The Florida alligator

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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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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 )

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

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No 10

ik A
tor t
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)

RALLY SET -- The UF Gator
Band, led by torch-bearing cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders and a procession of
students, will set fire to Gator
grid hopes at the annual football
pep rally Friday at 7 p.m. The

UF Student Employment
May 'Break All Records

Alligator Staff Writer
This year campus employment
may break all records withUFs
two employment programs: the
Federal College Work Study Pro Program

Florida To Launch
Student Aid Plan
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Florida is ready to launch a
guaranteed loan program underwritten by federal money that will
make nearly $2 million available to college students for the current
school year, State School Supt. Floyd Christian disclosed Wednesday.
Based on an average anticipated loan of about S7OO, this would
be enough money to take care of 2,765 students. The demand is
expected to exceed that number but chances are additional federal
funds will be forthcoming before the next academic year.
The federal government provides the so-called seed money
and the first releases are to be made from the U. S. Office of Edu Education
cation Education Sept. 19. Reserve funds have been put up by participating
colleges and universities, including junior colleges, and cooperating
banks and lending institutions have loaned $12.50 for each $1 in
The program will make tuition and expense money available to
students, needy or not, at low interest rates not to exceed six per
cent and defer repayment until after graduation.
An undergraduate can borrow up to SI,OOO per year and a graduate
student up to $1,500 for an aggregate total over a six year college
career of $7,500 without collateral. A parent must approve borrowing
by a student under 21 years old but assumes no liability for re repayment.
payment. repayment.
For students whose adjusted family income is under $£5,000
a year, the federak government pays all interest while the borrower
is a full-time student and three per cent interest during the re repayment
payment repayment period.
Two other loan programs are already established, one financed
by the state and the other under the National Defense Education
Act. But they actually lend government funds while the new program
uses federal money only as a reserve and to pay interest with pri private
vate private lending institutions putting up the loan money.
A student who wants to apply for a loan should contact his college
financial aid officer and the participating lending institution nearest
his home. To qualify, he need only be a Florida resident for at
leaifc Poe year, be enrolled or accepted for admission by an eligible
institution and be a full-time student.

gram Program (CWSP) and the state-backed
program (OPS).
This has been a hectic two
weeks, commented student
affairs Administrative Assistant,
Kate Stechmiller, but I believe

kick-off parade will begin at the
music building and march to Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
Jack Zucker, rally coordinator,
and Larry Tyree will introduce
speakers during the ceremony.

University of Florida

we are going to break all re records.
cords. records.
Student employment was near the
1,600 mark last year and Daniel
B. Wilder, student financial aid
officer, anticipates it will reach
2,000 this year.
UF is alloted $1.7 million un under
der under these two programs and weve
been historically noted for
spending all of it, said Wilder.
Under CWSP the university has
$300,000 to spend on approximate approximately
ly approximately 500 jobs. $90,000 of this al already
ready already has been assigned, leaving
$60,000 to be assigned this tri trimester.
mester. trimester. The program enables stu students
dents students to work a maximum of 15
hours a week.
Students having a B average
may work 20 hours a week under
OPS. Anyone below a 3.0 is limited
to 15 hours. This program provides
$1.4 million to be spent on 1,500
jobs and much of it still remains
to be alotted.
The minimum wage under both
programs is one dollar an hour.
Pay is based on a students pro proficiency,
ficiency, proficiency, enabling hard workers
to earn more. A pay raise is left
to the discretion of the students
We presently have 88 CWSP
accounts, revealed Wilder.
These 88 accounts are exceeded
by accounts for OPS.
The accounts are dispersed
widely throughout campus. In Included
cluded Included among them are the vari various
ous various college departments, Campus
Book Store, library, food service,
WRUF and others.
Wilder made it clear that the
employment office does not hire
students. We merely approve
them for work, he said. The
employer is the department for
which they work. We refer, the
departments hire.

VP Breeze Says
Bloc Bill Should
Be On Agenda

Alligator Staff Writer
A bloc-seating bill should be
considered by the Legislative
Council at its next regular meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Tuesday, 0 Sept. 20, according
to Fred Breeze, Student Govern Government
ment Government (SG) vice president.
TTie SG vice president said he
would like to have at least two
Council meetings before the Sept.
29 elections.
But when and if a special
meeting will be called is depen dependent
dent dependent on what happens at the regu regular
lar regular meeting, he added.
Breeze said he was fairly cer certain
tain certain that bloc seating would be
put on Tuesdays agenda.
However, he said, the actual
decision as to whether or not the
issue will be placed on the agenda
'Do liars
To Begin
By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
The Dollars for Scholars pro program
gram program will jump off to a big start
next week, according to Tim John Johnson,
son, Johnson, 4AS, chairman of Dollars
for Scholars, when representatives
from Hallmark Cards conduct an
opinion test with UF students.
The program already has sold
S4OO worth of spirit hats and
SI,BOO worth of Campus Pacs since
classes began. For every dollar
collected by students to the pro program
gram program the federal 'governmentwill
donate nine dollars.
Students will have a chance next
Thursday to take a test given
by Hallmark. They will simply pick
from between three cards the one
they like best. For every test
given, the Dollars for Scholars
program will receive 25 cents.
Later this fall spirit hats will
be sold at all big events. Fraterni Fraternities
ties Fraternities and sororities will compete for
awards, including the Bill Fleming
Trophy which was won last year by
Tau Epsilon Phi, which collected
over $1,500.
During halftime of the North Northwestern
western Northwestern game, the card section will
advertise the Dollars for Scholars
spirit hats. During the weekend of
the Tulane game, fraternities and
sororities will begin their big
Each house will sell pledges to
the highest bidder for all kinds
of jobs. Car washers, cleaners
and waiters can be bought by any anyone
one anyone willing to make the highest
Donuts and brownies also will be
sold. Gene Peek, former chair chairman,
man, chairman, now plays football for the
Gators and Johnson has taken over
the chairmans post.
Alumni also will get their chance
before and during the Tulane game
to make donations.

Thursday, September 15,1966

rests with the rules and calendar
committee. The committee meets
today at 4 p.m. in Breezes of office.
fice. office.
I feel it is the responsibility
of this Council to at least con consider
sider consider the issue since the bill did
come up in this legislative year,
Breeze said.
It seems to me that if they put
it off they are just passing the
buck, he added.
Just what action is taken will be
completely up to the Council,
according to Breeze.
I want them to take some
action on bloc-seating, he said,
and that --in the main it agree
with the original bill principle of
equitable rotation.
In the event the bill is not
placed on the agenda, a motion from
the floor and approval by two twothirds
thirds twothirds of the members would be
necessary to bring it up, accord according
ing according to Breeze.
HB f* £
... to ( humor s Students
Union Board
Will Present
Satirist Capp
A1 Capp, famous for his wit and
satire in the widely read comic
strip LIT Abner, will present a
show entitled Ask A1 Capp at
UF on Oct. 20, the Florida Union
Board confirmed Wednesday.
Capp is not only known for his
satire and wit, but also has written
a column for the New York Her Herald
ald Herald Tribune Syndicate. He went
through college by transferring
schools when tuition was due.
Viet Nam: What Next? will be
presented during the Forums De Debate
bate Debate Series on Sept. 27. Dr. Arthur
Broyles, Dean of Student Affairs
Lester Hale, Dr. John Spanier,
and Dr. Butler Waugh, Jr., will
discuss both sides of the question.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 15, 1966

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BSWif £s** jlhhHb
l| | |l iliiil l - $ #^2lli>
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m i tips
jr "' & I i. $ fHI
. j
j |?r Jpl msfilri
- i y Wm
. . Assistant Band Director Robert Foster
and Band Director Richard Bowles.
Manuscripts Presented
To Gator Band Library
K number of manuscripts including an arrangement of
National Emblem March written for brass quartet has been
presented to UFs Harold B. Bachman Gator Band Library.
Hie march, written by E. E. Bagley, a contemporary of
John Philip Sousa, originally was composed for band use.
About 1907, Bagley wrote a revised arrangement for brass
quartet. It was the latter work that was presented to the Uni University.
versity. University.
Presenting the gift to the University was Frand Dodge of
Punta Gorda, a retired music teacher who played in the same
band with Bagley between 1905 and 1907 in the Worcester
and Boston, Mass., area.


UF infirmary doctor William
T. Ariail, 42, died this weekend
while out of town.
A member of the Georgia and
Florida Medical Associations, Dr.
Ariail joined the UF staff in July.
Previously he had been in private
practice in Cornelia, Ga.
Dr. Ariail received his BA in
pharmacy from the University of
Georgia in 1947, his MA in phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy from the UF in 1951, and
his MD degree from the Medical
Miss Charlotte Sink, Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays Gator Girl is no long longer
er longer in school or an active mem member
ber member of Delta Delta DgUft sor sorority.
ority. sorority. She did the
statements attributed to her in
the text accompanying her
photograph. We regret the error
and apoligize for any incon inconvenience
venience inconvenience or embarrassment
that it may have caused.

