Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Vol. 58, No. 147

Alligator, SG To Slug It Out

.# JISP 188 :-
GATOR REVEALS DYNAMIC DUO

This is the first released photograph of The
Florida Alligators heavy hitters. Columnist Andy
Babe 1 Moor and Ernie Tennessee Ted Litz
\pose for the camera shortly before Sundays practice.
During practice, both Moor and Litz managed to hit

Who Has
Don e Most
For Higher
Education?
Who do you think has done the
most for Florida higher education
in the past year? Thats what we
want to know.
Every year The Alligator spon sponsors
sors sponsors a contest to pick the Alligator
Man of the Year. Editors sift
through entries from around the
state to come up with the winner.
Last years Man of the Year
was State Rep. Ralph Turlington
of Gainesville, House Speaker Speakerdesignate
designate Speakerdesignate for the 1967 legislative
session. Others who figured pro prominently
minently prominently in the balloting included
Dean of Engineering Thomas Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Agriculture Provost E. T.
York,, past President of the UF
Alumni Association William Con Conway
way Conway and Rae O. Weimer, director
of UFs School of Journalism and
Com munications.
Entries should be addressed to:
Man of the Year, Florida Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator, Florida Union, Gainesville,
Florida. Deadline for submitting
nominations is July 17.
Should
Bloc Seating
Be Abolished?
See today's editorial

Wi)t Jflortiia Alligator

THE HIGHWAYMEN

Watch That
Red Light
If you drive a car in Gainesville,
you have 30 days to turn right on
red before it costs you.
Last week, the Gainesville City
Commission passed an ordinance
outlawing right turns against the
light. This brings Gainesville in
line with most other cities in
Florida and with State law.
Turning right against the light
onto state roads, such as 13th
Street (U.S. 441) has been against
state law, but has never been ri rigidly
gidly rigidly enforced.
Next month, both state and local
laws will be strictly enforced
so think twice before you get that
head start on the light -- itll
cost you.

several shots over the fence at Beta Field. The
fearsome duo is just a sample of what Student
Government must face when it plays The Alligator
next Tuesday.

University of Florida


Frolics Tickets Go |
On Sale Tomorrow j
Tickets for Summer Frolics 66 go on sale tomorrow at the U
Florida Union ticket window. Student Government is sponsoring
the show, with all the proceeds going to Dollars for Scholars. :j:
All tickets are $1.50 per person.
The Highwaymen and the Cyrkle will be the featured groups for
the event, which will tak place July 23 at 8:15 p.m. in F lorida
Gym. £
Two former UF students, Renny Temple and Mose Henry,
compose one-half of the Highwaymen, a folk music group whose
verv first record, Michael, sold over 1,000,000 copies.
The group augments its vocal interpretations by using a wide :*
variety of musical instruments. The four members of the group *:
play a total of 15 different instruments.
The other featured group, The Cyrkle (the spelling is correct),
currently has a best selling record on the market, Red Rubber
Ball. They sing a wide variety of rock and pop music. >:

'Muckrake Face
SGs 'Goodguys

By Slo Ball
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
has agreed to mediate a rift be between
tween between The Florida Alligator and
Student Government.
The problem-solving session
will take place July 12, 1966, at 3
p.m. The two groups will battle it
out in a regulation softball game,
umpired by President Reitz, at a
site to be determined.
Alligator Editor Gene Nail and
SG President Buddy Jacobs reach reached
ed reached the agreement last week, but
held off announcing the event until
all arrangements had been made.
The event will cost all fans 25
cents. All income from the event
will go to Dollars for Scholars.
These funds, in turn, will be match match
match
Bulletin
Alligator Executive Editor Bob
Menaker announced today the
hiring of four new sports writers
for the paper.
They may not know much about
writing," Menaker said, but they
know a lot about sports, and thats
what counts.

Tuesday, July 5, 1966

ed by the federal government by a
nine-to-one ratio for UF scholar scholarships.
ships. scholarships.
Robert Mautz, Vice President of
Academic Affairs, will be first
base umpire for the game. Dean
of Men Frank Adams will umpire
third base.
Practice sessions for The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Muckrakers got underway
last week as the team started
shaping up its lineup and naming
team members.
The SG Good Guys will open
training tomorrow on Norman
Field. Appearances aside, each
team chose its own titles.
Jacobs and Nail agreed to pro provide
vide provide each other with official line lineups
ups lineups by 3 p.m. this Friday.
This is the first scheduled game
between the two groups in the 60-
year history of The Alligator.
Student Government may have
the largest staff, but well show
them where the power really lies
on campus, Nail said.
Jacobs only comment was that
he thought The Alligator was
biting off more than they can
chew.
Now well find out which of
those third-floor boys have been
taking the elevator and which ones
have been tramping up the stairs
daily, Nail said.
Though Jacobs has yet to an announce
nounce announce the lineup of the Good
Guys, Tom Carnes, Leg Council
minority floor leader, said he de demanded
manded demanded equal representation on the
student government team. He said
the ratio should be the same as the
composition of the Leg Council.
Nail and Jacobs both refused to
reveal their lineup at this time.
They said their practice sessions
will be closed to all scouts.
Both team leaders were confi confidently
dently confidently predicting victory.
Wauburg Bus
Starts Again
Wauburg bus service will start
again this weekend, with runs out
to the lake on Friday and Saturday.
SG Secretary of Athletics Gor Gordon
don Gordon Groland said that a charge of
10 cents per trip would be neces necessary
sary necessary to run the bus for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer.
We will continue throughout
B term if there is enough re response,
sponse, response, Groland said.
The bus will stop at Jennings
and Rawlings between 11 and 11:15
and will also stop at Murphree
and Tolbert areas at that time.
Between 11:15 and 11:30 the bus
will stop at Dimaond, Corry,
Schucht and Flavet in villages.
The bus will return each day
between 3 and 4 p.m.



