SCOTCH GRAIN FOR THE COED & COLLEGIA N BROWN CORDO NAVY OLIVE HARVEST GRAIN AAAA to B widths To Size 10 d' NOW A VAiLA BLE I N GA IN ESV ILL E at E". I L t \ .1il' it 4 hIi t ii xle i ''tI I h I ci di ii u L thi isteril will fI II ill-ti, u ilillIt~i I s }F(:dersoiI i l t i'lit S ut ni taits. Cia II Li l 'I, ii is 11m iN lip Imtret Im 14 igIust thi IILIV" 'if II Mortoai, hil o( tie C airr' 'hustijaigest'' ialpliyei s returns to the (, tor cori s aS ,i favorite of Florida gym itns. The prosp*e'ts ifre e xt Ie m Il C y bright wheni OIL looks .it the tipcoming frtshmlen tir im list year is well Is the i eturb of ridshirted C try Keller and Bsob IoUiF rosh grads Comiing ULp1 inldte Jeff Parmsey, I trry Winkler, I d Mihoney Acnd Oily McElroy-. BASE:IAI I, Coach I).ve Kull er iii, hdsm uri rough times till list two year>. HIs Gator mines hlave etch yea! || | [ Ii II L I+its iite lii ihil i ||ii il r Re St I i i dtt) t sta 'i les il LIiiR tl I riii.I iutlloe Gridter\ a seronl Ithji iiteV l le SF-i .iositl laiit. ieno willd ti rwother fil tutnUe all1er Iiita iM'Y u5~ art V (,agierii ,m11t ,t the hue-up. ,it4 (jeor~e I a i t ii e stC rt' H sUeirul pi ilidyot but lt jtiri sprne ioa Aie Sn th5 el t' weighyuil lyelr. hLSt wIIinrhetin Sktw. l)thllctb l T pIl iliyrw, ill rxpturid taid se.alddipios 'oresc 51(1 .ie l liW s-1 ul lor it (fros s~itUr spirIter streigh. Livid Wilson a gI'w tiac tutors 1 iF >1j| l' r{ ] tt,' I h bOat I *,t4A i h lte iiiloI I .ewAeti is expe lid t 4tt'.iil sic 'iith. I tl ye Irs sviuJ(I WAS r-l bit I t mhy (ILp performers. [ tadgtis se isoi should bLw ali ri-NNTS I essts wpr' bed s 1(1 Itt yellN 'l -4 unit, but 1Ivae Bne iid ttcvt (.ailnet will te ieturxhuts.tiidlilg sophp.:cire pe'I ot miers such as 11111 Per, In arid Rick Lhb e hi I -P iiL&~~t~ re eXs tikiti Clii The (jitors only lost line rme,l, h* r of list year's 7-2 squid ih fimlshecl Ennu Iih Ir the 51E0 .Re' Splcishin 'Gators:good Sports Vditor The 1964-65 LIEswimtleam sche-dule provides some of the keenest competltioll that oil., of coach 14111 liarlin's crews its ever ficed. The VT has won thesouthedstern l Conference (SE( ) title for the last ninle St IaIiht years ad pii~rosperts zor another repeat appear good. The Gators will be led by cocapt Ins S ind] ch arler of Folly wood imnd 1?ay Whitehouse of .1 jck soivi lie. They foi mi ghlty tOugh chore in reolacing lunt yeir's5 C ipI in J1,r ry LIIv itstonr, who w.,. the UA's first liiiem tuine All' Amierit an. (handlert, .j treistsi oker, Ia destined to famit if he can improve. on Some of his limes. wiltehouse Irmproved treme,dously last yeaR, and diowed cx, tremiely wel wider p re stiru r e COmlInrg ilhrougil 1, the big meets. F tiling under ulheuvy burden will. be Jerry Chaves, fdced with tihe task of repliciig tile two grididting divers, I liking lPrlce ild BEil COingsr. RAME a 4/a1/ 4~SC -2' Receive exoer~ care with '-S A year ahead Others who witHb. dnpended upon i the rough grind ahead mr Iude returning lettermen 14111 Corbin, Iih. Cators' distajlce m;,n fromi F'ort Meyers; Charlie King thippygui-lurky Individual medieyist from Fort 1Lauderdale, Mid backslroker FoCIdliubbert from Tampa, whowll! be calhed 14p0n to deliver thIs year a' he replacts graduating Dick J.,rwell. Another big (, uitr to bedepended on lhlaleah's ,limimy Itocs, freestyle, who Is a big (,.dor If.voriie. (,tjduutlng from tthe freshman luaui will be freestylers Torn Diogialdi, I ace Gorlin, aid Mike :aneehe. Th, former two are from North palm Botch and Miami1 icsprrtively, Sheehe L., from (;leveland, ohio. Top-notch b.rkstroker Blanchiiir Tuti frorn Memphis, Tennessee 19 expected to put Sorme competltr ioi tohod hfubbert this yetr All ii all C cachI Htrla Vegarids thuis years squid is a goOd 0mw hut tys, 'Wi, will fate some real %flIp011&IOI tils year, not to men"tivon F', an .41wAys tough opporuent. Mcu* ""1'" '"u reil los es uys like Ie .t y I tvinigston jnd \ljtk Valernti. I think replacing Uagrr will 1* a Iea ci ob.

