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
Twister Dances To Tune Os $75,000

1

LUMBER COMPANY AND BABY NURSERY RACKED BY TORNADO

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 21

Representatives
To Be Elected
10 Off-campus 2 Hume
3 Tolbert 4 Murphree
2 Graham 2 Broward
1 Rawlings 1 Yulee
1 Corry 1 Flavet
1 Jennings 1 Schucht
1 Diamond Village

Regents Uncertain
Over ROTC Issue

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Compulsory ROTC Is not dead
yet.
A check with members of the
Board of Regents reveals that
they were unaware of the Faculty
Senates move on Tuesday to
abolish compulsory ROTC.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz stated that
the actions of the Faculty Senate
must go before the Board of
Regents for approval, because the
Board holds a contract with the
Dept, of Defense.
Many faculty members are un unaware
aware unaware of this.
When contacted, members of
the Board didnt know about the
Faculty Senates move. Even J.
Broward Culpepper, chancellor of
the university system was, at 4
p.m. Wednesday, unaware of the
move.
Reitz stated at 6:30 p.m. that the
ROTC question is a routine one
and it will therefore go through
normal channels. Reitz said he
had no reason to speak with the
Regents at this time. The matter
must simply be placed on the
agenda, he said.
Henry Kramer, member of the
Board from Jacksonville, ex expressed
pressed expressed surprise when informed of
the Faculty Senates move by the
Alligator.
Kramer called the Senates move
very serious. He expressed'

University of Florida

30 SEATS UP FOR GRABS

Leg Council Election Today

Thirty Leg Council seats are up
for grabs today in Student Govern Government
ment Government elections.
A total of 86 candidates have
qualified for the 30 seats. Bro Broken
ken Broken into parties there are 29
Student Party candidates, 25 Uni United,
ted, United, 15 Decision and 17 unaffili unaffiliated.
ated. unaffiliated.
In addition to voting for Council
representatives, students will de decide
cide decide whether Student Government
officials will get preferential seat seating
ing seating at football games. This re referendum
ferendum referendum was placed on the ballot

concern there might not be enough
students enrolled in a voluntary
ROTC program to make the con continuance
tinuance continuance of such a program
possible.
Kramer went on to say that the
main objective of the Board is
to do all it can for the students.
He said he was sure the Regents
would consider the ROTC question
in this light.
Dr. Louis C. Murray, Board
member from Orlando, was also
surprised at the Senates action,
when told of it by the Alligator.
Murray said: Unless a real
adequate reason for dropping com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC is found, I dont
think we should.
Dr. Murray continued, I believe
compulsory ROTC is a pretty good
safeguard. Were certainly going
to look into this. Well also be
interested as to how this will affect
students draft status. This is, of
course, my personal opinion.
Vice-Chairman of the Board of
Regents, Dr. Wayne McCall of
Ocala, was unsure of the technical
ramifications of the Senate action.
He did, however, confirm that any
major change in the program will
have to be reviewed. The Board
is, he stated, a governing body
above all administrations.
John C. Pace, Board member
from Pensacola, was not available
( SEE ROTC PAGE 2 )

by Student Gov. President Buddy
Jacobs. Jacobs had pledged to
hold the referendum in his plat platform
form platform this past February when he
ran for student body president.
Student also will have an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to indicate their choice
for governor. A Kirk-High refer referendum
endum referendum is the last item on the bal ballot.
lot. ballot.
Turnout for the election is ex expected
pected expected to be light, according to
Jay Scheck, secretary of interior.
A banner day would be any anything
thing anything over 3,000 voting out of a

m% -J
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COL. BOAZ
, . mixed feelings

Heads Present!
Both Sides Os The Issue

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Col. William N.Boaz, head of the
Air Force ROTC department, has
mixed feelings about the Faculty
Senates decision to change the
ROTC program from compulsory
to voluntary.
I feel like the prosecutor who
has won his case, even though he
knows in his heart that the accused
was innocent, Boaz said.

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Thursday, September 29, 1966

(Photos by Gerald Jones)

possible 18,000, said Scheck.
Students must present their
brown I.D. cards to vote. Instruc Instructions
tions Instructions and information on operat operating
ing operating the voting machines will be
given by the poll workers.
The polls will be open from
9:00 a.m. to 6 p.m. An Honor
Court official will be present at
each polling place.
Dorm residents will vote in their
living areas. All students living
off-campus, in fraternities or sor sororities
orities sororities will vote at the Hub.

ML
COL. MITCHELL
. . want com]|)ulsory ,,

Boaz, representing the Air
Force, spoke for the change to
voluntary ROTC at the Faculty
Senate meeting. But he personally
is in favor of a compulsory pro program.
gram. program.
Im disappointed about it,
said Boaz. I think entering
freshmen need the discipline, the
color and the ceremony of the
ROTC program.
(SEE BOAZ PAGE 2 )

Northwest
Gainesville
Hardest Hit
An isolated twister ripped
through an eight-block area in
northwest Gainesville Wednesday
morning, tearing off roofs and fell felling
ing felling trees with an estimated $75,000
in damages.
No serious injuries were re reported.
ported. reported.
Alachua County Civil Defense
Director E. A. Bethel said re repair
pair repair costs may exceed the $75,000
estimate.
The twister struck without warn warning
ing warning about 9:30 a.m.
The weather bureau had pre predicted
dicted predicted only storms for the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area.
Towells Beauty Academy, 219
NW 10th Ave., suffered between
$3,000 5,000 in damages, said
owner Cliff Towell, when high
winds blew away sections of the
roof.
Pieces of metal sheeting from
Combs Lumber and Supply Com Company,
pany, Company, NW Fourth St. and NW Eighth
Ave., were hurled hundreds of
feet into the air, said witnesses.
Some of the metal landed blocks
away in residents yards.
At Captain Louies Galley, 231
NW 10th Ave., portions of siding
were ripped off and several win windows
dows windows blown in. Power was cut
off when flying debris landed
across power lines.
A number of trees were blown
down north of 10th Ave.
The only injury reported was
a minor one. Three-year old
Ralph Kline m, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Kline, was cut by
flying glass when a pair of oak
trees crashed onto the Dorothy
Browning Play School, 1027 NW
Fourth St.
A second twister was reported
in the southwest section of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, near U.S. 441 and the Willis Williston
ton Williston Cut Off intersection.
Complaints
Committee
Formed
Starting Monday, students living
off campus will be able to voice
their complaints and have them
considered for action.
This service will be provided
by two committees headed by
Wayne Rich, off-campus housing
secretary. Students with com complaints
plaints complaints will fill out complaint forms
in room 310 of the Florida Union.
The forms will then go before
a grievance committee, which will
meet for the first time next Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The grievance committee will
select the complaints they think
are valid. The committee will re recommend
commend recommend action if there are enough
students having the same trouble.
Reports from the grievance
committee will go to an investiga investigating
ting investigating committee. This group will
hold informal hearings to de determine
termine determine the causes of the com complaints
plaints complaints and explore possible so solutions.
lutions. solutions. The committee expects to
have land owners, city com commissioners
missioners commissioners and off-campus hous housing
ing housing groups voice their sides of
the issues.
Members of the investigating
committee are Dr. Milton Kafoglis,
associate professor of economics;
William Cross, assistant director
r
( SEE COMPLAINTS PAGE 2 )



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

BF B
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TODAYS GATOR
>*
GIRL -- is freshman
Kathy Murphy from
Miami. An indepen independent,
dent, independent, Kathy is a can candidate
didate candidate for Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming queen.
Faculty Club Has
Western Party
A Western Party with Prof. Er Ernest
nest Ernest Bartley In charge has been
scheduled for Saturday night, Oct.
1, as the first event of the 1966-
67 social calendar of the Univer University
sity University of Florida Faculty Club.
No reservations are necessary
and there will be no charge. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments will be served and
bridge will be available for those
who do not want to dance. Festi Festivities
vities Festivities will begin at 8:30 p.m.
James R. Anderson, chairman
of the social committee for the
club, urged all members to come
out for this first party of the
school year. Wear western togs,
if you prefer, he said. Bartley
will direct both round and square
dancing.
* *
95 per cent of bigamists and
polygamists are males, says
Tracers Company of America.

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Phone 376-2655 103 W. Un'rv. Ave.
Tbo rkM Alttgator HWHiI tto rtgto to ragM** too WmuMW ton of all admrttoamoou ud
to rntoi or ton mj copy Mck tt ooaatdars objocttooabto.
MO roamOM GUARANTEED, ttoogb daolrod poatttoe will bo otm MMWit pooatbU.
Tbo PlofMi Alligator wUI oat oonMw odjiotaoato at paya*at lor uy admrttoomont loroMnc typo*
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Tto EloiMa Altttar win aot bonapaaattlatoraon ttaa aaa laoarraal toaatltoa of aa admtoaaiaaat
actoOlal to no aomral tliaaa. Mattaaa tor aarraattao Mot bo 0m baton aaat Irttov
TMX FLORIDA alligator la tbo official i anttnir of toa Utomratty of Florida aad to
pMMRad On baa woobly om*( dart* May, Jna, aad My tn M la pttllabod aoml-wookly. Oaly
odtoartoto raaraaoto tto odTlctal ojlatoao of ttalr aattora. Tbo AlKflar la oatand aa aoaoad daaa
attar al tta Watoad dtotao Moot Odao at Oalaoorllto

Boaz And Mitchell
Express Their Views

(FROM PAGE 1)
Boaz said the Defense Depart Department
ment Department officially leaves the ROTC
program to the discretion of the
local institution and will support
their decision.
But the Air Force, according to
Boaz, prefers the voluntary pro program.
gram. program. The Air Force maintains
that it wants quality, not quantity.
It feels it can get better officers
under a voluntary program, he
said.
Col. Boaz further maintains that
university students prefer the
option. In our system, we cannot
compel people. Those advocating
compulsory ROTC were in the
minority, he said.
On the opposite side of the con controversy,
troversy, controversy, Col. Arlo Mitchell, pro professor
fessor professor of military science for the
Army, advocated the compulsory

ROTC Not
Dead Yet
(FROM PAGE 1)
for comment. He is in Maine and
will return today.
Col. Arlo W. Mitchell, professor
of Army military science pre presented
sented presented the Alligator with a pre prepared
pared prepared statement.
Mitchell said: My position at
the Senate meeting was in favor of
compulsory ROTC. This was pre predicated
dicated predicated largely on the critical
shortage of junior Army officers
in view of the Viet Nam crisis,
and the fact that historically vol voluntary
untary voluntary ROTC results in lower
officer production.
My position has not changed.
However, I recognize the right
of the Faculty Senate to make the
choice in this matter and I will
support the voluntary program.
Whether or not this action goes
to the Board of Regents, my posi position
tion position in favor of compulsory ROTC
remains the same.

program before the Faculty Senate.
* < The Army stands behind the de decision
cision decision of the institution, but we
desire the program that produces
the best and the most officers.
It follows that we would desire the
compulsory program, said Mit Mitchell.
chell. Mitchell.
But, he continued,we accept
the Faculty Senates decision, and
will support it to the best of our
ability.
Col Mitchell said, We dont
know how the programs enroll enrollment
ment enrollment will be affected. At other
institutions, enrollment decreased
approximately 60 per cent under
voluntary ROTC.
Music Department
Schedules Concert
The UF Department of Music
will present a concert of composi compositions
tions compositions by one of its music faculty
Oct. 4 at 8:15 p.m. in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The program will include cham chamber
ber chamber music, and several songs and
excerpts from choral works by
Russell Danburg, associate pro professor
fessor professor of music and a faculty
member for 18 years.
Excerpts from Danburgs can cantata,
tata, cantata, Heritage of Freedom,
based on the text of President
John F. Kennedys inaugural ad address,
dress, address, will be one of the pro programs
grams programs highlights. This entire can cantata
tata cantata was first presented at the
Universitys Fine Arts Festival
in 1962.
Admission is free.