Page 2

2, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 5, 1966

Hii i m i
The Film
Notebook

Alphaville is a moral movie, and Jean Luc Godard, its
; director, has said that morality for him is a matter of tracking
(camera shooting). To put it another way, in Godard movies,
ultimately their morality is a part of art and thus (the) technical
problems involved in making a movie. Knowing this, Alphaville
can be a rewarding experience to an otherwise baffled viewer, for
the so-called gimmicks, popisms, homages, etc. that Godard is
famous for are tangent to the movies morality and not merely
one-line jokes. >
Thus, Godards movies must always be seen from the balanced
perspective of what is said and how it is said. This is why Godard
is so complex after all, his movies are moral universes.
From this notion, the movie proceeds as a fiction in two ways.
Godard begins by saying that Reality is so complex . that
only fiction can make it into an universal. Thus, the ensuing
adventures of Lenny Caution are an obvious fiction, a kind of
picaresque, satiric montage aimed at the fulfillment (and sub subsequent
sequent subsequent debunking) of certain classic spy film criteria.
On the second level, the film is an extension of Godards moral
vision. The terrifying mechanistic science of Alphaville is but the
metaphor for a sterile world where the order of knowledge tri triumphs
umphs triumphs over the potentialities and wonderous uncertainty of human
experience.
Lenny as moral agent confounds the computer Alpha GOs
questions with answers that defy classification; and as Lenny says,
to know the meaning of his answers is to destroy the logic by which
the machine perpetuates itself . which is what ultimately
happens.
Alphaville is presented as an inversion (what Lenny calls
mutant) of a world of feeling. The viewer understands this
when Lennys artistic and human values are imposed upon the
world of logic. In fact, one could say the substance of the movie
is a study of two moral spheres. Lenny kills only when he has to
and out of self-preservation; Alpha 60 impassively directs public
executions.
The central symbol of Lenny is an arrow implying linearity; at
the heart of Alpha 60 is a circle of light. This catalogueing of
contrasts could go on for many pages, but more important is that
_ they demonstrate the two mutually, alien worlds of art and science.
Science, as a kind of art (indeed, there is a grim beauty about
the creations of Alphaville), is, nevertheless, opposed to the
creations of art. The latter demonstrates an assumed mystery
in the universe which the science of Alphaville cannot tolerate
and must order. This is why Lennys predecessor, Henry Dickson,
succumbs to Alphaville, because he cannot impose his humanity
on the order. Likewise, the people of Alphaville die because their
unnatural order has been supplanted by natural disorder they
die the death of uncertainty just as Henry and nearly Lenny are
suffocated by the order.
Final conclusions about Alphaville are difficult after one
viewing. For the casual moviegoer, it will leave him ambivalent
-- intriguing in its original plot; bewildering in its cryptic
presentation. Nevertheless, it grows on this critic, and I am
tempted to say it is a masterpiece in its staggering complexity.
Certainly, Godard has never been more in control of his
materials, except perhaps in Contempt. But in Alphaville,
the pacing is quicker, and the gimmick, vignette style is more
integrated with plot than the earlier work. Coutardsphotography,
with its stunning close-ups and beautiful interplay of light and
shadow, remains breathtaking.
Thus, the movie is a triumph, for like a great lovel, it has made
its style an expression of intent.
I ROBBIE'S
s
11718 W. University Ave. I
|__OnTheGold_Coast__J
GATOR ADS SELL! I
CALL UF EX: 2832
For Specialized Service
Ha Ftorttk rawrvM Uw rtftt to r*uUto Hit iflpatrxAiul low of >ll fri!kn>nu ami
it rovtoo or ton >*v cow Mch it cow Mora obctiotubto.
HO MMITIOW GUARANTEED, thou*h Wu'.rrt position will bo (Ivon toi**fr ponilbto.
Tfet Florida Alllfnlor will not consider adjustment* of pay merit (or any advertisement involving typo typofrapMcal
frapMcal typofrapMcal errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is (Iven to the Advertlsln( Manager within
(1) oh day a/tar advertisement arrears.
rhe Florida Alligator will no' be responsible (or more thar one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
tcfcedeled to ren several limes hollers lor correction must be given brio re nest insertion.
THE FLORIDA A .LJGATOR is the ofdclal sforv nt newspaper of the University ! Florida -no l*
pl Is bed five times weekly escept during May. Jum. and July when It Is published sa mi-weekly On!
editorials represent the official opinions of their autimrs. The Alligator Ls entered as second class
Hslter st tfto United States Po ,t Of/t< it Gainesville.

by Don Federman

New Student Insurance
To Give Wider Coverage

A new student health insurance
that will give wider coverage will
go into effect for the entire student
body ir September.
According to Secretary oflnter oflnterior
ior oflnterior Bob Newberry, student govern government
ment government has signed a contract with
the Georgia Life and Health Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Co. Formerly, the student
health insurance had been under
the National American Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Co.
Newberry said the major dif difference
ference difference between the two plans is
that the Georgia Life policy pro provides
vides provides for life, injury and illness
Gator Band
To Present
Plaza Fare
The Gator Symphonic Band will
present a concert with a patriotic
theme tomorrow night on the Uni University
versity University Auditorium lawn.
The concert, which will start at
6:45, features several patriotic
pieces, including a new march
named lor Century Tower, written
by UF Assistant Band Director
Robert Foster.
Featured soloist will be flutist
Leah Russell, who will play Ken Kennans
nans Kennans Night Soliloquy.
WRUF announcer Bill Swisher
will narrate The Man Who In Invented
vented Invented Music by Don Gillis.
The band will also play Stephen
Fosters Suwannee River. The
concert will conclude with George
M. Cohans Star Spangled Ban Banner.
ner. Banner.

1* No Need To I
W HITCH IKE
A / At University Gardens I
\ Ho p our I
k us to and from campus I
( And I
\ I If youve got a car I
youll have
I ) I
/ / a commuter sticker. I
V

insurance in the same policy. The
old policy had life insurance as a
separate form. Both policies are
the same price, $17.50\
The policy covers the student
for one calendar year, at home and
at school. It does not cover inter intercolleuiate
colleuiate intercolleuiate athletics, but does cover
injuries sustained in intramural
events.
The new policy will be available
for the general student body during
fall registration. Incoming fresh freshmen
men freshmen who pre-register this summer
may purchase insurance at
that time.
In January, the new policy was
made available to all graduating
seniors. This enabled them to
change their student insurance to
a regular policy if they desired,
at a cheaper cost upon graduation.

Our Square Shooting
Keeps The Price Os Tires
RIGHT!
Preferred Customer Discounts Given To
FACULTY'; staff and students
We Will Save You Money And Make Your
HOLIDAY DRIVING WORRY-FREE
MOODY TIRE SERVICE
615 N. Main St. 372-3010
COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVICING

Newberry said the change was
made because student government
thought the Georgia Life policy to
be more advantageous to the stu students.
dents. students.
TfisfFs
Office Equipment
Have you been paying more
than $12.50 pius ribbon, to
have your Portable Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter cleaned, oiled and ad adjusted?
justed? adjusted? That has been our
price for 12 years. ForQuality
Work at Reasonable Prices,
check with your Olympia
dealer.
604'N. MAIN ST,
Gator Ads Just Kill Me!



Vets Hold 'Operation Americanism

,
* #***< C-"
Wet weather didnt stop UKs Veterans Club signed up at the booth as favoring American foreign
from holding its Operation Americanism is still policy. Interested faculty members and veterans
on the campus last Thursday and Friday. Club manned the booth from 12to 3p.m.,both days, work workpresident
president workpresident Bart Kimball said the turnout was less ing in teams,
than expected but added that better than 200 students

j* 111
Another faculty member who participated in the event
was journalism professor Hugh Cunningham, seen here
apparently mulling over a point made by this student.

UF Vet Explains 'Operation Americanism!

