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. 148

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JL^HS,.
AH, SUMMER
Ah, those lazy, hazy, crazy days of summer. And doesnt
that nice tall glass of er . ginger ale look good. Looks like
this UFer has the wrong idea about cooling off. But on second
thought, it doesnt look like such a bad idea after all.

j)eJflortba

University of Florida

SUCCEEDS PHILPOTT

Dr. Frederick IV. Conner
Named As New UF Veep

By YVETTE CARDOZO
City Editor
After more than a year of va vacancy,
cancy, vacancy, the UF vice presidents
chair is finally going to be filled.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
announced earlier this week that
he has found a man to serve as
vice president of the UF Dr.
Frederick W. Conner.
The spot has been vacant since
early last summer when Harry M.
Philpott left to become president
of Auburn University in Alabama.
But while the UF lost one man
to Alabama, it also gained one. The
future UF vice president is now
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences at the University of Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama.
Conner will assume his duties
at the UF on Sept. 1.
This will actually be a home homecoming
coming homecoming for Conner, who served
as assistant dean of the UF Gradu Graduate
ate Graduate School before going to Alabama
in 1961.
Conner had spent a total of 26
years on the UF faculty (from
1935 to 1961) teaching English,
the humanities and philosophy in

SSBP?' ?!. 'j
> pppip |
Wolitical foolbalfn
Lwfco'l/ Catch It ?J

Theres a political football being
passed around on the third floor of
the Florida Union. Next Tuesday
night, somebody will have to catch
that football on the Leg Council
floor.
That football is the Fair Bloc
Seating Bill, sponsored by
Minority Floor Leader Tom
Carnes of Decision Party.
The bill, which was passed by
the Rules and Calendar committee
unanimously last week, provides
for a strict rotation of blocs, based
on a drawing to be made at the be beginning
ginning beginning of the football season by the
secretary of athletics.
The bill passed unanimously
through the Rules and Calendar
committee last week despite the
absence of its chairman, Majority
Floor Leader Eric Smith of Student
Party. Smith phoned shortly before
the meeting, saying that he would
be unable to attend.
In order to be passed into law
before September, the bill must
have two readings. Since there
are only two Leg Council meet meetings
ings meetings left this summer, the bill
must survive initial debate on the
floor to ensure its enactment in
the fill.
Sources close to Student Govern Government
ment Government have hinted that certain power
blocs on the third floor may try to
kill the bill by having it sent to

HR ih
spsjggaffjsra -v^
v T*
t W!L. Ay.
wmm: k\'
A A
- A FREDERICK CONNER
addition to his administrative
duties.
In making the announcement,
Reitz said, I am indeed pleased
that Dr. Conner, an outstanding
scholar in the area of the hu humanities
manities humanities with splendid adminis administrative

another committee.
We are going to send a photo photographer
grapher photographer to the meeting so that
students can see who is working
in their interest and who is work working
ing working for his own selfish ends," said
Alligator Editor Gene Nail.
The Leg Council meeting is
slated for Tuesday night at 7 p.m.
in the Florida Union Auditorium.
GatorWeekly
For Rest
Os Summer
The Alligator is going weekly
for the rest of the summer. The
decision was made because The
Alligator does not have enough
advertising revenue to publish two
issues a week without taking a
financial loss.
For the rest of the summer, The.
Alligator will only be published
on Fridays. The last issue of the
year, the freshman issue, mailed
to all incoming freshmen, will be
July 29 and will contain at least
72 pages.
Did You Ever See
A Mouse Juggle?
See today's edtorial

Friday, July 8, 1966

trative administrative experience has agreed to
return to the UF to accept the
responsibilities of this important
post."
Conner is a native of Rochester,
N. Y. He received his bachelors
degree from the University of
Rochester and his masters and
Ph.D. degrees from the University
of Pennsylvania.
He is a member of OmicrorT'
Delta Kappa leadership society,
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors, Modern Language
Association, College English As Association,
sociation, Association, National Council of
Teachers of English, Americap
Studies Association, American
Conference of Academic Deans,
Southern Conference of Academic
Deans and a council member of
Oak Ridge Associated Universities.
In addition to his authorship of
a book on American poets, Conner
has written numerous articles for
professional journals.
Conner is married to the former
Jane Speese Bronson. They are
the parents of two sons, William
8., now a law student at the UF,
and James F., age 15.

Slogan Content
Running Until
July 17
University of Florida junior
Loraine Sadler holds some of
the early entries in the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Slogan Contest now
being conducted by Florida
Blue Key. First place winner
will receive an all-expense
five-day trip for two to Ja Jamaica.
maica. Jamaica. Last years winning
slogan was Gators Cheer
Floridas 400tJi Year. The
contest will continue until July
17 and all entries should be
mailed to Florida Blue Key
Office, Florida Union, Uni University
versity University of Florida, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
IftftJl MM II §
Mm nil Mm I M
111 V mJM
k 9M Aiix'. i ' m ftikiawm
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Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 8, 1966

s v
| SG PREPARES FOR GATOR
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A MIGHTY CUT
:: SG President Buddy Jacobs is shown here taking X;
;X a mighty cut at the ball as Alligator scouts look X;
:$ on in amazement. Jacobs managed to hit several X Xx
x Xx shots out of the infield. ::
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V. mwtov v!
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,v * ,: ;.;.
FANNING THE BREEZE
$ SG Vice President Fred Breeze is shown here ::
:$ just before Jacobs struck him out -- showing that ;::
x he can fan the Breeze just like anyone else. : x
** **
'%, v '-v
; "-Ma^WwwaWWW*
** BHB v v s J s *
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7 i "WMu
!£>' 7- r .jpl .7
:: *x& ::
DARLSON SHINES
x SG Treasurer John Darlson takes a swipe at ;X
the ball and connects for a long shot. Darlson £'
: : : ; was of the better players for the SG Goodguys. /o'
(n nwMi *r mrM rn rt§ M + f*ui MM lyMrtpUlMl *m 1 all <4rUMm>Mk ana
to iwtw r Mm amir e m M* M cMaMara ahJacuoMaMa.
MO MCWnOM OUARANTCEO, ttoufh toa.rM position will b* pivoa wMoiwvsr poaalbto.
no FtorMto Alligator will not consldor adjuatmem* of psymsnt for any advrrUMment involvlno typo typofrapMcal
frapMcal typofrapMcal orrora or orronaoua Inaartlon unless notice U given to the Advertising Manager within
(I) one day after advertisement appears.
The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more thar. one incorrect insertion of an ad\*rtl*ement
scheduled te run several times. Notices lor correction must be given before neat insertion.
TNI FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the UnverMty <* FlorMj .no is
Ftotlahed flue times weekly eacept during blay, Jum.', and July when li Is published u mi-weekly. Onl;
''t represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator U fntered as second class
matter at toe Untied Stems POal Offi. at Gainesville.