* new ownership PORKY SAYS:
* NEW management 1
_ . Come out and \
Lets get acquainted
U'VLnu Bar-B-Cue 1
Receive 25C JL \ |
i D fi in Town j -'/j 1
on any 1 Bar-B-Que Item V
1331 East University Avenue BAR-B-CUE
Tb# Florida AJlit*tor reserve* toe rltbt to regulate to* typographical tone of *ll advertisement* and
to rartM or turn sway copy which It considers objectionable.
MO POSITION E GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments as payment for 'ny advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous lMartion "' notice is glvr to Abe Advertising Manager within
(1) one day alter advertisement appears.
Tbs Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is toe official student newspaper of the University of Florida and is
published five times weakly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
ditori* * represent the official opinions of their authors, fbe Alligator is entered as second class
hi the Urtted States Post Office at Galnecvllle.

College of Georgia in 1955.
He did his post graduate train training
ing training at Greenville General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Greenville, S.C., and his
residency training at Baptist Hos Hospital
pital Hospital in Atlanta. He was also as associated
sociated associated with St. Lukes Hospital
in Jacksonville.
Dr. Ariail was a member of
the Habersham County Medical
Society and the American Med Medical
ical Medical Association. He was the au author
thor author of a book, Cancer, a Di Disease
sease Disease of the Celluar Protein De Deprivation,
privation, Deprivation, and numerous scien scientific
tific scientific papers. He also was recog recognized
nized recognized in Whos Who in the South,
The recipient of a Silver Star,
a Purple Heart, and Infantry Com Combat
bat Combat Medal, Dr. Ariail served in
the United States Army Medical
Corps during World War 11.
Director of Student Health, Dr.
William Hall cited Dr. Ariail as
an excellent physician.
We will regret his loss, he

Fairdoth Says Vice List
'Political GambitBy Rubin

Gen. Earl Faircloth said Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday his Republican opponents dis disclosure
closure disclosure of an alleged list of Miami
vice operations was a political
gambit for the general election
Faircloth said he doubted the
existence of the list, which GOP
candidate Ellis Rubin said was
turned over to Faircloth six months
before Faircloth took office.
The attorney general called an
early morning news conference to
demand that if such a list was
in existence, Rubin should take it
Craft Shop
Holding Batik
The Florida Unions Craft Shop
will conduct a special Batik Work Workshop
shop Workshop on Tuesday and Wednesday,
Sept. 20 and 21. Batik is the
centurys old method of hand de decorating
corating decorating and dying fabric and is
used mainly today in graphics.
The fee will be $5 and includes
instruction, fabric, wax and dyes.
All students, faculty and staff are
eligible. Anyone wishing to par participate
ticipate participate may choose morning,
afternoon or evening sessions from
9-11:30 a.m., 1:30-4 p.m. or 7-
9:30 p.m.
Enrollment is limited so re registration
gistration registration should be made in ad advance
vance advance in the Craft Shop, Room
120 at the Florida Union, or call
extension 2951.
Powers To Head
Law Conference
L. S. Powers, professor of law
at UFs College of Law, has been
selected chairman of the South Southeast
east Southeast Conference of the Association
of American Law Schools.

Well be on campus
soon to talk about a new
breed of engineering you
cant get a degree in.
RANGE PROFESSIONAL. Its a new discipline of our own creation ... a blend of the
many required to support our nations space and missile launches.
n a n w grad joins Pan Am at the Eastern Test Range with a degree in electronic,
electrical, mechanical, chemical, civil or industrial engineering, physics, or math...or even
if he s an experienced specialist in telemetry, optics, hydraulics, radar, statistics, infrared,
'. ec anics, ata handling, communications or what have you... he soon becomes
proficient in many disciplines.
The multiple striking power of this all-around engineer goes a long way in explaining
d ,:* U T W ,h P anmng engineering, and directing operation of the Air Forces multi multimdhon
mdhon multimdhon dollar instrumentation complex stretching from Cape Kennedy to the Indian Ocean
. and why we re working ahead confidently for launches of MOL; Apollo, Voyager and a
host of other sophisticated programs. y K
vour ab Ut your potential as a Range Professional when our team visits
your campus. Arrange an appointment with your Placement Director now.
INTERVIEWS .op BSE.*. I hursday & Friday >
E Sept. 29 &30
Division Pan n lmTrir. n w 'fJT* ' Co ege Relations Dept. 700 .Guided Missiles Range
Division, ran American Wor d Airwavs Inc 7AO <; n r i,u
An Equal Opportunity Empioyer. r and Ave Ue Cocoa Beach Fl " da

, v. r

to the Dade County Grand Jury,
the states attorney or any other
responsible law enforcement a agency.
gency. agency.
There is no doubt of the
political implication in Rubins
disclosure of the list, said Fair Faircloth.
cloth. Faircloth. I can put no other im implication
plication implication upon it other than poli political.
tical. political.
Faircloth said he couldnt care
less about the list, but added
if Rubin had one, the attorney
generals investigative staff would
check out the information it con contained.
tained. contained.

Art Carved'
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He said if Rubin was sincere
about wanting to fight organized
crime I welcome him to the
fight. Rubin has charged Fair Faircloth
cloth Faircloth with being a do-nothing at attorney
torney attorney general.
Fairclpth said his office had been
carrying out a fight against crime
since January, 1965. He said it
made 303 independent investi investigations
gations investigations and 200 public utility in investigations
vestigations investigations which resulted in ar arrest
rest arrest of 12 federal wagering stamp
holders and 184 other law vii viilators.
lators. viilators.

Sept. 17 5:30 p.m.
Cost -- 50£

WoidetiLil Wo4l ol
The advisable agenda of a
season of real pleasure are
here to be had a miscel miscellaney
laney miscellaney we have selected with
great care from the shirts, the
suits, the dresses, the skirts
of our comprehensive collection
of traditional apparel is wel welcomed
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Ladies Dept.
Mezzanine Floor
C -J
Free Parking On The Huge Lot At
Rear Os Store
225 vV. UNIV. AVE,

for the men
Wm\ SilvehMOrib
225 W. University Ave.
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% r' \. **. 7 that really looks like an j[ Jij|jjjS*r **
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Ask About Our 225 W. University
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Y' AL ( L Pight, BATMAN! ttE if j The huge steel ball oq we do NOW, BATMAN??

BEtt// iHaiaflgvfAv 1/M r
; 'ft * f'- k

Thursday, September 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Bells Are Ringing

Tlie bells that ring out over the UF campus throughout the day are*
not really bells at all, but electronic chimes.
The sounds issue forth from Century Tower and come from a
system of carillon bells. The sound is created by a series of metal
bars which are struck by hammers. The largest of the 61 bars is
approximately five feet long and the smallest measures six inches.
The bell sound is broadcast by four large horn speakers at the top
of the tower.

Throughout the day, the tower
plays on two overlapping sche schedules,
dules, schedules, through another electronic
device that works something like a
player piano. First, the bells ring
the hours with Westminister
Chimes, which is the same tune
played by Big Ben in the Tower
of London.
In addition, the bells also play a
variety of tunes between classes.
Some of the tunes are Suwannee
River, three UF school songs
and Guadeamus Igitur, a medi medieval
eval medieval Latin chant.
The carillon can also be played
by hand on a 61 key console,
located in the balcony of Univer University
sity University Auditorium. This is frequently
done during convocations and spe special
cial special events. The performer is
usually Willis Bodine, UF organ
instructor and administrator of the
carillon system, or one of his

Alligator Staff Writer

Di Virgilio
... to sing here
Opens Lyceum
'67 Season
Nicholas di Virgilio, leading ten tenor
or tenor last year with the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan National Opera Company, will
open Lyceum Councils 1966-1967
season with a concert at Univer University
sity University Auditorium Tuesday, Sept.
20 at 8:15 p.m.
In his many appearances with
major opera companies and sym symphony
phony symphony orchestras he has been con consistently
sistently consistently hailed as the great new
Italian tenor on the musical scene
Tickets for the di Virgilio per performance
formance performance are available now to
students on their I.D. cards at the
Florida Union box office from 12
to 4:30 p.m.
Tickets for faculty, staff and
general public will go on sale
Friday, Sept. 16. Tickets for
children, faculty and staff are
SI.OO each and are available at
the Florida Union box office only.
Tickets for the general public are
$2.00 for adults, SI.OO for child children
ren children and are available at the Re Record
cord Record Bar and at Belk-Lindsey's
as well as at the box office.
All students desiring to sit in
the Latin American CJub bloc
should bring their UF ID card to
the Foreign student office before
4:00 p.m. Friday.

