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
The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 3

Workers
Wanted
For HC
The next two days have been
set aside as application days dur during
ing during which all interested students
may sign up to work on a UF
Homecoming committee. Those
wishing to join a committee musi
report to room 314 of the Florida
Union.
After the applications have been
received, interviews for those who
applied will be set for Thursday
and Friday.
Were asking for all students
to sign up to work this year,
commented Alvin E. Schlechter,
Homecoming personnel chairman.
This is the first attempt atone
big push for volunteers. In years
past it has been just a general
invitation.
Hie jobs open to volunteer appli applicants
cants applicants are varied and numerous.
Typists are in great demand, as
well as students experienced in
sound work and lighting for the
Gator Growl. However, any skill
a student can put to work is wel welcome
come- welcome The only requirement,"
as Schlechter stated, is willing willingness
ness willingness to work.
Fa ire loth
To Emcee
Gator Growl
Florida Attorney General Earl
Faircloth will be UFs master of
ceremonies for the Gator Growl
at the Florida Field on Oct. 28.
Faircloths job as emcee will be
to welcome the UF alumni.
Having received both his
bachelor and law degrees here,
Faircloth was the only student body
president in UFs history to serve
two terms. After completing two
years in the Florida House of
Representatives he was elected
attorney eeneral in 1964.
THis years Gator Growl will
begin at 7 p.m.. announced Coun Council
cil Council Wooten, homecoming chairman.
Wooten also said there will be
45 minutes of preliminary activity
before the actual two-hour pro program
gram program begins.
A Gator Growl attendance record
is expected at the expanded foot football
ball football stadium, which can accommo accommodate
date accommodate 56,000 fans.
Composing Gator Growl will be
musical solos by students, fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and sorority skits, selec selections
tions selections by the UF band and other
visiting musical contingents and a
fireworks display.
Gator Growl is part of the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend which is themed
Gators Embark on a Lark to
Disneyland."
Sweetheart
forms Ready
For Pickup
AH organizations wishing to
enter contestants for the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Court should
pick up their application before 5
P.M. on Tuesday, September 20.
should be picked up
at the Florida Blue Key office,
on the third floor of the Florida
Union. Each application must be
accompanied by a sls fee.

f

148 IQ NECESSARY

Mensa Caters To Smart

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
If youre smarter than 98 per cent of the pop population
ulation population and can prove it, you are eligible for
MENSA.
The local chapter of this international society,
where certified brainpower is the only member membership
ship membership requirement, will begin a fall series of
lectures this Friday when Dr. Bradford N. Bun Bunnell,
nell, Bunnell, associate professor of psychology, speaks
on The Evolution of Intelligence.
Although one of the most exclusive societies
in the world, MENSA cares nothing about the
income, social standing or ancestry of its mem members.
bers. members. Every conceivable political and religious
belief is represented by its 14,000 members in
52 different countries. Members include a dish dishwasher,
washer, dishwasher, farm laborer, Army colonel, a $70,000
a year industrialist, several authors and at least
one prisoner.
Sitting around the round table yesterday, Mike
Sipe, graduate student in agricultural engineer engineering
ing engineering and president of the group, said one of the
major aims of the local MENSA is to provide
both a place and atmosphere for intellectual
intercourse.
As a result of 10 years in the Navy as a
Chief Petty Officer Don Jordan, 28 year old
soph in electrical engineering, joined MENSA
because he enjoys good, intelligent conversation.
otner notables around the round table were
Mike Powell, who has a black belt in Judo,
and Allen Finkelstein, 2UC, who joined be because
cause because 1 thought I'd learn something for a
change."

University of Florida

Although MENSAs Drimary Durpose is to
support research in p&ycnology and social
science, it affords an excellent opportunity as a
forum for the exchange of ideas through lec lectures,
tures, lectures, and discussions. The group hopes to
encourage more faculty members to join this
year, so that both students and faculty can work
together for higher standards in university
education.
Some of the members are interested in ob obtaining
taining obtaining exemption tests here. Ibis is the pro procedure
cedure procedure at a great number of major universities
but has not been instituted at UF.
Students in honors courses which have
exempted prerequisites do not receive credit
for these courses, and thus are not farther ahead
toward their degree hours. Florida State now
has a system whereby a student can exempt a
course and redfeive credit and C rating. The C
is not added into his overaU average, however,
and does not lower it. Ibis kind of system would
enable better students to go on to more chal challenging
lenging challenging courses.
How does one become a member of MENSA?
A person must submit proof of eligibility which
is an I.Q. of 148 or more. Other acceptable
tests are Graduate Record Exam, Scholastic
Aptitude Tests and the Florida Senior Place Placement
ment Placement Examination.
No one could have been more surprised than
I when I discovered I was eligible for MENSA," t
said Sipe. I thought my scores were too low.
However, all the tests will get you in but none
will keep you out."

Tuesday, September 6 1966

Three
Deans
Appointed
Three new assistant deans of
men have been appointed it was
announced recently by Dean of
Men Frank T. Adams.
Named to new positions were
Dr. Johnny L. Amette, Charles
B. Keenen and W. Harvey Shar-

ron Jr.
Arnette, a na native
tive native of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, is a grad graduate
uate graduate of the Uni University
versity University of
Florida and
holds the bache bachelor
lor bachelor of divinity
and master of!
theology degrees i
from Southeast-]
e r n Baptist
Theol o g i-

cal Seminary,
Wake Forest, N.C. He was
awarded the master of education
and doctor of education degrees
from the UF.
Since 1954 he has served as
pastor of churches in North Carol Carolina
ina Carolina and Florida and as adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant for Project
CAUSE, the SES Institute and the
Institute for Teachers of Culturally
Deprived Children.
Arnette is a member of Phi Delta
Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi,
honorary societies in education.
Keenen, with the University
since 1963 as freshman admis admission
sion admission officer, is native of Wilming Wilmington.
ton. Wilmington. Del.
He is a graduate of Dartmouth
College and holds the master of
education degree in guidance and
personnel service from Spring Springfield
field Springfield College. He presently is
completing dissertation require requirements
ments requirements for the doctor of education
degree at Boston

University.
Keenen has
served as assis assistant
tant assistant director of
admissions at
' Dartmouth Col College,
lege, College, admissions
counselor at
Rollins College,
assistant dean
for student per personnel
sonnel personnel at Boston
University and
guidance coun-

selor for Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln -Sudbury
(Mass.) Regional High School.
His professional affiliations in include
clude include membership in the American
Personnel and Guidance Associ Association,
ation, Association, the National Vocational
Guidance Association, and the
American College Personnel

Association.
Sharron, who
has been an
assistant in the
University's Di- (
vision of Aca Academic
demic Academic Services
since 1965, is a
graduate of the*
UF. He has!
taught at New-|
berry High|

School and has
done graduate SHARRON
study at the UF.
A native of Graceville, Sharron
Is president of the Gator City
Kiwanis Club of Gainesville.

I A
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11 Mm
i J
ARNETTE

KEENEN

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Page 2

8, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Seoteraber 6, 1964

NASA
Center
Closer
A proposed five-story National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis Administration
tration Administration space sciences research
center on the UF campus moved
closer to reality last week.
The university accepted the
$1,142,040 low-bid offer of Edward
M. Fleming Construction Company
of Miami to construct the new NASA
building.
The university will recommend
to the Board of Regents that it
approve a contract with Fleming
to build the structure at the boards
Sept. 16 meeting in Gainesville.
Fleming is the contractor for
the $3,256,000 14-story dormitory
now under construction on the UF
campus and his firm also erected
one of the major buildings on the
Florida Atlantic University
campus at Boca Raton.
Financing of the NASA building
will be through a $1,190,000 NASA
grant, supplemented by a $160,000
award from the Universitys Divi Division
sion Division of Sponsored Research.
Increasing construction costs,
resulting in high bids, forced the
university to delete seven alter alternates
nates alternates valued at in order
to lower the construction price to
meet the budget rahge.
Although nine bids were sub submitted
mitted submitted for consideration at the
formal bid opening session on Sept.
1, only $129,000 separated the low
and high base-bids. Awka-Downey
of Milwaukee, Wise., was second
low bidder.
Contract provisions call for
completion of the building in 420
calendar days. Actual construction
may not begin for some 60 days,
depending on the time required
for the processing of necessary
papers.
Hie new building will be located
across from the universitys
Student Service Center, southwest
of Newell Hall, feeing Stadium
Road. The architect is Reynolds,
Smith and Hills of Jacksonville.
Although about six other NASA
buildings now operate in the United
States, the UF unit will be devoted
to research unique in itself,
Dr. L. E. Grinter, dean of the
graduate school, pointed out.
Grinter, original consultant with
NASA in developing the space agen agencys
cys agencys programs for relationships
with various universities and
chairman of the NASA steering
committee on campus, noted the
university will be the only educa educational
tional educational institution in Florida with a
NASA building.
Everything in the center will
in some way have a relationship
to the study of space science,
Grinter emphasized. Thebuilding
will be occupied only by research
professors, post-doctoral students
and candidates for doctorate de degrees.
grees. degrees.
Cooperation in inter-discipli inter-disciplinary
nary inter-disciplinary research and graduate teach teaching,
ing, teaching, with the emphasis on space
science, is the key to the NASA
STRUCTIiRE_WITH ALLSP
structurewith all space-oriented
programs housed in one area.
Floor-by-floor, the NASA re research
search research center will have a wide
assortment of scientists studying
every conceivable problem which
might possibly occur in mans ex exploration
ploration exploration of outer space.