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    Page N4C Th Erid* Allij~or r 0 sdO> M/ M. iM4 Intramurals offer a variety of fun iv 71 I [C lhis fjjl> trliTImte[ at th i nvierstty oC Ilzr(I.' will seehe I. I rst fuhi--sial, iidrarnrrloperitioi ever attenmpted here, ir atmot oilher dlmpuISeS in the country. The U n mr amural program is dife rent fri mY almost ill oth prs inte nato. For oItietirely student-run, It gets funds iron, three area.': Student Eecs, Physial Edution (ollrge and Polley for the aitivitie:, cofnes from two Student Directors, an office manager, publicity di.rector and a graduate assistant, all of whom .r c full-time students. Further, each individual team, club, fraternity (or dorm) has its own student manager as well is each sport having a manager In the person of another overseeing student. Students receive a stipend for certain activities, such as offici Us, and student directors or sport The LI recflves approximately $1.70 per student during the entire year (not per trimester) to keep facilities nut programs going at full tilt. 'The facilities (fields, grounds, etc.) more ofien than not are actually owned or leased by the College of Health and Physical Education. Spurgeon Cherry, directorof intr amurals, has been at the controls for over 20 ytars. lie is a graduate of the Uilversity of Florida and has coached football and hasketball. The actual UF program is comnposed otseven leagues: fraternity, Sorority, Dlormitory, Independent, Engineering, larulty-Employee, and l aw. The department, for the convenience of the student body, operates a check-out room in therearofthe Florida Gym, where any student can check out timost any type of athletic equipment, from baseball gloves and bats to footballs, tennis rackets, soccer bills and handball gloe. Other facilities operated for the students Include a motor boat out at Lake Wauburg, the UF camp where students go to get sun and '"surf.'' Some of the sports the leagues will play during the year include: basketball, volleyball, handbill, track, bowlmng, water basketball, flagj football, table tennis, softball, swimming, golf and archery. Also the department operates a weight-lifting room in thebasemient of the Gym for free us. of the student body and faculty. An integral part of the mural program Includes Its specialization of clubs ai activities. Some of these include archery, the Aqua Gators, badminton, barbell, bowling, chess, fencing, fishing, water skiing, sailing, gymnastics, j~olt, judo, soccer, square dance, the Swim Fins, tennis, velleyball, night training and wrestling. Some of these clubs operate almOst exclusively within the umnveraity. Others, ltke the feunclng. judo and weight-lifting clubs, participate against other schools In competition around th. state and country. Last spring, UF held the second largest fencing tour-na:i g~~,li Id / F( il, !ro t i not 'Vt'fl Wh(Tevh if (r itz lito uiix.rsity life A/ltijht 'jitr ti "fltrt of thp keeni reJu.titlve nist t.&tweeni groups, and hot ill 9 * ha II .fhmI ( Iele ic& i nf (dii Of keepJiug ,(trne .Umidi LDn of t unive Sity PhIysiI dl Iitis ity ii our nvi. lirils pirogi ay iv ties.' 101 'm1, tr dten bill ,o(dwin,, itrimur I mankind outs IIII n.1 c .c.Mns -r kcM Tae C'wes 5peC0 04et M N~osofl 10 4 I I-i Xlii>re C .V Lidl, Nwmelru[ (or iS to work togetb&t on. In rhig sthitdo nor "c We r ,rely get i Iihance to gt life thai, the ultramuch of these kinds of activitie6 an'. It gives tie into our progranils. The Intra,. mhf, and clubs.'orne murals idea does mor, than proLd ccnpetitive sblrlt, vide a place to throw aball around' UF professors & prudent students. hers is the BEST NEWS OF THE DAY 3Cow e The'C --a-..AME --REEPA IG S .1 bAdYoies 6 Coplt Luncheon Specials Every Day (Monday thru Sat .) FULL COURSE LUNCHEON INCLUDING BEVERAGE 674 COMPLETE LESS DISCOUNT! NO CHA RGE FOR TA KE-OUT CONTAI NERS LUNCH 11:30 A.M. -2:05 P.M. DINNEE 4:30 P.M. -8LO5 P.M. 12 Hot Entrees Ta Select From Daily. --

