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
REACTION AGAINST CONVENTION

LSD : Movement, Religion, Obsession

(All rights reserved by Uni University
versity University of Florida Law Review)
(Author Brian Rosborough, 26,
received his bachelors degree in
history from Princeton in 1962.
He served 26 months in the Navy
in the Far East and currently is a
law student at UF. He now serves
as executive editor of the UF Law
Review.
This article, first in a series,
is the product of many months of
painstaking research.)
By 808 ROSBOROUGH
LSD has blossomed into a topical
controversy involving dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished scientists, artists, in intellectuals,

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 31

Directory
Delivery Date
Indefinite
Student directories will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to students in late October
or early November, according to
J. R. Robinson, UF personnel
officer.
The reason for the delay cited
was that We want to put out a
quality directory* not one that was
put together on the spur of the
moment.
With the increase of students
on campus and also the great
building boom now going on, the
directory was published later than
usual this year, so all new office
buildings and new offices could be
included in the directory, Robin Robinson
son Robinson added.
Many students in years past have
failed to give sufficient address
information and past directories
are incomplete.
Plains Publication of Lubbock,
Texas is in charge of printing
the UF student directory. Robinson
is expecting notice from them
as to the definite date of directory
distribution will be on campus.
Florida State distributed their
directories one week after school
began, however their cutoff date
was much earlier than UF.
13,000 directories will be al allocated
located allocated to groups on campus and
to the faculty.
Student Government will be in
charge of distribution to the dorm
areas.
Veterans Get
Office Space
The UF Veterans Club got
its requested office space in the
present Florida Union Building
Wednesday, and plans to request
space in the new Union Building
when applications are sent out.
Bart Kimball, president of the
organization, reported SG Pre President
sident President Buddy Jacobs had made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to give the veterans
space in one of the Student Gov Government
ernment Government Offices. The Veterans
Club was given a desk and is
making plans to provide for a
filing cabinet in the immediate
future.

tellectuals, intellectuals, university professors
and their students, congressmen
and self-appointed watchers of
public morals. At once a move movement,
ment, movement, a religion, a national
obsession; the mysterious hallu hallucinogen
cinogen hallucinogen stands to challenge
existing creeds and philosophies
throughout our American culture.
Such a movement could not have
started without fertile social
ground in which to grow. Its wide widespread
spread widespread acceptance is in part
attributed to a reaction against
conventional patterns of living.
There is no question but that the
requirements for individual self selfcontrol
control selfcontrol and conformity are be becoming
coming becoming burdensome today.
Society demands efficient and

THIS DELTA SIG
...enjoys being a girl?
Gator Growl
Top Skits
Announced
Four fraternities and two
sororities with different versions
of the Disneyland Story, won
the right to present their skits
at the UF Homecoming Gator
Growl.
Twenty-two campus organi organizations
zations organizations competed in skit tryouts
Tuesday night on the Plaza of the
Americas before the largest crowd
ever to watch the hilarious skit
competitions.
Nine judges worked past
midnight to select these winners:
Alpha Epsilon Phi and Kappa Del Delta
ta Delta sororities, and Delta Sigma Phi,
Phi Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha
and Sigma Phi Epsilon fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities.
Winning skits are built around:
a wicked witchs attempts to rid
Disneyland of Snow White; a Rock
n Roll tour of Disneyland; Dav Davey
ey Davey Crockett dealing with the Au Auburn
burn Auburn Tiger; a Tiger Taming
Machine, selecting the Disney Disneylands
lands Disneylands greatest; and humorous
and satirical lampoon s of various
beliefs held by Disneylanders.

rational behavior from its mem members.
bers. members. Modern technology and inte integral
gral integral organization allc fewer
opportunities for emotional or
cultural self-expression. In short,

University of Florida

New Excuse Policy
Wont Affect ROTC

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Executive Editor
and
HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Students taking ROTC will not
be affected by a new infirmary
policy of not awarding written
excuses for class absences due to
illness.
Under the new policy, effective
today, students will be on their
honor regarding excused class ab absences.
sences. absences.
Students in compulsory ROTC
will not be affected by this move.
Members of the two reserve com components
ponents components will still be given such
excuses, if they have a va valid
lid valid reason.
Dr. Jacob H. Kress, assistant
director of student health, stated
that people with valid rea reasons
sons reasons such as a broken leg will
be given excuses if they are in
ROTC. However, Kress stressed
that the infirmary will not mother
students.
Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale stressed the fact that under
university bylaws only professors
have the last word in absences.
Although students will be trusted
to reveal visits to the infirmary
on class time, it will be up to
the individual professors to excuse
such absences.
Dean D. K. Stanley of the Col College
lege College of Physical Education feels
there wont be any problems under
the Honor System. Stanley ex expressed
pressed expressed confidence in the Honor
System and believes student inte integrity
grity integrity will make the system a
success. A student sick, and in
bed, has a valid excuse, Stanley
commented.
The changes in procedure was
made necessary by the severe
strain written excuses placed
on the infirmary, Hale said.
Hale noted that up to 100 ex excuses
cuses excuses a day and 10,000 a year
were being granted by the infir infirmary.
mary. infirmary. This, Hale claimed, was
taxing physicians at the infirmary
and cutting into the time they
devote to necessary examinations.
Hale told the Alligator several

all phases of me have become
impersonal and lifes participants
are suffering from loss of identity.
The LSD movement is just one
barometer of this underlying social
illness.
For the medical sciences LSD
offers inroads to the intricacies
of the human mind. For the law
the concern will be the rights of
persons to use such drugs the
propriety of their aims and values,
and the acceptability of the kinds
of experiences and social behavior
which will ensue.
The developing conflict is none
other than that between the indi individual
vidual individual and society. In a system such
as ours which stresses free choice

weeks ago Dr. William Hall, stu student
dent student Health director, raised the
question of abolishing excuse
forms before the committee on
student affairs. The committee is
composed of five people from three
university areas: faculty, students
and administration.
The committee on student affairs
recommended the new policy be
adopted.
Hale sought for two weeks to
discuss the change with tne faculty
and to prepare the way for the move.
Wednesday was to be the day
Hale would instruct Hall to pro proceed.
ceed. proceed.

UNIVERSITY INFIRMARY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
MEMO FROM: William A. Hall, M.D. DATE: 10-12-66
TO: Clinic Physicians, Resident Physicians,
Nursing Service, Medical Records &
SUBJECT: Reception Desk
Class Excuses
1. Effective October 13, 1966, the department will
no longer issue "excuse slips" to students in the
outpatient clinic. Students requesting such slips
should be informed that they are not required,
and that they need only explain the class absence
to their instructor. Excusing the absence is up
to the instructor.
2. The only exception to the above procedure will be
in the case of absences from R.O.T.C. drill. The
"excuse slip" will be issued for absences from
drill occasioned by the student visiting the health
services for valid health reasons. In such cases,
the slip will be given by a physician only.
This procedure will be in effect while R.O.T.C.
remains involuntary.
3. The inpatient explanation slip procedure will
continue to be in effect.
WAH:lhw
HALLS INFIRMARY EXCISE MEMO
...policy becomes effective today

and self-determination, much is
made of the individuals right to
engage in full gratification of lifes
activities without running the risk
of punishment by society or his own
conscience.
Yet, the community itself has
rights the right to protection
from its members, from un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary dangers and expense.
Whether a pluralistic and demo democratic
cratic democratic society will tolerate LSD's
challenge to contemporary values
is yet to be determined.
As there is no legal framework
into which the psychedelic drugs
can smoothly fit, existing law will
(SEE LSD PAGE 12 )

Thursday, October 13, 1966

The change went through even
in the midst of controversy.
A lack of communications among
Hall, Hale, Col. William N. Boaz
of Air Fore ROTC and Alligator
staff members lead to controversy
over this move Wednesday.
,y
Details of the memo are effect effective
ive effective today-
The department of student health
will no longer grant excuses
students who visit the infirmary
as outpatients but who are not
skipping ROTC classes to do so.
Inpatients- will continue to
receive written excuses.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13, 1966

BY
-GEORGE!-
(Send your problems to George.
If you think you have problems now,
wait until you see the solutions.)
* *
DEAR GEORGE:
I am amazed at how you get
to the heart of every problem and
at the great insight and perception
with which you solve them. Some
of these matters are so thought thoughtprovoking
provoking thoughtprovoking it must take a great
deal of wisdom. Could you give me
some hint of how you solve such
complicated matters?
ADMIRER
DEAR ADMIRER:
Ive got a full-color outja board.
(I used to have a typewriter but
I couldnt change the ribbon.)
* *
DEAR GEORGE:
How can I overcome my fear of
burglars?
TIMID
DEAR TIMID:
Why do you want to overcome
your fear of burglars? Many of
them are quite rude, you know.
Who Owns What
WASHINGTON About 62 out of every 100
Americans own their homes. 18
own an air conditioner, 92 own
a television and 24 own two or
more cars, the Census Bureau
estimates on the basis of an
April, 1966, survey of U.S.
households.