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B
A
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A
N

Gainesvilles Rich Robinson
Named Top Law Scholar

Richard M. Robinson of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, achieved the position of top
scholar among UF law students
during the recently concluded
spring trimester.
Robinson won special recog recognition
nition recognition for leading grades in courses
in mortgages, estate and gift
taxation and corporate taxation.
He is a resident of 277-7 Corry
Village.
Five other law students won two
awards for top grades in other
courses. They were:
COCOA Daniel S. Ciener,
418 Blakey Blvd.
GAINESVILLE Earl M. Bar Barker
ker Barker Jr., 282-3 CbpryViHage; Rich Richard
ard Richard V. Falcon, 298-4 Diamond
Village; Leroy P. Johnson, 278-2
Corry Village.
NEW YORK Joseph T. Card Cardwell,
well, Cardwell, 863 Park Ave.
In addition to these outstanding
scholars with multiple awards, 28
other students were designated for
single "honors for leading their
classes.
They were:
DELRAY BEACH Ransford
C. Pyle, 12419 S. Ocean Blvd.
FT. PIERCE Robert M. Lloyd,
113 S. 21st St.
FT. WALTON BEACH Leslie
W. Burke, 595 Hollywood Blvd.
GAINESVILLE Stanford F.
Abram, 1912 NW 9th St.; Joseph
B. Brennan, 118 NW 36th Ter.;
Andrew C. HaU, 1709 NW 38th
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HOLLY HILL Thomas C.
Dunn, 125 11th Street.
JACKSONVILLE Dennis J.
ODonnell, 5539 Auburn Road; Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin W. Redding, 7816 Tree Ave.
LACROSSE Henry H. Rattama
MlAMlThomas E.Backmeyer,
354 W. Mclntire St.; Gerald T.
Bennett, 1020 NW 28th St.; James
W. Crabtree, 15921 SW 100 Court;
Joseph D. Komansky, 1946 SW 18th
Court; Morris Proenza, 2041 NW
6th St.; Herbert T. Schwartz,2l47
SW 7th St.
MIAMI BEACH -- Lester L.
Gfeen, 620-71 St.; William F.
Sullivan. 10800 Collins Ave.
MIAMI SPRINGS Clay A.
Terry, 540 Huntinglodge Drive.
PENSACOLA Raymond M.
Rockwell, 720 Woodland Drive.
ST. PETERSBURG Gregory
A. Presnell, 2827 11th Ave., N.
3EBRING James L. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, 610 N. Lakeview Drive.
WAUCHULA Michael W.
Crews, Sunset Park.
WINTER HAVEN JohnD. Kay Kaylor,
lor, Kaylor, 1690 Dundee Road.
LAWRENCE, KAN. DudleyD.
Allen, 813 Illinois.

SELLING yoa
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We Buy Back Used Paperbacks Novels,
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-****
DR. LEWIS F. HAINES
Florida Press Head To Resign In January

Dr. Lewis F. Haines, director
of the University of Florida Press,
will resign next January to be become
come become a full time humanities pro professor
fessor professor at UF.
Robert B. Mautz, vice president
for academic affairs, said, We
are grateful to Dr. Haines for his

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contributions to the University
during his 21 years with the Uni University
versity University Press.
Dr. Haines will coordinate plan planning
ning planning for the Conference of South Southern
ern Southern University Presses here Oct.
31 Nov. 1 as one of his last
official functions. Dr. Haines

currently teaches part-time in the
University College.
Mautz said the Board of Man Managers
agers Managers of the University Press will
conduct a nationwide search to
choose Dr. Haines successor. Dr.
Aubrey L. Williams, graduate re research
search research professor of English, will

Tuesday, September 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

be chairman of the selection com committee.
mittee. committee.
Dr. Haines was editor of the
University Press from its found founding
ing founding in 1945 until 1949 when he
became director. Under his
management the University Press
has issued more than 300 books.

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UF To Train
o ;
Ag Students
To Aid Viets
UF will soon train 16 young
agriculture students to teach Am American
erican American farm production skills to
farmers in South Vietnam.
The agricultural specialists specialiststhe
the specialiststhe first to volunteer for service
In Vietnam-will come to Florida
September 26 to begin four months'
training in several technical areas,
including tropical agriculture.
Dr. E. T. YORK, Jr., Provost
for Agriculture, said These men
wiU work to help carry out our
pledge to provide American techni technical
cal technical and practical aid to the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese in their second-front war
on hunger, poverty, illness, illi illiteracy
teracy illiteracy and injustice.
The Federal Extension Service,
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
helped to recruit the agriculturists
for service in Vietnam earlier this
year. During the past month they
have received intensive training
in Vietnamese culture and langu language
age language as well as training in the
behavioral sciences in Washington,
D. C.
In announcing the recruitment
of the first volunteers for agri agricultural
cultural agricultural work in South Vietnam,
Predisent Lyndon Johnson said,
AH of us can take heart from
the fact that Vietnamese people
in the provinces and villages are
eager to build schools for their
children, improve health facilities*.*

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 6, 1966

f FROM the
\ Qgg? WIRES OF
UPI /
International
A NATION IN PAWN....might be Great Britains fate, according
to Prime Minister Harold Wilson, if its powerful trade unions
fail to support his voluntary wage-price freeze. If there is any
breakaway action, he warned, speaking of the proposed six month
wage freeze, the government would make it compulsory.
REORGANIZATION IS COMING....in Yugosla Yugoslavias
vias Yugoslavias Communist party, due to recent demands
by President Tito, who said that his party
was out of step with the social development
of Yugoslavia.
PEACE CORPSMAN SUPPORTED....a pathologist in the Tanzanian
court trying American Peace Corps worker William Kinsey on
charges of murdering his wife testified that he believed Kinsey was
telling the truth when he insisted his wifes injuries were caused
by a fall.
ON TRIAL....The interior minister of Morocco
and 12 other persons went on trial yesterday
in a French court on charges of kidnapping
and presumably murdering exiled Moroccan
leftist leader Mehdi Ben Barka.
NEAR DEATH....Militant Buddhist monk, Thich Tri Quang,who vowed
to fast until Americans withdrew their support for Vietnamese
Premier Ky, is near death, according to Buddhist headquarters.
His friends, however, said he is planning to give up the 69-day
hunger strike.
National
PRESIDENT REPLlES....President Johnson, in an apparent reply
to French President Charles de Gaulle, said Monday he would set a
timetable for removal of troops from Viet Nam at any time the Com Communists
munists Communists draw up a schedule to halt infiltration.
If anyone shows me the time schedule when Infiltration will be
halted and the northern forces illegally in South Viet Nam with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn I will lay on the table the schedule for the withdrawal of our
forces from Viet Nam, Johnson said.
WALLACE RIDES AGAIN....Gov. George Wal Wallace,
lace, Wallace, in the first of three speeches planned
for Labor Day, said he may run for President
next year unless the two national parties
give us somebody to vote for.
MARCH ON CAPlTOL....Marchers who want higher pay for Rio
Grande Valley farm workers gathered about them thousands of sup supporters
porters supporters and strung out for a mile along Congress Avenue today for a
march on the capitel.
The crowd appeared to total 4,000 to 5,000 but police would make
no estimate.
LOST BALLOON....Air Force pilots flew over
a wide area of Texas today searching the
ground for a football-field-sized helium bal balloon
loon balloon they assume floated to earth during the
night.
The balloon was launched by the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration.
ACTION NEEDED....Robert C. Weaver, secretary of housing and urban
development, today called for enactment of President Johnsons
proposed action program to prevent unrest and violence in the
cities.
Weaver said in an address to the International Conference of Social
Work that the violence which has erupted in metropolitan areas cannot
be stopped by platitudes or palliatives.
Florida
HIGHWAY DEATHS....Six Tampa teenagers and a young Jacksonville
woman, killed in a single accident Monday, boosted the Florida holiday
traffic count to 17 with the most dangerous part of the Labor Day
weekend still ahead.
The Florida Highway Patrol, which had predicted 21 would die on
state highways, urged motorists late Monday to use extreme care.
. 4.
HURRICANE WEAKENS.... Tropical storm Greta weakened Monday,
foiling for the second time this season the plans of weather scientists
who want to tame a full-blown twister.
By the time Project Stormfury officials began sending planes to
Puerto Rico from where the experiment will be launched, Gretas
top winds dropped from 55 to 40 miles per hour and its circulation
became disorganized. Plans to seed it with strength-robbing silver
iodide crystals on Tuesday were dropped.

Lost Masterpiece
Found In England

LONDON (UPI) The year was
1933 and the junk dealer in New
York was so pleased to dispose of
a wagon load of picture frames
at $1.40 each he threw in some of
them with paintings still intact to
clinch the deal
The buyer, an English picture
Red China
Expells Nuns
i
MACAO (UPI) Seven European
nuns expelled from Communist
China on espionage charges ar arrived
rived arrived Sunday in this tiny Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese territory at the mouth of
Chinas Canton River for several
days rest prior to departure for
Europe.
An eighth nun, Sister Eamonn,
60, died in Hong Kong Thursday
from exhaustion after her ordeal
at the hands of the Chinese Red
Guards.
On their experience in Com Communist
munist Communist China, Mother Rogan said,
All of us have stayed more than
30 years in China. We were very
sorry to leave Peking.
As for their treatment by the
Red Guards, she said Red guards
came Aug. 24 and the following
Sunday they put us on a train from
Peking to Canton.

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vis y \ V jv:. M
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framer named Robert Savage, col collected
lected collected a lot of paintings in his day,
about 1,000 in all. He died 15 years
ago and left them to his widow, Eva,
now 82.
The elderly Northamptonshire
widow now stands to collect up to
$280,000 for one of them, a work
authenticated as a long-lost
painting by Peter Paul Rubens, the
17th Century Flemish master.
The Rubens masterpiece was
discovered by Oliver Miller, de deputy
puty deputy surveyor of the queens paint paintings,
ings, paintings, while browsing through the
auction house recently.