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    F Heod C'wobh e Looking torw ii tO The oh ilIiw.rg if uI ~(htili'or 1964 mid artipite i il'q'rsits it MONL rcnthIll te jm whitD alII 'I.e evl opi~iot an ftvrrO'S worth etth olft. eator te-iml h.LS soWe Vety Dlmriullr,1 wt m-foremost of which Is., bckof dth it v irtu By evwr {osition. However, it Iris sO!Ie sIrenwtlv, aImd could be ,a surprise tU few if lih, pwers U ator prospeCts inust Peni 0Q IN(.,ptjln ,nd tul back altry Dupree. lie iS / t'e~t bhck, c. rtalnly th fi1wst running back I '% M"r -tee m ollege botbhll. Given some help he [r capable of breikxing ary game against any OpVOh0eiI. Larry Dupree: best in the. conference HULL BRAKE SERVICE & SUPPLY 1314 South Main F R 2-1497 complete brake service for all makes of Amrer-icon & fo reign cars experienced, tfained mechoni Cs to serve you TIRES TUBES BATERIES WH EEL BALANCING auavnn#A 10 fn1 l i .O e .w rr'lit t. i' 1 1 I, I lu a t. .\ I'I i tin I t ihb i t 1 un I 'i iti,u i 1 fli\. Is Ltr in 00 i. I '9;i iIOuA wLimtrllen Yinn. uptID ih a p iit. in m~thtim t d -ri tin i lleI back 1.> pl~ ity iii urI I(kG VICtOT' LI r'uso D iu'. [it twt luck Ills Vs I In fori a! II elinlltntumlz u, injuries unI i Will It lnd reuenl~ et mot In the Names you wtll lie LI Inc dde ends I yjin M itthews (Ant Arbor, N1ebI.) an ry rtum.is ibot t I luderdale); tickles ttfnhIs M urjphy i(.dro, ( t.), liarry Gigner (Diyton1 Lw ach), lihn wti ticy (I IT' uB Sylt MaCl~etc (jickoIvIle) 3i1 iI Io yip ,lpiin (ity\; gtLrdts li!ll icthi(urg (Per> jooli) and I arr iHeckmr in (Miami) and C,0e1e Lily tliett (Btiflritige, Gaf. Injuries, howe*%r, hsive ,i ay of showiflg Lph en you face rugged folly, (hit reserve depth is ., key to how we fare up frorl. Sophomores will be ,redomtnant, boys like etud Chip Hoyc (Jax Resth), tackles John Preston (colu:mbus, Ga.), Willy UOlsOn (Vatdosta, Ga.), J. I> phsterts (Miami) and toiard1s Jerry Anderson (NorTh Miflpl) and Jim Benson(AlhalnyGa.). Little Jack tNAd of Coral Gables, a 5-6, 168pound linebacker with courage and ability, wvilI Widtubtedly be a fIp faVorite, aid also onedt min alter he nails a few bJM carriers. Our backfield 1s vet'y definitely improved offensively wlth the addition Of some good sopliomorqs like quarterback Stew Slnhrrier (Johnson City. Term.), hallbtcks Jimmy Thr~an (Tampa) arid Marquis Baesther (Atlanta, Ga4) enM fullbacks Jot,, Felber (Cainswill.) and Graham Mgee! (Lakcciand). Several vetervA return and should be Inlbrowd. 'This list incltde8 'lukterbacks Ton, Shanxnot ( Miami) and Bruce Benn~t (Valosta, Ga.), halfbscka Allsn Trammell (EUfaA, Ala.), Jack harper (L-akelafld), Jerry Newcomer (Aliinmi), Dick KIrk (Fort LauderSI.e), Alan Poe ('iepa) and Hal Seymolar (Stark.),. We will be flaj4r in the defensive setonbdary but abouWl improve $ith experienc, arid perha~w a few shafts in player pefloflnel. Florida's kickig gatos should be very good with Seymour, who avfe(1e 40.7? per kick last year as a sophomore, returl49g. Hie Is, by the way, a barefooted pewter aid tils is no gimmick. He averaged 35.6 punting WIthI Shots onl last season In four games, 45.7 minus shoes ii 5jg. My Immediate ohlrvation is this football tean' will be capable of beatiet say one team on the setiall on a given saturde~ Whether we are capSale of playing these ottping teams on equal tens week after rook is somethtflg only tune will tell. Certainly lnluries, breaja ald Ume like will have a decide influence on the flnaj teSwlt. I C man to ow /Make it kousa I//At' kri ion Welcome fom th Welcome to the IUniversity of floridi mad to becomIrg a :pairt of whit