(EDITORS NOTE: This letter
was received last week prior to
Operation Americanism. Due
to space limitations we were un unable
able unable to run it at that time. We feel
that it explains the purpose of the
event. Because of this we are run running;
ning; running; it with this feature.)
EDITOR:
To the students, staff and faculty
of the University of Florida. As an
ex-serviceman and presently a
student at the U of E, I would like
to make a request in behalf of all
of the men and women serving in
the Armed Forces of the United
States of America today. I ask you
to stand up and te counted as a part
of an American public which sup supports
ports supports and believes in its govern government,
ment, government, its way of life, and its
fighting men and women throughout
the world.
In these days of the peace demon demonstrators,
strators, demonstrators, draft-dodgers, draft card
burners, teach-ins, sit-ins, etc.,
against our government and fight fighting
ing fighting forces, I ask you to remember
that without these fighting forces

we might not have the right to do
these ttnngs. They fly aircraft,
wash dishes, lire missiles, wash
decks and floors, operate nuclear
reactors, empty garbage, drive
ships and tanks, peel potatoes and
cook food. They perform tin* ex exciting
citing exciting as well as the dull job. They
defend us against our countrys
enemies and are wounded and killed
in our behalf. Their pay is low, the
hours long, and they never really
know from one day to the next where
they will be or what they will be
expected to do.
I believe that most of us disagree
with the anti-draft, anti-Viet Nam,
and anti-just-to-be-anti people on
this campus, and on all other cam campuses
puses campuses throughout our country.
However, and I am as guilty as
most, w'e are too lazy and uninter uninterested
ested uninterested to make an attempt to counter
these people because it is just too
darn much trouble, and weve got
our studies, w r ork, dates, appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, etc .
In a time when it is considered
square or dumb to enlist and smart

Photos By:
Nick Arroyo

jar's \ '&&< x-.d&gj
- -i i mini It J
o
UF President .1. Wayne Reitz was one of the in- (from left) Dr. Robert Mautz, Ron McFaddin and
terested faculty members who manned the booth, Vet Club President Bart Kimball,
across from the Hub. Pictured with Dr. Reitz are

to dodge the draft, I would like to
sa> that 1 am proud of my 5 and
three-fourths years of military
service and my honorable dis discharge.
charge. discharge. I like to hear the Star
Spangled Banner, and God Bless
America, America, America
the Beautiful, and at the age of
27 I still feel choked up when I hear
them sung by a gathering of my
fellow Americans.
I have met many people in many
lands, and have drawn the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion that if we are to deserve the
freedoms which we enjoy, we must
be ready to accept the responsi responsibilities
bilities responsibilities that go with them. We have
to work a little harder, study a
little harder, and above all support
those who are working in our be behalf.
half. behalf.
I would like to ask you, the
students, staff, and faculty of the
University to show the community
in which we live, our country, our
servicemen, and the world that we
here at the University of Florida do
support our government and our
servicemen; that we are proud of

****''l
iHPpF x iJ^g
Toni Futch, Mike Bowen and A1 Losch were some of the veterans
who manned the booth to speak for U. S. policy in Viet Nam.

Tuesday, July 5, 1966, The F lorida Alligator,

them and what they are doing for us.
I ask you to come by the Student
Service Booth (across from the
Hub) this Thursday and Friday,
June 30th and July Ist, to hear
what members of the UF Veterans
Club and faculty members have to
say, and if you would, add your
signature to the presentation page
of a special scrapbook about
Operation Americanism that
will be presented by a former UF
student to General Westmoreland
and the men in his command in Viet
Nam. This is a positive way to show
that you support our government
and are proud of our servicemen
and women throughout the world
no matter what their individual
jobs are. +
I ask each of you to do this. It is
time that the majority be heard, and
it can only be done if you accept the
responsibility yourself and not take
a Let George do it attitude. Only
you, all of you, can let them know
that we do care.
James L. Hollis, Treasurer
UF Veterans Club

Page 3



EDITORIAL
bloc seating-.
V
where the action is
Jjj lace two posts at the end of a field. Put a cross
bar between them.
Draw some white lines in between and call it a
football field. Add 22 players in colorful uniforms
and blow the whistle.
You have a football game.
But the scrambling on the field for control of the
ball and the running for touchdowns offers little
action compared to the struggles that go on weeks
in advance for positions in the stands.
The entire stands controversy centers around
what is called preferred bloc seating.
Student groups with a guaranteed 25 members
wanting tickets can apply for bloc seating. All this
means is that the group will sit together in the stands.
It does not guarantee a special or privileged position.
Under present conditions, the President of the
Student Body has the authority to assign groups to
special areas in the stands.
Depending on the past president, several groups
have been receiving preferred bloc seating
that is, on or near the 50-yard line, in the center of
the stands.
For the upcoming season, Florida Blue Key is
probably the only group assured of preferred seats.
SG President Jacobs has vowed to place the question
of preferred seating for SG on a referendum in the
fall after the first couple of home games.
Still, bloc seating is not fair unless every group
has an equal chance to get the choice seats, or unless
the blocs are rotated so each group will have choice
seats once during the season.
If FBK, student government or any other group is
entitled to privileged seating at the football games,
where does this privilege end?
Next will we find sections of the Campus Club and
the Hub roped off and marked: Florida Blue Key
Only?
The entire concept of service to the student body
shouldnt be founded on who should get preferred
seating while denying the other 16,000 students an
equal opportunity for the better seats.
If service to the university and the students is
as altruistic as we are led to think, why the demand
for this special privilege?
What about basketball games, baseball games,
entertainment events, and even in the churches?
Will these be next on the list for privileged seating?
Whether or not this prerogative of the student
body president is exercised to allow other groups
privileged seating, the control should be passed to
the Leg Council which will more likely reflect the
students preferences than will the personal whims
of any student body president.
We think no groups other than the card section
should receive privileged football seating.
The Leg Council has the power to resolve this
annual jockeying for seats by placing seating ar arrangements
rangements arrangements in written law.
When the whistle blows this year, where will the
action be?
And where will you be sitting?
Z\)t .flonDa alligator
Executive Editor Bob Menaker
City Editor Yvette Cardozo
Sports Editor Jeff Denkewalter
Photographers Nick Arroyo
Bob Ellison, Sam Johnston, Steve Kanar
Staff Writers Norman Brooks
Alan Burton, Dick Dennis, Mike Malaghan
Tyler Tucker, Bill McGraw
Columnists Mike Garcia
. Bill Killeen, Ernie Litz
Andy Moor, Jim Moorhead