ATTENTION STUDENTS |
2C Discount per gal
On Gasoline Fillups (with I.D. card) >
(No Stamps on Discount Purchases)
Terry's Bay Station
703 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
K ,i\
V hours
o* Mon. Sat. 7 A.M. 12 P.M.
Sundays 10 A.M.-9 P.M.

$35,000 Income
Said Sufficient
--Katzenbach
WASHINGTON (UPI)
silly to say a man cant live
$35,000 a year, said Atty. Gen
Nicholas D. Katzenbach. *
But, he added, its not
easy as you might think. With th<
expenses that go with this job
Im not able to put anything aside.'
Most of President Johnsons
cabinet officers agree with Kat Katzenbach.
zenbach. Katzenbach. A UPI survey showed
that they find it possible to live
within their official salaries of
$35,000 a year but only if they
keep a careful eye on the family
budget.



1
I
DOUG'S
DAIRY
TWIRL
2117 NW 6th ST.
You've Tried The Rest
NOW
. Enjoy the The Best
COME OUT AND LET
US PROVE IT.
Soft & Regular
Ice Cream Cones
Sundaes
Floats
6 Shakes
Specials^#
I Coupon Coupon
Good through Sept. 9
I BUY 1 ;
| GET 1 ;
.' I
I FREE I
I Any lss-25<;-35$
1 Cone 1
I I
Assorted Flavors
| DOUG'S DAIRY i
| TWIRL |
I 2117 NW 6th St. I
I I
Coupon^

Red Activity
Still Present
In Indonesia
JAKARTA (UPI) Gen. Abdul
Haris Nasution, Indonesia's top
guerrilla warfare expert, Monday
warned militant student leaders
that Indonesian Communists are
working underground in hopes of
restoring the old order."
Speaking at a meeting of leaders
of the Student Action Front, KAMI,
Nasution said Everything is not
as quiet as it seems."
Hie general, who escaped ass assassination
assination assassination in the abortive Com Communist-backed
munist-backed Communist-backed coup last October,
said the Communist underground
was actively trying to stage
a comeback. The Indonesian Com Communist
munist Communist party PKI was outlawed
in the aftermath of the coup which
saw President Sukarno stripped
of most of his power and army
strongman Gen. Suharto taking
over.
The PKI was among Sukarnos
most ardent supporters.
BISHOP PJKE
RESIGNS POST
SAN FRANCISCO (UPl)Bishop
James A. Pike, in his final pas pastoral
toral pastoral sermon at Grace Cathedral,
declared Sunday that he could not
affirm the existence of an all
powerful...all goodi..all knowing"
God.
The controversial Episcopal
prelates resignation from his
diocese is effective Sept. 15. He
will preside at the convention which
elects his successor next week.

A United Press International
count at 6 p.m. EDT showed 546
persons killed in traffic accidents
since the start of the holiday
period at 6 p.m. Friday.
A breakdown showed:
Traffic 546

Ill*

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Labor Day Death Toll

Visiting Pacific
DeGaulle On Tour
k :

NOUMEA, New Caledonia (UPI)
--President Charles de Gaulle left
Noumea Tuesday for a one-day
visit to the New Hebrides Islands
jointly governed by France and Bri Britain
tain Britain before flying on to Thiti to
watch a French nuclear test.
De Gaulle and ids party made
Cable Television
Controversial
WASHINGTON (UPl)Congress
appears certain to defer any leg legislation
islation legislation to control Community An Antenna
tenna Antenna Television CATV this year.
The legislators are stymied by
the complexities of the mushroom mushrooming
ing mushrooming industry which some call a
parasite, others a boon.
What CATV does is pluck tele television
vision television signals out of the air and
retransmits them-for a fee-to sub subscribers
scribers subscribers beyond the range of good
reception from free TV stations.
Not to be confused with Pay-
TV which never really got off
the ground, some opponents still
contend it wont be long before
CATV moves into this field.
Started just 15 years ago, CATV
today is a SIOO million-a-year
industry, serving about 3 per cent
of the nations viewers through
1,600 separate systems. Another
2,000 are planned.
Startled by its rapid growth,
the Federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission FCC moved last Febr February
uary February to bring virtually unregulat unregulated
ed unregulated CATV under its control.

Drownings 75
Planes 8
Miscellaneous 40
Total 669
Alaska and New Hampshire were
the only states that listed no traf traffic
fic traffic fatalities.

Tuesday, September 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

the flight in an American DC4
given to the French government
by the United States after World
War 11. The plane is part of the
French Air Force squadron in the
Pacific.
Before leaving Noumea for the
New Hebrides, De Gaulle stressed
that French interests came first
in the exploitation of nickel, New
Caledonia's richest natural re resource
source resource
Putting an end to speculations
that the American-Canadian Inter International
national International Nickel Co. might get
a share of the market, De Gaulle
reminded the Territorial Assemb Assembly:
ly: Assembly:
'*You have a French role to play
in this part of the world, you
are part of France, you are the
France of the South and you must
set in peace-time, as you have
done during the war, an example
of our whole national community."

'King Os The Road
Takes To Airwaves

By VERNON SCOTT
HOLLYWOOD (UPl)Roger
King of the Road" Miller will
star in his own television show this
fall.
Miller is uninhibited, nonchalant,
irreverent and sleepy.
His half-hour musical melange
beams Sept. 12, and at this late
date he has no idea what he will
do with the 30 minutes of air
time NBC-TV has allotted him
each week.
Well do something," he said.
But I don'tknow what.l wish wed
have some meetings on the show
sos I'd know what Im doing."
I'd like to do something differ-

CHINESE
CHARGE
'ATTACK
''' /
TOKYO (UPI) Communist
China Monday charged that U.S.
planes attacked two small Chinese
cargo ships in the Gulf of Ton Tonkin
kin Tonkin on Aug. 29, sinking one and
damaging the other. It said the
attack was another open war pro provocation
vocation provocation against China by U.S.
imperialism."
UJS. planes reported attacking
four North Vietnamese torpedo
boats in the gulf on Aug. 29.
The pilots said they left two in
flames and possibly sinking and
the others limping toward the North
Vietnamese seaport of Haiphong.
It was the first mention of the
nine-day-old alleged Incident by
the Communist Chinese. Bac Tho,
according to informed sources
here, is another name for Tonkin
Gulf.

ent every show," he said.
Like maybe show the viewers
an autographed picture of Rudolph
Valentino or slides from *Mr.
Ed.
Other thoughts that crossed his
mind are film clips of Johnny
Weismuller as Tarzan," Huntz
Hall featured as a harp soloist
and selected episodes from Camp
Runamuck."
Yes, sir," he yawned, Peo People
ple People like different things.
But I'm not sure the network
will let me do all them things.
Utilities
Taxes
Rise
Utility taxes in Gainesville will
double for off-campus students and
residents on Oct. 2. The Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville City Commissioners voted
3-2 for the increase.
The utilities tax, now five per
cent for everyone, is levied against
electricity, water, bottled and nat natural
ural natural gas, and telephone service
bills.
Commissioners also warned that
a major hike in city property taxes
may be coming.
Students and faculty members
living in town are currently paying
five per cent. The increase will
go up to 10 per cent for the first
SIOO monthly for each separate
utility service.
Commissioners Ted Williams
and Ed Turlington voted against,
saying it unfair to give a break to
large utility customers by lower
tax rates. Both conceded the citys
need for new revenues.
Howard McKinney, Jim Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, and Walter Murphree, voted
for the tax increase. City manager
W. T. Green had recommended the
raise.

Page 5



Page 6

; Hie Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 6, 1966

The Florida Alligator
*jA Mfy. Mttjj. It Ow VkithiPfiiillt'Tiuiik'
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not necessarily reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column.

Give Up, George
What do you know?
Alabamas Governor George Wallace
says he may run for president two years
from now unless, in his words, the two
national parties give us somebody to
vote for,
><
Mr. Wallace certainly gave the Alabama
people someone to vote for last year when
his wife Lurleen, a former salesgirl in
a five-and-ten, ran for governor.
Wallace said he pulled out of the 1964
presidential campaign to help conser conservatism
vatism conservatism but has promised he wont do
it again.
His kind of help they dont need. Ask Asking
ing Asking Wallace for help is like inviting Ty Typhoid
phoid Typhoid Mary to a hospital.
The best thing Wallace could do, both
for his country and for Alabama, would
be to stay out of politics at all levels.
George Wallace may have done some
good things for Alabama, like get a new
athletic dorm built at the University of
Alabama, or have a gym named for him himself
self himself at Auburn, but he erased all of that
when he blatantly defied federal inter intergation
gation intergation orders a few years back.
George Wallace will be rememberedfor
many things, and if he keeps cutting down
virtually every American institution in
sight, most of them wont be very good.
Wallace should quit while he is ahead
of the game, so that, in a few years,
people will look back on him as nothing
more than a Southern statesman.
Otherwise his biggest monument will be
the matriarchy he started in Alabama.
(HOW THE WAR WENT TODAY
f mn S m