Page 3

Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 15, 1966

C -V'ss>n from THE
AMERICAN ARRESTED ... An American Peace Corps worker
was arrested by Soviet border guards near the Iranian frontier
Sunday while gathering seashells along the shores of the Caspian
Sea with another corpsman, it was reported Wednesday.
U. S. authorities said Thomas R. Dawson, 24, of Annapolis, Md.,
was arrested while walking along the shore near the twin towns of
Astara on tho Soviet-Iranian border.
EFFORT FUTILE ... A last ditch effort
by President Johnson to convert Republican
leader Everett M. Dirk sen failed and the
administration*s civil rights bill headed Wed.
for a crushing defeat in the Senate.
WIZARD CONVICTED . Robert M. Shelton, imperial wizard
of one of the nations biggest Ku Klux Klan groups, was found guilty
Wednesday of contempt of Congress.
A federal court jury in Washington, which included three Negroes,
brought in the verdict after hearing two days of testimony.
Shelton faces a maximum sentence of one year in prison and a
fine of SI,OOO.
12th ANNIVERSARY ... A second murder
trial for Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard will begin
Oct. 18, exactly 12 years to the day since
he first went on tT[ial in the 1954 slaying
of his first wife, a judge announced Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in Cleveland.
ELECTION TRENDS . Voters turned out Tuesday for primaries
in 11 states which Democratic party pros were watching partly
for clues to the political fortunes of Vice President Hubert H. Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey and Sen. Robert F. Kennedy.
In Massachusetts, Boston Mayor John F. Collins and former
Gov. Endicott Peabody were locked Tuesday in a see-saw Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts primary battle for the Democratic U. S. Senate nomination.
In the Democratic gubernatorial fight, former Atty. Gen. Ed Edward
ward Edward J. McCormack grabbed a substantial early lead over Kenneth
P. ODonnell, former aide of the late President John F. Kennedy.
In Minnesota, Vice President Hubert Humphrey set out to heal
the wounds of his Democratic-Farmer-Labor party Wednesday after
Gov. Karl Rolvaag, dumped by the party convention, fought back
to win renomination in a bitter primary election battle.
Lt. Gov. A. M. Sandy" Keith, a spirited young Kennedy type,
had captured the DFL convention endorsement and Humphreys
traditional support of the endorsed candidate.
But the jilted governor, used to a good fight after winning office
by only 91 votes in a long recount four years ago, took his case
to the people in the primary election and won by a landslide.
REDS REPLACED . Red Chinese Premier Chou En-Lai, Pre President
sident President Lin Shao-Chi and two other oldtime comrades of Chairman
Mao Tse-Tung have been dropped as vice chairmen of the power powerful
ful powerful Communist Party Central Committee, experts here said Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The experts said the new alignment of Chinas all-powerful party
hierarchy leaves Defense Minister Lin Piao as sole vice chairman
and the undisputed heir apparent to Mao for the top post.
CALLS FOR PEACE . Indian Foreign
Minister Sardar Swaram Singh in London
Wednesday renewed his country*s call for the
United States to stop bombing North Viet
Nam as a first step for any peace talks.
TELLS OF TORTURE ... A German-born pilot, who became the
first American to escape from his Communist North Vietnamese
captors, told a harrowing tale of torture and jungle privation.
U. S. Navy Lt. J. G. Dieter Dengler, in San Diego, Calif, in his
first meeting with newsmen since reaching freedom last July 20,
said he was tied upside down to a tree while ants crawled over his
face. He also said he was dragged behind huge water buffaloes.
: Dengler was beaten by guards when he refused to sign a state statement
ment statement condemning the United States.

Barbados Doesnt Want Aid

NEW YORK (UPI) When the
Caribbean island of Barbados gets
its independence from Britain in
late November, it will do an un unusual
usual unusual switch.
It will not ask foreign aid from
the United States.
But Barbados will attempt to
get American money by trying to
induce U. S. industry to invest
in the islands future.
We want U. S. industry to ship
raw materials to us for process processing,
ing, processing, Bradford M. Taitt, U. S.
Representative of the Barbados
Development Board, said in a re recent
cent recent interview.
Taitt said Barbados will be able
to process American raw mat materials
erials materials economically because the
pay scale is much lower than
in the United States.
Even though labor costs will be

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cheaper, Taitt said, the work be being
ing being done would not affect the Am American
erican American economy or the American
working man because it is com-
paratively minor.
Taitt also emphasized the labor
force on Barbados is organized.
The General Workers Union
embraces all of our workers,
Taitt said. And the International
Trade Union will be holding its
next meeting in Barbados.
Taitt said sugar remains the
principal industry of Barbados,
with tourism the second most im important
portant important source of income.
He also noted Barbados is the
import and export center for the
entire Caribbean area.
Taitt said IBM soon would be
setting up a punchcard operation
on Barbados. Among other Amer American

ican American firms operating on the Is I
land, Taitt said, are Singer s ew I
ing Machine Co., Pepsi-Cola, and!
Coca Cola.
With some pride, Taitt laid claim I
to the idea that Barbados has the!
highest literacy rate of the world.!
He said 98.7 per cent of the pop.l
ulation is literate. English is the!
national language. j
Taitt said the islands philoso philosophy
phy philosophy that it can support itself
through its sugar industry and its I
tourism and that its potential for
foreign investors makes it possible
for Barbados to became truly in independent.
dependent. independent.
We either do it this way or
we go to Washington and join the
long line asking for money, which
we have no intention of doing,
Taitt said.



KEY WEST (UPI) A Cuban man and woman were picked up
by the Coast Guard late Tuesday as they headed for Florida in an
eight foot kayak powered by a lawn mower engine.
Tbe couple got within 71 miles south of Miami when the Coast
Guard cutter Cape Shoal water plucked them from their little craft.
A Coast Guard spokesman said numerous unseaworthy craft have
brought Cuban refugees to freedom in the past, but this was probably
the first time such a vessel had crossed the usually choppy Florida
MIAMI BEACH (ZJPI)-- U. S Agriculture
Secretary Orville Freeman flew here late
Wednesday to address the closing banquet of
the first Florida-Latin American agriculture
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) The Jacksonville Junior Chamber of
Commerce announced that its Good Government Award for
1966 will go to Circuit Court Judge Marion Gooding, who ordered
a sweeping grand jury investigation of city government.
Five city officials have been indicted as the result of the investi investigation,
gation, investigation, which is still continuing.
TALLAHASSEE (UPD The state Public
Service Commission ordered southeastern
Telephone Co. Wednesday to improve service
to subscribers in North and Northwest Flori Florida.
da. Florida.
TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (UPI) Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth was hand handed
ed handed the job Wednesday of putting together a state committee to re recommend
commend recommend ways to halt the increase in crime and deal effectively
with criminals while at the same time insuring fairness in the cri criminal
minal criminal process.
Gov. Haydon Burns delegated the function to Faircloth in line
with the request of the President that planning committees be set
up in each state to assess problems of law enforcement, crimi criminal
nal criminal justice and corrections.

9 /* \ # 'll
L */* fII
* m 4
******' U
I i s J
I >.r { ;Z ..
. GO'*'
x\ne - se"" X
I ,c * X

DSP Holding
Rush Smoker
The international business fra fraternity
ternity fraternity Delta Sigma Pi will hold
a rush smoker tonight at 7:00p.m.
in room M-112 of the medical
science building.
All interested sophomores, jun juniors
iors juniors and seniors in the College of
Business Administration are in invited
vited invited to attend.
Dr. M. S. Heidingsfleld will
speak on the Role of The Pro Professional
fessional Professional Business Fraternity.
Refreshments will be served.
The fall smoker for the Student
Public Relations Organization will
be held tonight at 7:30 p.m., room
212, Florida Union. All interested
students are invited to attend and
hear a public relations executive
speak on Public Relations and
Generous Old Grads
nations school and college
alumni set another record in
th?ir support of their alma
maters, contributing more than
$284 million in 1964-65.
The American Alumni Coun Council.
cil. Council. announcing the total, said
alumnis financial support had
burgeoned since World War II
and that the 1964-1965 total
represented a dramatic in increase
crease increase of nearly SSO million
from the prior year. More than
1.7 million alumni in 1,167 col colleges
leges colleges and 111 independent sec secondary
ondary secondary schools in the United
States and Canada gave.

Thursday, September 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,


(UPI) Gemini 11 Astronauts
Charles Pete Conrad and Richard
F. Gordon soared to 850 miles
in space Wednesday, nearly twice
the altitude of any previous Am-
To Florida
WASHINGTON (UPI) Pre President
sident President Johnson Wednesday ac accepted
cepted accepted the resignation of Com Commerce
merce Commerce Undersecretary Leroy
Collins the former governor of
Collins has said,he wants to
return to his home state to run
for the senate seat which Geo George
rge George A. Smathers plans to vacate
at the end of his term in 1968.
The White House made public
an exchange of letters in which
Collins, in a note dated Sept.
12 formally submitted his resig resignation
nation resignation because of a strong de desire
sire desire to return to Florida. The
resignation is effective October

Wheres The Action...
Jacksonville? Not Quite...

young men reported they got more
than they bargained for when they
pulled up beside another car ear early
ly early Wednesday and asked the dri driver
ver driver where the action is.
Follow me, the driver, a
Negro, replied.
Robert James Copeland, 24,
of San Francisco, and Jay Ho Howard
ward Howard Peters, 19, of Clinton, lowa,
told police they followed the man
and later got in a car along

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I Helmut Gernsheim I
I CATCH 22 Joseph Heller I
I THE TIN DRUM Gunter Grass I
I IRRATIONAL MAN William Barrett I
I Robert Downs I
I Vol I and II Courant I
I Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
I Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
| Campus Shop & Bookstore |

erican or Russian spaceman.
They reported a fantastic pan panorama
orama panorama of the world.
Conrad and Gordon eclipsed by
375 miles the previous Americar
record held by Gemini 10 As Astronauts
tronauts Astronauts John W. Young and
Michael Collins, and nearly trip triped
ed triped the 308-mUe mark set by
Russias Voskhod H March 18,
Then they returned to a lower
_ orbit for a two-hour space
stand by Gordon. Hie Gemini
spacecraft was left with so much
fuel another rendezvous maneu maneuver
ver maneuver was tentatively planned
before splashdown Thursday
Gordons space stand of two
hours and eight minutes tied
him with Gemini 9 astronaut
Micheal Cernan for length of
activity outside the space craft
But Cernan was spacewalking all
that time, while Gordon was
standing in his open hatch tak taking
ing taking pictures.
Mission Director William Sch Schneider
neider Schneider said Conrad and Gordon
might be able to attempt a se second
cond second rendezvous with the Agena
early Thursday because of the
very excellent mission that weve
had to date.

with him and four other people.
They drove to a dirt road out outside
side outside of the city, where one of
the men pulled a pistol and said,
Okay, this is where the action
is. Give us your money.
Copeland told the man Go
ahead and shoot. He did.
Copeland was wounded in the
Copeland and Peters then gave
up their wallets, containing ssl.
Copeland was taken to a hos hospital
pital hospital for treatment.