Alligator Editorial Page

: The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 5, 1966

Page 4

" Don't Misunderstand me. I have nothing
against Lady Bird's Beautification Program."
MIKE GARCIA'S
Florida politics
During the next four years the people of the state of Florida will
choose two men to represent them in the United States Senate. The
first race for the Senate seat of retiring Senator George Smathers
will be run in 1968.
Speculation as to the possible candidates who will vie for this
coveted office is a main topic of political conversation from Pensa Pensacola
cola Pensacola to Key West.
Many names have been cast into the ring as possible contenders in
the upcoming political conflict. Some of the men mentioned would have
a very good chance. Others should save their money and time.
One candidate who would be wise to remain frugal with money and
time is Charles Bennett, U. S. Congressman from Jacksonville.
Bennett is no doubt a judicious and competent congressman. How However,
ever, However, he would make poor senatorial material. Senatorial material,
not in the sense of the quality of his work if elected, but poor in the
sense of state-wide appeal and as a candidate.
Bennetts home is Jacksonville and it is doubtful that he is known
further south than Orlando. His distinction as a legislator is culmi culminated
nated culminated in the fact that he has been in attendance for every role-call vote
in the House of Representatives since his election almost 14 years ago.
This fact, no doubt, has much appeal with his constituents in Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; but the political sex-appeal of 100 per cent voting attendance
is hardly palatable past the Duval county line.
Rep. Bennett should also f ake into consideration the possible, nay
the imminently probable, candidates he will have to face in 1968.
Tom Adams, for one, will most probably run very strong all over
the state. Adams will have nothing to loose and everything to gain by
running in 6B as he will be secretary of state until 1970. If Adams
should lose in 6B he will have established a good name for himself
to run in 1970 for Senator Hollands seat.
Another very possible candidate is Rep. Claude Pepper of Miami.
Pepper, who was ousted by Smathers in 1952 feels that he has a claim
to that seat and he means to take it back. Pepper will have a strong
voting base to draw from as there are no other candidates running
from the Miami area at this time.
And last, but not least, in the field of most probable candidates
is former governor Leoy Collins. Collins has made a name for him himself
self himself both in Washington and Florida. He has had much favorable news newspaper
paper newspaper coverage (not all being warranted), and he will undoubtedly have
copious support from the powers-that-be in our nations capital.
Other dark-horse candidates could be: Scott Kelly, Rep. Sam
Gibbons of Tampa, and a strong Republican possibility . Congress Congressman
man Congressman Ed Gurney of Orlando. If one might stretch his imagination a bit
the image of D. R. (Billy) Matthews might flash into view as a possible
contender.
The best advice Rep. Bennett could ever take is summarized very
briefly in that old adage: Look before you leap.

MIKE MALAGHAN'S
Campus Perspective
Since January of this year, former Alligator editor
and defeated presidential candidate Ernie Litz has
seemingly had a carte blanche license to attack SG.
I have examined both the attacks and their source
and feel both students and SG are being treated un unfairly
fairly unfairly by the sometimes genuinely concerned, but
always ambitious Litz.
First of all, examine Litz charges in light of
additional facts known, but not reported by this rebel
member of SGs cabinet.
Litz has frequently asked in his column, Where is
Buddy Jacobs? Student body president Buddy Jacobs
keeps office hours from 2:00 to 5:30 daily and has
done so every week since his election with one ex exception.
ception. exception.
Jacobs spent one week with Mrs. Phil Silvers
filming a movie in which the UF reports to the state
concerning the status of our university. The movie
also serves to acquaint Floridians with UFs prob problems.
lems. problems.
Charges of lack of leadership by Jacobs are the
most serious and least substantiated charges. Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs has seized the initiative in such crucial areas
as multi-level parking, development of Camp Wau Wauburg,
burg, Wauburg, a new modern infirmary, and more student
participation on faculty-dominated committees.
Litz asks why Jacobs isnt stomping Florida on
behalf of UF. But his speaking engagements include
the St. Petersburg Chamber of Commerce, the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Alumni Association and the executive council
Q
of the Alumni Association.
The once defeated presidential aspirant said in
one of his columns that he could name at least half
a dozen requests Jacobs has failed to act upon. But
Litz has failed to name even one.
Litz has offered himself to the electorate once and
he hasnt denied he will do so again next Spring.
Most potential office seekers are either in some
office alreading building a record of achievement or
are on the outside hollering for the opportunity.
Litz is unique in that he is trying to do both.
We have already examined Litzs role as a dis dissenter.
senter. dissenter. Look at the builder as both a candidate and
office holder.
Last spring the Apathy standard bearer attacked
the infirmary, casting a shadow of doubt on its fi financial
nancial financial management. Litz promised to come across
with the facts. To this date he never has.
What has Litz DONE since taking office as secre secretary
tary secretary of off-campus housing? I have used his own
written reports submitted to Jacobs as the source.
In his two page introduction in his mid-year report,
Litz spends 76 per cent of the lines telling Jacobs
how disgusted he (Litz) is with the performance
of the rest of the cabinet.
Litz 10 points of progress in his report represent
a formidable array of ideas and little actual work be beyond
yond beyond the idea stage.
His primary project, a survey of off-campus
housing, has been started and will be completed in
the fall when the money is available. This completed
survey could lead to real action.
Since the beginning of the summer Litz has con contributed
tributed contributed little to Jacobs administration.
Much of what Litz has stood for is admirable.
Clean-up of campus politics and broadening the
scope of SG service. How much better would his
impact have been, if it haa not been tarnished with
frustrated ambitions and accusations.
Perhaps the potential 1967 presidential candidate
would explain his position to the student body. Here
are some questions that students have a right to know
about Litz.
Why hasnt he ever presented the facts about
the infirmary?
What were the half a dozen requests that
Buddy Jacobs never took care of?
Why did Alligator editor Gene Nail have to ask
you to raise the level of your column because it
it had become so personal?
During the past campaign Litz told,audiences he
would take the mouse ears off student government.
With all the quack, quack, we may wonder if he isnt
trying to replace Mousism with Donald Duckism.

EDITOR
Gene Nail
MANAGING EDITOR
Steve Smith



an appeal for blood

Editor:
Hils Is an appeal for blood con contributions
tributions contributions in the name of the late
Dr. Helcio Martins, Interim Asso Associate
ciate Associate Professor of Portuguese and
Spanish at this university from
Sept. 1964 to Dec. 1965, who died
on Feb. 9, 1966, of aplastic anemia,
in his native city, Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil, at the age of 37.
While he was with us in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Dr. Martins received and
paid for 29 blood transfusions at
the University Hospital. The Blood
Bank at the Hospital is eager to
have the blood replaced and will
issue refunds to Dr. Martins widow
for each unit contributed in his
name; the refunds will be grate gratefully
fully gratefully received as partial repay repayment
ment repayment of the many hundreds of
dollars of medical expenses in incurred
curred incurred by Dr. Martins during his

poet asks "why war?"
Editor:
The following poem is sent to you in an attempt to put forth some
of the possible reasons why men go to war.
TO WAR WHY?
Why is it that men will go and fight
when they believe war not right?
Is it because these men fear
to lose that which they hold dear
or, of being placed in a cowards light?
Is it that men would rather be thought
to hold convictions which they do not
than to express the things that they feel
things which give meaning, and make life real
or, are men afraid to say I havent fought?
Is it that men are really brave
the ones for whose country, their lives they gave
or, were these men duped into a cause
to protect themselves from the laws
of the country that they had been trying to save?
Who really knows why men do
things which will make relatives blue?
Who really knows why men act?
Is it from love, or lack of tact
to express the beliefs they hold true?
The answer cannot be found unless
one stops and considers the horrible mess
which would result if and when
this country was taken by other men,
leaving me only one thing to say
Men, MAY GOD BLESS!
Gordon Hurd, 4AS

XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A. WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE
&\
ADVERTISERS 1
FOR THE I
BEST BUYS! I

illness while he was here. Thirteen
units have already been contri contributed,
buted, contributed, but 16 more are needed.
As many of us know, Dr. Martins
was a dedicated and inspiring
teacher, a superb scholar, and a
gentle, patient, sincere friend.
Even while seriously ill during the
last months he was in Gainesville,
he gave generously of his time
and talents to students and collea colleagues,
gues, colleagues, and he is remembered with
admiration and affection by all
who knew him. His premature
death tragically cut short a dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished career.
We hope that those who are able
to will contribute blood in Dr.
Martins name to the University
Hospital Blood Bank.
Alfred Hower
John J. Allen
Dept, of Foreign Languages

SEE VOW
CRBNT
' WHOM
OainssvilU, Fla.,
Campus Fadaral
Credit Union
MM. V UNO NM
UP lit ms

doesn't like news judgement

Editor:
Your newspapers front page on
Tuesday, June 21, was most en enlightening
lightening enlightening and informative. Now
knowing, 120 days in advance, that
James Brown will be here for Fall
Frolics gives one the minimum
notice for making future plans.
What if you had only given 117
days notice chaos.
How clever it was to figure out
there are Parking Problems At
UF. Most enlightening also was
the picture of a parking lot a
mere 3x3.
And Miss Hull looked beautiful
surrounded by TEPs Tops
Frats. Perhaps Mr. Menakerhas
a good thing going.
If one used a comb while reading
page 9 of the same Alligator con conceivably
ceivably conceivably he noticed that there was
going to be a free folk trio spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Union Board
for Student Activities. It was asked
that you give the campus three days
notice expecting decent publi publicity.
city. publicity. The trio was among the top
two activities for entertainment
scheduled B term. But evident evidentto
to evidentto
ly, they werent considered
newsworthy.
What is your definition of news newsworthy,
worthy, newsworthy, Mr. Nail? You lead one

Ellison
answers
criticism
Editor:
I read with interest Mr. Ger Gerbers
bers Gerbers comments on my photograph
of Coaches Graves and Bartlett
shaking hands, which appeared on
the front page of the June 10th
Alligator. I had meant to write
this reply sooner, but have just
returned from the state of Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, where I was on assign assignment
ment assignment for NEWSWEEK magazine.
Realizing that everyone has his
own tastes, I try to do the best job
that I can, as Im a photographer
by choice and profession, and my
living depends upon the acceptance
of my work. Im sorry that I have
offended you and hope that my
future efforts will meet with your
approval Perhaps we can get to together
gether together and you can give me a few
tips on how to run my profession.
You seem to have a point (if mainly
on top of your head) and Im cer certain
tain certain that such a meeting would
prove most interesting.
By the way, are you by any
chance related to the baby food
Gerbers?
Bob Ellison

to believe its James Brown, park parking,
ing, parking, the TEPs and not top quality
free entertainment which is avail available
able available for the whole campus but un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately needs your Alligator
to make it a success.

STUDENT DISCOUNT 40%
FLY FLORIDA AIR TAXI
GAINESVILLE TO TAMPA $ 9.60
GAINESVILLE TO FORT MYERS SIB.OO
(All Fares Plus Tax)
This new summer rate is now in effect. Tickets
must be purchased over the counter at Gaines- Q7Q iQfifi
ville Municipal Airport at least two hours prior 0/ Olwww
to departure time. For complete Information
MAKE BETTER GRADES
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Background FM Music
With A
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Tuesday, July 5, 1966, 'Hie Florida Alligator,

Skip Berg
Florida Union Board
(NOTE: Carbon copies of this let letter
ter letter were sent to: Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, Public Functions, and John
V. Webb.)

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SPECIAL FOR STUDENTS. Air
conditioners Admiral. Perfect
for Diamond, Corry and Schucht
Villages, apt. and trailers. All
sizes. Sudden Service Fuel Oil
Co., 907 SW 3rd St., Ph. 376-4404.
(A- 142-ts-c).
FOR SALE: 1964 Allstate Motor
Scooter. 1600 miles. Asking S3OO
or best reasonable offer. Call 378-
4341. (A- 145-4 t-c).
SACRIFICE 1964 10x50 Mar Marlette,
lette, Marlette, with extras. Call 376-4959
after 5 p.m. or may be seen at
lot 84, Pinehurst Trailer Park.
(A- 145-4 t-c).
10 HP OUTBOARD MOTOR. Re Recently
cently Recently overhauled. 6 gal. tank.
Runs well. SBO. Ph. 2-6104. (A (A---143-st-c).
--143-st-c). (A---143-st-c).
2 AIR CONDITIONERS. 110 V,
approx. 7,000 BTU each, 1965
models. Like new. Call Charlie
Mayo, 378-4965. (A- 146-3 t-c).
2 BR, 1 bath cabin on Cowpens
Lake, 1/2 acre lot, $5500. S3OO
down, SSO per mo. Call Bill Aud
at ext. 2173. (A- 146-2 t-c).
DYNA STEREO power amp. 35
watts, 6 mos. old. S4O. Ext.
2832, 376-3261, Gary Burke. (A (A---146-2t-nc).
--146-2t-nc). (A---146-2t-nc).
services
Table lamps, $1 and up. FAMILY
THRIFT STORE. 202 SE Ist Ave.
Ph. 376-9255. (M- 141-ts-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---131-ts-c).
--131-ts-c). (M---131-ts-c).
THE TRAVEL ACADEMY, Box
181, DeLeon Springs, Fla., coaches
you thru U of F correspondence
courses pick your own program
and work at your own pace while
we visit Washington, D. C., New
York City, the West, and Mexico
(where e.g. you can really learn
Spanish). Cost: $5.00 a day. Cata Catalog.
log. Catalog. (M-146-3t-c).

I GATOR ADSJUST SLAY ME^ . I

CLEARANCE SAIFT
\
Merchandise 1/3 to 1/2 Off
MEN'S AND LADIES'
CLOTHING
~ ~ =r:= = BSSj
W T Fldonigans 1 0
1123 WEST LjU J PHONE
UNIV.AVE. 376-2338
f
* |