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Off~Campus
Complaints
Committee
(FROM PAGE 1)
of the Florida Union; Jim Dixon,
3LW, off-campus housing repre representative;
sentative; representative; Steve Zach, legislative
councilman; and Chairman Wayne
Rich. The investigating committee
will meet after the grievance com committee
mittee committee is organized.
The findings of the investigating
committee and their resolutions
will be compiled and brought be before
fore before the Legislative Council.
According to Rich, the com committees
mittees committees expect to discuss sewage
fees ($1.50 per person) and the in increase
crease increase in utility taxes presently
under debate by the Gainesville
City Commission.
The whole system will be stu student
dent student oriented." According to Rich,
the only way the program will
work is with a response from the
students. If nothing else, the pro program
gram program will bring to light problems
that have not been publicized
enough.

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Skit Tryouts
Held Oct. 11
Homecoming skit tryouts win
be held at the University Aud Auditorlum
itorlum Auditorlum grounds Oct. n a t 6:30
p.m. This years skits will center
around the Disneyland theme,
theme.
All independent and fraternity
tapes are due at the Gator Growl
Office, Room 308 Florida Union
by 4 p.m. Oct. 3. Copies of the
script must be turned in with the
tapes.
Get Screen Rights
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)
William Dozier and 20th Cen Century-Fox
tury-Fox Century-Fox producers of Bat Batman
man Batman and The Green Hornet
have acquired screen rights to
the comic strip Dick Tracy.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10£ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
6 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE



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WHO READS
The Florida Alligator?
...EVERYONE!
I

Thursday, September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

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FLORIDA UNION VEIT NAM DEBATE
. . from top to bottom: Paul Hoffman,
Dr. Arthur Broyles, Dr. John Spanier, Dr.
Butler Waugh.
Florida Union Forum Panel
Discusses Viet Involvement

The U. S. Involvement in Viet
Nam was the topic of discussion
Tuesday night at the University
Auditorium as the Florida Union
Forum held another panel discuss discussion.
ion. discussion.
On the panel were Dr. John Span Spanier,
ier, Spanier, director of the UF Institute
of International Relations; Dr.
Butler Waugh, professor of
English and Dr. Arthur Broyles,
professor of physics.
The American people will
accept as winning in Viet Nam
any settlement the government
manages to arrange, Spanier
said. There is no point in de debating
bating debating why we are therewe are
there.
Spanier said U. S. interests in

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Viet Nam include: balance of
power; the future of the Sino-
Soviet alliance and the struggle
in China.
The war in Viet Nam is essen essentially
tially essentially a political one--in this
aspect, the U. S. has failed,
he said.
Americas ability and will power
are being tested in Viet Nam
by China and the U. S. S. R. With Withdrawal
drawal Withdrawal of our forces would precipi precipitate
tate precipitate the formation of liberation
governments throughout Southeast
Asia, in accordance with the
domino theory, Spanier con continued.
tinued. continued. The domino theory implies
that if one country in Southeast
Asia becomes Communist, others
will follow.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

C / FROM THE
% WIRES OF
UPI /
International
HUACK PLANE . BUENOS AIRES Eighteen members of
an ultra-nationalist Argentine youth group Wednesday hijacked a
plane with 44 persons aboard and used it to stage an invasion of
the British Falkland Islands.
The heavily-armed youths, 17 men and a woman identified as
well-known theatrical writer Maria Cristiana Verrier, 27, forced
an Aerolineas Argentina pilot to fly his DC4 into the airport at
Port Stanley, the tiny island chains main city, to stage what they
said would be a symbolic takeover.
But once on the ground, the group, members of an organization
called Condor Commando, moved into the city and occupied
the British government house, taking the police chief captive.
HITS ISLAND .. SAN JUAN, P.R. Mighty Hurricane Inez rammed
toward the Dominican Republic Wednesday, packing a 120-miles 120-milesper-hour
per-hour 120-milesper-hour punch that already had killed at least three persons, in injured
jured injured scores, and left up to 10,000 persons homeless on the erotic
French perfume island of Guadaloupe.
CAMPAIGNS FOR PEACE . SAIGON
Pope Paul Vis special envoy to Viet Nam,
Archbishop Sergio Pignedoli, arrived here Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday with a message of charity, of friend friendship
ship friendship and collaboration in what could be the
first step in the Popes peace campaign,
VISITS JAPAN . TOKYO Philippine President Ferdinand E.
Marcos Wednesday began a five-day visit to Japan during which he
is expected to pursue his campaign for peace in Viet Nam.
Marcos said he may invite Japanese observers to a Viet Nam con conference
ference conference in the Philippines Oct. 18.
SINK REDS . SAIGON U.S. Navy jets armed with missiles and
bombs sank two North Vietnamese torpedo boats and heavily damaged
two others Tuesday in waters off the port city of Haiphong. To the
south, huge 852 bombers attacked the southern edge of the de demilitarized
militarized demilitarized zone to help shatter a Communist buildup for a monsoon
offensive.
SPEAKS WITH PRESIDENT . WASHING WASHINGTON
TON WASHINGTON -- West German Chancellor Ludwig Er Erhard
hard Erhard talked again Wednesday with President
Johnson and later said the West should reach
a common evaluation of Communist goals.
National
CONTROL RIOT . SAN FRANCISCO Police, backed by 2,000
armed National Guardsmen, restored order Wednesday after a night
of violence by Negroes fired up over the killing of a youth fleeing
from a patrolman.
The rioting was centered in the 30-block Hunters Point district
next to San Francisco Bay and Candlestick Park. Sporadic dis disturbances
turbances disturbances were also reported in a Negro poverty area five miles
away.
Hundreds of Negroes were drawn into the streets by a rare fall
heat wave which kept the nighttime temperatures near the 70-
degree mark.
A short time after California Gov. Edmund G. Brown ordered
the guardsmen to duty, city officials announced the rioting was
under control.
ACQUIT KLANSMAN . HAYNEVILLE,
Ala. Eight Negroes sitting in judgment
of a white man for the first time in modern
history here Tuesday night acquitted a Ku
Klux Klansman of the civil rights slaying
of Mrs. Viola Liuzzo.
-V s >
BLAMES BLACK POWER . NEW YORK Sen. Jacob K.
Javits told a Negro audience Tuesday that the reverse racism and
demagoguery of black power advocates played an important role
in the Senate vote against considering a new civil rights bill.
Speaking at a lunch meeting of the Harlem YMCA, the Republi Republican
can Republican senator said white backlash resulting from the violence
in the Negro ghettoes of sevaral cities was the catalyst which
brought about this disastrous reaction disastrous for the nation
as well as for the Negro.
LAWS UPDATED . WASHINGTON The House Judiciary Com Committee
mittee Committee approved a bill today to overhaul American copyright laws
which have remained virtually untouched for more than half a cen century.
tury. century.
The sponsors had no illusions about getting final congressional
approval this year but were hopeful of getting it through the House
and in a position for priority treatment next! year.

FLORIDA
BRIEFS
TALLAHASSEE Florida will
have to ante up a lot of dough
if it goes under a new federal
auto safety program. But every
other state will have the same
problem.
That was outlined Tuesday to the
Cabinet by State Highway Patrol
Director H. N. Kirkman, appoint appointed
ed appointed by Gov. Haydon Burns to attend
all conferences on implementing
the program.
Kirkman had no cost figures but
said it would take a whale of
a lot of money. A bulk of the
cost would go toward establishment
of auto inspection stations through-
I out the state, he said.
*
* $
JACKSONVILLE The Duval
County Grand Jury Tuesday issued
another indictment of a former
city auditor and criticized the
director of the city tax assessors
office.
The indictment accused former
auditor John Hollister of grand
larceny. Hollister had been indict indicted
ed indicted previously for grand larceny
and is free under $3,500 bond.
There was no arrest made in the
second indictment.
* *
TALLAHASSEE Gov. Haydon
Burns disclosed Tuesday that he
will meet with President Lyndon
Johnson Friday to discuss pro proposed
posed proposed cutbacks in federal-state
improvement programs.
He said the White House, which
set up the conference by tele telephone,
phone, telephone, did not disclose what pro projects
jects projects in Florida might be affect affected
ed affected or the nature of the projects.
* *
TALLAHASSEE A govern governmental
mental governmental reorganization sub com committee
mittee committee directed a close look today
at so-called grandfather clauses
in state laws. One member said
the clauses were more political
than legal.
Grandfather clauses are those
portions of an act which permit
persons practicing a trade to get
a license without taking an ex examination
amination examination because they were work working
ing working at their job before the law
was enacted. There have been com complaints
plaints complaints that the clauses were used
to license persons that otherwise
were not qualified.
* *
TALLAHASSEE All litigation
in connection with enforcement of
full value property tax assess assessments
ments assessments apparently will be held up
until the State Supreme Court rules
directly whether the higher values
must be reflected on this years
rolls.
The court has scheduled a full
scale hearing for Monday on a suit
by the Florida Education Asso Association
ciation Association and another from a Dade
County property taxpayer seeking
to require four counties to make
100 per cent assessments immedi immediately
ately immediately or require the comptroller
to reject their rolls.
* *
TALLAHASSEE -- Cabinet off officials
icials officials and the Governor wrangled
Tuesday over whether registered
nurses at state institutions should
draw the same pay if they work
in plush Miami or depressed rural
areas such as Chattachoochee.
The only action that came out
of the discussion, however, was
to raise the pay of nurses at
Florida State University infirmary
from $330 to $360 a month to meet
competition.