Page 5

Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 15, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'A (vuCj. Ii Ow
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
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
Ho, Ho, Ho
American policy in Viet Nam is be becoming
coming becoming more overshadowed by the threat
to this small Southeast Asian country
from Red China.
Despite a popular misconception that
the North Vietnamese and Red Chinese
are close allies, there is evidence North
Viet Nam has much to fear from close
relations with Red China.
Hundreds of years of Vietnamese-Chin Vietnamese-Chinese
ese Vietnamese-Chinese relations preceded the rise of Com Communism
munism Communism in Southeast Asia. Many of these
years were, filled with treacherous ac activities
tivities activities of the Chinese which left a taste
of bitterness on the tongue of every Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese and made real for all the years
to come the Chinese threat to tiny Viet
Red China last week reportedly warned
North Viet Nam that peace moves toward
ending the war in the south could re result
sult result in a Chinese invasion of North Viet
Like many statements by Comminist
China leaders, this could be dispelled as
an idle threat.
But it shouldnt.
North Viet Nam has hastily disclaimed
participation in any peace talks with the
United States. Recent discussions with
their Soviet allies have been credited
with prompting the Chinese blast.
The problem North Viet Nam faces
is how to finance the war in the south
and at the same time remain independent
from its growing Northern neighbor who
is heavily aiding them.
One of the most important hindsights
the United States isnt apparently able
to benefit from is the strong national nationalistic
istic nationalistic motives of North Vietname Pres President
ident President Ho Chi Minh.
Hos earliest revolutionary activities
were efforts to overthrow the French
colonial power.
Red Chinese support for revolutionary
wars in underdeveloped countries, and
their subsequent undermining of the
government -- as was seen recently in
Indonesia -- is enough to alert most
nationalistic leaders of the threat of
Chinas support.
This threat is what is facing North
Viet Nam on one side. But on the other
is the overwhelming military forces of
the United States, which may eventually
be leased on Viet Nam out of impatience
for victory.
The reasons for North Viet Nam dis disclaimers
claimers disclaimers of peace talks with the Americans
are plain: they could solicit firmer pres pressure
sure pressure both militaristicly and politically
from the Communist Chinese.
China has been rebuffed in Africa and
Indonesia when at the verge of success
in taking over the country.
Lets hope their understanding and use
of nationalistic motives develops faster
than their raw courage in the use of
military power.

- v' it |p ; ''ll
--Yeah, He Gives Me A Headache Too

The Politics of Florida J

Who put the bug in the of offices
fices offices of the Democratic State Com Committee?
mittee? Committee?
The term bug refers to a
type of listening device which can
be located inconspicuously in a
room or attached to a phone and can
transmit conversations within the
room to a remote receiver some
miles away.
Last week it was reported that
someone had placed a bug in
the offices of the State Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Committee in Tampa. The
question is, Who?
State Democratic Chairman Pat
Thomas called for an FBI inves investigation
tigation investigation of the incident, and today
a resounding laugh came from of officials
ficials officials of the accused Republican
The GOP leaders probably hit
the nail on the head when they
called the incident intra-party
It has been evident for some
time now that a disquieting feud
is developing between members of
the High and Kelly camps.
The High backers are afraid the
Kelly people will move in and
gobble up many of the political
plumbs that should be harves harvested
ted harvested by the High workers.
They are also leery of Scott
Kelly's increasing influence with
the Democratic nominee. It seems
that everywhere High is, Kelly
appears also.
It has been quite clear what
Kelly is doing with the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic party. He has elected his man,
Pat Thomas, to the chairmanship;
he has engineered the appointment
of his chief aide, Elmer Rounds,
as executive secretary, and it now
appears that Scott Kelly, not Ro Robert
bert Robert King High, will be leading
the troops to battle at the 1968
Democratic convention.
With Florida being, the ninth lar largest
gest largest state in the nation, Scott
Kelly and his Kellyite delegates
will be in an enviable bargining
position with the Powers-That-
' Should Scott Kelly vote the
right way at the convention, and
should the people elect a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic president next November,
who do you think would be the
next United States Senator from
Florida in 1970? Would you be believe
lieve believe Scott Kelly?
The bug in the headquarters
cannot be attributed to either sac saction

Alligator Columnist

tion saction of the party. The High peo people
ple people could have placed the bug
as well as could the Kelly peo people.
ple. people.
The question is: What effect
will the dvision of the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic party have on the gubernator gubernatorial
ial gubernatorial election?
If the present trend continues,
we can expect to see High in a
very poor position in November.
The GOP, on the other hand,
is not sitting by wistfully twid twiddling
dling twiddling its thumbs. Reports have
been that the Burns conservatives
are coming in droves over to the
Kirk camp.
Those who would think that par party
ty party makes any difference to the
vested interests are just plain
If High continues to alienate
money men in order to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate his Im for the little littleguy
guy littleguy image, he will soon find
out that you cant play the game
unless you ante. The ante in
November will be substantial.
High needs to take in all the
Democratic support he can get,
even if it means making a deal
here and there.
To take pre-election commit commitments
ments commitments or deals out of Florida
politics is like taking the motor
out of a car and expecting it to
The very fact that a bug was
found points another finger at the
growing weakness of the State
Democratic party.

Florida Alligator Staff
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
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 Braswell,
well, Braswell, 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 Communicatip}is.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

Runs His
Own Show
(Second of a two part series)
United Press International
ATLANTA -- Since its begin beginning,
ning, beginning, the Student Non-Violent Co Coordinating
ordinating Coordinating Committee (SNICK) has
attracted the more militant of civ civil
il civil Rights Workers.
And its gotten more that way
as things went along. Culminating
the total takeover of the radicals
was the election of Stokely Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael to head the group.
SNICK was a product of the
turbulence of the civil rights
movement. Others were getting the
laws changed. SNICK members
were doing the testing. They moved
out of Greensboro, N.C., where
the sit-in movement started to
tense racial spots all over Dixie.
Toughened on the violence and
discord that followed them every everywhere,
where, everywhere, SNICK members have
grown more militant with the pas passing
sing passing events of racial transition.
While other organizations have
gradually turned to long range
programs, SNICK has stuck to the
here and now.
Today, the SNICK organization
stands almost along with its brand
of civil rights. In addition to los losing
ing losing Kings SCLC, it has been de deserted
serted deserted by the NAACP, the Na National
tional National Urban League and one-time
friends in high places in the White
House and j ustice department.
TTiese who watched SNICK grow
saw some time ago the develop development
ment development of its present philosophy
of black power. Men like King
wanted no part of that. It was
during the Memphis to Jackson
racial march this year that the
black power slogan first were
given voice, but it was in the
blood stream of SNICK long be before
fore before that.
The event that really alienated
SNICK from other groups and
friends was a news conference last
Jan. 6 at a time when the U.S.
war effort in Viet Nam was being
stepped up and casualty figures
were mounting. SNICK leader John
Lewis issued a blistering state statement
ment statement against U.S. involvement in
the war, put SNICK on the line
against the conflict and against
use of Negro troops to fight it.
The organization under Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael has purged white members
from its ranks, turned it into
an all-black movement and rare rarely
ly rarely even allows a white newsman
into its headquarters on Nelson
Street in an Atlanta warehouse
SNICK is run by an 11-mem 11-member
ber 11-member central committee with Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael as chairman. This all-
Negro council sets policy and was
responsible for the shift in the
SNICK program and personnel. The
entire staff, however, forms a
coordinating committee of about
150 and has a vote on every ma major
jor major move that is taken.