THE
university
OF FLORIDA liHUf
k class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
J Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler
1/ GAINESVILLES QUALITY JEWELER
l\utkjBTL|on£llX (j)
Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
Ike FlecMi Alligator imme the right te mghi the tygugreghtael tne el ell edvertteemeeta sad
te rwtw er hw assy eopy etoch It eeeeMere ebjeettetill
NO MOTION B GUARANTStD, thaegh desired he ghee sheemr possible.
(1) ess Or after ihthasis aggaars.
TWtaeMa IlHolar OH eel
gJjLT^Laj^ Paly

%

B
A
T
M
A
N

FOR TALLAHASSEE

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Capitol Center Planning Com Committee
mittee Committee gave its architects the go goahead
ahead goahead Wednesday to draw up final
construction plans for the new
legislative buildings expected to
cost about $6 million.
Architect Trent S. Wakeling was
given an extension of two months
to complete the plans, with the
exception of legislative office
space which is still in dispute.
Earlier Wakeling had six months
from final approval of tentative
plans to complete working draw drawings.
ings. drawings.
The additional time gave him
eight months or until June 1967.
Meanwhile, the committee
authorized the state archaeologist
to dig on the building site, in an
effort to find the foundations of
Floridas first Capitol Building,
and contracted with Universal
Southern Engineering Testing Co.
for soil borings.
The firm was successful bidder
at $6,336 on testing tho subsurface
area in the city block north of the
State Capitol which has been se selected
lected selected as site for the building.
The block was cleared of build buildings
ings buildings earlier this month, some 17
days ahead of schedule, and Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Tom Adams said
the empty area would be raked
and planted with grass.
Adams said the state archae archaeologist

Legislature Building Plans Told

ologist archaeologist had indicated there was a
chance the foundations of
Floridas original Capitol Build Building
ing Building were buried in the block.
The committee gave its approval
for scientific digs there provided
they didnt interfere with soil test testing.
ing. testing.
The State Cabinet started the
wheels turning Tuesday to issue
and sell bonds to finance the build building.
ing. building. The cabinet formally
requested the Development Com Commission
mission Commission to issue the bonds.
There has been no dollars and
cents talk about cost of the building,
but based on architects estimates
of about sl2 a square foot, the
building would cost $6 million.
The legislature had figured $2
million for the land, $4 million
for the building and another $4
million for reconstruction of the
old center section of the Capitol.
The state has already spent $2.42
million for the land and buildings
on the site.

t Luncheon Special
.
CHICKEN $1.25
CACCIATORE
spaghetti, vegetable,
tossed salad, rolls & butter,
coffee or tea
BREADED PORK CHOPS $1.50
potato, vegetable, tossed salad,
rolls & butter, coffee or tea
GOOD THRU SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16
Smart place to go"

The committee meeting was
taken up Wednesday with arguing
out what to do about the three
floors assigned to offices for legis legislators.
lators. legislators. Some of the law-makers

WINTERIZE YOUR CAR
A COMPLETE CHECK OF THtt
COOLANT SYSTEM.
idP^LL^PRO
tm
CAMPUS AMERICAN
At the corner of Univ. Ave. & 13th St.
We dont talk service we give it/
YOU EXPECT MORE FROM AND YOU 22 m

are unhappy'With the assignment
of space, and the committee sought
some method of giving its architect
the go-ahead and still leave room
for changes.



Whats a Pilot
Doing In
Business?
Business Demands Him!
The place of the professional pilot in to today's
day's today's economy is established.
No longer can successful sales managers
cover wide territories by car. No longer can
the modern executive meet all his appoint appointments
ments appointments by commercial transportation.
More and more business is turning to the
airand to private planes.
Here is the place of the future business businessmanin
manin businessmanin the air.
But to take your place, you need that all allimportant
important allimportant license. Learn to fly now, while
youre still in school.
Your first lesson is only $5.
/fiyCassels In The Air
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
WALDO ROAD
Work With Your n u
J
To Bring You Higher Quality At Lower Prices
Patroaize ALLIGATOR Advertisers

pi
I |T aiiau MOHAIR II stm***- Rufls 0f 100% Hl|lgfi| I
SWEATERS IN white * With Hond||BP
$ M HAND knitted IN ITALY AND COLORS... Knotted Tassel I
85% Wool A 15% Nylon Sizes sto 1 rmfl *'" To I
Solids, rose >' Choose From I
ffl|*4 88 4 paid 1 00
THERMAL BLANKET II l.y>l! PL> 4 0. sk.i! c... n ci.,k I
Made Os Blended Miracle JHMMH I riu 6 KNITTING WORSTED I
Fibers Woven For Use |B IAN Imismmli lrio w . w
Year Round Washable, with molded 1 |j§ 100 S V r 9'" I
Color-Fast Blankets ide .. ft lif 37 I
Stay Soft Wash $0 99 handles 0T lM M C \ I
Afur Wosh- J !!
AT THE NEW WEST GATE SHOPPING CENTER W. UNIV. AVE. AND 34th ST. |

WONT LEAVE UF OUT

Candidates Vie For Votes

By TOM TYNDALL
Alligator Correspondent
Floridas gubernatorial election
is less than a month away, and
neither side intends to leave the
students out of the campaign.
Even though most students are arent
nt arent of voting age, this is no
reason for the campus to be
ignored, says Ken Rast, student
campaign chairman for Republican
candidate Claude Kirk.
The students can have an im impact
pact impact on statewide elections,
he remarked, referring to a state statement
ment statement in a recent St. Petersburg
Times editorial, which discussed
the straw ballot in the student
elections a few weeks ago.
Democratic candidate Robert
King High received 1725 votes,
26 more than Kirk.
The student campaign is aimed
at getting Kirk better known on
campus, Rast added.
Os course we also intend to
provide the Alachua County cam campaign
paign campaign with student help on voting
day.

Professional Careers in Aero Charting
CIVILIAN EMPLOYMENT with the U.S. AIR FORCE
Minimum 120 semester hours college credit including 24 hours
of subjects pertinent to charting such as math, geography,
geology, and physics. Equivalent experience acceptable.
Training program. Openings for men and women.
Application and further information forwarded on request.
WRITE: College Relations (ACPCR)
Hq Aeronautical Chart & Information Center,
8900 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Missouri 63125
An equal opportunity employer

Thursday, October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,:

The Democratic party also will
joust for the students attentions.
Our purpose is two-fold,
says Mrs. Joanne Schulte, secre secretary
tary secretary of the student headquarters
for High.
First we want to bring the as aspects
pects aspects of Robert King High and the
Florida issues to the people--
making them aware of our state
governmentand second to en encourage
courage encourage those eligible students to
vote for High.

Tempest Performance Set
For Run Thru Saturday

Tonight at 8:15, the University
Auditorium curtain wilLrlse on
one of Shakespeares greatest
comedies The Tempest.
Presented by the Ameri American
can American Classical Theatre, a non nonprofit
profit nonprofit touring company wnich
brings professional productions
of the world's great dramatic
literature to audiences all over
the United States, The Tempest
is the first offering of the 1966-67
Fine Arts Series.

Mrs. Schulte said they want tc
educate students about Floridas
political life.
The student headquarters pri primarily
marily primarily have been concerned wit!
passing out bumper stickers tc
married students and others wit!
cars.
t
Active campaigning for both can candidates
didates candidates will get under way during
the week, but as Rast commented:
It's up to the candidates now.

In addition to tonights per performance,
formance, performance, there will be per performances
formances performances at 8:15 p.m. Friday and
Saturday and a 2 p.m. Saturday
matinee.
Tickets for all performances
are available at the Florida Union
Box Office. Admission for UF
students, faculty and staff is
sl, general admission tickets
are $2. Tickets not sold at the
box office will be available at the
door.
The Tempest has been highly re recommended
commended recommended for all freshmen by
the CEH 131-132 Department, and
curfew has been extended until
11:30 tonight to allow freshmen
women to attend.
Make Mine Vanilla
FULTON, N.Y. (UPl)Most
Americans still take vanilla. In Industry
dustry Industry records indicate about
50 per cent of all ice cream sold
in the United States is vanilla,
according to a manufacturer of
paper and plastic packaging
(Sealright Co., Inc.)