REDS SHOOT NEUTRALS;
MARINES BOMB FRIENDS

SAIGON (UPI) U. S. Marine
planes accidentally bombed a
friendly village killing 28 persons
and Com munist gunners apparently
sprayed a foreign freighter during
a U. S. Navy plane attack in two
misfortunes of war, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed Wednesday.
Two North Vietnamese torpedo
boats were sunk and two damaged,
by the Navy planes.
Two Marine A4 Skyhawks rained
500-pound bombs on a Central
Highlands village and officials re reported
ported reported another 19 persons injured
and 100 homes destroyed.
In an incident with possible in international
ternational international repercussions, a U. S.
military spokesman reported that
North Vietnamese anti-aircraft

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September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

il* Wf
ff?

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

The Florida Alligator
'.A Ih Out
EDDIE SEARS 808 MENAKER STEVE HULL
Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
Editorial Editor Sports Editor
Opinions of columnists do not uecessanly- reflect the
editorial viewpoint of the Alligator. The only official
voice of the Alligator staff is the editorial in the left
column. __;
Do Some Checking
Thirty seats in Legislative Council are
in the hands of you, the voter, today.
The results of this fall election will
live with you for an entire year. Yes,
folks, youre electing members of the
Council from your living area a full
term.
So, you must make a decision.
Thats not an easy thing to do, but
it would make sense to vote for some someone
one someone whom you feel will represent you
unselfishly.
How can that be accomplished?
A starter would be to find out how
the candidates stand on all the issues
youre interested in. Maybe you could find
out.
But if that doesnt work out, weve
got a suggestion.
>
Find a copy of Wednesdays Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator and see how the candidate(s) from
your living area voted on the controver controversial
sial controversial Blue Key Preferential Seating Amend Amendment.
ment. Amendment.
This should prove helpful for many.
A large number of the 30 seats up
for grabs have incumbents running. And
knowing how they voted on the Blue Key
Amendment should give you some idea
where they stand.
i
This sounds like a lot of extra trou trouble.
ble. trouble. And it is.
But we think its worthwhile before
you vote to find something out aboty; the
candidates before the election.
After all, the Legislative Council does
spend YOUR student fees.
.
Hooray For Tampas Sam
Some say Tampa Rep. Sam Gibbons is
in trouble with the Establishment for his
medclling with the power of House, Edu Education
cation Education and Labor Committee Chairman
Adam Clayton Powell of Harlem.
Others say his political star is rising
and jokingly call him Senator Gibbons,
in reference to his chances in the 1968
Florida senatorial elections.
He may be in trouble or he may be
moving up in political circles, but that
really doesnt matter.
In seeking to strip Powell of his pow powers
ers powers on one of the nations most influ influential
ential influential legislative committees, Sam
Gibbons has dared the Capitol establish establishment
ment establishment and won.
Regardless of whether his amendment
strips Powell of any real power or not,
Gibbons is to be commended for seeking
to do something about Powell, who gets
re-elected in spite of what he does.

the sopwith camel

Were Going To Have Fun

By Doug Molitor
Alligator Columnist
We walked into the dorm smil smiling.
ing. smiling. At the desk we gave them
our girls room numbers, waited
for the ring, and then sat down.
We looked over the girls in the
lobby for they are all pretty to today:
day: today: its a football weekend.

Never Touched Me
Were Content Just
To Sit Back And Watch

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
Fans are wonderful people.
Nothing is more inspiring than
the resounding echoes of rooting
spectators as they guide their
team from the sidelines. This is
great in sports, but too many of
us carry this practice into
our everyday lives.
We are the fans content to sit
on the sidelines, guiding, crit criticizing,
icizing, criticizing, and rebuking those we
allow to do our fighting for us.
Its easier to live that way. We
get a much better scope of every everyone
one everyone elses blunders, and we dont
have to take any of the blame our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. We are content to cite
the stupidity of others and crow our
perception to the world passing by.
When something is wrong we can
make a lot of noise and otherwise
comply with the uniform tactics of
the wiser observer, but too few
of us have the courage to do any anything
thing anything constructive. Our puppet puppetexistence
existence puppetexistence is too secure.
Critics are cheap. Anyone can
tear something down, but why dont
these critics share their enlight enlightenment
enment enlightenment with those bungling
idiots who possess the nerve and
initative to at least try for
improvement. How can we criticize
the actions of those struggling for
a constructive cause when we do
not have the resolve to add any anything
thing anything to their instigation ourselves.
Still there are others of us lack lacking
ing lacking the initiative required even for
criticism. Apathy clutches us so
tightly in its blinding grip that we
dont even bother to criticize...we
dont care about a world that event eventually
ually eventually will depend upon us. This

My roommate sees an extreme extremely
ly extremely attractive girl and brings her
to my attention. I agree with his
approving glances. We look at each
other and laugh, full of all that
the good men in St. Louis, Ne Newark
wark Newark and Tampa provide.
The magazine cutout pictures by
modern artists havent been chang changed
ed changed in about three years so we watch

attitude is difficult to understand
or excuse since even the lowliest
amoeba reacts to some external
stimuli.
Our Student Government, our
organizations, our clubs and ac- 1
tivities...these are the challenges
that concern us directly, and un unless
less unless we apply ourselves construct constructively
ively constructively to their betterment we must
be satisfied to accept the dictates
of others without complaining of
injustice. There is no injustice
where there is opportunity,
there is opportunity.
It is true that the view from the
inisde is not as clear, blunders
are not so easily noticed, and
criticism bites sharply at your
back. But it is better this way
than to have a capacity crowd of
yelling fans shouting at an empty
field.

Florida Alligator Staff
N ph Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANG WORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
STAFF WRITERS Marti Cochran, Bob Beck, Barbara Frank,
Sue Froemke, Sharon Bauer, Barbara Gefen, Lin Johnson, Maury
Olicker, Harry Moore, Kathie Keim, Mike Harrel, Jean Mamlin,
Betty Diamond. .>
ASSISTANT EDITORS Judy Redfern, Dot Bell, Sherrie Bras Braswell,
well, Braswell, Tom Giliberti, j oe Torchia, Louis Nobo, Kathy Deagan,
Tucker. Latt Justine Hartman, Aggie Fowles, Nick Tatro, T >' ,er
In order to better cover campus events the Alligator uses
reporters from the School of Journalism and Communications
followed by Alligator Correspondent."

the girls. No airconditioningtodaflH
just lots of guys in uniform-laoH
ing dress, and girls in heels.
blonde walks into the lobby
around, sees her date, smiles aH
walks over to him. They smflH
and walk out. Both are going to haB
fun. Its a football weekend. H
Roommates date walks over
us. She is cute, dressed in faH
colors, and has a smile that lighfljj
up everything in her vicinty. m|
dates enters, wrapped in green witM|
her hair piled on top of her
Roommate remarks on the
hairdo; I agree.
We walk out the front door
are met by the first blast of
shine which will be with us aIH
afternoon. Its hot. H
Lunch is always exciting on
football weekend. You never knoifl
what old friend youre going to seeH
People whose minds you had for-H
gotten return. What happened
to. Hes serving in... H
Lunch is a good time for hard-M
core girl watching. Legs are inH
this year; love those short skirts.H
Short haircuts are great for foot-H
ball season. I
Start over to the stadium. The!
heat again. Its a football weekend;
were going to have fun. I
Up so high in the new stands!
someone says hes dizzy. Another!
complains about a nosebleed. New I
seats, no splinters. 1
Wheres the boy with the Pepsi? I
Go GATORS!
The biggest boom in Dixie!
Coke!
Down in front.
Up for the kickoff.
Mr. Spurrier is in charge of the
game. He marshals the offense.
Passes, hands off. Trapp-Smith-
Touchdown. The defense is good,
maybe even great, stubbornly
resistant and dug-in, only mod moderate
erate moderate losses.
Its a good, well-balanced team.
Publicity helps, but the team is
made up of excellent ball players.
If you favor linemen, you
like tackle eligible plays that
score touchdowns; you like Bill
Carr never missing a start or block
and the play of Red Anderson with
his defensive line. If you are part partial
ial partial to backs, there is the boy from
Tennessee, or Larry Smith running
with a bruised hip, or Rentzs
interceptions.
Everyone likes a winning team.
Wonder what happens when they
lose?
Someone hollers Escalate e
offensive. People laugh. A little
brunette with a set of Marine pilo s
wings on her bracelet is los
in thought for a moment. She snaps
out, its a football weekend, wnat
fun.
Games over; we file out down
the ramp under the stands. Shae.



Tuesday
Debate
A Bust
EDITOR:
Score one complete bust for the
Forums Committees Florida
Crossroads program.
Tuesday nights come-one come-onecome-all
come-all come-onecome-all combination prose- read reading
ing reading and rollicking debate on the
subject of Viet Nam was in keep keeping
ing keeping with the fine UF(?) tradition
of anti-intellectualism, and as such
was an insult to (almost) all who
bothered to attend.
Notable by their absence as
they may not have been by their
presence were the Moderator
Jack Zucker, subject of a recent
glowing Alligator editorial, and one
of the participants, Dean Lester
Hale, subject of very few recent
Alligator editorials. Mr. Zuc Zuckers
kers Zuckers absence was explained by
his urgent call to vote his cons conscience
cience conscience in the Legislative Council
on the matter of bloc seating at
football games. (Its All Right,
Jack. You didn't miss much.) Dean
Hales absence was unsurprisingly
unexplained.
In any case, Mr. Hoffman's read reading
ing reading deservedly aside, the over overbilled
billed overbilled chat turned out to be a col collective
lective collective professiorial effort at
killing the period without saying
anything. The participants were
apparently not only unprepared to
debate (in even the most informal
sense), but were unwilling (pos (possibly
sibly (possibly unable) to discuss anything
of improtance about the subject at
hand. Hie singular exception to
this indictment is Professor Span Spanler.
ler. Spanler. Professor Kurtzmanns re remarks
marks remarks from the audience to this
general effect went entirely un unnoticed.
noticed. unnoticed. (What was the ques question?)
tion?) question?)
I believe those of us who were
miserably shortchanged Tuesday
night are owed an explanation
preferably in the Alligators some sometime-letters-to-the-editor
time-letters-to-the-editor sometime-letters-to-the-editor sec section.
tion. section.
D. ANSON, 7 AS
The Florida Alligator accepts
letters to the editor. All letters
must be signed, double-spaced and
typewritten. They may not exceed
350 words. The editors reserve
the right to condense any let letter,
ter, letter, so long as intent is not
changed.

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Will It Be Socialism Or Barbarism?