501

(Alligator columnist Newt Simmons is a transfer
student from LSU and a senior in journalism.
Simmons nas served as editor of two off-campus
publications in Baton Rouge and has worked for the
Louisiana Tourist Development Commission.)
By NEWT SIMMONS
Alligator Staff Writer
Homecoming themes are not noted for being. ..
well, being anythingexcept possibly homecoming
themes. Thus nobody offered more than a short
moan at this years Gators Embark on a Disney Disneyland
land Disneyland Lark. Cute? Oh my yes lord, lordy yes.
And, with visions of Mickey
Mouse and Wonderfunderland
dancing through their wee heads,
dozens of campus leaders pre prepared
pared prepared to plan fun and games for HHHBT s2*
the big day.
Unfortunately, sooner or later
the word was bound to get back <#***> Mj
to the good folk at Disneyland.
You might imagine that theyd
just be overjoyed to get all this
free publicity and to have Disney- r** are
land chosen as a real bonafide oUVliviKJno
homecoming theme right?
Not quiteno. It seems that good old Walt
Disneyyou know, the lovable funny man with the
funny moustache--good old Uncle Walt is a little
touchy about how Disneyland is used. It seems
that its used as an adjective as in Disneyland
lark, it could endanger their rights to the name. .
they-say.
All of that, of course, is nonsense. Anyone
familiar with patent and trademark law knows that
an adjective is just as trademarkable as a noun.
For example, Thermos bottle. Loss of rights
to the word occur only when it is allowed to become
a generic rather than specific term the shift
is usually noted when the word stops becoming
capitalized in general usage.
At any rate, Donald Duck & Co. refused to allow
this usage of the name Disneyland. One can
almost picture Florida Blue Key giving a great,
group gasp of dismay at this revelation.
Gosh all hemlock, one shouts, Whatever shall
we do. .weve already awarded the first prize of
$23.98 and a bus ticket to Camp Wauburg and
EVERYTHING!! Weve announced the slogan even...
cant very well have another contest.
(Loud chorus of nos.)
This problem is too big for us, another neatly neatlydressed
dressed neatlydressed leader of men cries. .well have to go
to the top.

Retrospectively Yours
Changes Abound Gridders A Throwback

(Alligator Editorial Editor Andy
Moor, a journalism senior from
Sarasota, has been in an editorial
position on the staff for six tri trimesters.
mesters. trimesters. He has served as editor,
editorial director and sports editor
of the paper. This summer he
headed the sports department of
the Cocoa Tribune.)
By ANDY MOOR
Alligator Editorial Editor
There always seem to be a lot.
of changes when you come back to
Gainesville every fall. Different
people. New buildings.
And you can always hear the
sophomore men complaining about
the freshman girls before the first
day of classes.
reason this year Sj
newcomers, ****** ',
arent doing
much complain- A IOjOR
ing.
It was sort of a shock to me as
I returned last week after being
away for the summer.
Os course I had been forewarned
of some change when I got my
registration cards and found that I
no longer had a student number.
But it went further than that.
Registering turned out to be a
breeze, Jhe fastest and easiest
ever. No long lines anymore. In

HC Slogan A Real Lark

fact, there wasnt a line at all.
Next came a walk into the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office, which I found to be
greatly changed from three months
previous. And I see how all the
plans are going along this fall.
And I marvel at the new organi organization
zation organization and the size of the NEW
Alligator.
Walking to the journalism school
I passed Florida Field which, ob obvisouly,
visouly, obvisouly, didnt look the same. It
made me stop for a minute and
marvel at how fast the whole east
stand project had gone along. And
I had to think of Florida Field in
1980 as a complete bowl.
The journalism school isn't the
same either. Four new instructors
are present. And there are now
four lab sections of 301. And to
think, there were only two a year
ago.

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

(Chorus of WHAT?, Intermixed with Ooohs'
and Aaahs.)
Thats right, he continued.. .this Is a problem
for Big Buddy!
**********
Only days later, the committee of one (who wasn't
at the meeting to decline the privilege and thus
was chosen)threw the dilemma in the lap of none
other than Big Buddy himself. Big Buddy, so shook
that his smile only showed his front 30 teeth
immediately ran down the hall to his most trusted
confidential advisor.
Jim, he said to the advisor (who was mopping
the floor), whatll I do? We had a slogan and we
cant use it like it is and its too late to get a
new one. .
Waal Buddy, the wise man said, pausing to
polish a doorknob, I reckon Id change er up a
mite.
Eureka, California! shouted Big Buddy and
ran down the hall to spread the word of truth to
his disciples. .
The scene shifts to a Blue Key meeting sometime
in the near future. .
Well, gentlemen. .as you know due to legal
difficulties we had to change our homecoming
slogan up somewhat to Gators Embark on a Lark
to Disneyland. And while it isnt catchy. .or
clever. .or anything, its ours and we love it itdont
dont itdont we, gang?
In fact, weve called this meeting to distribute
buttons and banners and spirit hats and Swanee
plastic toot-floots that weve had the slogan printed
on. We think they*ll really bring out that old Gator
spirit. .huh, boys? Lets hear it for Bluueee....
(At this point a Western Union boy enters with a
telegram. .causing great consternation; first
because this was a SECRET meeting and second
because Blue Key never got a telegram before. ..)
Wowa real honest-to-goshen TELEGRAM. I
told you guys we were big timehah?
(Chorus of Right!* and Whats it Say?*)
Its from Richmond, Va. the Liggett and
Myers Tobacco Company. Dear Sirs, it says, ln
regard to your homecoming theme, we are the
manufacturers of a trademarked product carrying
the name of. . .
**********
The scene shifts to Homecoming Day. .the
President of the University is speaking. .
. .And before the game begins, I would like
to thank all of you who worked so diligently to
make this marvelous homecoming a success.
I was especially delighted by the many decorations
carrying out this years theme, Gators Embark,
Smoking a Lark, for Disneyland. .

And the new graduate research
library, that big thing covering the
plaza that makes it impossible to
see the KA House anymore. And
the general classroom building,
where the C-l classes have moved.
Theyre a part of the change.
Hie one thing that seems to be
a throwback to 1960, the year I
first came here, is the football
team. Its a team that doesnt look
like much -- one that nobody, save
an optimistic few, expects much out
of.
In 1960, the Gators came closer
to an SEC crown than ever, losing
only because they didnt wear
tearaway jerseys.
Hiis year maybe the impossible
will happen and theyll tak e
ever-elusive title. \
Which would add just a little
more newness to the UF.



A Parable
On UF
Rush
By JIM CALLAHAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Now is the time of reckon reckoning.
ing. reckoning. The great question is upon us
and it could affect the entirety
of our lives. It is one of such
magnitude and importance that I
hesitate to even mention it. But
we must be brave, we cannot hide
or shirk away from it.
For fraternity rush is something
that shouldnt be hidden from.
After observation and participa participation
tion participation in this celebrated affair, I
was reminded of a parable from
my youth. The story unfolds on
the campus of good old State U.,
steeped in tradition. Deep in the
magnolias was the home of Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Chi Chi, the abode of the
Southern Gentleman, the 8.M.-
O.C.s, the essence of genteelity
and suaveness. The house was de designed
signed designed in the popular style known
as contemporary Holiday Inn. In
the front lawn was the symbol of
ECC. It was a huge, gold octo octopus,
pus, octopus, its tentacles outspread and
grasping.
Here we find our hero, Glenn Glennville
ville Glennville Carenaught, rushee, as he
was strolling past the house. A
hand snaked out of the darkness,
grasping his arm. He dropped
quickly to his karate position, to
defend himself from this ruffian
of the street. But no, on closer
examination, he found it was none
other than an ECC brother, beck beckoning
oning beckoning him inward.
Dont you want to see our
house? the brother bubbled.
Well, replied our hero, I
dont think I should because. .
Wait, cut in the eager ECC
man, let me show you our card,
then maybe youll reconsider.
He produced a small printed
car d, depicting a reclining bro brother,
ther, brother, busily draining a mug of
beer. The legend in bold letters
was: This card entitles the holder
to all the fun, music, and women
he can handle.
How does that grab you? leer leered
ed leered the ECC brother.
Say, that looks pretty inter interesting,
esting, interesting, I guess Ill take a look,
condesended Carenaught.
He walked up the steps, through
the red-lighted hall. In the lobby
he was greeted by a dozen grin grinning
ning grinning handshakers, the leader being
Samuel S. Snow, the ECC pres president.
ident. president.
Well, well, how are you Glenn,
drooled the president, let me get
you a name tag and I ll person personally
ally personally introduce you to the other fel fellows.
lows. fellows.
Gosh, you fellows are sure
friendly around here, I cant un understand
derstand understand it, marveled Care Carenaught.
naught. Carenaught.
The tour led down the hall to
the rooms. Armstrong opened a
door, beckoning our hero in, and
closing the door behind.
This is sure nice, but I ought
to tell you fellows someth..
mumbled Carenaught.
Nonsense, it can wait. broke
in Hotbox, Now how about a nice,
cold Bud, while youre looking at
the room.
Gosh, wait till I tell the guys
back at the synagoue, exclaimed
our tainted hero.
You mean youre a Jew! ex exploded
ploded exploded Armstrong and Hotbox in
perfect unison.
Thats what I tried to tell
you, until you said that ECC was
non- sectarian.
We are, growled Armstrong,
but that excludes Jews, Negroes,
Asians, Orientals, Moslems, Ital Italians,
ians, Italians, and American Indians.
Duh, I thought his nose looked
kinda funny, mumbled Hotbox.
And away went Carenaught.

CONTENT SO LD TO THOSE HES A RIGHT-W/NGER
A BUZZARD EXTREEMISIS/ au ri&ht#'

(Art Hoppe, noted humorist and
syndicated columnist from San
Francisco comes to the Alligator
Editorial page today. His column
will appear three times a week.)
By ART HOPPE
It was on May 24, 1984, that
Mildred Pettibone, Homemaker
second class, greeted her husband,
Homer, a Staff Sergeant at Macys
with the news that their son had
been drafted.
There, tliere, said Homer, who
had undergone a hard day in
Womens Footwear. Im sure
hell be a credit to his uniform
and his country.
But hes only six weeks old,
said Mildred with a frown.