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13, 1966

......
. * - , * >
tv
f
\ WIRES OF /
UPI /
International
VISITS MEN. .Saigon Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara
moved into the field early Wednesday to ask U.S. fighting men at
the front what they need to win the Viet Nam war.
The defense secretary was under heavy guard and details of his
tour of the front were not being released until he had visited an
area and was safely on his way to another.
On Tuesday, he received an appeal for more U.S. troops to fight
the war. Informed sources said he was considering sending American
soldiers into the Communist-dominated Mekong Delta in force for
the first time.
PUSHES PEACE...UNITED NATIONS...British Foreign Secretary
George Brown said Wednesday he will go to Moscow at the Soviets
invitation very early next year to push his Viet Nam peace of offensive.
fensive. offensive.
Brown disclosed his plans after meeting with Soviet Minister
Andrei Gromyko for 50 minutes at which he said Viet Nam was
discussed at great length. Gromyko refused to comment on the
meeting.
PROFITS DOWN...LONDON...The Northern Songs Company, which is
largely owned by the Beatles, was reported Wednesday to be plan planning
ning planning payment of a 40 per cent dividend this year. Profits, at $1,716,400,
were down $19,600 from last year, mainly, it was believed because
of Beatle John Lennons widely criticized remarks on religion ear earlier
lier earlier this year.
SINKING CITY...VENICE...The sea moved into St. Marks Square
Wednesday, flooding it and several other low points in the city cen center.
ter. center. The flooding, occuring more frequently each year as the city
slowly sinks into its canals, made it impossible for boats to pass
under many low bridges.
National
REPUBLICANS AFRAID. .NEW YORK President Johnson,
stumping the sidewalks of New York on behalf of Democratic candi candidates,
dates, candidates, said Wednesday the only thing that most Americans are
afraid of are Republicans.
Afraid, afraid, afraid, Johnson told a Staten Island political
rally, Republicans are afraid of their own shadows and afraid of
the shadow of progress.
NO PLANS. .WASHINGTON The Army said Wednesday it had no
plans at all to call up reservists although Congress has sent Presi President
dent President Johnson unsought authority to do so.
Acting Army Secretary David E. McGiffert labeled as erroneous
reports that Army Secretary Stanley R. Resor wanted to call up some
reserves now.
McGiffert said reports that Resor wanted to call some reservists
to active duty came from misunderstandings about a memorandum
the secretary, now in Europe, issued Sept. 1.
WILDCAT STRIKE. .ST. LOUIS, Mo. The first edition of the St.
Louis Post-Dispatch failed to appear Wednesday because of an un unauthorized
authorized unauthorized strike of 150 union printers.
Members of the International Typographic Union failed to report
for work on the morning shift, and the newspaper notified its editorial
employees that operations of the paper had been interrupted.
APPOINTMENTS OKAYED. .WASHINGTON -- The Senate today con confirmed
firmed confirmed four top-level diplomatic appointments by President Johnson
and approved two money bills of more than $4.5 billion.
Hie actions came swiftly as the pace quickened in Congress drive
to adjourn by the end of next week.
Senators confirmed by voice vote a batch of appointments headed
by two new undersecretaries of state Eugene V. Rostow and Foy
D. Kohler. Also approved were Llewellyn E. Thompson to succeed
Kohler as American ambassador to Moscow and Ellsworth Bunker
to succeed Thompson as ambassador-at-large.
Then the Senate passed by voice vote and sent to the White House
a $4.1 billion public works appropriation.
REPORTING SAID GOOD. .NEW YORK A United Press Inter International
national International executive said Wednesday the war in Viet Nam is better and
more accurately reported, with more close-up eyewitness detail on
battles, than any previous war.
Francis T. Leary, vice president and executive editor, made the
statement in commenting on a charge by retired Brig. Gen. S.L.A.
Marshall that the American press continues to be derelict in its
responsibilities in reporting Viet Nam battles. The Marshall view was
in the lead article of the Oct. 10 issue of the magazine The New Leader.
TIMES A-CHANGING. . HARTFORD, Conn. The Fuller Brush
Co. announced Wednesday it would start hiring lady Fuller Brush
men. Except for a brief period during the World War n manpower
shortages, the company has maintained a policy of hiring only full fulltime
time fulltime male salesmen to carry its products from door to door.
Monday, Fuller bowed gracefully to the changing times and said
that while the Fuller brush man will remain as the mainstay of
our business, women door-to-door sales personnel would be re recruited.
cruited. recruited. TTiey will be known as Fullerettes.

IN SOME AREAS

U.S.-Russian Headway Made

WASHINGTON (UPI) The State
Department agreed Tuesday with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko that some U.S. Russian
headway had been made toward a
treaty to prevent further spread
of nuclear weapons.
. u. S. officials said gains also
were being made on other issues
cooperation in space, a civil
aviation agreement, and arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for new embassies for each
country.
On Viet Nam, however, Gromyko
made it clear in talks here Monday
with President Johnson and Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Dean Rusk that Mos Moscow
cow Moscow would not attempt to got Hanoi
to the peace table until requested
by the Red regime.
The Soviet position remains that
the United States is guilty of
aggression in Viet Nam and
should stop bombing the north and
withdraw from the south.
State Department press officer
Robert J. McCloskey said there
was no change in this Russian
position after the Gromyko-John Gromyko-Johnson
son Gromyko-Johnson conference.
The U.S. spokesman agreed with
Gromykos statement that both
countries were striving to reach
agreement. He warned, however,
that important issues remain
to be discussed with Moscow and
then the whole matter must be
talked over with the NATO allies.
The United States is not abandon abandoning
ing abandoning its insistence that it has the
right to enter into some form of
nuclear cooperation with its NATO
Allies, McCloskey said.
But he gave the impression that
it might be backing away from the
idea of actually supplying West
December
Draft Call
Lowered
WASHINGTON (UPI) The De Defense
fense Defense Department today issued a
relatively low draft call for 12,100
men in December, and reduced by
6,100 the 43,700-man quota pre previously
viously previously set for November.
The department announced that
all December inductions will be
completed by Dec. 16 to avoid
the entrance of inductees into
active duty during the holiday sea season.
son. season.
The new November draft quota,
37,600, still will be above the
average of 33,500 inductions a
month for the last six months. The
October draft is at a post-Korea
record of 49,200,
Apparently to head off specu speculation
lation speculation that the sharp draft reduc reduction
tion reduction might mean a slow-down in
the U.S. military buildup for Viet
Nam, the department said induc inductions
tions inductions would shoot backup to more
than 30,000 in January.'
The Armed Forces have in increased
creased increased from 2,686,000 to
3,184,000 men in the last year.
Officials have made it clear that
the buildup will continue at this
rate until there is a change in the
Vietnamese war situation.
The reduction in the November
draft* was made possible by a
greater than expected number of
enlistments and re-enlistments in
recent months, the department
said.

Germany and others with nuclear
hardware which they have a hand in
operating.
U. S. proposals for a multi multilateral
lateral multilateral NATO nuclear force have
constituted the main barrier to
take regional nuclear arrange arrangements
ments arrangements on the grounds they would
no t constitute proliferation be because
cause because the use of the weapons would
remain subject to U.S. veto. Rus Russia
sia Russia rejects this argument.
Some observers got the im impression
pression impression the United States might
be softening its position, insisting
only on the right to let its Allies
participate in nuclear strategy
without giving them any hand in

FLORIDA BRIEFS
MIAMI The Orange Bowl Committee said today it will build a
record $1.4 million, three-week extravaganza around the annual
college football clash set for the night of Jan. 2.
This will be our most elaborate program in history, said Ernie
Seiler, executive vice president of the committee.
Events will include the annual King Orange jamboree parade on
New Years Eve night which will be broadcast nationally via color
television.
The proposed spending for the pageant events this year is $200,000
higher than last years, said Seiler.
The Orange Bowl game has been scheduled for one day later than
its usual date of Jan. 1 due to New Years Day falling on Sunday.
TALLAHASSEE -- The State Supreme Court refused today to throw
out manslaughter convictions of two Dade County natural hygienists
who treated a tubercular patient with raw vegetables, nuts, cheese
and fasting.
The patient, Roger Mozian, died on May 15, 1963, after being
treated for about a year by Dr. Christopher Gian-Cursio and Bernard
Epstein.
LAKELAND -- The U. S. Department of Agriculture staggered the
Florida citrus industry Tuesday with a preliminary orange crop
estimate of a whopping 139,400,000 boxes for the 1966 67 season.
The statistical reporting service of USDA sent the industry reeling
even more with its forecasts for other citrus varieties in the state.
The USDA estimated the 1966-67 grapefruit crop at 39.5 million
boxes, the tangerine crop at 4.8 million and the tangelo crop at 2
million boxes.
Citrus officials have been predicting a bumper citrus crop and had
warned the industry faced a marketing emergency.
TALLAHASSEE A mile of microfilm, containing all the old mail
order catalogs of one company from 1894 to today, has been presented
to Florida State University.
The 67 rolls of film of the Sears, Roebuck catalog represent a
record of fashions, fads and prices for the period for use in research
and teaching.
Several other libraries in the country have the collection, including
the Library of Congress.
MIAMI Democrat Robert King High said today he has not asked
former campaign manager Don Petit to return to his gubernatorial
ranks.
High commented on a report in the Miami Herald that Petit had
indirectly gone back to work for High after quitting his post in a huff
recently, claiming backers of Scott Kelly were attempting to run the
campaign.
TALLAHASSEE The Public Service Commission severely upbraided
e Greyhound Bus Line today and ordered it to show cause why it
should not provide better station facilities in Tallahassee.
It also was directed to show cause in 15 days why punitive meas measures
ures measures should not be imposed for failing to provide adequate facilities
or the traveling public as required under its operating permit.
TALLAHASSEE -- The Supreme Court upheld today authority fo r
Gray Line of Fort Lauderdale to haul passengers between the Miami
Airport and horse racing tracks in Dade and Broward counties.
Turfway Lines Inc. challenged transfer of certificates of authority
o transport passengers from Gray Lines tours and Broward Transit
Co. to Gray Line of Fort Lauderdale on grounds the two firms had
abandoned routes they were authorized to use by the State Public
Service Commission.
The bus companies, however, claimed they had never stopped
serving the tracks and airport they were licensed to serve, but they
had changed routes as new highways were built in their areas.
The high court agreed with the two firms. It said the route changes
amounted to a technical departure from the certificates but was
not an abandonment of the routes.