Picket s
EDITORS NOTE: Carol Sanger,
lUC, will be a regular columnist
in the Alligator henceforth.
Alligator Columnist
Its really a great country we
live in. Sometimes we have to
keep reminding ourselves of that
fact, but most of the time we
Tliere are a lot of things wrong.
Sure. But we who know the ans answers
wers answers can fix it. Weve always
done it before.
We can protest.
Demonstrations usually gain the
most publicity in a hurry ... so
we can demonstrate. All we need
are some characters with loud
voices and shallow minds who can
carry signs without complaining of
splinters, and dont object to sit sitting
ting sitting in streets.
We can demonstrate against any anything,
thing, anything, even against demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations. When we ever run out of
complaints, we might even dem demonstrate
onstrate demonstrate FOR things. That wont
be for a while yet. Its not hard
to find a situation where your
rights are violated. Everybody has
violated rights nowadays. Its in.
When we have decided on a
protest, we must choose whether
it will be peaceful or violent.
Most of the time well settle for
violent peaceful demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations. This pleases everybody.
Theyre also the most popular
because there arent any restric restrictions.
tions. restrictions.
If it*s a- big occasion, we can
destroy and physically
assault people; Otherwise well
just stop traffic, picket buildings
(especially government agencies),
hold sit-ins in public places,
march, and if you have a good
voice you can even sing.
Police and National Guardsmen
have no right to stop us. We
have the right to protest the vio violation
lation violation of our rights, even if we
DO violate the rights of others
in the process. Just as long as
the demonstration remains peace peaceful.
ful. peaceful.
Holding a minority viewpoint
makes no difference. We know that
we can see the truth the major majority
ity majority is too blind to realize.
We know that our country is
wrong even if the President and
Congress dont.
We know we have to live in
a certain place even if we know
we dont want to.
We know we are being mis mistreated
treated mistreated even if we dont know how
or why.
We know we should get out of
Viet Nam even if the Commun Communists
ists Communists do take over.
We dont care about the world,
about Communists, about God, a about
bout about peace. We forget about our
responsibilities because they mean
restrictions. We only care about
our rights.
We have a right to protest .
Navy Team Here
The Naval Officer Recruiting
Team of Jacksonville will be at
UF from 8:30 to 4:30 Septem September
ber September 19, 20,21,22 and 23 to dis discuss
cuss discuss the many Navy officer pro programs
grams programs with those interested in
earning a ac commission in the
United skate& Navy.


The Many Moods Os A Florida Coed

Alligator Columnist
After careful examination, I de decided
cided decided to write the following, list listing
ing listing the virtues (or should I say
characteristics) of the typical UF
coed. She possesses those distinct
female qualities that have com completely
pletely completely baffled man since Eve went
on her apple diet.
She is that charming, lovely
creature that men date, other coeds
hate, parents over-rate and hus husbands
bands husbands mate (well, not always hus husbands).
bands). husbands). She is that creature for
whom dates wait and men cast
their fate; yes, she is that crea creature
ture creature gossip creates and frater fraternity
nity fraternity men bait. She is everything
every red-blooded American col college
lege college man would like to have.
First let us describe our ty typical
pical typical coed. But before we do wed
better define typical. No girl
is typical. Theyre all untypical,
so they think. You see, it is ty typical
pical typical to be untypical. So let us
describe our typically untypical
For the sake of convenience we
will call our coed Cathy (Id bet better
ter better spell that Cathi its
more untypical). She has blond

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hair that is, if it was red
last week. If it was blond last
week, chances are it is black
this week.
Cathi always looks like she is
tired, but its just that she wears
so much eye make-up that she
cant keep her eyes open. She
never has any pimple-problems,
only cake-up, make-up problems.
She always wears her clothes at
a reasonable length; reasonable
enough to make a guy have un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable thoughts. She also has
quite a nice figure (during the day).
Let us explore our coeds be behavior.
havior. behavior. Perhaps the best way one
can do this is through example;
so lets exemplify.
Hi, Cathi! My, how nice you
look today.
Nice? Why, my hairs a mess
and I didnt have time to set it
last night and I was late for class
and didnt have time to fix my
make-up and my pink blouse was wasnt
nt wasnt ironed so I had to wear this
one and it doesnt match and . .
Now that vou mention it . .

Thursday, September 15 t 1966 t The Florida Alligator,

B or
I: o
% x* ....
*. = .* v \T
* : . .. ..

Well! Ive never been so in insulted
sulted insulted in all my life.
May I take your order please?
Yes, Id like a salad and a
side dish of cottage cheese
no bread, its too fattening
and a glass of skim milk. Oh,
and for dessert Ill have a scrump scrumptious
tious scrumptious piece of your coconut cream
pie with a double scoop of choc chocolate
olate chocolate ice cream. No, make that
a single scoop lm on a diet.
So I told my roommate;
Tootsie, I said, I saw him at

For Students of
A Plan by Student Government
Now every student can have
complete accident and sick sickness
ness sickness insurance at a price
you can afford. For the next
year ... no matter where
you go . you are covered
by Georgia Life for
ONLY $14.65. Other plans
include wife and children
even maternity!
Brochures available in Room
310, Fla. Union.
SEPT. 25.
Earl M. Scarborough, Agent
537 N. E. First St.
Gainesville, Florida 32601
Ph. 376-8393


dinner and he was sitting with
whats-her-face and then whatcha whatchamacallher
macallher whatchamacallher had the nerve to go
right up to him and ask to meet
him down by the you-know-where,
so . Are you listening to
I wish you wouldnt interrupt!
So then I .
I hav niver (hie) in mi life
(hie) got intoxi-(burp) . scuse
me . now, wher wuz I? .
oh . cant stanna stuff .
gives me (hie) indigestibility .
oh, Ill drink ta be sochibile .
(burp!) ...

Page 7


for sale
1962 AUSTIN HEALY, 3,000 Mark
11, New tires, top, transmission
and clutch. First decent offer over
$875. Call 376-6671. (A-10-2t-c).
1964 VW NADA, retail, $1240.
31,000 miles, like new condition,
SIOSO. Phone 462-1656, 6-11:30
p.m. (A-10-st-c).
$225. or best offer; Steam iron,
$4; Book shelves, $5; Window fan,
$7; Shortwave and broadcast radio,
$5; Jungle hammock, $7. Call John
Ware, 372-2476. (A-10-3t-c).
AUSTIN HEALY Sprite 1960, new
tires and top, R&H, must sell.
Call 378-1231 after 5 p.m. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-p).
1956 CADILLAC Deville good
gas mileage, new carburetor,
tires, batteries, tag, $250 or best
offer. 372-5278. (A-10-3t-c).
FOR SALE: 1965 Yamaha motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, like new driven less than
1,000 miles, call 376-1112 after
5 p.m. (A- 10-3 t-c).
1958 VW for sale, fair shape,
$275 cash, call 372-9248 and ask
for Vosdurgh. (A-10-2t-c).
bedroom trailer and screened ca cabana,
bana, cabana, ideal location, well shaded,
large fan. Auto gas heat, double
or twin beds, SI2OO, easy terms
1/3 down. H. B. Williams, 376-
3322 or 372-5621. (A-10-st-p).
$125. Call Bill, 372-9220, room
671, Tolbert. (A-10-lt-c).
1965 VESPA G.S.: The deluxe
Grand Sport model, 160 cc, ideal
for trips, broken in properly,
maintained regularly, spare wheel
and tools, forced to sell will
talk price. Call 378-3317. (A (A---10-3t-p).
--10-3t-p). (A---10-3t-p).
equipped and licensed, never been
ridden. S2OO. Call 372-5214 after
6 p.m. 9a-10-st-c).
FOR SALE: TV antenna, two di directional,
rectional, directional, telescoping mast, $25.
Call 378-3049. (A-10-3t-c).
'66 YAMAHA 50cc, still under
warranty, $210.00, save S4O on
this bike. Phone 378-6418 after
5 p.m. (A-9-3t-p).
65 DUCATI 125 cc, under 2,000
miles, $290.00. Phone 376-3184.
(A-9- 3t-p). 4

triple I
AWARD YlUffi i.
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FOR SALE: Pure bred seal point
Siamese kittens 6 weeks old. Phone
372-1606. (A-9-3t-c).
66 BRIDGESTONE 90cc, perfect
condition, low mileage, $395.00.
Now only $295.00. Call 372-5792
or see at 1411 N.W. sth Ave.
(A- 9-3 t-c).
FOR SALE: 1965 VESPA, excel excellant
lant excellant condition, only $200.00; up upright
right upright piano, best offer; small re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 1 1/2 cubic feet, only
weighs 30 pounds. Ideal for room
renter or can be used in car on
trip. 378-4248. (A-9-3t-c).
ELECTRIC GUITAR and amplifier,
$75. Phone 376-9545. (A-9-st-c).
FOR SALE: 1964 HONDA, 150 cc,
excellent condition with Buco hel helmet
met helmet and bubble sheild, $300.00.
Phone 372-8920. (A-9-2t-c).
1965 ALLSTATE scooter 125 cc
(Vespa) 2,000 miles, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, reasonable, Call 376-8067.
FOR SALE: Saris from India,
handwoven silk with gold and sil silver
ver silver thread. From S3O. 1724 N.E.
Bth St. (A-9-st-c).
1965 YAMAHA Cycle, 55cc, $195.
Apt. Size refrigerator $35.00.4161
N.W. 7th St. after 5:30 p.m. (A-8-
ISj9 TR3A $695. Top mechanifcal
condition. Red, wire wheels, R&H,
call: 372-1570. (A-6-ts-c).
1962 WHITE OLDS F-85, Auto Automatic,
matic, Automatic, radio, heater, white walls,
skirts, utility seat covers. $795.
or best offer 378-4950. (A-9-3t-c).
MUST SELL 1965 Voice of Music
portable tape recorder. Hardly
used, call Sandy, 378-3003. (A (A--9-st-c).
-9-st-c). (A--9-st-c).
1965 VESPA motorscooter, less
than 1500 miles. Extra good con condition.
dition. condition. Call Monroe 372-9285, 785
North. (A-9-3t-p).
1961 TRIUMPH TR6 650 cc, good
condition, must sell, $490. Call
372-6793. 1817 S.E. 6th Ave. (A (A---r
--r (A---r 9-3 t-c).
chairs, two T.V. tables, two
wrought iron end tables, easy
chair, all for $35.00. Phone after
6 p.m. 378-2418 or 378-5664. (A (A-8-3t-c).
8-3t-c). (A-8-3t-c).
200cc 1965 BULTACO Motorcy Motorcycle
cle Motorcycle scrambler. WANTED: Fe Female
male Female pook with kitch .n. Yours
and my breakfasts, di ners week weekdays,
days, weekdays, I pay. Mike Schlosse 372-
9222. (A-9-3t-c).
TAPE RECORDER, Westinghouse,
Battery Operated, $25.00. 36
Electric range, $50.00. Phone 376-
4643 after 4 p.m. (A-8-st-c).
v j

Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 15, 1966

for sale
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*
APARTMENT SIZE refrigerator,
very good condition $40.00. Four
Burner gas range with oven, S4O.
Fold down divan, SIO.OO. 2 Steel
bedframes without legs including
1 mattress, SIO.OO. Phone 376-
6046. (A-7-st-c).
NATIONAL 300 Receiver, $l5O.
Knight Kit T-60 transmitter, 60
watts, 6-80 meters, $35. Phone
372-2023. (A-6-st-c).
Cost plus 10%. Most sizes still
available. See Sudden Service Fuel
Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St. or call
376-4404. (A-2-10t-e).
TRAILER with beautiful finished
cabana, air conditioned, wall to
wall carpeting, completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Glynnwood Trailer Park,
Phone 372-5540. (A-8-ts-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).
COMPLETE Public Address Sys System:
tem: System: Harmon-Carmen P.A. Amp.,
Shure microphone, stands included
S2OO. Utility Trailer completely
covered, 4x $75. Call: 454-1577.
(A-4- st-c).
for rent
MALES TO SHARE large house
Doubles $l3O. Trimester, util utilities
ities utilities furnished. One block from
campus. 1125 1/2 S.W. 4th Ave.
Call 378-3314. (B-8-3t-c).
FOR RENT: Room, S3O a month
all utilities furnished, maid ser service
vice service 5 days a week, 2 blocks from
campus. Phone 376-6983, 1128 N.
W. 4 Ave. (B-9-3t-c).
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).
Box Office Opens 6:30
T X ~ ~ Sri
L ir
o "MARRIAGE ON 9: 23

for rent
SINGLE ROOMS for male students.
Cheap. See any afternoon between
5:30 8 p.m. JimHodgesl6o2 N.W.
Ist Ave., 376-9345. (B-6-10t-c).
ROOMMATES Olympia Apts.
Central heat and air -two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, living room, kitchenette,
$50.00, utilities included. Call 372-
8173 apt. 401. (B-8-2t-p).
FEMALE roommate to share two
bedroom, air conditioned apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 blocks from campus, $35.
month plus 1/3 of utilities. Own
room call 378-5445 or see at
1123 N.W. Ist PI. Apt. 10. (B (B--
-- (B--
WANTED: Male roommate to share
apartment. $35 a month plus 1/2
utilities. 912 S.W. 7th Ave. Apt. 4,
376-3442. (B-9-2t-p).
ONE GIRL to share two bedroom
apartment with three girls, Uni University
versity University Gardens. Call after 2 p.m.
378-5730. (B-9-3t-c).
A/C Furnished Apt., 3 blocks from
Campus $62.50. A/C Private Room
with Refrigerator $40.00. Call
372-8840 or 378-3166. (B-4-ts-c),
MALE Roommate wanted to share
large one room apartment. Private
entrance, private bath, $35 a
month. 376-6651 or see at 1740
N.W. 7th Ave. (B-9-2t-p).
VACANCY for male student in
double room, A/C, 3 blocks from
campus, 327 N.W. 15th Terr. Call
372-8929 after 3 p.m. (B-9-2t-p).
WANTED: Female to share house
720 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 376-
3211, ext. 5161, 11 to 1 p.m.
weekdays. Ask for Yvonne or come
by. (B- 10-3 t-c).
MALE roommate, furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1 bedroom, University Gar Gardens,
dens, Gardens, Apt. 106, 714 S.W. 16th
Ave. (B-10-3t-c).
TWO BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two blocks from campus,
$lO4 a month. Call 378-6260. (B (B---
--- (B--- 2t-c).
FOR RENT: 2 or 3 students, large
3 room suite, private entrance,
maid service, utilities and heat
furnished, swimming pool privi privileges.
leges. privileges. Call 378-3691 days or
372-6748 nights. (B-10-ts-c).
i pBBQBSm AT 1:00 >
4 jJJiJEj 2:4 4;25 > J
1 6:10, 7:55 I
9:45 g

for rent
WANTED female room mate, art or
interior design major preferred
to share studio-apartment, S4O
plus 1/2 utilities. Paula 376-3261,
ext. 2601 or 376-1131. (B-9-st-c).
help wanted
TWO ROOMS furnished, ground
floor, location near Gator Groom Groomer,
er, Groomer, refrigerator, no kitchens, $125
per person double; $205 single
for trimester. 376-6494. (E-10-
HOLIDAY MAGIC Cosmetics, Inc.
A dynamic new firm is seeking
campus representatives eager to
earn S3O to S2OO per month. Call
Jerry Walker, Sunday through
Thursday evenings after 6:30 at
378-4257. (E-7-st-c).
FLORIDA BOOKSTORE, West Uni University
versity University Avenue, is in need of part
time student experienced in oper operating
ating operating mimeograph and possibly off offset
set offset duplicator. Phone 376-6066 or
apply in peffeon. (E-10-st-c).
I I 4 II
LwIWJ PlViai BlfaW show
MHtI -W^ filly, w/ every
H.W. 13tfc ST. 372,9523
Russell I
plorido Stctc Theatres
\ H 1:20 3.20
I,* 5:23 7:2'
wmAM,& M
iJ I n I ill 2:15

gator classifiedsi

Hielp wanted
Mith art or music training to work
Mrt-time in Nursery school. Call
orothy^Srowiling, 372-2981 for
Mterview. (E-9-st-c).
ijMIFEGUARDS for Wauberg: Life Lifeuard
uard Lifeuard to work Tuesday, Wednes-
My ; and Friday from noon to
JaH;3O p.m. Must have Sr. Life-
Mving certificate and have aver averflge
flge averflge grades of 2.0. Call Mr. Scott,
66-3171. (E-9-3t-c).
EL P WANTED: Reliable sitter,
ale or female for two children
f graduate student on Tuesday
nd Thurdays, 3-C p.m. Some even evenllMngs
llMngs evenllMngs need own transportation. 376-
203. (E-9-3t-c).
IMarT-TIME secretary for Jew Jewsh
sh Jewsh Center office Monday-Thurs Monday-Thursday
day Monday-Thursday afternoons and Sunday morn.
Mall Mrs. Alvin Bobroff, 372-
O7O. (E-8-st-c).
MaINESVILLE Tailored for col col
col ege man. Will hire 4 men with
Mar. Will pay $4.50 an hour, will
JMintprview Wednesday and Thurs-
Miays, Oct. 20 and 21, Fla. Union.
Make appointment thru Placement
office, Building H. (E-10-3t-c).
JMversity Avenue, is in need of full
time cashier preferable with
ll supermarket experience. Phone
376-6066 or apply in person. (E (E---
-- (E--- 10-st-c). .
NEED MONEYjJjjptudent or stu stu-1
-1 stu-1 dent wife, p.m. weekdays,
jl Saturday and Sunday; morning
hours, call Gainesville Sun, 378-
M 1416. (E- 10-7 t-c).
[ lost-found
in LOST: Black Umbrella, engraved
|H handle in vicinity of telephone
MM booth at College Inn. Reward. Call
JjM 372-8818, ask for Bill. (L-10-
a it-c).

l| I\ v I
-r-T-M |
I See your Credit Union *
I OointsvAu, H., Cmpu F*d*ral Crtdlt Union
ur t wi

LOST Brown plastic case with
Student Publications papers in it.
Please return to Florida Union,
room 9 or call 376-3261 ext.
2832. (L-9-3t-nc).
LOST: Mans watch, silver band,
Joel 1961 engraved on back, re reward,
ward, reward, call 378-1181 or 372-9260.

LAB II Assistant, Lab I accepted.
30 hrs. UF Chemistry, 30 hrs,
UF Biology. Call Edward Jaggers,
376-1408. (F-10-2t-c).
WHITE housewife would like 1/2
or full days work, will cook, iron,
sew and clean. Phone. 372-5269
after 4:30 p.m. (F-9-st-c).
TITLE upon payment of ad in
Alligator, owner will be given
title. (M-9-tf-nc).
CHILD CARE -- Expert care in
private home for toddlers and
pre-school children. Large fenced
yard and lots of inside play area.
376-6512. (M-9-3t-c).
week course begins Sept. 15, 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. Ann Knitting Corner,
378-3000, $6 includes materials,
registration limited. (M-9-2t-c).
NURSERY. Complete central heat heating
ing heating and air conditioning. Separate
infant dept. 3 age groups. Pre Preschool
school Preschool training. Phone 376-0917
daytime, 372-4021 nighttime. (M (M---2-20t-c).
--2-20t-c). (M---2-20t-c).