I believe will be the finest hmurs If this instittition, niot only in academics but ath let cs as nel., N ou might not realize it yet but caci and n.ry one of ymi newa members of this student body has 4 vItal role in not only earning an education but in helping to create and maintain a 2spirIt and furthering traditions of this, the Sootl's largest University. Our athletic program is primarily for you stidenti aMd your support has -s much to do with the success of the teams *here as anything .3. A winning spirit In the student body ii so important it can't be overlooked. Perhaps you have rsadotmystatemeots afteroer w,.et, 10-4, win over nattonally-ranked Alabama in Tusca'oosa last season arid about how much the support and spirit of Florid. stuieotS in a time of stress and pressure meant to our squad. I personally credit that spirit and the wines and good wishes -e received from Florida students with getting our team to the peak needed that day. ,You have undoubtedly heard of Army's "Flfth-Msj9" In the 'backfield, the Corps of Cadet., or the "War Eagle'' spirit .at Auburn. ..tbes. fans aid their spirit and .Ipport are whet have made these teams what they are today. I ',, going to ask each of you members of the frethmat elmss of 1964 to be leaders in making lhe spirit of Florida a fact respected and adnmired everywhere. Your support and interest will go much further, pertap., Than you can Imagine toward giving Gator athletic teams the ,lift they need to become thw outitarding rqereSentive. yo. want them to be for the UniversIty of Florida. You will help Them make ''next year" arrive. T'huse teams represent this student body, their members make countess sacrifices as student-athletes and i'm ,onildeat each of you will jolit in to stand behind then, In good and bed times. Members of the freshman class of 106AM athe tlciver.Ity of Florld. will have all opportunity to witness e fnest and touges scule ever played by a Cator football team. Thi fctwas confirm rcny @fce head football coaches wtich resulted inan overwthelmirceSoe of Florida'. sehedui. a. the learned's toqghet. Cooct ay Grave#'GOdor. play six teams wtdh mpewred is bowl combasts last sease awl with archrivals Georgia, fsu and Miami. Oa ths home sdhedule are three bowl teams, starting tIlt s~tU cf the Southwest Cochereooe. 1%. Musteog. open Florida'. 194 :hedule ever Alter tb. Rebels, who hame hst only two games i the peat six yeurs, Florid, plays boet to Hefth Carob. a th AmtC Cot Corherence 00 llo.eswisg Dqy, Oct I'. Next Gator flm oppocSt Is Aubr;, 9-I awl -n Oraqe Bowl barn last snso. T. Tie, led by aln-America quaflteek Jim,1 Sidle, come to Fktils FGrave owflt closes oWt lh. Mealoc .t ho, 740. II, agaSt Miami. In between are road game against Msssippt sta I. Jacso., segt. 26; lMU Iafltambq.e, Oct. 3; Mlaba. in Tuscaloosa V,'esdav 28. N64 TI florjdo Algator Page j5C apl football Prospects COACH RAY GRAVES ----

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    F or do T I Ndc~ V / .23. bt.t p09.' N '4 V N S I K I And count the University faculty, staff and students among our most cherished ones. In the days and weeks ahead, you'll be meeting as you embark on new and exciting experiences. We invite you to come in acquainted at the full-service and get University many new people and making many new City Bank, interested in your welfare during friends, too.We welcome all students,? acuity and staff toGalnesvllle and wish you success the months ready to and serve years ahead. We stand you. YOUR NEAREST BANK TO THE CAMPUS ~i ~t> CENTRAL CHARGE COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE REGUL AR CHECKING ACCOUNTS THRIFTY CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS WITH INSTANT INTEREST 1 1~> I; * A FRIENDLY SERVICE-CONVENIENT HOURS AWYSWELCOME / ALWAYS