agreement on a non-proiif
treaty. Disagreement is over n?l
reservation of the right to under*
operating the
could not be confirmed.
McCloskey, however, saidhedid
not want to leave the
that progress was being made bvl
selling out the interests of WesJl
Germany, which has expressedthel
most interest in a NATO nuclear!
force.
Further Soviet- American di s .|
cussions on the issue are expected!
to take place between disarma-!
ment experts from the two coun-l
tries at the United Nations I
McCloskey said. I



Siepert To Speak

Groundbreaking Set

Official groundbreaking cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies for the UFs new space
sciences research center are
scheduled on campus next Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Alfred F. Siepert, deputy di director
rector director of the John F. Kennedy
Space Center at Cape Kennedy,
will be the featured guest speaker.
Siepert will discuss Space Sci Science
ence Science As Related to Universities.'
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
said Donald Holmes, chief of the
Research Facilities Division for
the National Aeronautics and Space
Administration in Washington,

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Igatorland I

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I /f dIL FridaV GEOLOGISTS I
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JSI I geology, math, physics, EE majors
I B: Friday ENGINEERS, I
I fy'l r EM] OCTOBER 21 chemical, civil, I
I $' rr electrical, engr. I
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D.C., also will appear on the pro program.
gram. program.
The ceremony will be preceded
by a coffee reception in the Student
Service Center, beginning at 10
a.m., for NASA and other space
industry officials, directors of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
and members of the university
faculty who will be occupying the
building when it is completed.
The five-story structure will be
located north of the Student Ser Service
vice Service Center on Stadium Road,
southwest of Newell Hall. The
architect is Reynolds, Smith and
Hills of Jacksonville. The Edward
M. Fleming Construction Company

dJi Wi M

Os Miami was low bidder on the
project with a price of $1,142,040.
The University receiveda
$1,190,000 grant from NASA last
year. An additional $160,000 sup supplement
plement supplement from the institution's Di Division
vision Division of Sponsored Research will
help to finance the building.
Research and study in the fields
of physics, aerospace engineering,
chemistry, physiology, psychology,
radio astronomy and materials
and metallurgical engineering will
be conducted, along with operation
of the universitys computing cen center
ter center in expanded facilities.

Thursday y October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Glass Strikes Again
7 Stitches Result

A UF student had seven stitches
put in his right wrist Wednesday
afternoon at the infirmary after
he accidentally put his hand through
a plate glass window in Building
B of the Fine Arts Building.
Bob Engels, 4AS, said he was
reaching to open the door of the
lecture room building and, not
thinking, put his hand through the
panel.
At first I really felt stupid
about it, Engels said, but then
I found out that this was not
the first time it happened and felt
much better.
The glass is always kept nice
and clear but it can be danger dangerous,
ous, dangerous, Engels said. Tliere should
be some kind of decal or marker
showing it isnt a door, he added.
Two UF maintenance workers
did the same thing last year,
according to Engels.

Engels said he hoped the uni university
versity university would take steps to insure
that such an accident would npt
happen again.
UF Theater
Holds Tryouts
The UF Laboratory Theater will
hold tryouts for a group of one oneact
act oneact plays today from 2:30 to 4j30
p.m. in room 239 of Tigert Hall.
The plays to be presented include
The Rook, Hello From
Bertha, Prometheus Bound,
Sing To Me Through Open Win Windows
dows Windows and Hello Out There.
Anyone interested in the theater
may read parts during the tryouts.
Buy Now,
Dry Later
SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI)
The Washington State
Patrol got $1 by mail from
Mrs. Lawrence Miller of
Grove City, Ohio, after she
had read that the patrol
gives gas to motorists
stranded with empty fuel
tanks. A note with the $1
said:
Should I ever pass
through your state and get
stranded or lost, I will know
that the helping hand of the
state patrolman will be
ready to assist me.
Why
Cant You
Control Your
Memory ?
A noted publisher in Chicago re reports
ports reports there is a simple technique
for acquiring a powerful memory
which can pay you real dividends
in both business and social ad advancement
vancement advancement and works like magic
to give you added poise, neces necessary
sary necessary self-confidence and greater
popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence others
simply by remembering ac accurately
curately accurately everything they see,
hear, or read. Whether in busi business,
ness, business, at social functions or even
in casual conversations with new
acquaintances, there are ways in
which you can dominate each sit situation
uation situation by your ability to remem remember.
ber. remember.
To acquaint the readers of this
paper with the easy-to-follow
rules for developing skill in re remembering
membering remembering anything you choose
to remember, the publishers have
printed full details of their self selftraining
training selftraining method in a new book
Adventures in Memory, which
will be mailed free to anyone who
requests it. No obligation. Send
your name, address and zip code
to: Memory Studies, 835 Diversey
Parkway, Dept. 3707, Chicago,
111 60614. A postcard will do
PATRONIZE
ALLIGATOR
ADVERTISERS
s

felt s

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13, 1966

Page 6

f n n
Hie Florida Alligator
Ii owww.P{(^4*7l^t = Ml
JBXE SEARS 808 MEN AKER STEVE HULL
Min Ming Editor Executive Editor I
ANDY MOOR DICK DENNIS
tjMMortel Editor Sports Editor
f, -
OpMw of columnists do not uecessenly reflect the
dMollti'viewpoint of the Allifator. The only official
voice el the Alligator staff Is the editorial In the left
column.
Dogmatic Daytona
The news that the city of Daytona
Beach has banned drinking on the beaches
year-round really came as no surprise.
Daytona Beach -a popular Easter
vacation resort for college students --
has done everything possible in the past
few years to keep students in line
with tactics more reminiscent of Selma
than the tourist state of Florida.
The prevailing attitude of Daytona
Police toward students has been one of
guilty -- until proven innocent.
An interview last spring with a hotel
security guard, a retired veteran of 20
years of police work in Canada, revealed
some interesting opinions:
. .treated fairly? No. You want me
to say students get a raw deal? Youre
damn right they do. Here at the hotel
we dont have any trouble; we just say
what they can and cant do -- most stu students
dents students are excellent guests.
These cops here, he continued, they
dont tell anybody anything -- they just
arrest them, unless theyre adults, of
course. They had a convention here a
couple of months ago. They were parading,
drinking, yelling in the streets on Sunday
morning Sunday Morning! They didnt
do them nothing. .paper never said a
word.
Just let em see four or five students
having some fun and -- boom -- here
come the cops and the photographers!
I had to walk a beat 10 years before
getting a squad car. Any untrained truck
driver here can get a squad car in two
weeks, he said.
Other hotel and motel owners echoed
similar sentiments;
I pay $40,000 a year in taxes; for
what? So the police can harass my cus customers?
tomers? customers?
These students nice boys, most of
them -- they come down here from all
over the country. What happens? The
police see them with beer on the streets,
no warning, they arrest them. What can
you do?
The problem of dealing with the ad administration
ministration administration of Daytona Beach must ulti ultimately
mately ultimately rest with the business community
there. The only protest open to a student
is to avoid it. The unfortunate fact is
that most students dont find out what
Daytona is like until its too late, when
theyve already rented a room or been
arrested.
We dont argue with the drinking ban...
they just didnt go far enough.
It would have been simpler just to
ban students.

THE SOPWITH CAMEL
Whats Left For Greeks ?

By DOUG MOLITOR
Alligator Columnist
The sound of anti-aircraft fire
drums through my thoughts. Sud Suddenly
denly Suddenly a Fokker tri-plane cuts
across my tail. His machine gun
bullets splatter the side of the
Sopwith Camel Flames
Much as my Camel meets anti antiaircraft
aircraft antiaircraft fire upon occasion, it
seems that the fraternities, which
once flew high above this campus,
are now being shot down.
* *
Fraternities like weekends in
Daytona, where the lc al popu population
lation population welcomes them and has a
great deal of experience in hand handling
ling handling small groups of good-time
seekers. But Tigert can shoot down
a Daytona weekend far better than
Red Barons flying circus downs
my Camel.
Who wants to go to Daytona in
groups anyway?
Lets throw him in the gator
pond.
Probably more of a tradition
than silk scarfs around a pilots
neck. Now the IFC says that fra fraternities
ternities fraternities cant. Someones mother
wrote a letter saying that she
thought it unsafe having strange
boys throw her son in a dirty pond,
so the IFC shot the tradition
down. The lesson is, never under underestimate
estimate underestimate the power of a mother.
Then there was bloc seating. It
was a bright spot during a losing
game and it heightened the joy
of a winning game. Just as one
invites his friends to his house to
watch the New Years Day games,
he wants to sit with his friends
at Florida Field.
Enemy gunner this time was not
old foe Tigert, or the yes-maam,
yes-sir IFC, but the Athletic As Association,
sociation, Association, the greatest money
maker in Gainesville since alliga alligator
tor alligator poaching.
The Athletic Association, sages
that they are, knew that they could
not pull-off this stunt alone; so
they asked the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council to stamp their decision for
them. This made the Council happy.
Nothing brings more warmth to
the hearts of Council members than
a good old-fashioned argument
over bloc seating.
Most people outside Blue Key and
the Council dont care where they
sit, as long as they can sit with
friends. This is as true of fra fraternities
ternities fraternities as the AHE. Yet, like a
Wright Bi-plane with a fire in
its airfoil, bloc seating is dying.
By not actually killing the bloc,
but by limiting their size, the Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association hoped that no one
would notice. If they could get by
quietly they would have more $6
tickets to sell.
When asked why THEY let the
Athletic Association put the ex extreme
treme extreme limits on blocs several
Legislative Council members said,
What else could we do.
Perspicacious those Leg Council
boys.
Os course no one would dare cry,
No bloc seating, no home homecoming.
coming. homecoming. Because, after all,
everyone knows the benefits the
students, and especially the fra fraternities,
ternities, fraternities, gain from Homecoming.
No homecoming? Why that would

mean no house or dorm de decorations.
corations. decorations. No parade, no ties, jack jackets,
ets, jackets, and spirit hats at the game.
Why that would mean no fun for
the students at all. They would wouldnt
nt wouldnt be so rude.
Its too late to bail out. So the