Older Sister Aids Gridder
RALEIGH, N.C. (UPI) Fathers: If you want your son to be become
come become a gridiron hero, make sure he has an older sister!
That is the advice of North Carolina State University psycholo psychologist
gist psychologist Dr. Gerald S. Leventhal who has just ended a $30,000 research
project sponsored by the National Science Foundation.
The doctors findings show men with older sisters tend to be
more interested in outdoor and physical activities than men
with older brothers. They also tend to be physically stronger
and more interested in mechanical and technical fields, the doc doctor
tor doctor said.
In his study, Leventhal found the number of children in a
family, the order of birth of a particular child, the sex of the
other children and the age differences all heavily influence the
development of youngsters.
Approximately 500 male freshmen at North Carolina State,
all with families with only two children, were used in the research
project.
S Whts to
The Browse Shop
MY TWELVE YEARS WITH JOHN F. KENNEDY
Evelyn Lincoln
DOCTOR ZHIVAGO Pasternak
THE LOVED ONE E. Waugh
THE GROUP Mary McCarthy
.0
MAN WITH THE (JOLDEN GUN
Fleming
HOW TO AVOID PROBATE Dacey
HISTORY OF MODERN PHILOSOPHY...
Hoffding
HARDBACK BOOKS +
GREG SHORTHAND DICT Leslie
CIRCUITS, DEVICES, & SYSTEMS..Smith
20,000 WORDS ..Leslie
*
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

The Only Fair Draft Law Going

Homer looked surprised. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly you dont want to return to
the old haphazard system of Sel Selective
ective Selective Service." He shook his head.
No, it was perfectly clear all
along that the only way to eliminate
inequities was to draft everybody.
***
I dont see why they couldnt
still just draft all kids at eighteen
for a couple of years and let
it go at that, said Mildred.
Now, you know that didnt
work, said Homer. There were
those kids, sweating it out in the
Army or the Peace Corps or what whatever.
ever. whatever. And there were we older
people, sloshing down three threemartini
martini threemartini lunches and living it up
in civilian life. Now, really, Mil Mildred,
dred, Mildred, you cant say that was fair.
I still think I could have been

Tuesday, September 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

a great actress, said Mildred
with a toss of her head.
Lets not get into that again,
said Homer with a sigh as he took
off his fatigue jacket with the
Macys Brigade shoulder patch.
They gave you the standard
vocational tests when you were
drafted and decided you could serve
best as a homemaker. You cant
argue with the computers. And
by the way, whered you get that
apron?
I found it in an old trunk,
said Mildred, twirling around so
that the organdy swirled. Isnt
it pretty?
Its non-reg. You know that
if they catch you out of uniform
once more, theyll bust you to
Homemaker third class. Say! What
rank did they give Homer Junior?
Apprentice Toddler.
At six weeks? Not bad at all.
Why,he could make First Grader
at five and get promoted to Teen
Ager by eleven. Just think, Mildred,
our boy may grow up to be Chief
of Staff some day.
Mildred smiled at. this evidence
of fatherly pride. Look, she
said, lifting the child from his
khaki-colored bassinet. Ive al already
ready already sewn his chevron on his
diaper.
Oh, Mildred, cried Homer,
you really could be a first class

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; For
I 1 Information
Summit V S K I
,'* V.;;-.--

Homemaker if you tried. I'd be
so proud of you. And with the ex extra
tra extra pay and allotments, we could
move to a better barracks.
Later that night, Mildred stood
for a moment at the window in
her khaki nightgown, looking at
the moonlight. Youknow,Home,
she said musingly, sometimes I
wish that instead of extending the
draft they had simply abolished it.
That would have eliminated the
inequities, too.
in his bunk. Abolish the draft?
What about our national security?
Why, our enemies might have
walked in and taken over.
He adjusted his regulation pa pajamas,
jamas, pajamas, settled back on his re regulation
gulation regulation pillow and pulled the re regulation
gulation regulation blanket up to his chin.
Good heavens, Mildred, he said,
how would you like to live in
a totalitarian state?
Golden Music
SAN FRANCISCO UPI
The great gold rush of 1848
brought wealth and glamor to
California and music, too.
In 1854 the roots of the San
Francisco Symphony Orchestra
were planted when Rudolph
Herold organized a symphonic
group to give concerts. It last lasted
ed lasted more than 25 years.

Page 7



*
I6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS!

for sale
65 Honda 50cc 4-speed $165. Call
Jim 378-6057. (A-3-3t-p).
USED TVs and ANTENNAS. We
have a good selection of portable
TVs from S3O to SSO. All with
90 day guarantee. FREEDOM TV.
372-7641. 501 SE 2nd St. (A-3-
3t-c).
66 FEDDERS Air Conditioner, 6500
BTU. Almost new, Good for small
Apt. Call 378-4630. (A-3-st-c).
LUDWIG drums, like-new, never
been out of home, bought son for
Xmas, NEW. $450 for 7-piece
set. Call 372-1870 after 5:30 p.m.
(A-3-st-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne 2-
door Automatic. Radio and Heat Heater.
er. Heater. Good Condition. Recent Tune Tuneup.
up. Tuneup. $425. Cash only. Call 376-
3749 between 5:00 and 7:00 p.m.
(A- 3-st-c).
TWO BEDROOM house, completely
furnished, A/C. Outside city lim limits,
its, limits, perfect for student family.
$64.60 a month plus down-pay down-payment.
ment. down-payment. Call 372-5511. (A-3-ts-c).
SAVE $1.00!!! Geology 109 Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, Rm. 9, Fla. Union or call
Ext. 2832 before 5 p.m. (A-2-
tf-nc).
1965 BULTACO MATADOR Motor Motorcycle
cycle Motorcycle for sale Scrambler. 1790
miles 200cc. Never dropped. Best
offer, must sell. Call Mike S. at
372-9222. (A-2-2t-c).
1965 HONDA SPORTS 65. Top
Shape $275. Phone 372-4637. (A (A-2-3t-c).
2-3t-c). (A-2-3t-c).
POST OFFICE SCOOTER. Ideal
transportation rain or shine.
Excellent condition. 100 m.p. gal gallon.
lon. gallon. $250 cash. Call 372-7134 after
5:00 P.M. (A-2-3t-c).
1960 AC BRISTOL New Michelin
tires. Many spare parts $1995.
See at 1031 S. Main or call 378-
2136. (A-2-st-c).
1966 MOTORCYCLE. Reasonable.
Call Sherrod, 378-2671. (A-2-st (A-2-stc).
c). (A-2-stc).
AIR CONDITIONERS SPECIAL
Cost plus 10%. Most sizes still
available. See Sudden Service Fuel
Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St. or call
376-4404. (A-2-10t-c).
HARLEY-DAVIDSON Motorcycle,
125 cc, fine condition, $l4O. Bob
Keigh, 372-9496, Rm. 2053 Hume
Hall. (A-2-ts-c).
J\ e
Times^^^
Wr 1-3-5-7:05-9:10
W THE v
W 'COLLECTOR
WED-SAT 3
LcasablancaJ
Bogart-Bergman-LorrejS
1- 3- 5- 7- 9

for sale
1965 VESPA 150 Motorscooter.
Less than 4000 miles. Extras,
excellent condition. Make offer
378-2193. See at 1216 SW 2nd
Ave., #lOl. (A-2-ts-c).
3 BEDROOM Trailer, completely
furnished, air conditioned, wall to
wall carpet, appliances, TV, and
stereo, included. Pinehurst Trail Trailer
er Trailer Park. Call 372-1356. (A-2-
ts-c).
for rent
FURNISHED ROOM for Coed Girl
at 1011 NE Ist Avc. S3O a month
linens included. Call 372-7294
after 6:00 PM. (B-2-st-c).
FURNISHED one bedroom Apts.
$75 a month, Efficiency Apts. S4O
a month, Bedrooms S3O a month.
All utilities supplied, except gas.
320 NW 3rd St. Call Mr. Kaplan,
372-0481. (B-2-st-c).
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY APTS.
Private bath $65 a month utilities
included except gas. Off-street
parking. 320 NW 3rd St., Apt. 2.
Call Mr. Kaplan, 372-0481. (B-2-
st-c).
U! "UL 11
2 BEDROOM Furnished Apt. 319
NW Ist St. $65 for two people,
$75 for three people. Call Mr.
Kaplan 372-0481. (B-2-st-c).
UNFURNISHED HOUSE. 3 Bed Bedrooms,
rooms, Bedrooms, 1 bath. UNFURNISHED
Garage-Apt. 3 blocks from Cam Campus
pus Campus SBS a month. 316 NW 20th St.
- 372-0481, Mr. Kaplan. (B-2-st-c).
ONE BEDROOM, living room, kit kit.
. kit. chen, FURNISHED. Central Air
conditioning and heating $l2O a
month. 300 feet from campus,
across from Ramada Inn. Call
from 9:00-5:00 at 376-0031. (B (B--2-st-c).
-2-st-c). (B--2-st-c).
TWO UPSTAIRS 1 Bedroom Apts.
Share bath. Located at 503 S.W.
2nd St. Phone 378-1652. (B-l (B-l-6t-c).
6t-c). (B-l-6t-c).
v/
ROOM IN PRIVATE HOME NE
Section for mature male student.
Linen and maid service, separate
entrance, off-street parking. Call
376-5360. (B-2-ts-c).
1 ROOM FOR RENT for Female.
Room, bath, and carport $45 a
month. Call 376-5673 before 8:00
AM and after 4:00 P.M. (B-2-3t (B-2-3t
- (B-2-3t c).
Aj 11 II Pi At-^TLATK^B
%ipi pl VJPi Pi faW SHOW V
every I
law 13* ST. 372r95238pHf1H