EDITOR:
How many deaths will it take
til they know that too many people
have died...? The fact that our
students can hum this popular
folksong and still read your article
(Suharto May Be New Boss,
Sept. 19) without wincing is a deeply
tragic expression of our time.
The UPI reporter who wrote it
must be on the payroll of the
neo-Fascist rulers of Indonesia.
How else could he omit that since
last year at this time, rivers of
blood have flowed in that country?
More than 300,000 members of the

Differs With Col. Boaz

EDITOR:
We need look no further than the
UF to find evidence of the grow growing
ing growing alligance between American
Universities and U.S. Armed For Forces,
ces, Forces, a union which seriously threa threatens
tens threatens the academic freedom and
First Amendment rights of stu students
dents students and faculty.
Fall Alligator readers have been
greeted with the news that: (1)
the Registrars office cooperates
fuUy with the Selective Service,
sending names of students not
making sufficient progress to
their draft boards; (2) the local
Veterans Club will be supplying
volunteers for an auxiliary police
force on campus and (3) the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor of the honor court refuses
to distribute cards informing stu students
dents students of their constitutional rights
for fear of antagonizing the local
police force.
The most recent sign (and the
one that ticked me off enough to
write this letter) that UF might
not be a bastion of free and un unfettered
fettered unfettered inquiry was a letter-to letter-tothe-editor
the-editor letter-tothe-editor in the Sept. 12 Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun, written by a high-rank high-ranking
ing high-ranking member of the Administrative
Council of the University. Col.
William N. Boaz, Jr., chief ad administrator
ministrator administrator of the compulsory mil military
itary military training for thousands of UF
students each year, charges a Sun
editorial with . . lead(ing) your
public right down the path that
the enemy would have us go.
I dont question the right of Col.
Boaz to express his views, but
I am distressed by the fanatical
content of his lengthy complaint.
For Instance, he damns the movie
The Russians Are Coming for

Communist party and trade union
organizers and members have been
cut down in cold blood. The slaught slaughter
er slaughter still continues at this very mo moment.
ment. moment.
But, you say, Communist boss
D.N. Aidit was hatching plans t 0...
carry out a coup that would throw
the worlds sixth largest nation
into the Communist bloc.
Did you ever see a revolution
take place without guns? And did
you know that Aidits Communist
party had consistently ordered the
disarming of the radicalized
masses when they were mobilized

being . .suggestive of peace peaceful
ful peaceful co-existence. It is the cal calculated
culated calculated softening process: the pre preparation
paration preparation for the kill. He found
some 250 Russians he worked with
after WWII to be Without ex exception,
ception, exception, ... a cold, hard, heart heartless,
less, heartless, determined and ruthless lot.
He compares Russians to rattle rattlesnakes
snakes rattlesnakes waiting for the kill and adds,
They, like the vast majority of
Orientals, have absolutely no re regard
gard regard for human life or the worth
of the individual, except as he is
a puppet of the state.
These commitments of UF per personnel
sonnel personnel and facilities to cold (and
hot) war ideology seriously jeo jeopardize
pardize jeopardize free speech, free press
and free inquiry. If this univer university,
sity, university, and others, is to maintain
an atmosphere conductive to con consideration
sideration consideration of alternatives to a
make-war economy and philos philosophy,
ophy, philosophy, students and faculty must
refuse to surrender their academic
fort to militarists.
A campus ruled by McCarty McCartyites,

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Thursday, September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

in the Malaysian campaign? The
only armed force since then was
the army that OPENLY rules more
and more every day. The ghosts
of the dead Indonesians today wish
that they had organized a struggle,
that they had done what they are
now accused of. It could only have
been in self-defense.
Have you ever heard of a revo revolution
lution revolution that gives uncritical support
to a demagogue like Sukarno? Day
after day, Aidit told those who
followed his three million
member party to pledge allegiance
to the religious-nationalist playboy

ites, McCartyites, policed by ex-paratrooper
students, involved in the develop development
ment development of weapons systems and the
training for military occupation of
foreign countries, deliberately not
informing students of their consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights, willingly sending
names of poor students to draft
boards is hardly in the best tra traditions
ditions traditions of academic freedom.
JIM HARMELING

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Sukarno. Yet, when a struggle
broke out initiated by the general
staff of the parasite army
and quickly engulfed the nation
in an anti Communist bloodbath,
the Communist leaders waited for
Sukarno to save them. But he,
like von Hindenburg in 1933, was
no help whatsoever against the le legions
gions legions of Hitler.
Your UPI reporter says the
future depends on whether
Indonesia as a nation has a stomach
for civil war. Indonesia has a
negative economic growth rate;
its standard of living is
ABSOLUTELY the lowest in the
world; civil war is already a year
old. God knows, Fred Engels was
right when he said that the choice
facing mankind is Socialism or
Barbarism.
JAN GARRETT
376-1208

Page 7



Page 8

1, Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

Hathaway has a
ta,
verbal scrimmage with
Tucker Frederickson
Hathaway: Mr. Frederickson, do you think our Club
shirts have much sex appeal?
Frederickson: Well, frankly, they dont excite
me too much.
Hathaway: That wasnt quite what I was getting at.
Do they appeal to the girls you know?
Frederickson : Yes, my grandmother likes them
very much. But then, shes 72.
Hathaway: Oh, come on now Tucker. Hasnt any young
lady ever said anything complimentary about a shirt
youve been wearing?
Frederickson: Not really. On dates I usually try
to keep the conversation to more immediate things,
if you know what I mean. M y training schedule
doesnt leave me much time.
* ,0
Hathaway: Yes, I do see what you mean. But,
anyway, just to keep this conversation from
being a total bust, isnt there anything nice
you can say about our shirts?
Frederickson: Well, you could let me have a
couple more-and make my grandmother happy.



Tucker Frederickson, former All-
American from Auburn University,
now star fullback with the New York
Giants. During the 1965 season, he
carried the ball 195 times for a total
yardage gain of 659. His shirt is one
of Hathaways Club Wicker Stripes.
About SB.OO.

Hathaway Hallmarks (Or what we hoped Tucker Frederickson would mention)

I
: -n I
j jI & ; |
1. A tog for your name: on
the shirt tail of every Hathaway
Club. Helps keep your Hathaway
shirts out of envious hands.

k

.'v.';tv ylv
i '.A
I 1

yv jK *K f
)2 iy S ?: ;
v, 2 ':
vs s s
V/ g a ::. .y'..
S w
yg ft 2 >
X ft ':
S A ft .- *.;>.
S 3 ft x'. 9| *' I --SSffi
4. Tapered body: Hathaway trimly
tapers each and every Hathaway Club.
This means that the body wont bag,
billow or bulge over your waistline.

w JlaS
v ; :->SH
-'W
I r IHI
** i I i >| V
I I I*/
V Kg f u
m ''ll Ufl m
[ Hi EJM Hj,

2, ftiiiiwi' r, ullar I lo, MM MMfortable
fortable MMfortable fit and casual flare. Result: Every Hathaway Club button-down
looks equally well with or without a tie. (Also note the perfect pattern
matching around the tip of collar. Also on pocket and seams.)

V^i
seams AM seams on a Hathaway Club Shirt are "lappet?-
much like the seams on a traditional jacket. This makes the seams
extraordinarily strong and flat and neat.

f Where University of Florida Men
buy Hathaway Club Shirts
Gairpyille: STOCKS SILVERMAN S
Never wear a white shirt before sundown! Says Hathaway.
_ 1 T -- ; - I

Thursday, September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Hathaway is a division of The Warner Brothers Co

3. Three-hole button: Used exclusively by
Hathaway. It is much stronger than the four fourhole
hole fourhole kind. (Euclid and your Math, professor
know why.)

6. The Red "H : Found on every Hathaway
Club where the tails meetbut only when
the shirt has passed 18 inspections.

Page 9



Page 10

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

K'i *,. ..

OPEN FORUM Honor Court
Chancellor Herb Schwartz (left),
Law Professor Fletcher Baldwin
and program moderator John La-
Capra discuss student rights over
WGGGs Open Forum show Sun Sunday.

: aircloth Says States
To Get Urban Problems
Individual states are almost certain to inherit the challenges
of urbanization because the Federal government has tailed in
its efforts to solve the social problems of growth.
This observation was made Wednesday by Florida Attorney
General Earl Faircloth in a luncheon address to UFs John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Bar Association at the Holiday Inn.
In his address, Faircloth said the challenge of meeting the fu future
ture future needs of urbanization belongs to his audience as future
legislators who will pass the laws, state employees who will
implement the programs, and lawyers who will deal with them.
Faircloth cited two historical and challenging forces at work
today at the state level.
One force, he said, is a positive force growth and urbani urbanization.
zation. urbanization.
The other, a negative one, is the failure of this country to
solve the challenges and needs of urbanization
Son a national scale, a failure that is reflected
in widespread disaffection of many Americans with
a number of federal programs.
I He said these two forces are working to create
|| a void into which the state should and will move
11 because we have the fierce pressure of a num num|
| num| ber of social problems which have simply not
I been solved or even effectively checked.
Up to now, the only government that has even
to meet these problems has been the
I Federal government, and its programs are in-
Faircloth creasingly losing the faith and support of the
people.
And I might add that reapportionment will have the effect
of making the state legislature more responsive to these needs
he said. Hie tools are now available.
He added if he is right the state is going to inherit the prob problem
lem problem or pick up the challenge.
Problems range from the technical ones of transportation and
pollution to social ones of how to reach the people who are
dropping out of the gears of our urban society, the people who
streamed out of the rural areas only to stagnate in urban ghettos.
He pointed out that while the federal government has mounted
an ever increasing number of attempts to deal with these prob problems,
lems, problems, it often has failed to come up with effective answers.
Faircloth concluded with the notation that the problem is to
create a program that does not ignore the pressure and does
preserve or instill initiative.
While he insisted, This is no simple matter, Faircloth ad adied,
ied, adied, this is the gauntlet that I think the state will pick up
I NOW #1 AND STIU GROWING#
W 1011 W. UNIV. AVE. 372-9354 W

day. Sunday. This Sunday the shows
guest will be Sports Publicity
Director Norm Carlson. Sports
fans are invited to phone in
starting at 9 p.m. to ask Carl Carlson
son Carlson about Gator sports.

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BOLD LINES, COLOR LINES, TWIN LINES, PIN
LINES, OR WIDE TRACKS. Whatever your re requirements
quirements requirements are, we have them in the proper
look. Traditional button-down collar model with
1 tapered body. Choose from Hathaway, Manhattan,
Donegal and Madison, Long or short sieves from
l /) Free Parking For
* Allow One a f
i biwemm :- *
\ D very VIWI/OTWW* R Qf sfore
WORTH COMING DOWNTOWN FOR 3
f _^_____^^^^!2^V^JNlVESi^VE^_^__^^^^__

WUFT Inaugurates
News Broadcast
By JACK CRESSE
Alligator Correspondent
WUFT, UFs educational television channel started produc production
tion production Monday of a 15-minute news broadcast to be aired night nightly
ly nightly at 5:30 p.m.
The show, taking approximately four hours to produce, is
done entirely by students of UFs School of Journalism and
Communications. It is the only live show during the stations
five day-a-week operation.
Billed as an educational television station, Channel sis
on the air every week night. A nights topics might range from
an interview with Jerry Lewis to special election coverage.
Wednesday, WUFT will present a happening, which unlike
the news show is produced jointly by students and faculty mem members.
bers. members.
Ed Bulley is anchor man for the news show which includes
national, state, local and campus news and weather and sports
coverage. Talent for the broadcast is taken from the schools
news broadcasting class.
The show is produced under the directorship of student Sid
Pactor. Pactor alternates direction with Bob Estes. Crew
members include interested students majoring in broadcasting.
Half the time the crew is too busy to even listen to the news.
But just listening is no fun. as one crew member put it.