JACOBS SAYS
Student Services In Dire
Need Os Expansion

During this week the individual
colleges would invite outstanding
alumni, from their respective col colleges,
leges, colleges, to return to campus and
deliver addresses to the student
body. This would relate to students
the importance of becoming active
in alumni affairs, Jacobs said.
> Public Notice
Bill for Records of Special
Requests currently under con consideration
sideration consideration by the Legislative
Council:
It shall be the duty of the
Secretary of Finance to pro provide
vide provide a complete record of all
submitted special requests
and the action taken on said
requests to the Budget and
Finance Committee at any
time the committee is con considering
sidering considering a special request.
This bill shall become a per permanent
manent permanent addition to the Finance
Manuel of Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.
Forums Presents
Public Debate
On BSP Control
Resolved: That the Board of
Student Publications should be to totally
tally totally free of administrative
control.
This is the topic of a Forums
Committee debate on July 12 at
7:30 p.m. in room 324 of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union. The debaters will be
Tim Johnson, 4AS, and Richard
Quianthy, 7ED.
The public is invited to attend
and participate. The program is
sponsored by the UF Debate Soc Society.
iety. Society.
No Wnuburg Bus!
Secretary of Athletics Gordon
Groland announced today that there
will be no bus service to Camp
Wauburg this weekend.
We didnt know if there would
be enough demand, he said. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, we couldnt get a driver.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10 20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS \ WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE
l
floida
AILIGAtOR
For Best Ad Results
UNIV. EX: 2832

The Student Body President told
the council that he was writing per personally
sonally personally to every Alumni Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship winner welcoming them to the
university. Under the University of
Florida Alumni Scholarships, stu students
dents students are picked by local alumni
clubs for their leadership, scho scholastic
lastic scholastic and all around ability and
presented a years scholarship
($260) to attend the university.
Concluding his talks Jacobs
thanked the council for including
Student Government in their work
throughout the state and nation
and requested that we (Student
Government) continue expanding
.'this cooperative effort.
Student Body President Buddy
Jacobs last week addressing more
than 40 members of the UF Alumni
Associations Executive Council,
stressed the need for greater co cooperation
operation cooperation between the student body
and alumni. Jacobs spoke to the
group at the Alumni Associations
recent meeting held at Crystal
River.
Jacobs reported to the Asso Association
ciation Association on his efforts to imple implement
ment implement cooperative programs with
alumni. He next turned to the need
for Student Government and alumni
to actively participate in relating
the needs of the university to the
legislature.

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
See Whats New j
The Browse Shop I
COMPLETE WOODCUTS OF ALBRECHT DIIRER I
Dr. W. Kurth 1
R HM
HYPNOSIS & RELATED STATES.. .Gill & Brennan I
INTERN Dr. X I
CHINESE COMMUNIST EDUCATION Fraser 1
GE TRANSISTOR MANUALS I
THE LORD OF THE RINGS J.R.R. Tolkien I
ANCIENT GREEK HISTORIANS Bury I
HARDBACK I
THE ONTOGENY OF INSECTS I
Czechoslovak Academy Os Sciences 1
HENRI ROUSSEAU '.Dora Vailier I
DIARY OF A GENIUS Salvador Dali 1
Store Hours 8:00 A.M .to 5:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9 : 00 A. M. to 12:00 1
Campus Shop & Bookstore I

Due to vastly increasing
student enrollment the services
that we render to students are in
dire need of expansion, Jacobs
stated.
Cited among these needs were:
a new infirmary; expanded health
services and new parking fac facilities,
ilities, facilities, there are now some4,ooo
parking spaces and more than
13,000 automobiles registered on
campus.
Expansion can never take place
without the cooperative efforts of
the students and alumni, Jacobs
continued.
Aiming at further cooperation,
Jacobs proposed an Alumni Recog Recognition
nition Recognition Week. It would take place
during the spring alumni reunions.
ISRS
Office Equipment
Have you been paying more
than $12.50 plus ribbon, to
have your Portable Type Typewriter
writer Typewriter cleaned, oiled and ad adjusted?
justed? adjusted? That has been our
price for 12 years. For Quality
Work at Reasonable Prices,
check with your Olympia
H oq lor
604 N. MAIN ST.



EDITORIAL
did you ever see
a mouse juggle?
11J P goes one. Up goes anotner, and another.
-W All three balls smoothly flow in and out of the
jugglers hands. Not a miss, not a slip.
One goes up, one comes down, the other goes
across.
A new show has been added to the voluminous
entertainment act provided by student government.
Last year, the going thing was the mouse ears
so firmly attached to SG. After Student Government
had long been called Mickey Mouse, one presi presidential
dential presidential candidate promised to remove the mouse
ears from student government during the elections.
Well, whether or not the mouse ears have been
removed from SG, it appears now that a juggling
act has been added to the agenda.
After one Leg Council majority leader resigned
to take a position on the Homecoming Committee,
and his replacement left school for the summer,
Student Party leaders somehow placed a Florida
Blue Key member --a rarity in the Leg Council
as a summer replacement, and as the majority
floor leader.
Eric Smith is this rarity.
Since Leg Council has only met once since Smith
was chosen majority leader, its a bit hard to
evaluate his leadership from his actions on the
Council floor.
But behind the scenes, its different.
One of Smiths first tasks was to appoint members
to the Budget and Finance Committee. Os the six
appointed slots to the committee, excluding the
chairman, five were open due to members not attend attending
ing attending school during B term.
Though it isnt a written rule, by custom, all Leg
Council committees are set up with a membership
ration commensurate with the number of members
of each party.
The committee had, before B term, excluding the
chairman, four members from Student Party and
two from Decision Party.
Smith reappointed the committee, naming six new
members, all from the Student Party his own
party and all but one were summer replacements.
Being one of only two committees of the Council
that operates during B term, it seems that enough
of the permanent members of the council could have
been appointed to fill the vacancies.
Also, with the six appointments, the committee
was one member over its limit.
David Vosloh, chairman of the powerful committee,
refused to accept the one-sided and inexperienced
appointments and refused to meet, as Smith ordered
him to do, to consider a special request for Florida
Blue Key funds for summer that had not earlier been
included in the Homecoming budget.
Smith changed his mind -- or it was changed for
him.
Next, he renamed the committee, again adding the
permanent member that he had ousted on the first
list, and gave two of the seats to members of the
opposition party.
The committee was still one member too large,
and still contained only two permanent members of
the Council two out of six.
Well, this shuffling continued through four more
membership changes. Smith still had named too many
replacements to the committee.
Officially, the disagreement is still unresolved.
. We think that the Leg Council should reconsider
its long standing gentlemans agreement concern concerning
ing concerning the establishment and manning of its committees.
The type committees, their membership and the
naming of replacements should be added to the Leg
Councils rules of procedure.
If the members of student government a really
concerned about their image as seen by the students
-- that is, being Mickey Mouse this sort of
activity should be curbed.
Whats your student government going to be like?
Will it be Mickey Mouse, the juggling act, or
serious student government?