Thursday, September 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

and Palm Beach based pilots. Will
fly you home for practically same
as bus and train. Call Vic, 378-
6669. (M- 10-3 t-c).
RIDER WANTED, Mobile Pensa Pensacola,
cola, Pensacola, leave Friday, return Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. 378-4165. (M-10-lt-p).
TEDDY BEAR Nursery open for
game Sat., call for reservations.
Phone 376-0917 day or 372-4021.
CLASSICAL and Flamenco Guitar
Lessons, Afternoon and Evenings,
Call 378-6024. (M-9-10t-p).
ARE YOU one of the formaly mar married
ried married with children? We are having
a get together this Thursday, for
details call 376-4010, 372-6682,
378-3575 or 376-3851. (M-9-2t-c).
DO IRONING in my home, $.lO
per shirt, $.13 long sleeve. Health
Center, ext. 5745. (M-9-3t-c).
TAILORING 35 years experi experience
ence experience in alterations of all kinds
of mens and womens clothing.
Prices reasonable, contact Mrs.
Dora Manookian. Phone 376-1794.
IN A HURRY? Passport and appli application
cation application photos. Childrens photos,
commercials, and special pro problems.
blems. problems. Call Westley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300. (M-2-ts-c).
DE NAZ is coming! Prepare to
be straightened. (J-10-lt-p).
FREE KITTENS gray stripped,
six weeks old, call 372-8603. (J (J---1-lt-c).
--1-lt-c). (J---1-lt-c).
romance blooms. Next door to
University P.O. Self-service and
professional laundry and dry
cleaning. (J-3-ts-c).
LPN needed to care for elderly
lady in the home. 11 p.m. -7
a.m. shift. Near campus. Call
376-1330 after 5:30 p.m. (C-.
Sept. 17 -- 5:30 p.m.
Cost-- 50£

Page 9

share new A/C apt. in Summit
House, 1700 SW 16th Court. Sorry,
no phone yet. Please come by
apt., D-25. (C-6-st-c).
HOME FOR 4 month white kitten
witli pink nose, ears and feet. Pre Preferrably
ferrably Preferrably girls, scratch post, nail
clipper included, call for Frog
376-4482 or 376-4483. (C-9-2t-c).

It could be one of a thousand things. College is that kind of
life . Excitement, challenge and varied interests.
Why does she. like thousands of others, read the pages of
The Florida Alligator every morning . Looking at its
stories, its photos, its advertising?
Because The Florida Alligator is an important part of her
college life. And an exciting one.

beside pool of Univ. Garden, $l3O/
by two plus 1/2 food, 1/2 elec electricity.
tricity. electricity. 706 SW 16th Ave. Apt.
111. No phone yet. (C-5-ts-c).
FEMALE Roommate to share one
bedroom apartment at Lakeshore
Towers, Kitchen, Large Living Livingroam,
roam, Livingroam, Air Conditioned, pool. SBO
per month. Call 378-3875. (C-7-

Page 10

' The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 15, 1966

is Tt Tint %
ywl? Vfy ofyj
* W
ia<, fjow yet{ can Have# fok ytmn Ve^Yownl
Britt me peuedey f BeeDtPev fieri o/(i(S.
", c
(Vo ur. £jccD oL # YeARBooK.)

LIF Gridders
[Take 'lce Break


I (Editors Note: Marquis Baesz Baeszler
ler Baeszler begins a weekly column called
[The Icebreak today. A senior in
Journalism, Baeszler has lettered
[wice for the Gators. Coach Ray
braves has referred to Baeszler
is the best utility back in the
Southeastern Conference.
In the huddle a quarterback calls
a play:
All right lets make this one
look good. Quick eight on hike.
At the line a halfback takes a
quick pitch from the quarterback
and goes around right end. Hes
running as hard as he can,
but his legs barely move and
he appears sluggish.
You backs have to run these
plays out at least ten yards,
yells Coach Fred Pancoast, UF
backfield coach.
Split ends and flankerbacks
arent blocking down field, fol follows
lows follows Bubba McGowen, who coaches
these wide-spread men.
Finally head offensive Coach Ed
Kensler, who also wants per perfection,
fection, perfection, yells, at the line, run
that play again. Ill guarantee ya,
if we dont get it right this time
well run it til we do.
Now the players on the team
fuss at each other and themselves,
saying, Come on, get it right,
my fault, or lotsa hustle this
time. They move up to the line,
this time running the play right.
Its five in the afternoon, 91
degrees, and it looks like rain.
Practice is half over now and the
squad eyes the middle of the field.
Under the shadow of Coach Graves
tower are about a hundred cups of
ice water, waiting for about a
hundred thirsty football players.
Players not directly parti participating
cipating participating in a drill or running
plays eye the ice, and as others
finish running they edge toward the
The call Ice Break comes

When You're
Ready To
Don t

from Coach Graves in a staccato
voice, with the second word about
half an octive higher than the first.
On most days there would be a
wild rush for the ice water, but
today the run there is no faster
than is the tired halfbacks when
he circles right end.
An Ice Break is not a time of
complete rest, or the end of prac practice,
tice, practice, it is, by name, but a break.
It is supposed to be a time to get
refreshed before going back to
work. It is akin to a lull in a
battle, a coffee break at work,
or a quick nap in the middle of a
study session.
This column is called the Ice
Break because it is not the end
in sporting or football news, but
instead aims to offer a refresh refreshing
ing refreshing slant, by an insider, of the
1966 Fighting Gators.
Frosh Combo Jells;
Eckdahl To Tannen
Smiles break out when anyone
mentions the names Jackie Eckdahl
or Steve Tannen to Florida head
coach Ray Graves. He believes both
freshmen have the potential to
carry on in the traditibn ctf All-
Americas Steve Spurrier and
Charles Casey.
Eckdahl, a high school all-
America from Gainesville High
School has all the makings of an
exceptional college quarterback.
The left-hander has a pin-point
passing arm and is considered one
of the best runners on the fresh freshman
man freshman squad. In the first game
scrimmage against the varsity this
fall, Eckdahl threw two touch touchdowns,
downs, touchdowns, one covering 70 yards.
On the receiving end of many
Eckdahl passes has been Tannen,
a 6-2 lad from Miami. Already,
Gator coaches are predicting
greatness for Tannen.

5 g| Jf

. . now first string
Gator Team
Must Pass
To Win
Alligator Sports Writer
The 1966 Gator story has been
one of rebuilding -- Saturdays
game with Northwestern will test
the soundness of construction.
Heading up the list of targets
for rifleman Steve Spurrier will
be novice ends Jack Coons and
Paul Ewaldsen, plus a battle hard hardened
ened hardened wingback Richard Trapp.
Graves believes the Gator aerial
attack may make the difference.
Were definitely a passing foot football
ball football team we must pass to win,
the coach says.
If this years edition of the Gator
team is a success story, it will
be written by determined boys.
For example:
Rex Rittgers, a junior, worked
his way up from the fifth string
during spring training to take the
starting berth at defensive tackle.
Jack Card, a senior, has played
three straight years of first team
ball at linebacker* Big Jack
as he is called weighs 158 pounds
and is only five feet, six inches.
As he chomped on an expensive
cigar, the head mentor made this
prediction, Both teams can pro probably
bably probably count on at least one touch touchdown
down touchdown through early season mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes.
The coach believes it will take
at least three touchdowns to win
the game.
The Gators will work on light
drills Thursday and will not prac practice
tice practice Friday before the game.
Before practice Wednesday
head coach Ray Graves commented
Im looking forward to seeing
the game as much as anyone else;
Im not sure what to expect.
We sure lost three top
receivers in flanker Jack Harper
and ends Charlie Casey and Barry
Brown, the coach said resignedly.
He continued, with more opti optimism:
mism: optimism:
Im pleased with this years
receivers. But their performance
in the game could be a different
storv. You never know.

I :4c p^asleT
I l C 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376-1208
I (Until Your Earnings Increase)
|TU CSip PUm Ten Tb Collet tUq/h

Thursday, September 15, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Coaches Call
For Ambulance


I wouldnt say the Florida Gators
are in bad physical condition, but
they are probably the only team
which was issued crutches with
their uniforms. It wouldnt be so
bad if the crutches werent num numbered
bered numbered on trainer Brady Great Greathouses
houses Greathouses roster.
The Orange and Blue may re resemble
semble resemble a pack of patients fleeing
from a third floor fire in a VA
hospital when they charge through
the goalposts Saturday. But only in
unrelated areas can the team be
called veteran.
Some of the players may enter
in ambulances, but then again that
may be too difficult. The problem
is not in getting the ambulance
on the field; the problem is in
getting the players into the am ambulance
bulance ambulance in one piece.
Ambulance difficulties will be
alleviated, though. According to
SEC rules, to become a coach an
applicant must have served in the
military ambulance corps. Exper Experience
ience Experience in the ambulance corps helps,
but against a team like Northwest Northwestern,
ern, Northwestern, a coach needs to be familiar
with the Normandy Invasion.
lm not saying the Northwestern
game will be the second Normandy,
but then again it wont be a SIOO
a plate Democratic fund-raising
dinner. After all, Denny Boothe
does fire like a panzer and Bob
McKelvey is not much different
from a beachhead. They are not un unstopableonce
stopableonce unstopableonce the linemen get
When Steve Spurrier fades back
to throw, chances are his target
will be a mass of adhesive tape.
Instead of wiping the moisture
from the ball, the officials will
be faced with the problem of
wiping adhesive tar from the pig pigskin.
skin. pigskin.
Coach Graves swears this Gator
team is in the best physical condi condition
tion condition of any of his previous five
teams. It has to rank as one of the
wonders of the world that a team
in worse physical shape could win
nine ball games (1960). All of
the Bull Gators former teams
must have been listed in the Med Medical
ical Medical School bulletin as a labora laboratory
tory laboratory course.
Were in good physical shape,
the coach says. Somebody lean
those tackles up against a tree so
they can rest.