S ' Amm jff L
1
There Are Two UF s
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Columnist
There are two Universities of Florida.
The one shown to the world stretches beneath the brilliant
Florida sun as Century Tower chimes mid-day and echoes the
haunting strains of the Alma Mater. The sidewalks fall prey to
the hurried step of 18,000 students caught in the world of the present
and unable to see beyond the prospect of the next class.
It is a narrow little world of tests, lectures, idle conversation,
books and hours of study. The future is remote. .a token answer
for the frenzied life we live.
Each day is lived only to get to the next, and we find them all
alike.
There is another.
Hie other Florida dwells in a world high atop a sun deck in the
quiet cool just before an approaching storm. Century Tower and
the University Auditorium are sole heirs to that world buried
beneath a blanket of trees. That world, that university, is far away.
The dark skies and cool air pass above, and everything is
touched by the quiet calm. Hie silent summit brings reality into
perspective, and all the printed words taken from a text become
living thoughts.
Frustration and futility are tempered. Rustling leaves and the
small forms of birds against a billowing cloud reflect a world
aloft.
It is a world few of us bother to look for. Perhaps some do not
know it exists. But this Florida should be discovered by each of
us. It can dwell in a different place for each student. .a place of
thought as boundless as the dark skies. A place to step from the
present into tomorrow. A place to rest.
A raindrop, it is time to return to the other Florida now.
Its noisy world will not have changed. .1 have.
Florida Alligator Staff
NICK ARROYO CAROL HEFNER GENE NAIL
Photo Editor Society Editor Editorial Assistant
JO ANN LANGWORTHY NEWT SIMMONS
General Assignment Editor Wire Editor
t mTEBS ~~ Beck Sue Froemke, Barbara Gefen,
i;, y licker, Kathie Keim, Jean Mamlin, Frank Shepherd, Aggie
Fowles, Justine Hartman.
rrM?f.l^ NT T ed ITORS Judy Redfern, Sherrie Braswell, Toni
K n p Joe TorcW *, Nick Tatro, Tyler Tucker, John Briggs,
KenGarst, Margie Green.
rewrte^V 0 I J tter "W campus events the Alligator uses
Their hviin m 016 Scho<)l ot Journalism and Communications.
Their bylines are followed by Alligator Correspondent.

fraternities like old Coach Peter,
son, will have to take it i n J
ear. 1
Well," as old Pete would say
boys, even though we lost I'm*
putting it down in my book as
a win."



\ Be Thankful
No War Benefits
EDITOR:
I would like to state that I am in complete
agreement with the views expressed by David
Morris in his column of Sept. 27. The U.S.
has no right legal or moral to decide the
fate of Asians who dont care for our bombs,
arent Interested in our hypocritical talk of "dem "democracy,
ocracy, "democracy, and don t know from where their next
meal is coming.
We deplore Communist aggression, but we seek
to establish a Pax Americana, letting the people
comprising the White Mans Burden choose any
type of government we say he wants. The U.S.
has acted unilaterally, ignoring the U.N., deciding
that the Vietnamese should be better dead than
Red (awfully white of us). We talk of "free elec elections
tions elections we prevented the 1956 one yet we
dont drop napalm on Mississippi. We talk of "land
reform yet we destroy the Vietnamese crops
and hint of massive defoliation. We forget that
a hungry man is not "free, nor is a dead one.
In proclaiming ourselves Policemen of the Free
World, we settle our disputes in Stone Age manner,
while we dare the Mao Clinic to embroil us in
W.W. in. Show roe a war that benefits mankind,
and Ill eat my hat.
DAVID D. MILLER, 2UC
r
)
Tradition Outdated;
Change Yearbook Name
EDITOR:
Until I came to the University of Florida, I thought the Seminole
was FSUs yearbook. I am glad to see an attempt now being made
to change the name of it. The dissenters have argued it would
offend our tradition to discard the name. That they feel a rever reverence
ence reverence to our heritage is, I am sure, a good thing and should be
honored; but only to a certain extent.
When correctly exercised and understood, tradition lends dignity
and a definite elemental structure to that with which it is asso associated.
ciated. associated. But misdirected, it can deny the basic utility necessary
for the effectiveness of the object itself; or at least discourage
the original intention. It does not make good sense to adhere to
a tradition for merely tradition's sake when there is a better
alternative. When it does not serve our purpose, tradition becomes
a useless hindrance. And a name so closely associated with our
biggest rival certainly does not serve our purpose.
DAVID BANKS, 1 LW

gpHMNM SPECIAL OFFER
-SB| Expires Sunday Oct. 9, 1966 188
1 Roast Beef . 0Q M
SB On White Or Rye NOW JK
IjltSji Choice Os Salad .25 I fig
Soft Drink .20 \tF V 0 H
Present This Coupon On Delivery
FREE DELIVERY ON SANDWICHES
CUBAN BREAD WHITE OR RYE
CUBAN .70 .60
HAM .80 65
HAM & AMERICAN .75 '^
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CHICKEN SALAD .65 .50
BOLOGNA .55 .45
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LETTUCE & TOMATO .45
BAR-B-QUE ' 50
DELICIOUS ITALIAN PIZZA & SPAGHETTI FROM THE PIZZA PALACE
Salads, Beverages aad Desserts
University Sandwich Shop
PHONE 378-1486 OR 378-1487

Says Save Ichetucknee

EDITOR:
Florida is richly endowed with
a variety of unique natural won wonders.
ders. wonders. The sons and daughters of
this state should have a fair chance
to enjoy many of these wonders.
But, at an increasingly rapid rate,
they are being destroyed by the
encrouching civilization. There is
probably little that can be done to
halt mans advance other than set setting
ting setting aside as many wildlife areas
as possible. It is gratifying to
see that this finally has become
a popular discussion topic through throughout
out throughout the United States and many
future advances should be made in
this the most worthwhile of causes.
For a lover of those North
Florida natural wonders the
springs it provides a painful
shock to visit Ichetucknee springs
these days. Ichetucknee presents
an unnecessary example of wanton
destruction that serves no purpose
whatsoever. Located in an area
where industrial pollution is no
threat, at least at present, it could
be one of North Florida's most
delightful recreation areas.
Instead we have a pigsty. Littered
with an indescribable mess of
junk, trash, broken bottles, and
other human wastes, it is in fact
difficult to find a place to park
a car.
\
Why bring up this matter in the
Alligator? For the very reason
that some UF students must bear
full blame for the present deplor deplorable
able deplorable situation. It seems that the
spring is a popular gathering place
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
accepts all letters to the editor.
Due to space limitations, however,
we ask that letters not exceed 350
words. Typewritten and double doublespaced
spaced doublespaced letters are preferred, and
all must be signed. Names will be
withheld upon request. Editors re reserve
serve reserve the right to select or reject
letters for publication.

Thursday, October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

for drunkards that find great pleas pleasure
ure pleasure in floating down the stream
with a pack of beer cans, which,
when emptied, end up in the water.
Not surprisingly, those people
seem to enjoy the surroundings
they have created and behave in
all respects in away that per perfectly
fectly perfectly matches the present con conditions.
ditions. conditions.
- This letter is really an appeal
to the UF community to start action
to preserve Ichetucknee. We cant
afford not to. The owner of the
springs (a British phosphate com company,
pany, company, I am told) roust be as in interested.
terested. interested. as anybody else to do
something about this intolerable
situation. There are really a whole
spectrum of approaches that could
be followed:
1. Look into the possibilities
of making Ichetucknee a state park.
This is not a new suggestion but
I envision that a strong appeal by
a campus group could do much
good. A united action from UF
could really get things rolling.
2. If the owner does not wish
to part with their property, we
could appeal to them to take cer certain
tain certain steps to bring the springs
back to their natural beauty. These

- >atn g!i
woe* V
1 ok in ft
'', ? >ft
I I
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. \ c 5 L j
ft sis m I
ft
I jj Hf
| Wide-Wale Corduroy Sport Coats I
Find h.i.s. Mens Clothes At:
****** l^Mfl^^BftlflftftftftliftftHlltMfe^^.**** < >
****' # gfffjff^^* 11 1* 1 *^.*
E STORE WITH MOBE
* ; .%. GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER V
10 q.m. to 9 p.m. FREE PARKING

steps would include clean up (with
student help), installation of mini minimum
mum minimum facilities and protecting the
river from use of motor boats.
3. Possibly a joint UF-owner
venture would hopefully result in
a public recreation area under
controlled conditions.
This writer would welcome fur further
ther further suggestions but would parti particularly
cularly particularly like to know what the
general UF feelings are in this
matter. Any approach for beauti beautification
fication beautification would have a chance for
success only with considerable
back-up support.
OLLE I. ELGER, Professor
Dept, of Electrical Engineering
They Owe Him
Lota Os Cokes
EDITOR:
Would you please inform some
of your ill-advised readers that
the card section does not get free
Cokes? If we are supposed to,
someone owes roe two years of
Cokes (seven, in all).
JOHN W. ROGER, 7 EG