alligator

Friday, July 8, 1966,

EDITOR GENE NAIL
MANAGING EDITOR STEVE SMITH
J .
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 J Mike Garcia
Bill isilleen, Ernie Litz
Andy Moor, Jim Moorhead
EDITOR EMERITUS STEVE VAUGHN

Page 3

"Vive La France !"
moorhead's thinking out loud
The University harbors no bitter feelings toward the American Oil
Co. because private enterprise won out in the battle for the old SAE
corner, directly across from UFs entrance.
In fact, I have learned, the UF administration is happy that it didnt
win the battle for the property. It would only have saddled Tigert Hall
with another bedeviling problem that of what to do with the site.
Numerous proposals were fermenting within the recesses of several
grizzled old administrative heads, but now well never know which one
might have been chosen.
One architecture dean wanted the University to clear the site, then
move the Century Tower onto it. He thought it was a nice esthetic
concept and, besides, his brother-in-law was prepared to obtain the
$2-1/2 million moving contract, then set them both up for life in the
bog-hauling business.
Diehard law school administrators insisted the UF build on the site
a separate law library for women students, to put a stop to male
shuffling whenever the ladies now enter.
Someone, however, postulated the theory that separate aint equal,
so law students of both sexes will continue using a common library
and no separate male shuffling will be permitted unless equal female
shuffling is offered in return.
Food Service pressed a bid for the site, in order to erect a giant
vending machine complex and attempt to lure back some of the student
business lost to Royal Castle next door and Wolfies across the street.
Food Service cleverly planned to rig the University Avenue-13th
Street traffic lights in its favor, but Wolfies said it would counter by
erecting a huge sign reading The Issue Is Edibility, so Food Service
knew it was licked from the start.
From the Dean of Student Affairs office came a suggestion that the
plot be used to construct a registration desk for all those wishing to
protest, demonstrate, and peddle grapefruit and other nefarious goods
on the campus.
Again, the plan was to rig the lights, this time so that the heavy
traffic would mow the registrants down as they crossed to the campus.
After some discussion the administration decided it was best, after
all, to simply continue having no policy whatsoever on such registration.
The University Planning Office submitted a major proposal to set
a model parking lot on the site with no cars ever permitted to park
there at any time --so everyone could see what an empty parking lot
looks like. The idea was discarded as lacking in utility.
Intriguing ideas all, and there were others. But we shall never know
what the UF would have done with the site. AMOCO is there and there
AMOCO will stay.
The extent of the Universitys satisfaction with this development
* would never have been known had it not been for the interception of a
letter to the AMOCO management from Dean Credible J. Finsterwald,
little known but totally powerful despot in charge of UFs Department
of Unlisted Records and Unsaid Statements.
In it he thanked AMOCO for its tenacity in struggling for the location
and expressed his appreciation to the company for putting up an es establishment
tablishment establishment so much in keeping with University appearance and flavor.
Thank you for such a beautiful Gothic edifice, he wrote. Im
looking forward to the arrival of the gargoyles which are to go across
the edge of the roof.
All of us are also eagerly anticipating the completion of the brick
facades around each gas pump, making them resemble small Century
Towers. Yes, we will be happy to pipe our own chimes right into them.
Dont forget, we. stand ready to furnish you with a few alligators
for your car wash puddles, as soon as they become sufficiently tepid.
As for providing you with water sprinklers, we must insist first that
they be installed directly in the path of passersby.
We have watched with dismay your inability to keep people waiting
interminably for service of any kind, and we feel this is entirely in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent with your agreement to approximate the University in every
aspect of your operation. Also, make sure no one secures anything
from you without first filling out at least five forms in triplicate.
Finally, regarding the UF professors who have flocked to you to
pump gas part-time so as to make a decent living: If you insist on
working them, in order to simulate our academic atmosphere, get
them some shabbier coveralls; we are not accustomecj to seeing our
professors so we 11 -dressed. Also,, please work fewer at a time
so there will be more patrons per prof, try to do something about
condensing their present ample worksapce, and tell them that in
addition to their other duties they must be willing to work in the
car-cleaning department as well. In other words:Polish or Perish.