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 6, 1966

for rent
BEDROOMS for females S3O a
month. 2-rooms with twin beds, 1
large room to accomadate 3 or
4 girls. Bath and large closets,
A/C. 105 NW 7th Terr. Call 378-
4018. (B-3-st-c).
WILLIS TON MOTEL: Rooms by
week or month. Single or double.
Students rates. Television and
daily maid service. Rooms avail available
able available for all University events. Sor Sorry
ry Sorry no phone calls. (B-3-10t-p).
wanted
\
MALE Roommate wanted Resi-
dential Residential Area, 2 Bedroom Apt. 819
NE 4th Ave. (C-3-lt-p).
WANTED Immediately. Carrier
for moring delivery of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator. Must have car and
Ist and 2nd periods free Monday
Friday. Contact Bernard Mackey
378-4052 or 376-3261 Ex. 2832.
(C-3-tf-nc).
GOOD FEMALE Cook with kitchen.
Yours and mines breakfast, din dinners.
ners. dinners. Like bread, meat, potatoes.
Must cook, shop, wash dishes.
I pay bills. Call Mike S. at 372-
9222. (C-2- 2t-c).
WOMAN STUDENT to share 2
bedroom apt. Downtown. $32 a
month, plus 1/2 utilities. Call
378-2219. (C-2-st-c).
FEMALE TO share large, top floor
A/C apt. Two blocks behind College
Inn. $45 mo. 207 NW 17thSt.,Apt.
504. (C-2-st-p).
I : I
I NOW! I
I HAVING A WONDERFUL 1
1 CRIME SEE YOU HERE 1
I A aUDKei
I 1 HePimn
AanDPCTCRt
oToolp i
I|i HOWTO H
ML §Tea^MM
I W* amiLLion P
Ita PANAVtSION' COLOR I) DELUXE I
Features at 1:00-3:10-5:15 |
I 7:25 9:35 I
: i
2ND BIG WEEK!
iIMUW! 2:15-4:37-7:00-9:20 I
I I IMPORTANT! NO ONE UNDER 18 11
I WILL BE ADMITTED UNLESS
l | ACCOMPANIED BY HIS PARENT. 1 1
I I
I Ricmurd I
Burton
I IN ERNEST LEHMAN S PRODUCTION OF
I EDWARD ALBEES I
I WHO'S I
I dFROID OF I
ViciNin I
I WOOLFn I

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATES one in
each Apt. Starlight Apts. #B6l
and #859. 2-Bedroom A/C $34 a
month plus utilities. Immediate
occupancy. Call Managers Off.
378-2855, 821 SW sth Ave. (C (C---2-st-c).
--2-st-c). (C---2-st-c).
help wanted
SENIOR HAIRSTYLIST, Excellent
working conditions. Call: 372-5549
for appointment, Rame Hair Hairstylist.
stylist. Hairstylist. (E-2- st-c).
TEACHERS NEEDED, for High
School Mathematics and Girls
Physical Education. Can use
certified teachers .or out-of-field
teachers who have sufficient back background.
ground. background. If interested please contact
us immediately. Gilchrist County
Board of Public Instruction, Box
131, Eli Read, Supt., Trenton, Fla.
463-2148. (E-2-3t-c).
HELP WANTED, Daytime Hours.
Full or Part TIME. See Mr. Levine,
Red Barn 2029 NW 13th St.
(E-2-3t-c).
WAITERS AND WAITRESSES
WANTED. Full-time or parttime.
Apply in person, Larrys Restau Restaurant,
rant, Restaurant, 1225 W. University Avenue.
(E-l-ts-c).

111 111 jJ I llelephone 378-2434^j
r, \ nav Today ' \ I Start i,TommorrowI I
T Last Day l I TheWork/s
PAST I I mmor,a lA :lvf rt tur<'\
i
MfSSSBWIBI last times I
I "THE RUSSIANS ARE I
I [wiMb>M;HII'HUII< COMING" AND
I i Tomorrow! "how to murder I
p YOUR WIFE
I IT ISN'T TRUE ~ I
YOU ARE the super action
I "NEVER TO LATE" SHOW OF SHOWS! I
1 N COLOR I
I BOTfL, j|jj|'*aiW I
y~'\ 1 HENRY FONDA & ROBERT RYAN I [
n; L.o;

help wanted
*
PART-TIME Employment. Apply
Tonys Pizza, 1308 W. Univ. Ave.
(E-3-2t-c).
PART-TIME WORK FOR Students.
We have an opening in offset paste pasteup
up pasteup for the Florida Alligator from
8 a m. until noon. Experience de desired
sired desired but not necessary. Hourly
wage. Contact Ed Barber at Univ.
Ext. 2832, Today. (E-2-tf-nc).
PIZZA HUT, 1723 SW 13th St.
Plan to open Sept. 15th. Male
only. Must be over 21. Duties:
1. Make pizza. 2. Wash D ISHES.
3. Wait on tables. Minimum $1.25
an hour. Open 11 AM 12 PM
Will work your work schedule
around your classes. Need four
men. (E-2-st-c).
WOMEN, Need money for extras?
I may have just the opportunity
your looking for. Call 376-1529.
(E-2- st-c).
ENGLISH RIDING INSTRUCTOR
Trail & practice riding by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Horses boarded & Pastured.
Horse Haven Riding School, New Newberry
berry Newberry Road. 376-3494. (E-13t-c)
CAMPUS JOB, PART TIME. Per Persons
sons Persons interested in Plant Biology
Research, Lab & Clerical, and
can qualify under Federal Work-
Study Program. 378-2600. (E-l (E-l---3t-c).
--3t-c). (E-l---3t-c).



lyn/vers/fy Gallery
Jo Display Picasso
I A September showing of ceramics and graphic works by the
renowned Spanish artist Pablo Picasso will Inaugurate the Uni Uni
Uni versltv Gallervs fall series of exhibitions.
The exhibit, Picasso: Ceramics, Posters, Graphics, will be
on display Sept. 11-25.
On loan from Picasso Arts, Inc., of New York City, the display
I of 58 ceramics and 30 graphic items is now being circulated
throughout the United States by the American Federation of Arts.
ceramics Included In the show fall into two categories: Em-
I preinte Original de Picasso and Edition Picasso.
I In the first, Picasso works In the negative with a wet mold,
I carving the design into the surface the cast reproduces the
I object in reverse.
I And in the second, the artist works In the positive, creating
I the design exactly as It will be viewed. From this a mold is
I made, the Incisions following the original and indicating where
I the color is to be applied.
I Large plates, plaques, pitchers, vases and ashtrays comprise
the ceramics on view.
I Included In the display are original linoleum cuts of Picasso,
two estampes (an aquatint after an oil or gouache) and posters
If dealing with a variety of subjects.
I I
I I? CARIBBEAN
I Uraneam I travel** I
I I* HOUND THE WORttK SEWICE J
Xiramp
a steamship naan. SLdPay
f* INPEHHItSMT ft <
. ESCORTED TRAVEL
I V AUTO RENTAL AND
l PURCHASE A
I /^\WORLD
I \\\Vl ))) TRAVEL
SERVICE.
1 Phone
M 808 W. University Ave. 376-4641

FRONTIER EDEN: The Literary Career of Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings
by Gordon Bigelow
P FRONTIER EDEN, an engaging account of a fascinating personality and I
an im P ortant literary career, is the first full-length study of Marjorie I
' Kinnan Rawlings. A faithful portrait of the colorful person behind The I
* Yearling and Cross Creek, it presents a warm and lively story of her!
: : j|'. f!- pastoral adventure in Florida-her love of the countryside and the cracker I
JRf> <4 ,j 4 people who were her chief subjects. It discusses Mrs. Rawlings as liter- I
ary artist, describes her acquaintance with other great writers of her I
f! era-Hemingway, Wolfe, Fitzgerald-and relates her writings to their I
1 iHf & time and to the stream of literary history. Beautifully illustrated with I
jMHHn pen-and-ink sketches by Robert C. Carson, noted Florida landscape art-
* ist, and with photographs of Mrs. Rawlings and her beloved book char-H
lllnMl | ]Mp book to be cherished for many years.
Order Before September 30, 1966 And I
|||E Get Special Pre-Publishers Price Os I
Or Mail Order To Mrs. Mary Panczyk I
o I
y i \ C|B
HBOMMM mt

I. n Yj
HOW ALBERT IS WHEN NORMAL
...not so when marshmallows are around
A TripOn Marshmeliows

By SUE SCHMIDT
Alligator Staff Writer
There are some facts of life
which can be pretty unbelievable,
such as the one that men out outnumber
number outnumber women here on campus
three to one, or that Albert craves
marshmallows.
And there are witnesses to prove
the latter.
It all started the night of August
29. A small group of people were
standing around Alberts cage and
trying to make him move around.
Naturally he wouldnt since he had
nothing to move for. Finally some someone,
one, someone, a freshman, suggested buying

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1965 ALFA-ROMEO Giula TI
Sedan, 5 forward speeds, 4 wheel
disc brakes, driving lights, good
condition. $1650, Call 372-8818
(G-2-st-c).
1962 BUICK Skylark, Red with
WHITE Vinyl Top. 4-speed, 4 new
tires, emaculate condition. $975.
Phone 372-5578. (G 2-st-c).