IIS J! / f FORGET IT, CHUM.' NOTHING THAT J COMMISSIONS!? (GORDON ON THE J TELL THE %
"/ ( rsTOO/rSS^f^^^ /Ar7S MASSAGE AND EIGHT HOURS'/: BATPHOMg, SIR.' SOMETHING /COMMISSIONER %
i |J .- ei *"' > ::

; v J .'is 1 -}?? ;;.'iN ///s^;;\ t ; .,/. \; ;" V- v .-' ,T /^|^ I ],'
Gator Fans, Ladies And Gentlemen, Boys And
Girls, Children ... Id Like You To Meet The
BRAWNY LAD
Heres a sandwich that really delivers ... A chopped steak sandwich that is all that
a steak sandwich should be . tasty . tender . juicy ... and plenty big! And all
of Frischs know-how goes into the making of the Brawny Lad. The chopped steak pat le
is a closely controlled blend of U.S.D.A. Choice beef sides with a big percentage of
U.S.D.A. Choice lean Round Steak. The delicious steak flavor that you crave is ALWAYS
there! Put such a chopped steak pattie on the big slice of sweet Bermuda onion and en encase
case encase in a buttered rye bun and . ENJOY! FRISCHS.
Jpf big boy restaurant
FI 2035 N.W. 13th Gainesville
Phone 378-2304 for Carry Out j

, COMMISSIONER CaOROOM ON THE J TELL THE %
BATPHOM£, SIR.' SOMETHING /COMMISSIONER X;
/ABOUT THE PSH&UIS/, 1 ON OUR
VVAV, X;
II # / j I

J-School Names
Honor Students
. p>-
Eleven juniors and seniors in
the School of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications at UF were named
to the deans list for the spring
trimester by Director RaeO. Wei Weimer.
mer. Weimer.
Students on the list achieved out outstanding
standing outstanding scholastic records, main maintaining
taining maintaining a 3.2 or B plus, average
for the school session from May
through August.
Names of the scholars follow:
Emily Ann Benson, William Ed Edward
ward Edward Swisher, David Michael
Cherry, Mrs. Mary C. Powell
Leone, Mrs. Gloria Gaye Watson,
Patricia D. Stringer, Wayne Dee
Dodge, James Simon Mooty,
Thelma Jane Moss man, Anne
Louise Dean and Karl Roger Kainz,
Karl H. Kainz.
Either Way
WACO. Tex on a used car-.iunk dealership
near Waco: "Cars Wanted
Dead or Alive."

HIGGINS ind |
'DACRON* \
make the \\ \m
College scene \m
SEBRING slacks by S2
HIGGINS are blended , i
with DACRON polyester // 11
to keep them looking jj
new and creased. j'
Young-cut, with the
right taper and up to the minute colors.
HIGGINS SLACKS

Thursday, September 2a, 19§6, The Florida Alligator,

Crocodile
To Resume
Publication
By MASITON ONEAL
Alligator Correspondent
The Crocodile is still being
published.
<
Students can look for its next
issue next week.
The Crocodile is an off-campus
publication without administrative
control
Prompted by the April firing of
Benny Cason, then editor of the
Alligator, two students, Bill Huey,
26, and Marshall Rosenthal, 22,
set out to organize an off-campus
publication that could serve the
students by giving them a non nonpartisan
partisan nonpartisan sounding board, Huey
said.
The Crocodile was started to
give UF students a cross-cultural
view of other campuses, Huey
said.
In the summer we put out nine
issues and hope to go weekly
after the first of October if we
can gain student support, he
added.
The Crocodile will support no
particular candidates in the up upcoming
coming upcoming elections but instead will
give views of all of them.
We hope to show what a farce
some of the political maneuvers
turn out to be, Huey said.
The Crocodile gets no money
from the university and can only
survive if the students give it the
support it needs, Huey said. It
is supported solely by money col collected
lected collected from advertising.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1965 200cc LAMBRETTA. Good
all around transportation, cruises
at 60-65 mph. Spare tire and
luggage rack. Must sell immed immediately,
iately, immediately, S3OO. 378-3007 aftc' sp.m.
(A- 20- st-c).
ZENITH Portable Stereo, 6 months
old, S7O or best offer. Call 378-
3641. (A-20-3t-c).
I
BEST BUY Trailer with beau beautifully
tifully beautifully finished cabana. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, ww carpeting, complete completely
ly completely furnished. Practically on cam campus.
pus. campus. Glynn wood Trl. Park, Phone
372-5540. (A-13-ts-c).
1965 BSA LIGHTING Rocket 650
cc, twin carbs, custom seat, can candy
dy candy apple red, price flexible, call
378-6963. (A-19-st-p).
1959 Cushman Eagle, with wind
screen, 2 mirrors, crashbar, new
rings, new tires. Judson Super Supercharger
charger Supercharger for VW. Both below re retail.
tail. retail. Call 372-7304. (A-21-st-c).
FOR SALE: 1964 MGB 1966
Honda 305 Super Hawk 1966
Manatee 12x36, 2 bedroom mobile
home and lot. Owner leaving short shortly
ly shortly for Vietnam. Call 376-2320 or
376-4995 and leave message. (A (A---21-3t-nc).
--21-3t-nc). (A---21-3t-nc).
MUST SELL! LEAVING TOWN!
1961 32-foot trailer, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, carpeted and completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, excellent conditioned. sl,-
500. or best offer, 372-0450. (A (A---21-2t-c).
--21-2t-c). (A---21-2t-c).
VESPA Scooter for sale. Drive
in style, enjoy comfort. Call Ritz
378-6704. Just only slls. (A-21-
2t-c).
LIKE NEW color television con console,
sole, console, S3OO, call Bob Collins, 376-
9256. (A-21-3t-c).
HARMAN KARDON Hi-Fi PA Am Amplifier,
plifier, Amplifier, 75 watts, $285, call 376-
3902. (A-21-2t-c).
for rent
FURNISHED apartment, 3 blocks
from campus, air conditioned, S9O
a mo. all utilities except cooking
gas. Men only, call 372-8840 aft after
er after 5 and on weekends. (B-21-10t (B-21-10tc).
c). (B-21-10tc).
One bedroom furnished apartment,
nice and clean, near campus. Nice
mature, quite coed preferred. Wa Water
ter Water furnished. $62.50 monthly call
376-8819. (B-21-2t-c).
RENT OR BUY two bedroom mo mooilehome,
oilehome, mooilehome, 8x37 with 9x12 cabana
Dn large shaded lot, 10 minute
drive to Univ. Well furnished
ias auto gas heat and large fan.
S6O monthly including Park Rent,
1/2 credit towards purchase with
2 year lease contract. Some part
time work available. H. Williams,
376-3322 or 372-5621. (B-19-10t (B-19-10tc).
c). (B-19-10tc).
-

11 411 CKI G CHAIR LOGE
^^Q^QQQyg2Qyyjjj^^ feature at ioo 305
I**- 1 *?-?- KSSsSSSKS 5:20 7:30 9:45
k PAUL nEmma 1 1***-* i
PM ft hh ip £ j|H A truly adult love story! / Ws W
EH nnoEius 149 *V* MM JOHN
irmifii CuMrl r^£r.r
Ino one under is will bi I (( jf]i\ x / / I
j Sophia %> uninhibited exposition of

for rent
FURNISHED Apartment, two bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, Village Park, SW 16th Ave.
Sublet Oct. 9 to Jan. 8. Call 378-
1977. (B-st-20-c).
f u 1 11 T mm
wanted
WANTED: One roommate for
French Quarter apartment. Call
378-6689 after 7:30 p.m., air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, wall to wall carpeting,
pool. (C-21-2t-c).
NEED RIDERS for Vero Beach
and Fort Pierce weekend of Sept.
30. On weekend of October 7,
need riders to Tallahassee. Call
Mary Haynes, 378-5228. (C-20-
st-c).
MALE ROOMMATE needed imme immediately
diately immediately for Starlite Apartment,
near to campus. $33.75 monthly
plus 1/4 utilities. Call 372-8835.
(C-20-3t-c).
help wanted
WANTED immediately half time
male student for night work. Good
pay. Single man preferred. Phone
372-1371 between 5:30 and 7:30
p.m. If no answer call 376-8314.
(E-21-2t-c).
STUDENT Publications needs a
student to opaque and strip in off offset
set offset page negatives. Experience not
necessary. Hourly wage. Nine un until
til until one. Hiree nights per week.
Call 2832 now and ask for Ed
Barber. (E- 19-tf-nc).
Students and student wives, part parttime
time parttime waitress and waiters for ban-
quiet service, liberal wages and
other benefits. Apply in person
to Directors Office, Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, Campus. (E-19-3t-c).
STUDENT Stenographer or typist.
10 hours per week in afternoons.
See Mrs. Brannon NRN 334,
8-12 a.m., ext. 2005. (E-17-st-c).
MALE OR FEMALE -two weeks
full time, library, typing, exped expediting
iting expediting travel details, S7O per week,
378-1977. (E-20-3t-c).
MALE Help wanted part time
apply Tonys Pizza, 1308 West
University Ave. (E-20-3t-c).
WANTED part time secretary,
neat typist, short hand preferred
but not essential. Hours are 1-5
p.m., 5 day week, good working
conditions. Phone Wilford Thomp Thompson
son Thompson at 376-4479. (E- 7-st-c).
autos
i .. i. ii <
1958 VW, fair shape, $275 cash.
Call Vosburgh,. 376-9256 between
6-7 p.m. (G-21-3t-c).