BILL KILLEEN'S
notes
from a southern jail
Take me in to the ball game;
Take me to the TV.
Buy me some beer and some TV snacks,
Soft strato-lounger to prop up my back.
Root, root, root for the home team,
Cheer like hell when it scores.
For it's one, two, three times a summer
I go outdoors.
Old Belgian Folk Song
Well, matters have finally come to a head. The
Alligator staff has fatally committed itself to a sym symbolic
bolic symbolic tong war with the perfidious forces of UF
Student Government. This epic struggle, disguised
as an innocent softball game, is scheduled for the
afternoon of July 12, God rest its soul, and will be
open to the unrestrained hissing and vegetable vegetabletossing
tossing vegetabletossing of any of you with 25£ to throw away on
banality.
The proceeds, we are told, will go to Dollars for
Scholars, and if this thing runs true to form that
means some poor kid from Okeechobee will get the
first 18-cent scholarship in the history of academe.
And why shouldnt the fans stay away in droves
theyve seen all this before. The deck is stacked,
the trap is laid, just like last time, and just like last
time it is the Alligator which must lose.
Picture the situation: Student Government, after
jumping to an early lead, has fallen victim to a
last-ditch Alligator rally. The journalists lead in
the bottom of the last inning and SG hasnt been able
to solve the slants of the Gator hurler since early
in the debacle. A hasty conference is arranged
between SG manager Skeets Jacobs and plate umpire
J. Wayne Reitz. The decision is made. And suddenly,
as all 17 fans scream with indignation, Reitz im impeaches
peaches impeaches the Alligator pitcher and thumbs into the
dugout.
Ah, but all is not lost! Not yet. For coming in to
take over is the Gator relief specialist, another
mystery to SG. The fireman assumes his position,
lobs in a quick strike, and Reitz, correctly reading
the frantic signals of third-base coach Jacobs,
promptly proceeds to throw the replacement out, too.
What to do, now? The Gator is short a man. Ah,
in a gesture of fine sportsmanship the benevolent
Jacobs gallops to the rescue! He is sending the news newspaper
paper newspaper team one of his extra men. But whats this?
Jacobs proffered replacement has NO ARMS! A
pitcher with no arms impossible! The game be becomes
comes becomes a travesty. Student Government quickly wins.
The Alligator team, red with anger, storms from
the field. A protest is lodged with the league com commissioner.
missioner. commissioner. You know how that works. Nobodys had
a protest honored in at least a million years. The
final result stands.
Who wants to blow a quarter to watch a lousy
re-run?
There are, however, a number of features which
could make it all worthwhile. After all, whats a
mere quarter compared with a chance to see bouncing
Ernie Litz in Bermudas? And what could rival the
sight of Diamond Mike Garcia rounding second, only
to collapse, physically spent, in the top of the first
inning?
The game might provide answers to some ques questions
tions questions that have long gone unanswered, too. Is Andy
Moor really faster than Dick Dennis at 50 yards?
Can Andy Moor and Dick Dennis RUN 50 yards? Could
they make it in a relay? Who will Steve Smith, Mike
Malaghan and the other double-agents play for? Is
Skeets Jacobs reallv Bo Belinskv in disguise?
It should be a point of interest, too, to see if
Alligator starting pitcher Gene Nail is forced to
go to his beard to ward off the SG offensive
assault. Nail can easily conceal three gallons of
vaseline, several unused razor blades, and half the
population of Duluth, Minnesota inside that briar
patch.
Os paramount interest is Yvette Cardozos role
in the fracas. Will she, as rumored, lead the Gator
cheering section attired in a mini-skirt?
And what about Gerald Jones? The Alligators
feckless photog, recently observed stitching Go
For Blood across his battle jersey, is reportedly
welding spikes to the end of his sliding boots.
A million other questions labor the mind. Re Reconsidering,
considering, Reconsidering, perhaps the farce is worth the price,
after all. And considering that the result will un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be deemed unworthy for publication any anywhere
where anywhere but in the pages of the Alligator, how else,
except by going, will anyone ever be able to discover
what REALLY happened?
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor. Due
to space limitations, however, weask
that letters not exceed 350 words.
Typewritten and double-spaced letters
are preferred and all must be signed.
Names will be withheld upon request.
Editors reserve the right to select or
reject letters for publication.



Page 4

i, TTie Florida Alligator, Friday, July 8, 1966

'FRIENDLY'
GREETING
Civil rights marchers, on the
second week of their march from
Memphis, Tennessee, to Jackson,
Mississippi, enter the town of
Canton, Miss, with plans to camp
for the night.
At right, a truck roof serves
as platform while Stokley Char Charmichael
michael Charmichael (head of SNCC) listens,
Martin Luther King claps and
march coordinator Hosea Williams
leads demonstrators in a song.


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POLICE MOVE IN
Night falls and the tents are put up on a Negro school yard. Then
police don gas masks and move in while shooting tear gas into the
crowd. At far left and center in the above picture are two boys who
seconds later were surrounded by police.
At right, seven Mississippi Highway Patrolmen have circled the
two boys.
Photographer Ellison said he was there when a policeman hit one
of the boys. I could hear the double click of the bolts each time
they thudded against him, he commented.
Photos by
Bob Ellison
J

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I Mississippii/
A Night To Rt r
V-

by Bob ElliaM
(EDITORS NOTE: Bob Ellison, All*
and recorded a part of the recent civiiMi
Tennessee to Jackson, Mississippi. h 6 M
week Magazine, but when the MjssiJi
marchers with tear gas, newsmen
up breathing his share of the gas and ki.
count of what he saw and experienced.) I
The marchers had gone 19 miles til
reached Canton, Miss., they were footsorMi
I had joined them earlier in the day!
them as they entered the town. It said "i#
You to Canton, The Town of Friendly Ped
Hours later, many of the marchers*
Mississippi Highway Patrolmen moved in*
As a free lance photographer on assi*
zine, I witnessed, recorded and (involuiMr
recent civil rights march from Memph*
The marchers had planned to camp oveA
a site on the grounds of a Negro high sclMl
had declared, in a rally at the courthoiM,
to the Negro school yard to set up their*
stop them.
Earlier in the day an advance partA
tents before the main body of marchers!
rested, but by evening were bonded out M
recovered.
The city of Canton was even helpful ink:
the school yard. I and several other news*
man ask Hosea Williams, one of MartiA
the leader of the procession, if he needed*
in reaching the school.
I saw the Mississippi policemen, augmA
sippi Conservation agents, wearing greeA
up in two ranks at the upwind edge of the A
They waited until the demonstrators ha
their tents, and then, I watched them del
shooting tear gas cartridges into the crc
As the gas began falling among the d<
bolted, running to escape the fumes, h
and began to retch and vomit.
The police moved in armed with shots
guns and Army surplus M-l carbines,
had most dispersed, except for those wh<
fallen tents and those who had become ove
The police then moved to clear the fii
strators.
I saw one unconscious white youth b<
two patrolmen, each of whom had a har
stance, a white woman demonstrator v
patrolmen and then dragged by her ch
retching, to the edge of the field where s
and landed with an audible thump.
In a third instance a crowd of police 1
strator who was down on the ground. I
with the butts of their rifles. Several of
and I could hear the double click of the
and then slamming shut again each tii
demonstrator.
I was without a gas mask myself, and
me. Anyone who has ever had a whiff of tei
remember it. My eyes were streaming t<
seemed to fill my lungs with needles. (
skin if it comes in close contact with it.)
were taken to hospitals or received fi

I couldnt see well <
camera, so I focused it
feet, and set the apertu
tronic flash and a wide
to simply move in, P in
direction and shoot.
I had taken maybe a do
patrolmen came charging
went down onto the grou
my stomach. I curled int(
my camera and the other
back of my neck.
I could feel his hands
loose, and then he app al
the camera and stood
was kicked once and the n
Curled up into a bal,
waited for the blows to a
but I was afraid to look
attacked again.
Finally a hand began
heard friendly voices. I
Assistant Attorney Gener
and one of Attorney Get -e
He helped me to ro>
him got my name and
Except for my shin,
off, and the bruise fro*
the worse for the attac '
My camera and fU*
you see with this
night.