Tuesday, September 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

a nice big bag of marshmallows
for him. At first everyone laughed,
but they stopped when they heard
the story of the wild alligators in
Homassassa Springs which is
where the whole thing began.
Several years ago at Homassassa
Springs, somebody was gazing at
the alligators and accidentally
dropped a marshmallow into the
water. Immediately, it disappeared
into the mouth of one of the crea creatures.
tures. creatures. From then on, people have
been feeding the gators the soft
white things, and they go com completely
pletely completely out of their heads in order
to have them. They will line up
and lie in the water with their

autos
SB IMPALA CONVERTIBLE, Blue
Good top, radio. Runs well S3OO
or BEST OFFER! Call Tom 376-
6742. (G-2-3t-p).
<#
1958 -PONTIAC. Rebuilt motor.
Good condition, $275. Call 376-
8823. (G-2-st-c).
62 MONZA in good condition,
Ist reasonable offer takes it.
CaU 378-4630 after 5:00 PM. (G
-3- st-c).

jaws gaping, as if they were dogs
begging for a bone, or will bite
off the tips of one another's tails
in order to get at them.
NoW, getting back to Albert,
the group of people dashed out to
the store to buy Albert his marsh marshmallows,
mallows, marshmallows, returned and starteo
stuffing them through the fence
into the water. The change in
Albert was remarkable, as anyone
who was at the scene will readily
testify. It was as if Albert had been
given pep pills for- he tore from
one side of the little pool to the
other after the marshmallows and
came very close to crying when
the bag became empty.

)
| personal
VISIT GATOR GROOMER where
romance blooms. Next door to
Univ. P. O. Self-service and
professional laundry and dry
cleaning. (J-3-ts-c).
lost-found 1
FOUND ONE PAIR OF MENS Pre Prescription
scription Prescription sun-glasses. Found in
front of gym, Wed. night. May be
picked up at Classified Ads desk
at Student Publications Florida
Union Room 9. (L-2-st-nc).
LOST: BLACK WALLET-vicinity
of CJS.C. Social security No.
029-38-2335. Call Randy South H.
Rm. 937 Reward (L-3-st-p).
services
i
HOUSECLEANING for 8 hours at
SI.OO an hour. Also ironing in
my home average 15? a piece.
414 S.E. 12th Terr. 372-6432.
(M-2-3t-c).
NURSERY. Complete central
heating and air conditioning. Sep Separate
arate Separate infant department. 3 age
groups. Pre-school training.
Phone 376-0917 daytime, 372-4021
night. (M-. (M-2-20t-c).
HEY. GATORS!
818 BARNEYS
. COMING!

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator,-< Tuesday, September 6, 1966

IN CONFERENCE ACTION
Quarterback Slot May Be Deciding Factor

By TYLER TUCKER
Assistant Sports Editor
t>'
WARREN DIRECTS
OFFENSE
Os the ten first-string quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks in the SEC only two were
starters last year. Tennessees
Dewey Warren and Floridas Steve
Spurrier.
Although the position of quarter quarterback
back quarterback is not the only barometer
with which to measure the strength
of football teams, the slot is one
of considerable importance. In
modern football, the quarterback
is with little question the engineer
of the offensive enterprise.
How efficiently the quarterback
runs his machine may determine
the results of the game. And his
performance may decide the SEC
championship.
Warren will be directing a re rejuvenated
juvenated rejuvenated Vol offense. Generally
known for its defense, in the tra tradition
dition tradition of Neyland, Tennessee will
have a solid offensive line and
several competent backs.
As a sophomore last year, War Warren
ren Warren developed in the last four
games. In those four contests, he
set a new Vol record for pass
completions. He also directed the
schedule finale, the 37-34 upset
over UCLA.
At Florida, Steve Orr Spurrier
enlarged upon his outstanding
performance as a sophomore. Last
season he shattered every school

/
I I l/ /and bookstorel
|H| b m
I I LARRY DUPREE And I

Jr Bp B|
I TOM SHANNON *ls I
I H
I I HFLDO F '" THBU WEDNESDAY. I
L

TYLER TUCKER 1
ASST. SPORTS EDITOR _|
\ i
j
\ I i -*'

mark for game, season, and car career
eer career in passing and total offense.
Included in the accomplishments
were 148 completions in 287
attempts, a percentage of .574;
1893 yards passing, 2123 yards to total
tal total offense, and 14 touchdown
passes.
SECOND STRINGERS
Four SEC schools will use
second-stringers of last year.
These four, piloting contenders
Alabama, LSU, Georgia, and Mis Mississippi,
sissippi, Mississippi, have sufficient experience
to make the transition to the
quarterback job.
Alabamas offense will be di directed
rected directed by Ken Snake Stabler,
a junior who saw limited action
behind Steve Sloan last year. Bas Basically
ically Basically a running quarterback, left lefthander
hander lefthander Stabler gained 328 yards
on 61 carries, a 5.4 average.
He attempted only 11 passes,
completing three for 26 yards.
Against Florida State, in the fourth
period, he moved the team 65 yards
to paydirt with some flashy
running. Stabler wiU be a descen descendent

dent descendent of Pat Trammell, Joe Namath,
and Sloan all respectable quar quarterbacks.
terbacks. quarterbacks.
GEORGIAS SIGNAL
CALLER
Vince Dooley will have junior
Kirby Moore as the signal-caller
at Georgia. Although Moore played
behind rugged Preston Ridlehuber
last season, he displayed his po potential
tential potential by completing 32 of 60
passes (53.3%) for 487 yards. Tri Triple-threat
ple-threat Triple-threat Moore passed the
winning touchdown and extra point
that enabled the Bulldogs to de defeat
feat defeat Alabama, 18-17.
Nelson Stokely of LSU was an
early season terror in the con conference
ference conference last year. In the sixth
game, he suffered a knee injury
which sidelined him for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the season and spring
training. The Tiger machine is
well-equipped, but Stokelys knee
is still uncertain. The condition of
Stokelys knee will have a direct
bearing on LSUs football fortunes.

OLE MISSS GRA VES
Jody Graves, Ole Miss field gen general,
eral, general, was a second-stringer for
eight games last season. His ability
is in his running, not in his passing.
For the passing attack, Bruce
Newell, a safety last year will be
available.
The remaining four squads will
be quarterbacked by untried
players.
At Auburn, sophomore Larry
Blakeney controlled the freshman
team last year. This Spring his
accurate passing and clutch run running
ning running earned for him the starting
berth.
Terry Beadles of Kentucky was
an SEC sophomore sensation last
season. As a safetyman, he made
the All-SEC sophomore team, AP
all-league team, and honorable
mention All-America.
Filling in for the injured Rick
Norton, Beadles saw most of his
action against Tennessee,com Tennessee,completing
pleting Tennessee,completing seven oi 13 passes for 59
yards, allowing, however, two
interceptions.
IMPRESSES COACHES
Vanderbilt will have Gary Davis
at quarterback. The 195 pound jun junior
ior junior transferred from Cerritos Jun Junior
ior Junior College in California and im impressed
pressed impressed the coaches with his pas passing,
sing, passing, running and field leadership
in spring drills. His throwing will
make the ground-work of 200 pound
fullback Jim Whiteside more
effective.

Mississippi State lost the grad graduated
uated graduated Ashby Cook. Coach Paul
tv Imfit
Mz'MMPIbL Mz'MMPIbLSTEVE
STEVE Mz'MMPIbLSTEVE SPURRIER
...Leads Gators
Davis plucked big Don Saget off
the flanker end spot and put him
at quarterback, a position Saget
has not played since graduation
from high school.
Ten large and very complex
machines are being forged by the
meticulous hands of SEC head
coaches. The success or failure
of the ten Conference teams will
depend heavily on how well the
members perform together. The
engineer who will direct the con concerted
certed concerted effort is the quarterback.
His leadership will be decisive.



Florida To Field
Large Track Team

Gator Track Coach Jimmy
Carnes will have the largest track
team in the nation this year. More
than 105 boys reported for prac practice
tice practice Monday afternoon.
I'm real pleased with the num number
ber number of boys we have who came out,
Carnes said. I feel we have a
strong squad.
. >v*ov m x h
~"
Made Good
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Jim
Lefebre, the Los Angeles second
baseman who won the National
Leagues Rookie of the Year
award in 1965, once served as
Dodger batboy.

LETS
*FLYj£-j,
SPECIAL
THATS A PILOT.
FOR $5.00 YOU CAN DISCOVER HOW EASY IT
IS TO BE SPECIAL. WITH 4 CUSTOM FINANCE
PLANS, YOU CAN AFFORD TO BE SPECIAL...
EVEN ON A STUDENT'S BUDGET.
WE GUARANTEE YOU'LL PASS
YOUR WRITTEN EXAM!
Special ground school class begins
Sept. 14. In just 5 weeks youll
be ready to take the test. Enroll
when you take your introductory
? flight lesson for $5.
>CASSELS-IN'THE'AIR
MUNICIPAL AIRPORT WALDO RD.

The hard-working,* likeable
coach also urges anyone else who
is interested in running track to
see him as soon as possible. Ill
be glad to have anyone who is
willing to work and interested in
running, Carnes added.
Graduate students Jack Bachelor
and Ted Bentz are assisting Carnes
in coaching the cross-country
team. Bachelor, from the Univer University
sity University of Miami of Ohio, will also
run for the Florida Track Club.
He has an 8:55 time in the two twomile
mile twomile to his credit and was second
in the NCAA steeplechase in 1965.
The youthful Carnes is consid considered
ered considered one of the finest track coaches
in the field today. Carnes has com compiled
piled compiled an impressive 72-6 mark in
coaching collegiate d'ial meet com competition.
petition. competition.
In cross-country, his record now
stands at 70-12. He has won a total
of 40 meet championships since he
began his coaching career at Fur Furman
man Furman in 1962. Carnes joined theUF
coaching staff in December, 1964.
Base Thief
HOUSTON (UPI) Jim
Wynn of the Houston Astros
led the National League in
stolen-base percentage in 1965,
making good in 43 of 47 at attempts
tempts attempts a .915 mark.