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday September 29, 1966

Page 12

autos
1961 COMET, 2 door, 6-cylinder,
standard transmission, R&H, new
engine, paint, interior and tires.
Nice. 658 Tolbert, 372-9213. (G (G---21-2t-p).
--21-2t-p). (G---21-2t-p).
1965 MUSTANG Convertible, V V-8,
-8, V-8, Stick Shift. $250. and take over
payments. Call 376-9545. after 5
p.m. (G-21-10t-c).
SUMPTUOUS 1965 Buick GS con convertable,
vertable, convertable, like new condition, green
with tan leather, four speed, new
tires, call 378-6595. (G-17-st-c).
1958 TR3, just had body work,
motor newly overhauled. Contact
Arthur Annison, University Inn
Motel. (G-20-3t-c).
1965 VW convertable, 13,000
miles, red with black top like new
condition. $1,600. 376-1444. (G (G---20-st-c).
--20-st-c). (G---20-st-c).
ALFA ROMEO 1962, red road roadster,
ster, roadster, (Spyder) Tonneau, Michelin
X tires, excellent condition, 378-
4619. (G-14-st-c).
1960 Alfa Romeo Veloce: 2 web webers,
ers, webers, DOHC, 2 spare wheels and
tires, roll bar, Getting married
must sell. Best offer over S7BO.
Call 376-4271. (G-20-3t-p).
1963 CORVAIR, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, R&H, four door sedan,
excellent condition, ask $775 or
best offer, call 376-9821 or see
at 2915 NE 13th Dr. (G-20-6t-c).
1965 Tempest, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering and pow power
er power brakes, radio, air- conditioner,
back-up lights, padded dash, tint tinted
ed tinted glass, under warranty or 1965
Austin Healy 3,000, call ext 2881
days and 372-6289 evenings. (G (G---19-10t-c).
--19-10t-c). (G---19-10t-c).
1956 T-Bird, excellent condition,
has 1957 top, auto-transmission,
good body and engine. Can be seen
daily, 9 a.m. 5 p.m., m-f, at
Red Barn Restaurant, across from
Gainesville High School. Ask for
Kenneth, best offer. (G-19-3t-c).
B F |.v|
OtiiyTtWTWMIMpI
I I 2*oo HmmUorw Mam* -Mi. 20-HI 4SOtl j J
I Box Office Opens 6:30 1
I NOW! Showtime I
I 7:00 PM. I
fauDKei a
laiiD 1
perencfTooLe [4 1
in WILLIAM WYLERS
HOWTO^i
I 2o §xeaLM
l COLOR b ( D[LUIE a min ion
I PLUS I
I HENRY FONDA I
| "THE BEST MAN" I

autos
1958 Ford, $75. Call 372-9405
Chuck Wilson. (G-20-2t-c).
real estate
Have: Duplex, three blocks from
University. Live in one unit and
receive rent from the other.
Have: 20 acres between Gainesville
and Newberry, mostly cleared.
$350 per acre with terms. Will
sell all or part.
Have: New 4 unit apartment build building
ing building central air conditioning, fur furnished.
nished. furnished. All leased for 1 year.
Monthly gross income $540. Call
for an appointment:
Wayne D. Mason, Realton
Ernest Tew Realty
376-6461.
(I-21-7t-c).
personal
A BIRTHDAY WISH TO YOU,
RMC, FOR A FUTURE TO TOGETHER
GETHER TOGETHER FILLED WITH GREAT GREATNESS.
NESS. GREATNESS. D. (J-20-lt-c).
NEED RELEASE OF AFFECTION?
Get Ocelot Jaquar-Monkey-Rac Jaquar-Monkey-Raccoon
coon Jaquar-Monkey-Raccoon or other rare pet. For in information
formation information call Prestons Pets 378-
6079. (J-21-st-c).

FLORIDA STATE THEATRES
4*L J 7:25 8:30 9:26
MICHAEL CAINE
eflllLMfa PETER SELLERS
THE WRONG BOX
is a farce so fantastic and explosive
that it virtually pops right out of the
A crazy, merry tale that
tumbles somewhere between black
humor and elegant, uninhibited camp!
The best of the clowning is Peter Sellers!"
COLOR New York Times
DOWNTOWN
[g>jrTTjfl! LAST THE PAD AND HOW
31 1 111 Yl day TO USE IT"
IHtAIKb
ONLY LIZ COULD
PLAY THESE WOMEN!
| She's a
& ft* bed Vv^ward-winning^BPHj^
a cage! performance
ELIZABETHTAYLOR
u*S5 Wm LAURENCE HARVEY
Tin Roof EDDIE FISHER
ELIZABETH TAYLOR ) BUTTERFIELD
RAUL NEWMAN i 0"
BURL IVES jf O
2 M-G-M Re-releases in Metrocolorl
yT 1

lost-found
REWARD: $5 for returning girls
brown rimmed glasses lost before
Northwestern game between Bro Broward
ward Broward and Florida Field. Call Mary
Stewart, 376-1292. (L-21-lt-p).
BROWN WALLET left in phone
booth next to Ginos 9/22/66, 10
p.m. Contains IDs, etc. Reward.
Contact C.E. Pitts; Bldg. 716, Apt.
302 University Gardens. (L-19-
3t-p).
MogaS. l



CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator, :

lost-found
REWARD: $5 for return of girls
wallet lost Tuesday in Library.
No questions asked. Sentimental
attachment to IDs within. 378-
4838. (L-16- st-p).
LOST Gold watch somewhere
between Matherly Hall and Vil Village
lage Village Park Apt. Call 378-6934.
(L-19- 3t-c).
LOST: Green wallet, lost near Mc-
Carty Hall, contained valuable pa paper
per paper and IDs. Reward, call 378-
5473. (L-20-3t-c).
situations
wanted
WOULD LIKE to do all phases of
student typing in my home. Above
average speed and accuracy. If
interested, call 372-6818 or see
1821 NW 7th St. (F-16-st-c).
services
IN A HURRY? Passports and ap application
plication application photos. Childrens
photos, commercials and special
problems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt
Studios, 372-0300 or see at 909
NW 6th St. (M-16-10t-c).
VISIT GATOR Groomer where re
mance blooms. Next door to Uni University
versity University Post Office. Self Service
and professional laundry, dry
cleaning. (M-10t-19-c).
NURSERY. Complete central heat heated
ed heated & 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).

I SENIORS!
ITo Get Your Picture In The 1967 I
I Yearbook You Must Have It Taken I
IBy The Yearbook Photographer I
I According To The Following I
Schedule:
v f.
l September 19-24 EDUCATION PHYSICAL EDUCATION & |
| NURSING HEALTH 1
f PHARMACY I
I September 26 ARTS AND SCIENCES |
I to October 1 HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS I
1 October 3-8 FORESTRY ENGINEERING I
I JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS 1
I October- 10-15 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION AGRICULTURE I
j ARCHITECTURE & FINE ARTS I
October 17-22 LAW MEDICINE I
AND ALL MAKE-UPS I
I 9£
[ Photos Are Taken In Room 200 FLU. 1
Girls Wear Round "Co I la red Blouses In I
Black, Navy, Bright Red. or Buraandy. 1
Men Wear Dark, Solid Coats And Ties. I
Hours: Monday Thru Friday Saturday I
Noon-5 PM 6-9 PM 10AM IPM j
Price Is $1.50 Per Person I

services
CHARTER AIRCRAFT FOR VAN VANDERBILT
DERBILT VANDERBILT GAME: I.F.R. Pilot
no delays. Prices comparable to
bus and train, cheaper than air airlines.
lines. airlines. Schedule arranged to suit
passengers, Call Doug evenings
at 378-4981 or 378-6669. (M-16-
st-c).
ARE YOU man enough to listen
to a dynamic anti-communist mes message?
sage? message? Dial Let Freedom Ring
372-3364. Taped message changes
weekly. (M-14-Bt-p).
PROFESSIONAL dressmaking/
designing/ alterations. Contenital
custom hand finishing. Gail Guynn
- Pot Pourri Shop, Village Square,
378-1991. (M-15-ts-c).
ALTERATIONS of ail kinds on
Mens and Womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Manookian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24-hour service on R.
O.T.C. Uniforms. Phone 376-1794,
or see at 1824 NW Ist Ave. (M (M---14-10t-c).
--14-10t-c). (M---14-10t-c).
TEDDY BEAR NURSERY Child
care. Will be open for all ball ballgames
games ballgames and also entire Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend. Call for reservations:
376-0917 or after 6 p.m. 372-
4021. (M-16-6t-c).
PRACTICE RIDING AND IN INSTRUCTION
STRUCTION INSTRUCTION ENGLISH AND
WESTERN. Horses boarded and
pastured. Horse Haven Riding
School. 376-9791 or 376-3494. (M (M---20-3t-c).
--20-3t-c). (M---20-3t-c).
WHOSE EXPERIENCED?
Weve got commercial and ins instrument
trument instrument ratings plus 400 hours
in the air. Dont trust your life
with beginners. Fort Lauderdale
is a long way. Call Victor, 378-
6669. (M-20-lt-c).

JH H
A J J
JKL
I /l
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| m M W v Is
lL 'Vmsk % BHIBE 8 j | j ~'. .lIPSy
8.-P IK
Sg. JH
Ik BVTm # I
. Jm am w # --jBI # iiiia H H Hk ~3ra|
pr M A W Jm

Page 13

Blue Key To Form New
Investigating Committee

By 808 BECK
Alligator Staff Writer
A new committee for investiga investigating
ting investigating campus affairs and problems
was voted into existence by a
unanimous decision of the Florida
Blue Key chapter Tuesday.
The committee will conduct in investigations
vestigations investigations and inquires into
problems presented to it by UF
students and faculty.
Composed entirely of members
of Blue Key, the committee will
make recommendations to the or organization
ganization organization or group that will best
be able to solve problems pre presented
sented presented to it.
It is definitly not our function
to force anyone to do what we
recommend, said Chip Block,
president of Florida Blue Key.
Problems could range from the

ISee Whats ew 1
I The Browse Shop
I APPLIED MECHANICS FOR ENGINEERS I
1 Chari eslnglis 1
I ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOOS NEST I
I Ken Kesey I
I THE HAMLET William Faulkner 1
I THE GOSPEL ACCORDING TO PEANUTS I
I Robert L. Short I
I THE OTHER AMERICA Michael Harrington I
I SECRETS OF THE HEART Kahil Gibran I
I HARD COVER I
I THE PROPHET Kahil Gibran I
I WITNESS TO OUR TIME Alfred Eisenstaldt I
LOVE IS WALKING HAND IN HAND I
I Charles Schultz I
1 i
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 1
| Campos Shop & Bookstore |

SWEETHEART Contestants
Here are more of the sweet- *"
ies entered in the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Contest.
Top Row: (left to right)
Sherry Jones, Ann Hall, Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine Sadler, Judith Silver

cost of date tickets to a students
right to organize a group on
campus, he said. Our main
objective is to provide a forum
for the student body to present
facts and opinions.
First, the committee will de decide
cide decide what problem has the most
pressing need and then investigate
it. All the facts and opinions
that can be obtained from the
involved parties will be gathered.
Then an open forum will be
held to let students and faculty
present their views. The com committee
mittee committee will then make recommen recommendations
dations recommendations to the Blue Key chapter,
Block said.
If the chapter approves the re recommendations
commendations recommendations by a majority vote
the recommendations will then be
presented bo the person or group

and Janis Loften. Bottom
Row: Jacque Pain, Sandra
Stallings, Nancy Adams,
Kathleen Murphy, Betty
Veldhuis and Kathy Wil Williford.
liford. Williford.