1 arch :
member

photographer, witnessed
,ts march from Memphis,
on assignment for News Newsi
i Newsi police moved in on the
)t immune. Ellison wound
. This is his personal ac acday
day acday and when they finally
nd weary.
saw the sign that greeted
:anton Jaycettes Welcome
ft
choking on the ground as
th tear gas.
pent for Newsweek Maga Magaily)
ily) Magaily) became a part of the
Tenn., to Jackson, Miss,
ght in Canton.. They chose
1, once the march leaders
f that they were marching
ints, no move was made to
ad attempted to set up the
rrived. They had been ar arjail
jail arjail and the tents had been
lowing the march to reach
>n saw and heard a patrol-
Kings top aids and
ly directions or other help
ed by a number of Missis Missismiforms
miforms Missismiforms and helmets, line
hool yard.
almost finished setting up
their gas masks and begin
rd of over 1,000 marchers,
lonstrators, many of them
ny more were caught in it
ms, Thompson submachine
3ut by this time the crowd
had been trapped under the
come by the gas.
d of any remaining demon demonng
ng demonng dragged off the field by
in his hair. In another in in.s
.s in.s cuffed about by several
hing, semi-conscious and
e was thrown to the ground
d gathered about a demon demonaw
aw demonaw them kick and club him
ie police had M-1 carbines
-Its, sliding part-way open
- they thudded against the
V th is time it was affecting
gas in his life will surely
irs and every breath I took
ear gas will also burn the
number of demonstrators
5t aid for tear gas burns.
>ough to focus or set my
or a distance of about 15
e accordingly. Using elec electngle
tngle electngle lens, I was then able
the camera in the general
en pictures when one of the
at me. As he grabbed me, I
d, clutching my camera to
a ball with one arm around
Protecting my head and the
trying to pry my camera
mtly gave up trying to get
p and began to kick me. I
he kicks stopped,
with my head protected, I
1 again. Nothing happened,
U P, fearing that I would be
p lift me by the arm and I
oked up to see John Dear,
I in charge of Civil Rights
Pi Katzenbachs assistants,
-t ar d an F. 8.1. agent with
II of the attacking officer,
oh had been ripped nearly
the kick, I was really none
ore intact and the photos
are the ones I took that

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Friday. July 8 t 1966, The Florida Alligator,

DRAGGED OFF
Police drag a woman demon demonstrator
strator demonstrator off the school field after
she Is overcome by tear gas. Most
of the civil rights workers fled,
but a few couldnt make it. Police
carried these off, dragging them
by the arms, clothing, and even
hair, says Ellison.
Below, the woman lies stunned
where the police have deposited
her.

KING SPEAKS
Martin Luther King gestures in
anger at a rally held im mediately 1
after the tear-gassing. Ellison
caught this unusual shot with his
special fish eye' lens.

Page 5



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
BOLEX Bmm Zoom Reflex P-1.
$374 retail; $195. Call 372-6178.
(A- 148-ts-c).
MOPED. 1-1/2 yrs. old. Excellent
condition. Low mileage, SIOO. Call
2-5877 between 6 and 9 p.m. only.
(A-148-ts-c).
1957 MOBILE HOME, Bx34, 2 BR.
Completely furnished, good condi condition,
tion, condition, Glynwood Trailer Park, lot
#l7. Call 376-9138. (A-148-2t-c).
ANTIQUE DESK, S3O; antique
marble-top wash stand, $25; all
baby items, $10; end table, pair,
$8; trike, $5; refrigerator, $75;
.formica dining table, $49; wood
door, $2.50; rugs, $3 up; Oxford
Unabridged Dictionary, $12.50,
other books. Many other items.
1927 NW 7th Lane. (A-148-lt-c).
THREE SPEED girls English Ra Racer.
cer. Racer. Almost new. Also flourescent
desk lamps. Call Larry, 8-2148.
(A-148-lt-c).
UPRIGHT PIANO, $125; Lacquered
oriental dining room set, $75; Wal Walnut
nut Walnut desk and chair, $35; Hollywood
bed, S2O; Power mower, hose,
rake, $11; Metal toy shelves, $9;
Mahogany shelves, $2 each; 8 for
sll. 376-9094. (A-148-lt-p).
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER in
good working order. Am leaving
town, will sell for sl2. 372-5240
evenings. (A-148-It-c).
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-145-4t-c). 11
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-145-4t-c).
2 AIR CONDITIONERS. 110 V,
approx. 7,000 BTU each, 1965
models. Like new. Call Charlie
Mayo, 378-4965. (A-146-3t-c).
Gator Ads Just Kill Me!
B 372-9523 {
7:50 & 11:5
!h
IbWiiltit
ESSiiiii

I for rent
TRIPLEX APT. furnished to sublet
at loss. SSO rent during August.
723 SE sth Ave. Call Eric, Univ.
6-3261, ext. 2171. (B- 148-2 t-c).
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).
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. 376-4664.
(B-140-ts-c).
3 BR MOBILE HOME, A/C, large
living room, will furnish to suit.
sllO per mo. Ph. 376-9038. (B (B---145-st-c).
--145-st-c). (B---145-st-c).
wanted
!
ROOMMATE FALL TRIMESTER.
S4O mo. each. Utilities and M.S.
One BR, study, bath, 4 closets.
See at 918 SW Bth Lane. (C-148-
3t-p).
FALL TRIMESTER Coed as 4th
roommate -- French Quarter. Sen Senior
ior Senior or grad, student preferred.
$42.50/mo. plus 1/4 utilities. Call
372-6559 between 5 and 7:30 p.m.
(C-148-3t-p).
WANTED 2 room mates for Sept.
Fontana Apts. $l4O per trimester.
Call Howard Weise, rm. 460, 372-
9435. (C- 148-2 t-p).

I UMid 1 mgm| jjji
inow \jpi
ru Ste J,
Telephone37B-2434 | TUES JKfTI
/is THIS THE
f NEXT DOOR? \
Find Out At 1:00-3:10-5:20-7:40-9:50 \ \
/ DORIS DAY j t 1
I ROD TAYLOR Eg*
\ ARTHUR GODFREY WJ I
IJrkicwU bVecbtetcUufSy
AND AGAIN
\ \ pSatTPlsneTsl^J
IB ***** *** ** e * S > iB m.* . * **
**** mo--. ****^Btt***#t#*BM
* w * w * Jtf.e. J..MM V ..,4M9t!*^
*!##* * **|B**y* S. HTTX*
.JULIE ANDREWS-DICK VAN DYKE!]
r