Page 7



v ~ 4
t IM)r J. i
Hathaway has a
bizarre interview
with Woody Allen
f
Hathaway; Mr. Allen, when did you start wearing
Hathaway Club shirts?
Allen: In college. I found they attracted more
girls than any other kind.
Hathaway: Really? What accounted for that?
Allen: I dont know. Maybe it was the way the
tapered body showed off my manly chest.
Or the way the casual flare of the collar
set off my rugged face.
Hathaway: Are you serious?
Allen: Os course. Once, one of your Club shirts
saw me through three remarkably involved affairs.
And each of the young ladies, in the intimacy
of a study hall, confessed that her initial attraction
had been my Hathaway shirt.
Hathaway: Mr. Allen, I have the distinct feeling that
youre putting me on. Did you really wear
our shirts in college?
- *.
Allen: No. But when I look back on my sex life
then, I certainly wish I had.



tau can hear Woody Allen on sub subcts
cts subcts other than shirts on his latest
olpix album, Woody Allen Vol Volfne
fne Volfne 2.
! His shirt, incidentally, is one of
[athaways new Club Ocean Stripes
.with alternating blue and green
tripes on a solid Weathered Blue
Ixford cloth. About SB.OO.

athaway Hallmarks (Or what we hoped Woody Allen would mention)

. A tag for your name : Sewn on
le shirt tail of every Hathaway
lub. Helps keep your Hathaway
lirts out of envious hands.

| r I! f £
ill 4
l f 111
'A. S '-iS-' ' :^^800088800^^$^^^^
a Xf y *-'******-dl-** ''
£ & $ :
y. S' jf y>: g $ X
1 I J WgmMlMgmMk -'
i k f;
-xy.v wijaMHMg^
* 'JHH
f .. : |-iij|||
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Tapered body: Hathaway trimly
a pers each and every Hathaway Club.
This means that the body wont bag,
billow or bulge over your waistline.

v WM £ jag? M M f fmm
mm fmm m T

SBpafflilfg Wr <& <
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jiff ' I .'i BP #
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ip I - t sain -': # $
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JsS B&; $ A *,rfSf JK
s fa a
2. Traditional button-down collar: Hand-turned for a soft roll, com comfortable
fortable comfortable fit and casual flare. Result: Every Hathaway Club button-down
looks equally well with or without a tie.

5. Lap jea/rw: All seams on a Hathaway Club Shirt are lapped-
much like the seams on traditional jacket. This makes the seams
extraordinarily' strong and flat and neat.

M!.i ,l ~ IL Where University of Florida Men
buy Hathaway Club Shirts
Gainsville: STOCKS SILVERMAN S
MfV -" Never wear a white shirt before sundown! says Hathaway.
x

Hathaway is a division of The Warner Brothers Co.

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y v ;;c f,,
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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 meet-but only when
the shirt has passed 18 inspections.



IGATOR CLASSIFIEDSI

for sale
NEW YAMAHA 305; chrome, me metallic
tallic metallic blue, 4,000 miles, oil
injection, $75 and take over pay payments.
ments. payments. Call Jim Glass, 378-1281.
(A-30-3t-c).
TWO SCUBA tanks, old double
barreled shotgun. Come to 404
NE 2nd Ave. 5-7 p.m. (A (A---
--- (A---
MUST SELL 1955 Champion 8x42
one bedroom trailer, air condition conditioned,
ed, conditioned, nice, clean, roomy, $1,500.
(A-30-3t-c).
1965 HARLEY Davidson 50cc. Must
sell, only 1,700 miles, perfect
chrome and paint. Terrific Motor Motorcycle
cycle Motorcycle for student use. $175, call
378-5339. (A-30-2t-c).
FOR SALE Hunter boat, 14
foot, three Inches Boston Whaler,
tri-hull design with 35 horsepow horsepower
er horsepower Evenrude motor. Boat, trailer
and battery new. Will sell to first
reasonable offer. 372-4129, after
6 p.m. (A-29-4t-c).
MARTIN-FRERES Woodwind Cla Clarinet,
rinet, Clarinet, with case, like new $75;
Hilton Deluxe Trumpet, with case
good condition, SSO; Smith and
Corona (Classic 12) portable type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, standard size keyboard
with case, lik new, SBS, after
5:30 p.rn.
YAMAHA motorcycle, 80 cc., less
than 1 year old, perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, 3,000 miles, $250, call 378-
5741. (A-29-st-p).
1960 LAMBRETTE $l7O, excellent
condition, call 378-2986. (A (A---28-st-c)
--28-st-c) (A---28-st-c)
'
HONDA 50, excellent condition,
$l7O. 372-5962. (A-31-2t-p).
FOR SALE Salmer Bundy Flute,
good condition, $50.00. 376-0911
after 5 p.m. (A-31-3t-c).
1965 HONDA 50 Driven on week weekends
ends weekends only by 83 year old racing
grandmother. Offers over $l7O.
Call Bill at 376-3694.(A-31-3t-c).
1966 HONDA SUPER HAWK, Blue,
excellent condition, new Pirelli
Universal tires, reasonable 378-
6144. (A-31-2t-c).
1965 YAMAHA 80 CC. with Auto Autolube
lube Autolube $225. Phone 378-3148. (A (A---
--- (A---
FOR SALE OR RENT Large
trailer lot on heavily wooded two
acre tract. One mile from Health
Center on Archer Road. Call 372-
5135. (A-31-st-c).
gwjgj piw J alpjfaW show $
every.l
| *f7rst"run in*gaine^^^H
Nifill. A1
I
p big mmlq Pauli
Oipe wmj Newman I
Ey^jpJisltaiperJ
I STARTS FRIDAY I
"THE WILD ANGELS" I
.BALL 500"|

i

for rent
FURNISHED apartment, available,
October 20, 1 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, kitchen and living room,
spacious rooms quite area. Couple
or graduate students preferred.
S9O monthly, 923 NE 3 Ave. 378-
2436. (B-29-10t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED trailer and
cabana, 2 bedroom, in nice park
en busline. S6O monthly, avail available
able available October 1. Rent or sell.
372-2914. (B-22-10t-c).
FURNISHED APARTMENT, 3
blocks from campus, air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned S9O a month. All utilities
except cooking gas. Men only,
call 372-8840 after 5 and on week weekends.
ends. weekends. (B-21-10t-c).
S6O A MONTH, modern, nicely
furnished, one bedroom trailer.
Situated on large shaded lot in
Paradise Trailer Court. Perfect
for 1 or 2 people. Call 378-5134
after 6 p.m. Will also rent for
football weekend. (B-31-st-c).
wanted
FEMALE ROOM MATE wanted; S4B
a month plus 1/2 utilities; air
conditioned, October's rent paid;
1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 6. (C (C---31-10t-c).
--31-10t-c). (C---31-10t-c).
HELP!! NEED MALE ROOM ROOMMATE
MATE ROOMMATE FAST. CALL 378-6265
EVENINGS. (C-31-3t-c).
WANTED 1 Dalmation or Boxer
puppy; Cal 372-5135. (C-31-st-c).
EXPERIENCED Bookkeeper wants
extra work to do in her home.
Call 372-6815 evenings. (F-31-
2t-c).
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom apartment, rent,
S4O a month. Call 372-0317 after
5 p.m. or come to Summit House
Apt; Apt. E-10. (C-30-2t-c).
WANTED: Portable Electric type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. 714 SW 16th Ave. Apt.
203. (C-30-4t-c).
WANTED Photographers! Will
work with the Public Relations
committee of the Florida Union
Board. Contact Marvin Lyons at
378-3527 or Rick Dupuis at 378-
5529. (C-30- -c).
I JBOXOFFJgEOPEN£^3O
I m wS mwm
I Richurd
Burton
IN ERNEST LEHMANS PRODUCTION
1 OF EDWARD ALBEES
WHO'S
Hfroid OF
I VIHHSMMm
I Woolf?
I At 9:10 Only
II 7 07 THE BRAVE d
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Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13,1966