IGATOR MARKSMAN I
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Rifle Tryouts Set Sept. 19

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Organization, tryouts and some
early practice will headline activity
for the Florida Rifles the next
two weeks.
On September 15, the team will
hold its first meeting of the sea season
son season to discuss the coming rifle
matches. Tryouts will take place

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Tuesday, September 6, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

on September 19.
I would like to encourage all
young men taking ROTC who have
an interest in competitive firing
to attend our first meeting, said
Major Harvey Dick, officer in
charge of the Florida Rifles. We
feel we can have another good
season if we get some more depth
to our team.

Last season the Gator marksmen
sported a 23-2 mark in shoulder shoulderto-shoulder
to-shoulder shoulderto-shoulder competition. Firing
against squads in the National Rifle
Association sectionals, the Gator
sharpshooters stood seventh in the
nation among all universities and
second among ROTC units.
Returning from last year's squad
will be Toby Muir, Jim Waugh,
Lee Young, Bob Moeller, and Jon
Gordon. Also joining the Rifles
will be Bill Starke, who was Stet Stetsons
sons Stetsons leading rifleman in 1964.
Starke is now in UF's law school.
The Gator sharpshooters will
open the current campaign against
Stetson on September 17 in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. In all, the Rifles will Are
in 24 matched including FSU, such
powerhouses as Citadel, Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt and North Carolina State.
We have a tough schedule facing
us but we are confident of a good
season," stated Sgt. Joe Nave,
coach of the Rifles. Our major
problem right now is depth."
Also on schedule for the Rifles
this year is a return rifle match
between Dick and UF assistant
football coach Fred Pan coast.
I'm going to teach Pancoast
what great rifle shooting is all
about in that match," contended
Dick.
fmends, Romans,
|||
GATOR ADS SELL

Page 11



Page 12

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 6, 1966

Bull Awaits Cats

Gator bull-necked fullback
Larry Smith has been described
'as a one man stampede. His po power
wer power through the line and his de deceptive
ceptive deceptive breakaway speed has con convinced
vinced convinced opponents that the compari comparison
son comparison is valid.
The 217 pound sandy-haired
sophomore hit the UF campus with
the most impressive high school
credentials ever afforded a Flor Florida
ida Florida athlete. At Tampa Robinson,
the lanky 6-4 speedster gained
All-America honors while compil compiling
ing compiling nearly 2000 yards total of offense
fense offense in his senior year. Playing
halfback, flankerback, and quar quarterback
terback quarterback he directed Robinson into
the state AA finals.
After catching eight passes and
rushing for a 4.7 average with
the Freshman squad last season,
Smith quickly moved up to first
string tailback. Using talent in lieu
of experience, he out-performed
many veterans in spring drills.
If anybody beats Larry out at
tailback, says Gator coach Ray
Graves, we are going to have us
two potentially great ones there.
Smith has been compared to
former* Gator blockbuster Rick
Cas ares, who gained over one thou thousand
sand thousand yards in his career for Bob

CLAY Vs. LEFTY
By HARRY J. STATHOS

(UPI) Cassius Clay disclosed
he will retire from the ring and
become a full-time muslim
minister if he loses his heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight crown to West Germany's
Karl Mildenberger in their title
fight Sept. 10.
"Be ready, because it will be
a good fight, he told a battery
of newsmen, photographers and
cameramen at a news conference
in the Intercontinental Hotel
Frankfurt, Germany, mycham mychampionship
pionship mychampionship is on the line. There is
no return clause. We can all ex expect
pect expect a real tough, rough fight.
At home in u. ss>. one newsman
asked Clay if he felt more at
home in Europe than in the United
States because his last two title
defenses were made in England
the third will be here next week.
He replied, Im at home in Am America.
erica. America.
Auutner asked Clay if he had
said he planned to live all the time
in the United Arab Republic and
the champion answered, I never
sauci i wameu to live in Egypt.
I said pwotuu uice to ouiia a sum summer
mer summer home there and spend about
two months there when the weather
is cold back home.
AH my prediction days are
over, said Clay, who will be mak makjiy
jiy makjiy the third defense of his title
in the 80,000- capacity Waldstadion
Forest Stadium.
Will Change Tactics
me undefeated champion said
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Woodrufs Gator teams in the early
fifties. Cas ares was, like Smith,
1 220 pound back with bruising
strength and quick open field foot footwork.
work. footwork.
In the Gators first Fall scrim scrimmage,
mage, scrimmage, the sophomore fullback
showed no signs of the symptoms
usually expected from inexperi inexperience
ence inexperience in varsity play. His timing
through the offensive holes ac accounted
counted accounted for several long gains. Twi
plunges produced touchdowns. And
the sure-handed receiver took a
pass from quarterback Steve Spur Spurrier
rier Spurrier for a 47-yard advance.
coaches feel Smith will be ready
for the punishing grind of col collegiate
legiate collegiate football competition when
the Gators entertain Northwestern
Sept. 17. Whether at fullback or
tailback, the sophomore will re remedy
medy remedy a team weakness, an AchiUes
heal of knee injuries and muscle
sprains.
The opener with the Big Ten
Wildcats will conclude a year of
conscientious preparation for Lar Larry
ry Larry Smith. The big blue number
33, sometimes referred to as Big
Dog by teammates, has waited
more than a year for Gator vai vaisity
sity vaisity football. Gator varsity foot football
ball football and fans have waited a half
century for Larry Smith.

he would have to change his tactics
for Mildenberger, the first south southpaw
paw southpaw he is facing in the professional
ranks. Clay was beaten twice by
lefthanders when he was an
amateur.
-But is wont change my speed
or my hitting power or my ability,
he said. However, I think he might
give me a little trouble.
Clay said he is "always men mentally
tally mentally prepared not to make mis mistakes
takes mistakes and not to get overconfident.
My physical condition is better now
than it was for the Henry Cooper
Brian London and Sonny Liston
fights. My hitting power is harder
now.
The Louisville slugger plans to
get down to 202 pounds for the
Milderberger fight, This will
make me even more faster, he
said.
Clay said if he defeats Mil Mildenberger,
denberger, Mildenberger, his next opponent pro probably
bably probably will be Cleveland Big Cat
Williams, probably in Houston in
November.

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i: .
M m
IK < Mm
TAILBACK SMITH
...stampede
Brabham Wins Title
Jack Brabham of Australia worr
his third world auto racing cham championship
pionship championship Sunday although the car
he designed and built himself
developed mechanical troubles in
he Grand Prix Os Italy and drop dropped
ped dropped out in the eighth lap.
The championship standings af after
ter after the race the seventh of
nine Grand Prix events on which
the contest is based showed
that Brabham had a statistically
unbeatable lead and had won the
1966 title even if he decided to
stay home for the last two events eventsthe
the eventsthe Grand Prix of Mexico and the
Grand Prix of the United States.
Brabham, who won the past four
grand prix races this season prior
to Sunday, has 39 points toward
the championship.
Jochen Rindt of Austria is in
second place after finishing fourth
in his Cooper- Maserati Sunday.
But with only 18 points, Rindt
could not top Brabham even if he
won both of the remaining grand
prix races.

PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
_ M A m a g- *./
THEYRE A
_L _

FOR GEORGE GRANDY
Same Playground,
But New Playmates

University of Florida gridder
George Grandy fills the starting
defensive halfback slot for the
third consecutive year, but finds
himself in unfamiliar company.
Gran d y, from Jacksonville
Beach, was the lone sophomore
In the four-man defensive secon secondary
dary secondary that placed the 1964 Gators
to second place nationally in over overall
all overall pass defense.
perience. A
is flanked by jjjjjjjHL
three juniors rtmtr
Tom Hunger- I/iCA
buhler, Bobby DENNIS
Downs and
Wayne McCall. Only McCall ha.
lettered.
Hungerbuhler received help
when prize soph Larry Rentz was
switched to safety. The slim slimhipped
hipped slimhipped Coral Gables product also
has been working this fall as
back-up man for All- America
quarterback Steve Spurrier.
Spurrier dressed out only in
shorts Friday, but suffers from
only a slight leg bruise and should
be ready for the afternoon scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage.
Hell be ready, but Coach Ray
Graves and his staff were singing
the blues over the loss of senior
fullback John Feiber, who was de declared
clared declared out for the season after
relnjuring his ankle.
Feiber, who was counted on for
heavy duty, had an off-season op operation
eration operation for removal of bone
spurs, and was advised to quit
football after last weeks mishap.
Out all of spring practice win
a knee injury, Grandy seems fully
recovered and has been termed

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[I

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Editor

impressive in practice by the
coaches.
Grandy is looking forward to Hie
Gators first tilt against North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern. Defensive backs love to
score, and Grandy intercepted a
Wildcat aerial last year, racing
14 yards to increase Floridas
margin to 17-0. The Gators went
on to win, 24-14.
Despite his slight stature, 5-
feet-11, 177 pounds, Grandy draws
praise from fans and foes alike
for willingness to give and take
the necessary body contact.
Three changes occurred u.
starting practice lineups.
At practice, offensive guard Jim
Benson returned after a four-day
layoff. Guy Dennis switched to of offensive
fensive offensive guard replacing Bob Young,
and J. D. Pasteris moved up to take
Denniss tackle post.
NFL Pre-Season
wit pet.
Baltimore 5 0 0 1.000
Dallas 5 0 0 1.000
Chicago 3 10 .750
Minnesota 311 .750
Philadelphia 3 2 0 .600
Cleveland 3 2 0 .600
New York 3 2 0 .600
Los Angeles 32 0 .600
Green Bay 2 2 0 500
St. Louis 2 3 0 .400
wasnington 1 3 0 .250
Pittsburgn 1 4 U .200
Atlanta 1 4 0 .200
Detroit 14 1. .000
Francisco 0 5 0 .000