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 8, 1966

Page 6

wanted
APT. and female roommate wanted
for Fall Trimester. Call 376-
2315. (C- 137-st-c).
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- 146-3 t-c).
help wanted
TWO COLLEGE GRADS not satis satisfied
fied satisfied with less than SIO,OOO a yr.,
age 21-30, married preferred,
military obligation complete, sell
CIP to seniors and grad students
on deferred payment plan. Two men
selected will receive extensive
home office training. Contact Roy
Girod, Manager, American General
Life Insurance Co., 201 Security
Bldg. Ph. 376-8527. (E- 148-4 t-c).
MALE TALKERS NEEDED. Men
between the ages of 20-89 will be
paid $2 for a maximum of 15 min.
to record their voices. Those men
interested should call for an ap appointment
pointment appointment from Mrs. Paulus at
376-3261, ext. 2039, or make an
appointment at the Communica Communications
tions Communications Sciences Lab on campus.
Bldg. L, rm. 202. (E-148-3t-c).
TEACHERSWANTED: Southwest,
entire West and Alaska. Salaries
$5400 up -- Free registration.
Southwest Teachers Agency, 1303
Central Ave., NE, Albuquerque,
New Mexico. (E-131-7t-p).

help wanted
WANT TRANSCRIBING SECRE SECRETARY.
TARY. SECRETARY. College of Education. Part
or full time July. Call 376-3261,
ext. 2659. (E- 146-3 t-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).

lost-found
LOST: Green bookbag containing
two organic chemistry lab books.
Important! Reward. Call Ken, 376-
9372. (L- 148-lt-p).
FOUND: Dog. Call 372-0287 and
identify. Pay for ad. (L-148-lt-c).
LOST: Self-winding Hamilton wrist
watch, silver case. Speidel band,
at Lake Wauburg, July 4th. Reward.
Contact Danny Gray, 378-4052.
(L-148-2t-p).
If this isnt one
of the true film
classics, its 4}
so close you ?
wont notice
the
1,3,
5,7,
HIGH I
SIERRA
Plus 10 Min. Os
BEATLES
BRIGIIIE BARDOT IUNN[ MORtAU
LOUIS MILES "VIVA MARIA',-," GEORGE HAMILTON
0,, lOuf, Wil'M ,fN ;0!
(r,LOUIS MAUE **, *j-.OSCARDANOGERS LOUIS MAUE
PANAVISION EASTMANCOLOR

Box Office Open 7
T T H Show Time@7:so
hru ues Two Hits In Color
& 11 40HHH TECHNICOLOR l
At PLUS
9 ; 47 Two Mighty
A Fighting Family^"Unchallenged Them Both!
JAMES STETOTjfc^SHENANODAH

autos
1962 THUNDERBIRD, white. Auto Automatic
matic Automatic transmission, power steer steering,
ing, steering, brakes, seats. Heater. Good
condition. Must sell by Saturday.
SI3OO. Ph. 376-1798. Today. (G (G---148-lt-c).
--148-lt-c). (G---148-lt-c).
VALIANT 1965. Standard shift, like
new. Five years Chrysler warran warranty.
ty. warranty. SI2BO. Call 6-1459 after 5:30
p.m. (G-148-lt-p).
1959 AUSTIN HEALEY. S3OOO. De Delux
lux Delux roadster with wire wheels,
overdrive, new tires. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Asking $795.
Ph. 378-2553. (G-148-lt-c).
1960 AC BRISTOL. $1995 including
many spare parts. Call 378-2136.
See at Pinna Performance, 1031
S. Main. (G-146-3t-c).
R O C K I N G C H
w7n
miHHIIW 8:32-9:31
I HIS NEWEST! I
| HIS BIGGEST! I
Paramount Pictures Presents
EU/IS PRESLEY
pradise-
Hawaiian
DQWNTOWN^^
P^THEATRE^^S
MJUiOWINCIWS*,^
*S(Ppt*
TiCMicoLor [ftsssrlfe.



GATORI
[classifieds |
I autos
I|||| < i
M'2 ah SPRITE. Excellent shape,
H brand new top, tonneau, roll
H and tires. Also Honda 305 Super
Svk and Omega DII Enlarger. Call
H at 376-2320 or call 376-4995
leave message. (G-147-tf-nc).
LET the year fool
lu! 1956 DeSoto Fireflite, SSOO
Htor (year old). All power. 2 new
&s, radio, heater, A/C. Best
jlsonable offer. Ext. 2832 (8 to 5).
145-tf-nc).
ls-l/2 TR 4-A British racing
Ken, wire wheels, mahogany
Ihboard. Only 11 mos. old. All
Ither interior. Must sell. Cost
100, asking $2050. Call Gordon
76-1345. (G-146-tf-nc).
63 PORSCHE. Excellent con conlion.
lion. conlion. $2795. Will consider trade
I cheaper car or motorcycle.
-7611. (G- 140-ts-c).
| services
A HUR RY ? Passport and
plication photos. Call Westley Westleylosevelt
losevelt Westleylosevelt Studios. 372-0300. (M (M---l-tf-c).
--l-tf-c). (M---l-tf-c).
[able lamps, $1 and up. FAMILY
[HRIFT STORE. 202 SE Ist Ave.
111. 376-9255. (M- 141-ts-c).
BE TRAVEL ACADEMY, Box
|l, DeLeonSprings, Fla., coaches
|u thru U of F correspondence
fturses pick your own program
lid work at your own pace-- while
k visit Washington, D. C., New
Drk City, the West, and Mexico
Ihere e.g. you can really learn
lanish). Cost: $5.00 a day. Cata Cata|g.
|g. Cata|g. (M-146-3t-c).
personal
SIT GATOR GROOMER where
Imance blooms. Next door to
Piv. P.O. Self-service and pro-
Issional laundry and dry cleaning.
l-131-ts-c).
[IN YOUR OWN JEWELRY
lARDROBE. Have a Sarah Co Country
untry Country fashion show in your own
lime. Call Phyllis, 376-3873 any anyone.
one. anyone. (J-146- 3t-c).
FEE: 3 cutefemalekittens,2-1/2
|os. Two black and one grey. Call
12-0942. (J-148-ts-c).
rE HUSTLER starring Paul New-
P n Jackie Gleason, and Piper
wrie will be shown in cinema cinemaope
ope cinemaope at the Baptist Student Cen Cenr
r Cenr on July 15 at 7:15 p.m. Ad-
Ission free. Discussion will fol folw
w folw for those who wish to stay.
-148- 2t-c).
real estate
124/mo. includes tax, ins. West Westmreland
mreland Westmreland Estates. Spacious bright
BR, 2 bath home. Exposed beams,
lectric kitchen, beautiful trees,
alking distance Littlewood. A/C,
H, paved street, sewer. SIOOO
own, part by second mortgage,
all 372-0942. See at 910 NW 40th
r (I-148-ts-c).
The Only Thing I
Good About The I
"GOOD GUYS" t
I s Their Name I
MUCKRAKERS I
Over All J