that can rectify the situation.
The committee will consider
all problems regardless of size.
Questions which students want con considered
sidered considered should be brought to the
Blue Key office in the Florida
Union and presented as a petition,
Block said.
This is an excellent way for
Blue Key to take a stand on cam campus
pus campus affairs based on a complete
Investigation and analysis of facts
and opinions.
The Vice-President of Blue Key
will be the ex-oficio chairman of
the committee. The Blue Key
President will also be a member.
The other eight members will be
appointed by the Blue Key Pres President
ident President and will serve until grad graduation.
uation. graduation.
LSAT Test Set
UF will administer the Law
School Admission test Nov. 12
to candidates seeking admission
to law schools throughout the na nation.
tion. nation.
The university is one of 200
centers in the country scheduled
to give the test, prepared by the
Educational Testing Service, in
Princeton, N.J.
A bulletin with sample ques questions,
tions, questions, registration information and
an application form should be ob obtained
tained obtained by Saturday by writing Ed Educational
ucational Educational Testing Service, Box 944,
Princeton, N.J. 08540.
Applications also are available
in the registrars office and the
College of Law.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

FSU Sets
Sight On
Gators
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)~
Head coach Bill Peterson said
Tuesday defensive back Howell
Montgomery was expected to be
back in the line-up in time for
the Florida State game against
Florida two weeks from now.
Montgomery, an outstanding
member of the Seminole defense,
injured his knee last week in the
Miami game.
The Seminoles worked out in
sweat clothes, getting out the kinks
left from the Miami game. They
go to work in pads, starting game
plans for the set-to against
Florida.
MIAMI
CORAL GABLES, Fla.Coach
Charlie Tate put University of
Miami football linemen through a
crunching contact drill to prepare
for LSUs forward wall.
The Hurricanes meet Louisiana
State Saturday night in Baton
Rouge.
Tate said Miamis 58.5 rushing
defense average for two games
would not mean much to the Tigers.
Miami has scored six touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns this year five in the air,
one on a fumble recovery, but
none from scrimmage.
Although he has suffered eight
interceptions in 48 attempts this
season, Bill Miller will remain
No. 1 quarterback, Tate said.
Sophomore David Olivo runs the
second unit.
LSU
BATON ROUGE, La.Sopho La.Sophomore
more La.Sophomore quarterback Fred Haynes un uncorked
corked uncorked some long strikes in Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana State passing practice.
The Tigers, McClendon said,
were fired up at the prospect
of stopping the potent offense of
the Miami Hurricanes here Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Haynes was backed up by fel fellow
low fellow sophomore Trey Prather of
Shreveport, La., and BUI Stover
of Rockford, Ohio, in passing prac practice.
tice. practice.
Haynes got the starting quarter quarterback
back quarterback job when Nelson Stokley hurt
his shoulder last Saturday against
Rice and was lost for the season.
The Tigers departed from their
usual light workout program *n
favor of a headknocking contact
drill.
The pass-minded Miami offense
has averaged more than 20 points
per game in its first two
cuttings.
ALABAMA
TUSCALOOSA, Ala.The Uni University
versity University of Alabama rehearsed
game plans in preparation for the
Mississippi Contest Saturday in
Jackson.
Coach Paul Bryant said his team
did a Uttle bit of everything.
We did not scrim mage anybody
but I feel like we got something
done. We were real fortunate to
miss the rain, Bryant said.
Bryant praised Mississippi and
said his Crimson Tide would have
to be quick to win.
We've got to get a lot quick quicker,
er, quicker, he said. And weve got to
get 11 doing the same thing to
even have a chance to beat a fine
football team like Mississippi.

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Depth Makes
The Difference
"DICK DfcNNIS EF 1
SPOR TS EDITOR
Depth is the difference between the high and the low.
The Orange and Blue is riding high with a 2-0 mark, leading
the Southeastern Conference in scoring, total offense and passing
offense. The Commodores spirit is sinking as low as its potential.
The Commodores have beaten one SEC team twice in four years,
and Tulane was so embarrassed it dropped out of the league.
Vandy has shown it can put up a good fight, but not against a
school that can use effectively two or three squads of equal ability.
The Gators third string was capable of driving eighty yards
for a score against Big Ten foe Northwestern. Against Southeastern
Conference rival Mississippi State, the UF second string chalked
up the third touchdown.
Vanderbilt, the Gators Saturday opponent in Nashville, has shown
a significant lack of depth in its first two encounters.
Against the Citadel, the doormat of the Southern Conference,
Vandy showed little sparkle, but did produce a stable defense. The
Commodores sailed to a 24-0 victory. Quarterback Gary Davis
scored twice on hardly-thrilling one-yard sneaks.
Last Saturday, the Nashvillians played in their second straight
shutout. Unfortunately for Vandy, it was Georgia Tech that paid
the piper, by a score of 42-0. But, for about 30 minutes Tech
had not wrecked the Commodore goal line stronghold.
At halftime, the marginyasonly 7-0. As long as the Commodores
were fresh they fought the Tech Yellow Jackets with skill and
courage. But the defensive unit, tough as it was, had to play too
much. In the third quarter Tech routed Vandy.
Tech, against a sagging resistance, managed to score in almost
every way possibleon a punt return, an intercepted pass, and a
sustained march. Tech Coach Bobby Dodd said, Its just a fact
that we had more football players and that was the difference.
One prognosticator picks the Gators to triumph 35-0, saying
the Gators are tired of being an SEC also-ran and could go all
the way. After UFs impressive second-half performances
against the Wildcats and the Bulldogs it appears the Orange and
Blue should have the upper hand against a weary Vandy by games
end.
This fact of numerical supremacy, both in players and on the
scoreboard, should make it a happy homecoming for UF mar married
ried married student Steve Spurrier. The Heisman Trophy prospect was
prep All-America at Science Hill High School in Johnson City,
Tenn.

Gator Secondary Coach Kinard
Likes Attitude Os New Regulars

By JOHN MEDEARIS
Alligator Correspondent
Billy Kinard, defensive secon secondary
dary secondary coach, says that Dan Manry
will not start in next weeks game
but otherwise the secondary is
all intact after last weeks
struggle against Mississippi State.
A stretched Achilles tendon is
a mean thing and we dont expect
bim (Manry) to be ready for next
weeks game, stated Kinard.
The starting defensive assign assignments
ments assignments will' consist of "our re regular
gular regular first stringers at this time:
Tommy Hungerbuhler, George
I w
wtf SB
K:
''yWSSp'''-"
BMb
I v M
bill kinard
. strategist

Grandy, Larry Rentz, and Bobby
Downs, he clarified.
When Kinard was asked whether
any of his starting defensive
speedsters have been slowed by an
injury from last week's game he
pointed out that they didnt get
a chance to be injured. The line
made most of the tackles and thats
the way it should be.
The difference between this
years secondary and last years
nationally ranked defensive unit is
that this years secondary is not
all hurt as last years was at this
time, said Kinard.
He further pointed out that this
years defensive backs are not
trying for any national ranking,
and that we only play them one
game at a time. The only impor important
tant important statistic to us is the won wonlost
lost wonlost column, he emphasized.
He is not amazed with the pro progress
gress progress of his young team, which
averages at least two interceptions
per game and holds its opponents
to minimal passing yardage. I
expect them to be as good as they
are, replied Kinard. I can
single out no certain player for any
special praise.
They will learn more from
experience as the season pro progresses
gresses progresses and they will have their
bad and their good moments, he
said.
Overall I am pleased with the
attitude of this team, but I will
make no predictions and well
just have to wait until the season
is over before I can say how good
their progress really is, Kinard
concluded.

'T\ "T. e**' T -' ***' -o"\
C \ XI 1.1
'* *£sss > r --
n t
(Photo by Don Federman)
JACK COONS
. . runs sideline pattern against Miss. State

Gator Scout Travis Reports
Vandy Plagued By Mistakes

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Writer
Last Saturday, Vanderbilt lost
a football game to Georgia Tech,
42-0.
It was another woe for the Com Commodores
modores Commodores in a long series of grid gridiron
iron gridiron problems. Vanderbilt has not

Kinard was a four year regular
at Ole Miss from 1952 to 1955.
He played in three bowl gdmes,
including two Sugar Bowl encoun encounters
ters encounters and one Cotton Bowl game.
The 32-year old mentor is one
of the youngest Gator staff mem members.
bers. members. He joined the Gator program
after playing professional football
for the Cleveland Browns, the
Green Bay Packers, and the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Bills.
Spurrier Sets
Record Pace
Steve Spurrier, Floridas all
-America quarterback, is off to
his fastest start and after two
games is maintaining a pace which
could make him the leading ground groundgainer
gainer groundgainer in Southeastern Conference
history.
Spurrier, who has thrown five
touchdown passes while playing
a total of only six quarters in
the first two games,is averaging
over 175 yards per game in total
offense.
Spurrier set an SEC record last
year by averaging 212.3 yards per
game. After the first two games
of 1965 he had gained 319 yards
and this year, in wins over North Northwestern
western Northwestern and Mississippi §tate, he
has picked up 351 yards.
Thus far, Spurrier has connected
on a fantastic .658 percent of
his pass attempts. He has hit 25
of 38 passes for 360 yards.

Thursday, September 29, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

won but two SEC football contests
the past two seasons. And one of
those victories was over Tulane
University which is no longer in
the SEC.
But Gator Coach Larry Travis,
who scouted Vanderbilt, is cau cautious.
tious. cautious.
Vandy is a good football team.
I dont think Florida can regard
them lightly, he said.
JACK GREEN
former Gator coach
Gator optimists cite the 42-0
scounching which Vanderbilt in incurred
curred incurred as ample proof that they
are not patsies. But scores often
do not tell the real story.
Vandy trailed by a mere 7-0
at halftime.
Says Coach Travis, "Vander "Vanderbilt
bilt "Vanderbilt made key mistakes which
really hurt them. They fumbled.
They had their passes intercepted.
They just got themselves into a
situation whereby they couldnt
comeback."
The Commodores are coached by
Jack Green, line coach at UF
from 1960 to 1962. The Gators
have posted a record of eight
wins, six losses and one tie in
the series against Vanderbilt.
Vandy will be meeting the Gators
with one home victory under their
belts. They beat the Citadel in
their opener, 24-0. Vanderbilt
is a good home field team. Added
to this fact, the Gators will be
confronting their first road test.
According to coach Travis, Van Vanderbilt

derbilt Vanderbilt can be expected to severe severely
ly severely test the Gator secondary fresh
off its Mississippi State glory of
three pass interceptions.
He reports, "Vanderbilt can be
expected to put the ball in the
air around 30 times a game. And
theyve got the quarterback to do
it."
The quarterback Travis speaks
about is Gary Davis, a 6-foot
one inch, 195-pound junior college
transfer who last season led Cer Cerritos
ritos Cerritos Junior College to an 11-0
season. He throws well, both long
and short. As a runner, he is
also a threat, possessing deceptive
speed.
Davis will toss to two principal
receivers, Steve Bevil and Stevt
Skupas. Bevil is the Commodort
big break-away threat. Last sea season,
son, season, he ran back two punts fo]
TDs of 74 and|67 yards. He op operates
erates operates both at halfback and wing wingback.
back. wingback. Skupas is a six feet three
inch tight end with good hands
Vandys running game centers
around fullback Jim Whiteside. He
is six feet, two inches, 210 pounds
and has good speed. He led the
Commodores in rushing las
season with 297 >xrds.
Defensively, Vanderbilt uses
what is called a 5-4 Monstei
The monster is a roving line linebacker.
backer. linebacker. Vandys monster merits
the name. His name is Chip Hea Healy.
ly. Healy. He is a 6 feet, two inch, 22<
pound sophomore. He could be one
of the finest football players eve)
to play for Vanderbilt already con considered
sidered considered All-American potential
Other standouts on defensive ar<
Sid Ransom, Dave Maddus, an<
Jim Thomas. Ransom and Mad Maddux
dux Maddux are also linebackers,
is a defensive end.
The Vanderbilt game is the typt
that can hurt the Gators pres prestige.
tige. prestige. Yandy has nothing to lose ii
the game. Florida has plenty t<
lose.
This is a Gator football tean
vying for national honors. It ij
a team which claims it is playing
each game one at a time. It i.
not looking forward to "nex
week." Saturday night, in Nash
ville, Tenn., the Gators will hav
the opportunity to prove this.