wanted
WANTED TWO FEMALE room roommates
mates roommates to share modern, air con conditioned
ditioned conditioned apartment. $45.00 monthly
plus 1/3 utilities. Call 378-3925
(C-28-st-c)
+
Privacy male roommate own
room, central heat and air, 1/2
block behind Norman Hall, call
Dalton, 378-4051. (C-29-st-c).
RIDE wanted to Athens, Georgia.
Weekend of Oct. 22. Contact Her Herbert
bert Herbert Bronwell, 1062 Hume Hall.
Phone 372-9460. (C-27-st-p).
help wanted
WAITRESS WANTED Pizza Hut,
1723 SW 13th St. Contact Jack
Shelton between 1:30 and 4:30 af afternoons.
ternoons. afternoons. (E-28-st-c)
TWO needy male students repre representing
senting representing terrific new line of cos cosmetics.
metics. cosmetics. Must have needy female
students to demonstrate and sell
for them part time. Profits de depend
pend depend on initiative. Call 378-5432
after 7 p.m. (E-27-st-p).
WANTED: CARRIER TO DELIVER
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
WEEKDAY MORNINGS, MUST
HAVE Ist and 3rd PERIODS FREE
MON-FRIDAY. CONTACT BER BERNARD
NARD BERNARD MACKEY 376-3261, ext
2832 or 378-4052. (E-30-tf-nc).
autos
1960 MG 1600, engine rebuilt
this summer, new paint, new
tires, $495.00 376-4764 (G-28-
st-c)
1963 VW EXCELLENT condition,
$995. Call 376-0077 (G-25-st-c).
1955 CHEVY, V-8, Automatic, runs
good $295. Call Tom, 378-2259.
(G-30- 2t-c).
/'"He's A
f 6-TON \
PET kmF
IVAN TOUS
/jAr TV. "Ftippr"
"D#lrUri"

autos
1962 MONZA Convertable. S6OO.
Call 376-5457 after 5 p.m. (G (G---30-3t-c).
--30-3t-c). (G---30-3t-c).
MUST SELL 1963 MG Midget Road Roadster,
ster, Roadster, good condition, 33,000 miles,
S7OO. 372-7681, ask for Bob. (G (G---30-3t-c).
--30-3t-c). (G---30-3t-c).
1965 VOLVO P-18006 Sport Coupe.
8,800 true miles, super charger,
$2,750, call 372-4842 or 376-0611.
(G-30-lOt-c).
1962 RAMBLER, good condition,
radio and heater, seat belts, S6OO,
376-5790. (G-30-3t-c).
1959 CHEVY convertable, excel excellent
lent excellent tires, top, and paint. 714
SW 16th Avenue, Apt. 203, after
6 p.m. (G-30-4t-c).
1962 VW, 29,000 miles, clean,
one owner $825. See at N.E.
17th Ave. call 372-7760. (G-31-
2t-p).
LUXURY 1959 Cadillac Fleet Fleetwood,
wood, Fleetwood, 50,000 miles, air and all
the extras, perfect condition. Call
372-9867 before 11 a.m. or after
8 p.m. (G-31-2t-c).
1957 MGA. Wire wheels. Body,
top, mechanically good. New
brakes. Tonneau. Best offer over
$475. See at Engineering Building
372-4509. (G-31-3t-c).
1964 TR-4 ROADSTER, immacu immaculate
late immaculate condition, fully equipped, call
37 2-9427. (G-25-st-c).

m
I*JW > y / a l I FEATURES TODAY AT: 1:20 3:25 I
THE MIGHTY CONFLICT BEGINS!
GORDON VS. THE HORDES OF THE NILE!
| JF 4 fl
m > .r j. M,'*' .T V
W * m i^y/v
CHARLTON HESTON LAURENCE OLIVIER
2 !n?.T10 RICHARD JOHNSON
I*4 RALPH RICHARDSON
L.AST ssH*" A ,UUAN blaustein production
JHtAIRK DAY Presented in CINERAMA
| dS> CAN ai^biiH

real estate
FOUR BEDROOM, 1 1/2 bath,
plus 10x20 extra room," stove,
dishwasher, two air- conditioners,
clean, large lot. Near Elemen Elementary,
tary, Elementary, Jr. High and Parochial
schools. $650 down and assume
$12,975 mortgage; sll per month
including all. 1246 N.E. 17th Ave.
Call 372-7760. (I-31-2t-p).
BRICK, three bedroom 1 1/2 bath,
double garage, fireplace oakfloors,
air conditiohed, near University.
University Ext. 2525 days; after
5 p.m. and on weekends, 376-
8142. (I-29-st-c).
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gator classifiedsl

Thursday, October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,:

personal
SINGLES PARTY POSTPONED
TILL WEDNESDAY BEFORE
HOMECOMING WEEKEND BE BECAUSE
CAUSE BECAUSE OF THE SBAKESPEAR
PLAY FOR SOPH. AND FRESH FRESHMEN
MEN FRESHMEN BEING HELD THE 14TH OF
OCTOBER. (J-31-2t-cL
lost-found
READING GLASSES In brown case caselost
lost caselost at Village Square Laundro Laundromat
mat Laundromat or parking lot. REWARD, call
Gary at 378-6502. (L-31-lt-p).
LOST Lafayette 12 transitor
AM/FM/SW radio at the FSU
game- Florida student section.
Please call Stuart at 376-7873.
REWARD. (L-30-3t-c).

Free Delivery To Campus
B&B Take-out
/1 O C \ A, 1 A
u' / > ~ Avenue
Phone 376-1347
Featuring A COMPLETE LINE of
SANDWICHES
Complete DINNERS To Go
Fish Shrimp Cliichen
| Scallops Oysters
FAST FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
FROM 4:CO P.M. TO 3:00 P.M.. DAILY
B&B Special
7 LARGE Fresh
SHRIMP
:*"c: Fries.. Generous Helping Cole
. : 3-eoo a-a T c-*Pr Sauce. ......
$1.25

B
ft

If You're Still
Holding a Receipt
for a
1966 SEMINOLE
You Must Pick
~ £ *> >
Up Your Copy
THIS WEEK

services
IN A HURRY? Passports and ap applications
plications applications photos. Childrens pho photos,
tos, photos, commercias and special prob problems.
lems. problems. Call Wesley-Roosevelt Stu Studios,
dios, Studios, 372-0300 or see at 909 NW
6th Street. (M-30-10t-c).
VISIT Gator Groomer where ro romance
mance romance blooms. Next door to Uni University
versity University Post Office. Self Service
and Professional Laundry, dry
cleaning. (M-30-10t-c).
FLY for pleasure at worlds low lowest
est lowest cost. Join Trangle Flying Club,
372-0634. (M-27-4t-c).

Page 11

1 r /
_ ITS ELEMENTARY
l-V The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Ml, I
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IN THE MONEY A SIO,OOO
check, first installment on a
five-year chair for the depart department
ment department of real estate urban
land studies at UF, is presented
to Alan J. Robertson (left), dean
of University Relations and De Development.

Speech Prof Adapts Poem
For Performance At UF

A professional actor-director has joined the
UF staff and is making his presence felt in
the drama department.
Gil Lazier, assistant professor of speech,
in addition to working as advisor of the Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory Theater on campus, has adapted the
epic poem, John Browns Body, for stage
presentation.
Lazier is now in the process of selecting
a cast of approximately 25 actors and dancers
for the performances Nov. 30-Dec. 4.
Tryouts for the various parts will be Oct.
24-25 in Norman Hall Auditorium from 4:30
to 6 and 7 to 9 p.m.
Lazier said the production was not original originally
ly originally intended as a play. It was first performed
in New York City by the First Drama Quar Quartet

See Whats gjjjgX New h I
The Browse Shop I
THE WASTE LAND AND OTHER POEMS I
T.S. Eliot I
HOW THE EARTH WILL COME TO AN END I
Kenneth Heuer I
PORTRAIT OF THE ARTIST AS A YOUNG MAN I
THE LORD OF THE RINGS I
J.R.R. Tolkin I
HAWAII James A. Michenerl
THE AENEID Virgil!
FOR WHOM THE BELL TOLLS I
Ernest Hemingway I
GENERAL CHEMISTRY, A PROGRAMED REVIEW I
L. Sacerdotel
THE WONDER THAT WAS INDIA I
A.L. Bashanel
CRC STANDARD MATH TABLES I
rr C I

Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. I
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 I
Cawpos Shop t Bookstore |

velopment. Development. Presenting the check
is Dr. Donald J. Hart, dean of
the College of Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, along with Dr.
Alfred A. Ring (right), chairman
of the department for which the
chair has been established.

tet Quartet in 1953 as a reading and hailed by all
the critics.
Four years later the Yale Drama School
presented the reading off Broadway.
However Laziers adaption will be a full
theater piece and a major production by the
Florida Players. Non-Florida Players members
also are encouraged to attend tryouts.
Lazier received his Ph.D at Southern Illi Illinois
nois Illinois University in Carbondale in 1965 in theater.
During 1966 he was director of theater at
Kansas State in Emporia, Kan.
Before joining the faculty of the University
this September, he had extensive experience
as an actor and director in professional sum summer
mer summer stock throughout the United States.