Orange

Friday Baptist Student Center: Baptist
July 8 Student Center, 7:30 p.m. Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling party; watermelon cutting
afterwards; everyone invited.
FU Street Dance: South of FU, 8
p.m. Rogues will play; no
charge.
Hillel: Hillel Foundation. Friday
night service. New students in invited
vited invited especially. Hillel salutes
Rabbi Eliyahu Hartman of the
Etz Chain Synagogue of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Oneg Shabbath will fol follow
low follow afterwards.
Saturday Graduate Record Exam: Walker
July 9 Auditorium.
Bent Card Coffee House: Bent Card
Coffee House, 10p.m. Cartoonist
Jim Crane will discuss the car cartoonist
toonist cartoonist as philosopher relating
to Peanuts, B.C. and his own
work.
Movie: MSB Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Caine Mutiny.
FU Trip to St. Augustine: Leave
12 noon, tour the city and see
Cross and Sword. SB. For
reservations call ext. 2741, FU
315.
Sunday Liberal Forum: Johnson Lounge,
July 10 7:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Tournament: 215
FU, 1:30 p.m. Students, faculty
and staff.
Wesley Foundation: Wesley Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Univ. Methodist Church,
7 p.m. Cartoonist Jim Crane
will pursue the question: The
Cartoonist with a Motive.
Monday Craft Shop Special Session: FU
July 11 Craft Shop, 2:30 p.m. Mo Mosaics,
saics, Mosaics, no registration.
Student Economy Committee: 210
FU, 4 p.m.
Tuesday College of Education Lecture: Nor-
July 12 man Hall Aud., 1:30 p.m. Darrel
Mase: Straightening the Crook Crooked
ed Crooked Path.
U of F Debate Society: 324 FU,
7:30 p.m. Resolved That The
Board of Student Publications

TO ALL STUDENTS M
11 AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL T
jlq
I 'V CAFETERIA I
|^>u^l2t2N^MAl^^^^^Tiin^ronr^ampus)

*d BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calsndai

Should Be Totally f ree of Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative & Faculty Con Control.
trol. Control. Public invited.
Wednesday Fine Arts Film: AFA 105-B, 8 p.m.
July 13 Color & Light and Abstract
Forms.
Craft Shop Special Session: FU
Craft Shop, 7:30p.m. Mosaics
(no registration).
Alpha Chi Sigma: 116 FU, 7:30
p.m.
-> : c
Thursday Fine Arts Film: AFA 105-B, 4:15
July 14 p.m. Color & Light and Ab Abstract
stract Abstract Forms.
Christian Science Organization:
FU Aud., 5:15 p.m.
Theology of the Modern World:
Baptist Student Center, 8 p.m.
Lecture-Discussion Series-.
Martin Buber: Eclipse of God;
Emanuel Gitlin, speaker.
Childrens Arts & Crafts Classes:
FU Craft Shop, 9 a.m. Ist class
begins today. Ages 6-9; 8 ses sessions
sions sessions sB. Register FU Craft
Shop, ext. 2951. Instructors --
S. Baker and S. Ohanian.
Homemaker Council Banquet: Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, 7 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society: 212
FU, 7 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: 123 FU, 7:30
p.m.
Phi Alpha Theta: 324 FU, 7 p.m.
FU Forums Committee: FU Aud.,
7 p.m.
Secretary of Married Students Af Affairs:
fairs: Affairs: 118 FU, 5:30 p.m.
Phi Delta Kappa: City Recreation
Center, 4:30 p.m. Steak fry for
men in Education. Special pro program
gram program honoring Dr. Chas. R.
Foster. Dr. Maynard Bemis,
executive secretary of Phi Delta
Kappa, will be present.
Craft Shop Special Session: FU
Craft Shop, 7:30p.m. Mosaics
(no registration).

ADDRESS NOTICES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,
OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

IFrasconi Works I
To Be Shown |

The recent Vorks of one of Am Americas
ericas Americas leading printmakers, Ant Antonio
onio Antonio Frasconi, will be on display
at the UF Gallery of Art, July
10-29.
Seventy woodcuts and lith lithographs
ographs lithographs and 12 illustrated books
have been selected from the sur survey
vey survey of the last 11 years of Fras Frasconis
conis Frasconis work, first shown at the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Museum of Art in 1963.
The exhibition is currently on a
national tour under the auspices
of the Smithsonian Institution Tra Traveling
veling Traveling Exhibition Service.

Friday, July 8, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Others MENSA: Dally, reserved section,
west wing, Main Cafeteria, 11:15
to 1:15 p.m. Students, faculty
and staff.
Baptist Student Center: Movie,
The Hustler/ free discussion
will follow. Friday, July 15,
7:15 p.m.
FU Trip to Guatemala: Aug. 15
Aug. 22. $255.00 per person.
For more information call or
come by 315 FU, ext. 2741.
Summer Frolics: Tickets on sale,
FU Box Office, noon to 4:30
p.m., Mon.-Fri., $1.50 each.

Administrative Notices
f
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.
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.
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Funds for scholarship loans foi
State Teachers are now available for the Spring
Trimester at the Scholarship Section, Studen
Service Center.
STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAI
HOLDERS: Funds for scholarship loans so:
State Nurses are now available for the Sprint
Trimester at the Scholarship Section, Studen
Service Center.
GENERAL NOTICES
FILM SERIES: The summer film series spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Student Chapter of the American
Institute of Architects will feature Color and
Light Abstract Forms, and Jackson Pol Pollock
lock Pollock on Wednesday, July 13, at 8 p.m. Films
are shown in Room 105-B, College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts. Non-members will be
asked to donate 25 cents to help cover costs.
LECTURE-DISCUSSION: Martin Bubers
Eclipse of God will be the topic of dis discussion
cussion discussion at 8 p.m. Thursday, July 14, at the
Baptist Student Center. The discussion will be
led by Emanuel Gitlin. Graduate students and
other interested persons are invited to attend
these sessions each week.

Much of the appeal of Frasconis
work has emanated from his sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for his subject matter.
As Una Johnson of the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Museum has written, Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly it is stimulating to find an
artist who is capable of being of
his time without being either in insignificantly
significantly insignificantly abstract or obviously
representational.
The University Gallery is open
Tuesday through Saturday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from
1 to 5 p.m. There is no admission
charge.