The defensive backfield has
probably the greatest number of
injuries. Im not suggesting that
our defensive secondary is less
effective, but I just dont think
speedy Larry Rentz can cover as
much ground at safety in a wheel
chair. Little Larry has been taped
up to his neck all week with a
muscle sprain. If he receives any
head injuries, he could become the
first ball player to play a game
completely incognito.
In spring practice, the Gators
had more depth at fullback than a
bottomless pit. Graham McKeel
was convalescing; John Feiber was
ready to go, and newcomers Tom
. . plays incognito
Christian and Wayne Barfield were
improving quickly. But someone
yelled break and the inmates
Actually Im glad there is so
much optimism around the Gator
camp. There are so few philo philosophical
sophical philosophical Voltaires anymore to
warn against optimism. But opti optimism
mism optimism running rampant can be as
dangerous as a fierce pack of Wild Wildcats.
cats. Wildcats. Well, if the Republican Party
can measure for new drapes in
the Whitehouse, anybody can carve
the word success* on a marble
To be pessimistic is like being
Billy Mitchell spouting all kinds
of nonsense about an oriental in invasion
vasion invasion by air. But even more
laughable than Mitchell was the
fellow who was in the crows nest
at Pearl Harbor in 1941. He yelled
crows and everyone knew he really
meant doves.
Solutions to the Northwestern
game will be worked out by con conscientious
scientious conscientious Gator coaches. But, as
Knute Rockne and Bob Woodruff
used to preach, When in doubt,
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.

Page 11

Vols Challenge
Tide Supremacy

UPI Sports Writer
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. -- Coach
Doug Dickey of Tennessee has a
problem that most other football
coaches would love to take off
his hands.
Dickey has tvrp good quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks and hasnt been able to make
any definite decision between them
as to who will start.
One is Charley Fulton, a 180-
pound, 19-year-old Junior from
Memphis, Tenn., the Vols starter
last season until he was injured
in the Ole Miss game. That game,
incidentally, was the only one Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee lost in an 8-1-2 campaign,
and then by only a single point point-14-13.
-14-13. point-14-13.
The other signal-caller is Dewey
Warren, a 204 pound, 21-year-old
junior from Savannah, Ga.,who took
over when Fulton was hurt and
in just four games set a school
season record for pass comple completions
tions completions with 44.
Im in no hurry to choose
between them, Dickey said. We
need both atquarterback sinceone
complements the other. Fulton is
the better runner, Warren more
of a passer. I wont install either
as the No. 1 quarterback but use
either one as the situation war warrants.
rants. warrants.
Dickey said he sees no conflict
of interest although he might use
Fulton at another backfield position
from time to time. Fulton is the
best football player Ive coached.
Dickey said. Hes capable of run running
ning running in someones face and then
darting away.
Tennessee, which must be con considered
sidered considered Alabamas top contender
for Southeastern Conference hon honors,
ors, honors, lost ace blocking back Hal
Wantland and bruising fullback Stan
Mitchell. But theres no shortage
of talent in the Vols backfield.
In addition to Fulton and War Warren,
ren, Warren, Tennessee has tailback Walt
Chadwick and two of the finest
sophomore prospects in the South
in wingback Richmond Flowers,
the famed hurdler, and fullback
Dick Pickens.
With 227-pound Austin Denney
on one end and John Mills, who
caught a record 10 passes against
UCLA last season on the other
plus the speedy Flowers for tar targets,
gets, targets, Fulton and Warren should
give passing a new dimension at
Tennessee where the ground game
used to dominate.
Weve got the most polished
look weve had in September in
the three years Ive been here,
Dickey said. Our offense
obviously will be better because
our quarterbacks, both sophomor sophomores
es sophomores last year, now have experience.
Our interior line should be improv-
Sept. 17 -- 5:30 p.m.
Cost -- 50£

ed and we have good experience
in our secondary.
As Dickey sees it, Tennessee
had only one real problem. That
was. replacing the linebackers af after
ter after Frank Emanuel graduated and
Tom Fisher was killed in an auto automobile
mobile automobile accident. That problem ap appears
pears appears to have been solved with
the switching of defensive end
Paul Naumoff and monster man
Doug Archibald to those posts.
We are further advanced of offensively
fensively offensively now than we were at
this time the past two season,
Dickey said. We didnt have as
many frustrations because the
team was better prepared.
Dickey is trying to avoid over
confidence among his team after
last years fine showing. A foot football
ball football team has to stay hungry to
win these days, he said. A
team that isnt hungry is going to
get beat.
Tennessee looks mighty tough
this season. An opponent would
have to be starving to get the best
of the Vols.
Camp Wauburg
Needs Lifeguards
Camp Wauburg, UFs lakeside
recreation area, is in need of qual qualified
ified qualified lifeguards.
According to William Osborne,
assistant director of operations,
UF students may be restricted in
the use of the camp unless several
lifeguards are hired immediately.
Lifeguards are needed from noon
until 6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Fridays until the
camp closes December 7. Appli Applicants
cants Applicants must hold a Senior Lifesav Lifesaving
ing Lifesaving Certificate and have at least
a 2.0 average.
Other positions at Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg are also open. The wage is
the same as for other Intramural
student jobs.
Interested persons can contact
Lavane Scott at Camp Wau burg,
or call him at 466-3171.

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On The South Side On The Courthouse Square

Thursday, September 15, 1966

Page 12

Graves Fields
Smallest Team
Although its too late to alter
program weight listings for Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays opening football game a against
gainst against Northwestern there have
been some noteworthy changes in
the size of Florida gridders.
Squad members weighing in
Tuesday comprised the leanest
Gator team in many years and cer certainly
tainly certainly the smallest Coach Ray
Graves has ever fielded.
Some sample weights, with the
players playing weight the week
of last seasons opener in paren parenthesis,
thesis, parenthesis, are as follows:
Defense end Don Barrett, 196
(211), tackle Don Giordano, 213
(231), guard Doug Splane, 220(238),
linebacker Steve Heidt, 185 (196)
and tackle Brian Jetter, 204 (214).
This is by far the smallest
team we have put on the field,
says Graves. Even using our pro program
gram program weights, which were com compiled
piled compiled the first week of practice,
our starting defensive line aver averages
ages averages under 200 pounds per man,
counting the linebackers.
Using the weights of Tuesday
this unit averages 195 pounds per
man. Floridas defensive front last
year weighed in at 226 pounds per
man in the opening game.

Cat Coach Agase
Seeks Revenge
Evanston, 111. Northwesterns football team, with barely two
weeks of practice behind it, opens its season in an intersectional
game against Florida Saturday, Sept. 17. It will mark one of the
few times a Big Ten team has gone south to play a Southeastern
Conference foe, and is Northwesterns first such trip since the
Wildcats played at Tulane in 1955.
Two sophomores may be in the offensive lineup when the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats attempt to avenge last years 24 to 14 loss to the Gators.
The newcomers are halfback Chico Kurzawski, prep player of the
year in Chicago for Weber High School in 1964, and tackle Tom
Ziolkowski, Detroit. Both were impressive in last Saturdays full fullscale
scale fullscale scrimmage game.
Coach Alex Agase is counting on the return to the lineup this week
of his top two running backs of last year, fullback Bob McKelvey
and halfback Woody Campbell, who missed the past week of prac practices
tices practices because of injuries. McKelvey led the Wildcats in scoring
last year with 48 points. Campbell, a native of Quincy, Fla., had
the top rushing average.
Joining them and Kurzawski in the starting backfleld will be
quarterback Denny Boothe, who took over the starting job at mid midseason
season midseason last year. Boothes main target in what promises to be a
stepped up passing attack will be co-captain Cas Banaszek, an
All-America candidate at tight end. Banaszek, the teams leading
receiver the past two years, needs but 13 more receptions to set
a new school career record.
Three-way battles are still going on at two positions center
and split end and the choice of the starters there may not be
made until the day of the game.
Last years starting split end, Mike Donaldson, who was second
only to Banaszek in receptions, is being challenged by senior Roger
Murphy and junior Don Anderson. Murphy, who did not play high
school football, played with the first unit in last Saturdays scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage.
The wide open battle for the center assignment was created when
the expected starter, Dennis Yanta, had to undergo knee surgery
during the summer. Bidding to fill his vacancy are three players
who have not previously played the position in a collegiate game
Juniors John Eggemeyer and Bob Reeder and sophomore Mark
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.
' -t