for rent
MODERN A/C, furnished 3 BR,
1 bath CCB house. Sliding glass
doors to patio, built-in oven and
stove, carport, storage. $l6O, or
$l5O on lease. Available now. 3831
NW 16th Place. 376-0894. (B-147-
ts-c).
HOUSE TRAILER WITH A/C. S6O
a mo. Beginning in July to single
students or student couple. Near
campus. 376-8063. (B-145-ts-c).
A/C 3 BR APT. Three blocks from
campus. S9O mo. Two room effi efficiency,
ciency, efficiency, S4O. Ph. 372-8840. (B-141-
ts-c).
PRIVATE ROOM 3 blocks from
campus. S2O a mo. Ph. 372-8840.
(B- 131-ts-c).
NOW RENTING FOR FALL. A/C
APTS AND HOUSES. Occupancy
for 3 or 4 students, male or fe female.
male. female. CHARLIE MAYO, Owner.
Town & Country Realty.
(B- 140-ts-c).
3 BR MOBILE HOME, A/C, large
living room, will furnish to suit.
sllO per mo. Ph. 376-9038. (B~
145-st-c).
FURNISHED ROOM, central A/C,
3 miles from campus. S4O a mo.
3820 NW 17th Terr. Male student.
376-4478 or 378-1464, Mrs. Wood.
(B- 46-2 t-c).
help wanted
WANT TRANSCRIBING SECRE SECRETARY.
TARY. SECRETARY. College of Education. Part
or full time July. Call 376-3261,
ext. 2659. (E-146-3t-c).
GOOD INCOME. Part or full time
in selling the new line of Holiday
Magic Cosmetics. Call Mr. Croy
or Mrs. Gill. 378-1591. (E-143-
ts-c).
sss FULL'OR PART-TIME boy or
girl (must be personable and per persuasive)
suasive) persuasive) wanted for sales work.
OPEN territory EASY MONEY!
378-1991. (E-145-3t-c).

Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, July 5, 1966

autos
1962 AH SPRITE. Excellent shape,
with brand new top, tonneau, roll
bar and tires. Also Honda 305 Super
Hawk and Omega DII Enlarger. Call
Bob at 376-2320 or call 376-4995
and leave message. (G-147-tf-nc).
DON'T LET THE YEAR FOOL
YOU! 1956 DeSoto Fireflite, SSOO
motor (year old). All power. 2 new
tires, radio, heater, A/C. Best
reasonable offer. Ext. 2832 (8 to 5).
(G- 145-tf-nc).
1960 PORSCHE ROADSTER. S2OO
and assume payments. Also 1932
Plymouth. Call 372-5688. (G-144-
3t-c).
1965-1/2 TR 4-A British racing
green, wire wheels, mahogany
dashboard. Only 11 mos. old. All
leather interior. Must sell. Cost
$3200, asking $2050. Call Gordon
at 376-1345. (G-146-tf-nc).
1960 AC BRISTOL. $1995 including
many spare parts. Call 378-2136.
See at Pinna Performance, 1031
S. Main. (G-146-3t-c).
i n " "
STUDEBAKER 1959 Lark. Re Rebuilt
built Rebuilt 6 cyl. engine, new tires, new
brakes, heater, automatic. Good
condition, inside and out. $295.
376-9791 after 6 p.m. (G-146-
2t-c).
1963 PORSCHE. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $2795. Will consider trade
on cheaper car or motorcycle.
372-7611. (G- 140-ts-c).
wanted
APT. and female roommate wanted
for Fall Trimester. Call 376-
2315. (C- 137-st-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
immediately to share house in NW
section for B-term. Rent S3O per
mo. Call 372-6673. (C-143-st-p).
2 ROOMMATES wanted for Sept.
SSO a mo. each. Olympia Apts.
Call 372-8173. (C-146-4t-c).
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
apt. in Jacksonville for internship
in the fall. Call Carole, 376-3926
after 6. (C-146-3t-c).

"* m*.
real estate
BLACK ACRES. Lovely 3 BR, 2
bath colonial ranch type. Fully
equipped kitchen, hardwood floors,
large closets and storage, screen
porch, patio, -4 yrs. old, paved
street. Leaving town. $22,000. 372- i
8697. (I- 139-ts-c). i
2 BR, CCB home in NVV section.
Private study with lots of storage,
childrens concrete swimming pool
in back. Patio and sunken barbecue.
SSOO down, $65 a mo. If stove and
refrigerator included, S6OO down.
Ca 4 376-1833 after 5:30 for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. (I-146-2t-c).
REFINANCED! Westmoreland Es Estates.
tates. Estates. Spacious bright 3 BR, 2 bath
home. Exposed beams, electric
kitchen, beautiful trees, walking
distance Littlewood. A/C, CH,
paved street, sewer. $124/mo. in includes
cludes includes tax, ins. SISOO down in includes
cludes includes closing, will consider 2nd
mortgage. Call 372-0942 after 5.
(I- 144-4 t-p).
I ~
personal
WIN YOUR OWN JEWELRY
WARDROBE. Have a Sarah Co Coventry
ventry Coventry fashion show in your own
home. Call Phyllis, 376-3873 any anytime.
time. anytime. (J-146-3t-c).
FREE SOLID WHITE male kitten,
8 weeks old. Call 372-8603 after
5 p.m. (J-147-lt-c).
FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
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personal
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
Univ. P.O. Self-service and pro professional
fessional professional laundry and dry cleaning.
(J-131-ts-c).
llim IIMBfEI Iff HHUCI technicolor-
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Plus 10 Min. Os
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1 -3-5-7 -9



Armys M-16 Long Shot From Rebs Musket

MILWAUKEE < UPI The
new Ml 6 tie being used by
U.S. soldiers in Viet Nam would
have the Gls of George Wash Washington's
ington's Washington's day blinking in amaze amazement,
ment, amazement,
Sporting a black plastic stock
and forearm, submachinegun submachinegunlike
like submachinegunlike pistol grip and dull finish,
the Ml 6 is capable of firing
nearly 700 rounds a minute minutebettering

SPECIAL! MONDAY & TUESDAY ONLY!
Req. sl.lO Box Dinner
COMPLETE DINNER IN-^j^^
CLUDES. 3 pieces of
Chicken, French Fries,
Slow or Grnvy ond R %- J
NO SUBSTITUTIONS.
COL. SANDERS
AVAILABLE AT 'iWV'y
Kntwkij fried
214 N.W. 13th St. 207 N.E. 16th Ave.
Phone 376-6472 Phone 378-2959

Orange and BLUE

Campus Calendar

Tuesday Union Board: 215 FU, 4:45 p.m.
July 5 Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
Presbyterian Student Center,
6:30 p.m. Non-denominational.
Everyone single and over 21 in invited.
vited. invited. SI.OO.
Architecture Dames: 215 FU,
8 p.m.
Camp Wauburg will be closed.
College of Education Lecture: Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Aud., 1:30 p.m. Arthur
Combs: What is a Good
Teacher?
Leg Council: 208 FU and FU Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Student Economy Committee: 210
FU, 4 p.m.
FU Bridge Lessons: FU Social
Room, 7:30 p.m. Call ext. 2741,
315 FU.
Wednesday Board of Managers: 116 FU, 3:30
July 6 p.m.
Twilight Summer Band Concert:
Plaza of the Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Secretary of Married Students Af Affairs:
fairs: Affairs: 118 FU, 5:30 p.m.
U of F Veterans Club: FU Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Thursday BSU: Upper room of BSU, 5:10p.m.
July 7 BSU Mediation group meeting.
Homecoming Parade Committee:
FU 118, 3 p.m. Business meeting.
Christian Science Organization:
FU Aud., 5:15 p.m.
Theology of the Modern World:
Presbyterian Student Center, 8
p.m. Lecture Series: Paul Til Tillich:
lich: Tillich: The Courage to Be.
Others FU Trip to Guatemala: Aug. 15
Aug. 22. $255 per person. Call
ext. 2741, 315 FU.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Sat., July
9. Leave 12 noon, tour the city
and see Cross and Sword. SB.
Call ext. 2741, 315 FU.
FU Craft Shop Special Sessions:
Mon., July 11, 2:30 p.m. FU
Craft Shop. Mosaics. No reg registration.
istration. registration.
Phi Delta Kappa: July 13, City