Page 15



SPORTS

Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 29, 1966

H^B£4L^K^jVJHLjykyH^H
|f 1 JB
'- *PK jk %
(Photo by Don Federman)

THEY CALL TRAPP 'KILLER
By BUDDY MARTIN
TODAY Sports Editor
Richard Trapp has not yet achieved enough stardom in football
to overshadow his title as University of Florida billiards champion.
But by the time the skinny 6-1 junior is through as a Florida foot football
ball football player, all they remember about him is that he caught touchdown
passes and jigged down the field with the football like a drunken
sailor in four-fourths time.
Actually, Trapp is still learning about the game of football. At
Manatee High in Bradenton he didnt play on the varsity until his
senior year And he didnt get discovered until midway through the
season, when he started returning punts for touchdowns.
On the basis of his performance in five games as a punt returner,
Trapp won a scholarship to Florida.
Killer is the nickname fellow players hung on Trapp for his
meek appearance.
I tell him he looks like he should be playing a flute in the Gator
band, laughs offensive coach Ed Kensler.
Though he is slight (179 pounds) he is quick. He runs the 100 in
9.8 and the 40-yard dash in 4.5. His broken-field style of running is
classic, none like Ive ever seen at Florida.
It took a reminder from a reader, Paul Gates Mitchell of Meritt
Island, to refresh an impression that Ive had of Trapp since seeing
him as a sophomore. He is destined to become one of the superstars
of the Southeastern Conference
I have been reading about this great Florida team with the great
Larry Smith, writes Mitchell, and I am in agreement, but I believe
someone is being overlooked. This boy is Floridas flanker, Richard
Trapp.
Whether or not Trapp is better than Smith or Spurrier is something
Mitchell will get an argument on. But there is no doubt that Trapp,
who scored two touchdowns last weekend, is on his way to big things.
Trapp is quicker, faster and is as good a receiver as Casey. Plus,
he has the ability to shake loose at any secondas Mitchell puts it
one on one, hell beat anybody in the game. And I concur.

INDEPENDENT LEAGUE .
The next sport will be Bowl Bowling.
ing. Bowling. The deadline for signing up
teams will be Thursday, October
6, at 5:00 P.M. Register teams in
the Intramural Office, Fla. Gym.,
Room 229 or call Extension 2912.
A team consists of 5 members.
Bowling will begin at Palm Lanes
about October 17. All persons
not affiliated with Dormitory or
Fraternity Leagues are eligible
for Independent League Bowling.
SOCCER .
The UF Soccer Club will hold
its first match this Saturday
against the FSU squad. The game
will be held on Fleming field at
10:30 a.m. Admission is free.
FSU handed the Gator Booters
their only defeat last year as the
Gators amassed a 10-1-2 record.
The defeat was later avenged when
the Booters won the Florida East
Coast Soccer Tournament in St.
Petersburg.
This year the squad has been
bolstered by several new students
from Latin America and Europe.
Again this year there is a con conglomeration
glomeration conglomeration of nationalities, over
20 different ones.
At last weeks intra-squad prac practice
tice practice meet the Booters elected of officers
ficers officers and co-captains for this sea season.
son. season. Dave Weaver, England, was
re-elected as President, Max Ven Ventura
tura Ventura and Frank Schneider were
re-elected as co-captains. Ven Ventura
tura Ventura is from Honduras and Schnei Schneider
der Schneider is from Connecticut. Les Un Unger

The Huddle

ger Unger was re-appointed Director of
Public Relations.
Soccer is the most popular sport
in the world. Many might have seen
the World Cup match on T.V. this
summer.
WATERMELON LEAGUE .
The UF baseball team opened
up the winter league season with
the veterans outslugging the rook rookies
ies rookies 7-5. The vets are managed
by Dave Hodges, junior shortstop.
The rookies are directed by Jack
Withrow, senior outfielder. A third
team, composed of freshmen, is
handled by former Gator hurler
Ray Rollyson.
The roundballers will be in ac action
tion action at 4:00 p.m. Monday through
Thursday for a period of five
weeks at Perry Field. Spectators
are welcome.
Since the pitchers can throw only
at two-thirds speed, the ball close closely
ly closely resembles a big watermelon to
batters. Spectators may expect
a slugfest every afternoon.
Coach P.A. Lee is the Top
Dog and settles all disputes.
He also times the players on their
long runs to first base. He yells
his approval or disapproval.
Lee has a knack for saying
things which generally eliminate
all seriousness from the field.
Joe Galpern, Joe Bekeris, Skip
Lujack, and Dave Hodges paced
the winners with meagre ground grounders
ers grounders and Texas League singles,
while Kelly Prior turned in three
innings of questionable pitching.

WRUF SPORTSCASTER

Boggs UF 'Voice 5 23 Years

By RICHARD SHELTON
Alligator Correspondent
For recent Gator football
history, you can read a bookor
you can ask Otis Boggs, WRUF
sports director and play-by-play
sportscaster for the Voice of the
Fighting Gators.
Boggs, now in his 23rd year as
play-by-play sportscaster for
WRUF, broadcast his 226th Gator
football game last Saturday.
Boggs is full of Gator statistics,
interesting game facts and color colorful,
ful, colorful, inside information, and loves
to talk football on the air and
off.
Ive always loved sports, says
Boggs, who was a promising
basketball and semi-pro baseball
player, and I continued this inter interest
est interest through radio and sports sportscasting.
casting. sportscasting.
Boggs began his long career in
Gator football sportscasting in
1939 while a UF sophomore and
started his vast collection of anec anecdotes
dotes anecdotes with his first game.
It was the most disconcerting
thing that has ever happened to
me in radio, recalls Boggs. We
were playing Georgia Tech and the
score was tied 7-7. Just before
the first half ended, a fellow
climbed a light tower at the north northeast
east northeast end of Florida Field and began
swinging back and forth and hang hanging
ing hanging by his legs. I didnt know
whether to broadcast the game or
his antics, says Boggs.
Finally two men climbed up and
tied him down at halftime and then
lowered him with a rope after the
game. Sounds wild, but its true!
Worst part of the whole thing was
that Tech came back in the second
half and beat us 21-7 he grimaced.
Boggs declined to single out any
one game as the greatest UF game
he had seen, but did cite the 1939
Florida-Boston College game as
one of the great upsets in Florida
football history.
The Gators had a great day on
defense, says Boggs,especially
end Forrest Ferguson, and they
fought a strongly-favored Boston
College team to a 7-7 tie.
Ferguson was a fine end, of offensively
fensively offensively and defensively, Boggs
comments, and held several UF
pass reception records until just
last year. He was quite a color colorful
ful colorful character also, Boggs adds.
The coach at that time, Tom
Lieb had been an All-America
tackle at Notre Dame. He fancied
himself a pretty good fullback
also, often running the fullback slot
in practice, Boggs smiled. One
day in scrimmage, Coach Lieb
came tearing up the middle, just
as Ferguson came roaring over
from his end position to make a
bone-jarring, rib-high tackle.
Lieb lay there for a few mom moments
ents moments getting his breath back; got
slowly to his feet and turned to
Ferguson and wheezed, *My God,
Fergie, What did you do that for?
Well, Coach, I knew you were
showing off, replied Ferguson,
and I was just trying to help you.
Because if you had broken that
tackle, you would have really been
an All-America fullback, nodded
Ferguson gravely.
When asked the most difficult
part of his sportscasting job, Boggs
replied, The accuracy required in
the calls and the emergency of the
situation are the greatest demands.
Seconds can seen like hours when
you are on the air and have lost the
ball or a players jersey number.
Also, no matter how hard you try,
you are bound to make mistakes mistakesyoure
youre mistakesyoure only human.
Prior to each game, Bo£gs
bones-up on the opponents ex expected
pected expected offense and their standard
plays. He memorizes the jersey
number of all the backs, ends and
key defensive players and sets

up an electric spotting board to
facilitate quick recognition. Even
with all this preparation and with
the help of two spotters, mistakes
are still made.
OTIS BOGGS
. Gator Voice
According to Boggs, his worst
mistake was in the 1961 Florida-
Tulane game, when he credited a
touchdown to the wrong player.
I thought I had seen fullback Jim
ODonnell, number 44 come out of
the game, but it was end Paul
White, number 84. The play was 1
a pass to ODonnell for the score,
but I had Paul White on the re receiving
ceiving receiving end. I didnt realize the
error until after the game. I
apologized to Jim, but couldnt

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give him back his touchdown,
Boggs adds.
Boggs considers the 1966 Gators
one of the most exciting and pro promising
mising promising UF teams in recent years.
They come as close to a pro
set-up as youll find in college foot football,
ball, football, he says. They seem in
great condition and appear to be a
real determined and eager bunch,
he adds.
The Gators are creating con considerable
siderable considerable interest conference conferencewise,
wise, conferencewise, Boggs said, and I even
got a request last week from CBS
in New York for a 1 1/2 minute
story on the Gator-Mississippi
State game.
Boggs is an avid fisherman and
makes most of his own lures.
He also plays golf when he can
get away and shoots in the 80s.
Most of his time, however, is spent
at the WRUF studios in his duties
as sports director, and in the Fall,
in preparation for upcoming foot football
ball football games.
Boggs one great desire is to
play-by-play a 10-0 Gator season
and he seems confident that he will
someday. One thing is sure, his
account will be much more color colorful
ful colorful and interesting than the record
books.
VISIT
je &eb Uton
Where Everyone
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