Page 7



Page 8

J, The Florida Alligator, Friday, July 8, 1966

f SPORTS
With Jeff Denkewalter
- '-Sports Editor

With the Gators month-long basketball tour starting this Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, head cage coach Tommy Bartlett recently took some time to
talk to the Alligator about his plans.
Well be playing about twenty games in less than a month
throughout Central America, said the crew-cut Tennessee nat native.
ive. native. As of now we will definitely play in Mexico, Panama and
Guatemala.
The trip, jointly sponsored by UF, the host nations, and the
People-to-People program, will allow the new mentor to get
acquainted with the team and vice versa.
I know this trip will be of great benefit to me in getting to
know the players and their capabilities. When the season starts
this October, I wont be at a loss to name a starting five.
UF eagers scheduled to make the trip are centers Jeff Ramsey
and Neal Walk; forwards Gary Keller, Gary McElroy, Andy Owens
and Dave Miller; and guards Harry Winkler, Skip Higley, and Ed
Mahoney.
The tenth position is still up-for-grabs among Mike Rollyson,
Kurt Feazel and Boyd Welch.
According to Bartlett, all the players reported in good physical
shape for the start of practice earlier this week.
I know a lot of the players have been working out on their own
to get ready for this trip, stated Bartlett, I think this shows a
fine attitude.
On offense, the Gators will feature a half-court attack using
rebounding strength and ball-control as chief weapons. Bartlett,
however, did not rule out the possibility of a fastbreak game.
We will run if the opportunities present themselves. The dec decision
ision decision will just have to wait until we start to play the particular
game.
On the defensive side of the game, the Orange and Blue will use
three types of set-ups man-to-man, zone, and a combination
of the two.
When asked the look ahead to the coming Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference basketball campaign, Bartlett predicted a tough fight for
top honors with Kentucky, Mississippi State and Vanderbilt as the
Gators rough opponents.
University of Florida sports notes:
Its no coincidence that Steve Spurriers 21 games as quarter quarterback
back quarterback at Florida have resulted in the Gators scoring at least a TD
in 21 consecutive games For fourteen seasons prior to Spurrier
the Gators averaged being shutout almost twice a season and the
last time they had gone an entire season and scored a TD in every
game was 1952 . With Spurrier playing 60 percent of the time
as a sophomore in 1964 the Gators scored two TDs or more in
every game except Georgia and FSU (one TD each game). As full
time QB in 1965 the all-America junior led the Gators to two or
more TDs in 11 straight games.
Florida assistant football coaches can take heart from the ad advancementmade
vancementmade advancementmade from this rank by others. Numbered among Gator
grid aides in the past 15 years are Tonto Coleman (Southeastern
Conference Commissioner), Frank Broyles (Arkansas head coach),
John Rauch (Oakland Raiders head coach), Charlie Tate (Miami
head coach), Jack Green (Vanderbilt head coach), Dale Hall (ex- f
Army head coach) and Hank Foldberg (ex-Texas A&M head coach)
. . Florida tennis coach Bill Potter is very enthused over the
signing of Greg Hilley and Willis Sherwood of Mobile, Ala., rating
both as having the potential to play in the same class as Armi
Neely and Jamie Pressley, the finest pair of Freshman netters in
Gator history

Doug Dickey
To Headline
Grid Clinic
Doug Dickey, Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference football Coach of the Year
in 1965, will headline the annual
football clinic in conjunction with
the Florida high school all-star
games in Gainesville in August.
Dickey, a Florida graduate and
head football coach at the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee, led the Vols to
an 8-1-2 season in 1965, including
a decisive victory in the Blue Bluebonnet
bonnet Bluebonnet Bowl.
The football clinic will be held
August 4-5-6, sponsored jointlyby
the Florida Athletic Coaches Asso Association
ciation Association and the Florida High
School Activities Association.
Joining Dickey on the clinic staff
will be two of his assistant
coaches, both of whom are well
known in Florida. Vol line coach
Vince Gibson, a former FSU foot football
ball football aide and ex-Gator grid great
Jimmy Dunn, offensive coach for
the Vols, will take part in the out outstanding
standing outstanding program.

See your Credit Union
Gainesville, Fla., Campus Federal 0
bldg, t radio road us Ext. 2973 Credit Union 9

Youth Is Grid Key In 66

The key, to the 1966 Gator foot football
ball football team will be youth and good
potential, according to Ray Graves,
head football coach at UF.
Graves said this years team will
have little experience as 25 soph sophomores
omores sophomores are on the roster for the
fall. However, he said, the soph sophomore
omore sophomore spirit should be one of the
strong points of the team.
Graves said that Larry
Smith, Tampa, and quarterback
Larry Rentz, Coral Gables, are two
of the most outstanding players up
from the 1965 freshman team.
Larry Smith will be a regular
player, said Graves. He is a fine
tailback and the strongest halfback
at Florida since I have been here.
Graves went on to say that Smith
should be an All-American before
he left Florida.
Rentz will play, said the
cigar-chewing Gator coach, to
clear the air about Larrys stature
playing in Steve Spurriers shadow.
He may play defense and
possibly halfback, said Graves.
Rentz was one of the top defen defensive
sive defensive players of the freshman team.
Graves said the sophomores are
threatening at every position and
that 15 of them may be regular
players.
The record-setting passing of
the 1965 team will be upset by
the loss of Charlie Casey and Barry
Brown, the top two receivers on
last falls squad.
Graves listed the names to
remember for this falls receivers
as Paul Ewaldsen, Larry Smith,
Jack Coons, Jim Yarborough and
Richard Trapp.
This team will be an offensive
team, said Graves. They will have
to out-score the opposition to win.
It should be an interesting team,
he added.
The defensive secondary was
lost, according to Graves. 1966 will
have to build replacements. The
defensive end spots were hurt by
injuries.
Chip Hoye is lost for the season
and Don Barretts status is un uncertain,
certain, uncertain, he said. Hoye and Barrett
were the leading contenders at the
defensive end spots.
Tom Christian, St. Petersburg,
is another of the sophomore won wonders.
ders. wonders. Graves said that Christian
could be the starting fullback as
the season progresses.
Looking to the future, Graves
said that the 1966 freshman team
will be well balanced. He singled
out two quarterbacks, Jackie Eck Eckdahl

dahl Eckdahl of Gainesville and Guy Mc-
Theny of Sarasota for special
notice.
Graves seemed pleased with the
future of Florida quarterbacks.
With Rentz, Eckdahl andMcTheny,
the Gators have plenty of talent
to draw on in the years to come.

STUDENT DISCOUNT 40fl
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- IQOC
ville Municipal Airport at least two hours prior / OlwOO
to departure time. For complete information
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