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bettering minutebettering the entire firepower
of about 200 revolutionary war
infantrymen during the same
60 seconds
The Ml 6 is just another ex example
ample example how technology has ad advanced
vanced advanced the art of war since
American riflemen took pot
shots at the British back in the
17705.
The Revolutionary War foot footsoldier

soldier footsoldier was armed with a
cumbersome. muzzle loading
blackpowder musket of .69 to
72 caliber that fired a buck
and ball" load of one large and
three smaller round lead balls
that usually missed their mark
unless the distance was less
than 100 yards.
The weapon was discharged
by a contraption known as a
flintlock which failed to work
at all if there was the slightest
hint of dampness In order for
the musket to function, the
hammer, which held a .tagged
chunk of flint, had to strike a
spark which in turned had to
ignite black powder which was
sprinkled in a small pan If the
powder went off. the flash
burned into a small hole in the
barrel of the weapon, setting
ol! the main charge
So armed, the Revolutionary
War soldier was marched up to
the enemy in neat lines so the
two sides could exclumve vollies
usually with little'^nect.
By the time of the Civil War
soldiers were in a little better

Recreation Center, 4:30 p.m.
Steak fry for men in Education.
Special program honoring Dr.
Charles R. Foster. Dr. Maynard
Bemis, Executive Secretary of
Phi Delta Kappa will be present.
MENSA: Daily, reserved section,
west wing, main cafeteria, 11:15
to 1:15 p.m. Students and faculty
invited.
Administrative Notices
TO STUDENTS:
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM: Educational
Testing Service will give the Graduate Record
Examination at 8:45 a.m. Saturday, July 9, in
Walker Auditorium.
ETS LANGUAGE EXAMINATION: Application
deadline for Educational Testing Service lan language
guage language examinations in German, Russian and
French is Friday, July 8. Examinations will be
given on August 6.
LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: Application
deadline for reading knowledge examinations
in Spanish and all functional knowledge exami examinations
nations examinations is Thursday, July 7. Examinations will
be given July 16.
PROGRESS TEST SCHEDULES
CSS 111 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, July 5,
7 p.m.
All students enrolled in CSS 111 (Spring Tri-
mester) will report to Walker Auditorium.
CSS 112 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, July 5,
7 p.m.
All students enrolled in CSS 112 (Spring Tri Trimester)
mester) Trimester) will report to Walker Auditorium.
r
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Funds for scholarship loans for
State Teachers are now available for the Spring
Trimester at the Scholarship Section, Student
Service Center.
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Funds for scholarship loans for
State Nurses are now available for the Spring

shape due to the invention of
the Minie-ball" and use of the
rifle-musket which allowed ac accuracy
curacy accuracy to 500 yards. But. it
still took Billy Yank or Johnny
Reba minute to get ofi three
Shots, provided they could mas master
ter master the complicated procedure
of getting the weapon into
action
To load and fire, the Civil
War GI had first to tear open
a paper cartridge with his
teeth: pour the blackpowder
down the barrel: place the
'Minie-ball" into the muzzle:
ram the ball with the metal
ramrod: withdraw the ramrod;
place a percussion cap on the
firing cone at the lock, aim and
fire
It was difficult to fire the
weapon under even ideal con conditions.
ditions. conditions. and battle was not the
ideal time or place as evidenced
by a rifle-musket found after
the battle of Gettysburg which
contained more than 20 bullets
stuffed one on top of another
m the barrel. One soldier, it
seems, had failed to put a cap
on his weapon in the excite excitement.

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

BULLETIN

Tuesday, July 5, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Trimester at the Scholarship Section, Student
Service Center.
PRE-MED, PRE-DENT STUDENTS: Register
for B-term with the Pre-Professional Counsel Counseling
ing Counseling Office, 111 Anderson, the week of June 27.
Please have your instructors
your section numbers.
FULBRIGHT SCHOLARSHIPS: Seniors who
will receive a bachelors degree by the summer
of 1967 and graduate students may obtain appli applications
cations applications for Fulbright Scholarships (for one
years study or research in one of 100 coun countries)
tries) countries) at the International Center. These appli applications
cations applications are for the academic year 1967-68.
Applications must be submitted by Oct. 25.
GENERAL NOTICES
LIBRARY SCHEDULE: Schedule for the Uni University
versity University libraries for the July 4 weekend are as
follows. Saturday, July 2 -- The following will
be closed: Architecture Library, Teaching Re Resources
sources Resources Center, Engineering & Physics Library,
Health & Physical Education Reading Room,
Journalism & Communications Reading Room,
P. K. Ycnge Library. Sunday, July 3 All
libraries will be closed except Main Library
(open 2-10 p.m.), Education Library (2-10:30
p.m.), Health Center Library (2-10 p.m.), and
Law Library (8:30 a.m. 11 p.m.). Monday,
July 4 -- All closed except Main Library (open
8:30 a.m. 11 p.m.), Chemistry Library (7a.m.
- 10 p.m.), Education Library (7:30 a.m.
10:30 p.m.), Engineering & Physics Library
(7 a.m. 11 p.m,), Health Center Library (6-
12 p.m.), and Law Library (8 a.m. 11 p.m.).
LECTURE-DISCUSSION: Paul Tillich's The
Courage To Be, will be the topic of the dis discussion
cussion discussion at 8 p.m. Thursday, July 7, at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian Student Center, conducted 'by Eugene
Ruyle.
FILM SERlES:* Brasilia is the title of the
film to be shown Wednesday, July 6, at 8 p.m.
in Room 105-B, College of Architecture and
Fine Arts. The series is sponsored by the
Student Chapter, American Institute of Archi Architects.
tects. Architects. A donation of 25 cents is asked for non nonmembers
members nonmembers who wish to attend.

ment. excitement. clicking the hammer,
then ramming in another bullet
until the rifle-musket was com completely
pletely completely jammed to the muzzle
with unfired charges.
Cartridge, breech loading
weapons were also making their
appearance about this time, but
generals in the War Depart Department
ment Department considered them useless
because they feared the soldiers
would shoot up heir ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition faster than they could be
supplied
By the time of the Indian
Wars, the Army had adopted
a sturdy single-shot breech
loading rifle. The War Depart Department
ment Department had turned down possible
use of the new lever-action re repeating
peating repeating rifles developed at the
time because they feared the
soldier would have a hard time
learning to shoot them.
It was later pointed out bit bitterly
terly bitterly by not just a few soldiers
that the Indians seemed to have
little trouble understanding the
new lever-action rifles, and
used them well in the hundreds
of brushes they had with the
cavalry.

Page 7



The Florida AlligatorJ

July 5, 1966

UF Tops In SEC
Having won the overall sports title in the Southeastern Conference
for the third consecutive year UF is aiming at even bigger stakes in
the near future.
"I believe we will be in position to seriously contend for national
honors as well as sectional within a short time, says Director of
Athletics Ray Graves. -'ln track, tennis and golf it wouldnt surprise
me to see individuals being within reach of national championships
within the next year or so. Its a lofty goal but we are striving not only
to continue a representative program in a league which is rapidly
improving in overall athletic competition but also to achieve national
recognition.
Gator athletic teams competing in eight intercollegiate sports during
1965-66 ran up 60-1/2 points under an SEC scoring system to edge
Tennessee for the overall sports crown this year.
The Gator points came as follows:
Football -- tie for third (8-1/2), basketball tie for fifth (6-1/2),
swimming -- first (11), baseball -- third (9), track-- third (9),
tennis -- fifth (7), golf third (9).
No Gator athletic team finished out of the upper division of the SEC.
For the final standings and point totals for all SEC teams, see the
composite sports record below.


Football Basketball Swimming Baseball Track Tennis Golf Total
School Pos Pts PoB Pts Pos Pts Pos Pts Pos Pts Pos Pts Pos Pts Pts
FLORIDA T-3rd 8k T~sth 6k Ist 11 3rd 9 3rd 9 sth 7 3rd 9 60
TENNESSEE T-3rd 8k T-3rd 8k No Team 2nd 10 Ist 11 Ist 11 7th
ALABAMA Ist 11 T-sth 6k 2nd 10 6th 6 4th 8 T-7th 4% sth 7 53
GEORGIA T-6th 5 T-Bth 3fr 3rd 9 sth 7 9th 3 4th 8 2nd 10 45fr
MISS. ST. T-9th 2 T-3rd 8k No Team Ist 11 6th 6 2nd 10 T-7th 4% 42
AUBURN 2nd 10 7th 5 No Team 7th 5 2nd 10 T-9th 2\ 4th 8 40V
KENTUCKY T-6th 5 Ist 11 sth 7 Bth 4 T~7th 4% T-7th 4% NTT 36
L.S.U. T~6th 5 T-lOth lk No Team 10th 2 sth 7 6th 6 Ist 11 32^
TULANE T-9th 2 T~Bth 3k 4th 8 9th 3 T~7th 4% 3rd 9 NTT 30
OLE MISS sth 7 T-lOth lk No Team 4th 8 11th 1 T-9th 2\ 6th 6 2b
VANDERBILT |T-9th 2 2nd 10 |6th 6 111th 11 10th 2 1 11th 1 9th 3 I 25
Note: T Tie, NTT No Tournament Team

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canbtbate, |
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throughout the term. f
Place your ad by 4
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X on the day before I
t publication. 4

SPRTS

Jackson Leads South Cagers
South team for the 1966 all-star prep basketball clash with the
North was announced recently by Carey McDonald, executive sec secretary
retary secretary of the Florida Athletic Coaches Association.
Led by all-state performers Ronnie Jackson of Tampa Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough and Bob Seemer of Cocoa the South team will field a big
lineup with only one of the 10 boys under six feet tall.
The South will be coached by Bob Shiver, who led Tampa Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough to the State AA finals and a 29-1 record last season.
The South team:
Ronnie Jackson, 6-5, Tampa Hillsborough; Tony Duva, 6-0,
Fort Lauderdale Stranahan; Skipper Gause, 6-4, Wauchula Hardee
County; Doug Smith, 6-3, Riviera Beach; Lester Henley, 6-3,
Tampa Hillsborough; Bob Seemer, 6-8, Cocoa; Jan Gies, 6-5,
Pompano Beach; Sam Pringle, 6-1, Miami Edison, Mike Vacher,
5-10, Tampa Chamberlain; Ronnie San Martin, 6-0, Tampa Jeffer Jefferson.
son. Jefferson.
The game will be played August 6 at Florida Gym.
TO ALL STUDENTS jjj
AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
-cy (
'V CAFETERIA

Decathlon Meet Slated Here

The second annual National
United States Track and Field
Decathlon Championships will be
held at the UF track July Bth and
9th. The events will get under way
both days at 2:00 p.m.
Phil Mulkey, a former Olympic
performer, will head the list of
entries. Mulkey will be out to de defend
fend defend the title he won last year.
The 33-year-old veteran decathlon
campaigner is from Birmingham,
Alabama.
John Morton and Harry Winkler,
members of Jimmy Carnes Flor Florida
ida Florida track team, will also compete
in the meet. Both Morton and Wink Winkler
ler Winkler are competing in the National
AAU Decathlon, July 2nd and 3rd,
at Salina, Kansas. Morton has
scored over 6000 points in decath decathlon
lon decathlon competition and Winkler was
second to Mulkey in the USTFF
championship last spring.
Over 30 outstanding track ath athletes
letes athletes from the south are expected
to compete in the championship.
Decathlon stars Stuart Conn of
North Carolina State and Don Ro

Page 8

Ellis of Oklahoma University will
also be seeking the title.
A field of high school athletes
will be led by Floyd Burnsed of
Orlando and John Patrick of West
Palm Beach. Patrick won the Flor Florida
ida Florida High School Decathlon in Fort
Lauderdale earlier this year.

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Spears Nixed
Ivy Football
For UF Golf
By BILL McGRAW
Would you give up a football
scholarship to an Ivy League col college
lege college for sunshine?
Freshman golf star Richard Alan
(Rick) Spears did.
I wanted to work on my golf
game, Spears said, and I figured
Florida was the best place.
After starring in football,
basketball and golf for three years
at Port J'ervis High School in New
York, Spears received offers from
both the University of Pennsylvan Pennsylvania
ia Pennsylvania and Colgate University to play
football.
Football is a great game, but
Im thinking about my future. I want,
to join the pro golf tour, and that
means playing golf all year, said
Spears.
Floridas sunshine seems to
have helped Spears game, but he
points out that right now he is
experimenting.
Coach Bishop (Gator golf coach
Buster Bishop) wanted me to
change my game a little. Right
now its hurting my scores, but butthe
the butthe change will help my game
later, Spears said.
Bishop is a great coach and a
great guy. The thing I appreciate
about him the most, though, is the
fact that hes fair, Spears
stressed.
Bishop is equally enthusiastic
about Spears.
He gets the little ball in the
little hole, and thats what makes
a good golfer, Bishop said.
Bishop also pointed out that
Spears had a 3.8 academic average
last term. He is majoring in busi business
ness business administration.
This years freshman team play played
ed played nine dual matches without a loss.
They also won the Miami Invita Invitational
tional Invitational and the Florida Intercolle Intercollegiate
giate Intercollegiate tournaments.
Spears has alternated between
the No. 1 and No. 2 positions with
Steve Melynk, and his play has been
one of this years bright points
according to Bishop.