Peekaboo
AMARILLO, Tex. (UPI)
This sign greets motorists en entering
tering entering Interstate 40 at Amaril Amarillo:
lo: Amarillo:
Smile. You are on radar.
Free to
College
Students
25$ to others
A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courseswhich
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any otherwhat
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor "Opportunities
tunities "Opportunities in Selling, will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave.,New
York 36, N. Y., UF-io-iu



Page 12

Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13,1966

LSD Many Things
To Many People

(From Page 1)
need to be re-evaluated in order
to effectively deal with the means
and philosophy espoused by what
should be called the psychedelic
movement.)
The LSD phenomenon amounts to
a social movement with an
ideology. The movement accents
personal freedom and self-growth.
Emphasis is placed on the enhance enhancement
ment enhancement of inner experience in hope
of finding and developing hidden
personal resources. As one schol scholar
ar scholar has noted:
It is an optimistic doctrine,
for it holds that there are power
and greatness concealed within
everyone. It is an intellectual doc doctrine,
trine, doctrine, for it values experience and
understanding more than action and
visible change.
It concerns itself with areas
dear to the thinker: art, philosophy,
religion and the nature and po potentials
tentials potentials of man. It is a mystical
doctrine, for it prizes illumina illumination
tion illumination and a unified world view with
meaning beyond that drawn from
empirical reality. .And it is, ex explicitly,
plicitly, explicitly, 4 revolutionary doc doctrine.
trine. doctrine. .(that) calls for freedom
from internal constraints, freedom
to explore oneself and the cosmos,
and freedom to use LSD and other
drugs as a means thereto.
In their natural states, halluci hallucinogens
nogens hallucinogens have been used by primi primitive
tive primitive peoples for thousands of years.
The same visionary euphoria at attained
tained attained through the ingestion of LSD
and other chemical derivatives can
be experienced from a galaxy of
exotic flowers, roots, seeds and
plants.
The hallucinogens or psyche psychedelic
delic psychedelic drugs are not addictive in
the sense of creating physical de dependence,
pendence, dependence, but many feel that
repeated use could lead to a sub subtle
tle subtle psychological dependence. The
more commonly known psychedelic
drugs can be divided into four
f
hh hhh 11
( Photo by Gerald Jones )
LSD
...many roles

levels. In reverse order of po potency,
tency, potency, they are:
Nutmeg, morning glory seeds,
and marijuana: Each is relatively
mild. The latter is a derivative
of the female Indian hemp plant
and is closely related to hashish,
although not so potent. Marijuana
is a true hallucinogen even though
it has been lumped together with
narcotics under federal and state
laws.
Mescaline. A chemical synthe synthesized
sized synthesized from peyote or bitter button
tops of a cactus that grows wild
in the Rio Grande Valley and the
Southwest. Peyote is best known
for its ceremonial use by Navajo
members of the Native American
Church.
Psilocybin: A chemical ex extracted
tracted extracted from the magic Mexican
mushroom Psilocybe Mexicans.
Hallucinogenic mushrooms are
rare in the United States.
LSD-25: A synthetic made from
d-lysergic acid diethylamide. LSD
is in a class all by itself and is
by far the most potent of the
psychedelic family. It has 100
times the potency of psilocybin
and 7,000 times that of mescaline,
which itself is considerably more
powerful than marijuana. The
average dose is only 1/300,000 of
an ounce, enough to send its user
off on a trip for eight to 10
hours.
Like penicillin, LSD was .discov .discovered
ered .discovered largely by chance. In 1938,
Dr. Albert Hoffman of the Sandoz,
Ltd. laboratories in Basel, Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, was working with ergot,
a purple fungus (containing
lysergic acid) that blights rye in
wet summers.
During the course of his ex experiments
periments experiments Dr. Hoffman added
chemicals which created a totally
new compound, d- lysergic acid
diethylamide tartrate. Working
with this same compound again in
1943, Dr. Hoffman happened to
inhale enough to produce fan fantastic
tastic fantastic images of extraordinary
plasticity. The drug he synthes synthesized,
ized, synthesized, LSD-25, was the first hallu hallucinogen
cinogen hallucinogen produced in a laboratory
since Sir Humphrey Davy con concocted
cocted concocted laughing gas (nitrous oxide)
in 1799.
As early as 1950 research
workers had access to LSD. Clini Clinical
cal Clinical research followed laboratory
work and medical practitioners
began to use LSD in experiments
with patients and friends.
Nonmedical use first appeared
about 1956, and black-market trade
was established in metropolitan
areas by 1959. Still the drug was
relatively unknown.
Notoriety of LSD occurred in
1963 when Harvard University
discharged Drs. Timothy Leary
and Richard Alpert for using stu students
dents students in their psychedelic experi experiments.
ments. experiments. Since that date public
commentary on psychedelic drugs
has been exaggerated in a man manner
ner manner paralleling the evolution of
social and legal attitudes toward
marijuana.
While there appears to be a
wide range of reactions from LSD,
the most common are reports of
extraordinary perceptual alter alterations,
ations, alterations, sensory changes, self selfdiagnosis,
diagnosis, selfdiagnosis, shifts in interest and
new integrative experiences which
may be delusional or mystically
religious.
In the words of Aldous Huxley,
It lowers the barrier between
the conscious and subconscious and
permits the patient to look more
deeply and into the
recesses of his own mind.

ACCOUNTANTS, CHEMISTS, ChEs, MEs, PHYSICISTS I
'* '*>. .; s f flHj
m 4
-- % H
I &
M Sllllill
A
M
A
m
I I
I You only know I
I the half of it. I
Our business no longer hangs by a fiber cellulosic or otherwise. Far from it. Were I
researching, producing and marketing a rich range of products chemicals, plastics, I
I paints and coatings, forest products, petroleum and natural gas products, as well as a I
full family of man-made fibers all over the world.
I Celanese sales growth, its hefty interests in chemicals and its hugely expanded foreign I
operations have already moved it into a big new class, said a CHEMICAL WEEK* I
special report. I
I During the 10 years prior to 1964, sales more than quadrupled, chalking up a growth
I rate more than six times that of all U. S. manufacturing industries. And the trend is
I stronger than ever, with corporate sales for 1965 estimated at 23% higher than last I
I years record of $7Ol million.
I What does this mean to you?
Since our future expansion depends on our continued ability to develop* top-notch I
people, it is, after all, in our best interest to bring you along as fast as you can take it, I
I and give you all the support you need in your technical specialty or in management. I
I LETS MAKE A DATE. Give our college representative a chance to fill you in on I
more of the specifics. He will be on your campus within the next week or two arrange
I through your Placement Office to see him. If you miss our visit, drop a card indicating I
I your major and work interest to: Supervisor of University Recruitment, Celanese I
I Corporation, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10036. I
I CELANESE I
I CHEMICALS FIBERS PLASTICS COATINGS PETROLEUM FOREST PRODUCTS I
An Equal Opportunity Employer
I August 22, 1964, Special Report on Celanese Corporation of America. Reprints available. I
use Gator Ads
THEY SELL!



UF Prof Chronicles 'Yearling Author

.awP^jife
**'
S-roT
**
'* .
I BIGELOW
...biographer

IXEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

VOLKSWAGEN 0E AMERICA, INC.
-
Introducing two of the most radical changes
in Volkswagen history.
Gin you spot them?
Did you notice that the headlights are vertical
now instead of leaning back a bit? That doesn t
make the car look any better. But it makes the
road look better by making the lights a little
brighter.
And that little hump in the back? We did that
to hold the license plate up straight so the police
can read it better. (Sorry.)
What you wont notice without driving the new
model crre the big improvements.
The engine has been enlarged to a ferocious
53 horsepower. That only adds 3 m.p.h. to the top
speed. Because we put most of the additional
power where it would make the engine acceler accelerate
ate accelerate faster, turn slower and last even longer.
Now that the VW is getting to be such a hot
car, we put in a couple of things to slow it down.
Dual brakes.
The front wheel brakes are completely inde independent
pendent independent of the rear wheel brakes. So if you ever
lost the front wheel brakes, you could still stop
the back of the car. (Which automatically stops
the front of the car too.)
The new VW also has seat belts, backup lights
and recessed door handles as standard equip equipment.
ment. equipment. In fact, this year we made so many changes
on the Volkswagen that we thought wed better
make one more.
We wrote Volkswagen" on the back of the
car to be sure everybody would know what it was.
MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS INC.
__* p y authorize
4222 NW THI RTEENTH STREET own

A UF English professor has
become a scholar on the life
and writings of Pulitzer Prize
winner Marjorie Kinnan Raw Rawlings.
lings. Rawlings.
In fact, Dr. Gordon E. Big Bigelow
elow Bigelow has written a book, to
be released officially Nov. 1
by University Press, entitled
Frontier Eden: The Literary
career of Marjorie Kinnan
Rawlings.
Frontier Eden, the first
full-length study of the well wellknown
known wellknown author of The Yearl Yearling,
ing, Yearling, presents a warm and live lively
ly lively story of Mrs. Rawlings pas pastoral
toral pastoral adventure in North Central
Floridas Cross Creek.
Upon her death in December,
1953, Mrs. Rawlings, winner of

CORRECTION
Th Phi Delta Theta President
is Raymon De Castra and not Jim
Clark as reported in Wednesdays
Alligator story concerning Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays riots.

the 1939 Pulitzer Prize, left the
bulk of her estate in trust to
the University of Florida Foun Foundation,
dation, Foundation, Inc.
The estate consists of
her home and approximately 125
acres of citrus groves, scrub
and marshland, and a valuable
collection of manuscripts and
papers--willed to theXibrary
of Florida History on campus.
This rich collection of
manuscripts and papers, in including
cluding including correspondence with
Hemingway and Fitzgerald,
never had been t uched.
said Dr. Bigelow.
He began the first extensive
investigation of them in 1960
and continued for five years
until his book was completed.

SG Off-Campus Housing Office
Working To Help Student: Rich

By JOE SASEK
Alligator Correspondent
Under the guidance of Wayne
Rich, recently appointed secre secretary
tary secretary of off-campus housing, num numerous
erous numerous projects are under way to
help the off-campus student.
Working in cooperation with the
Off-Campus Housing Office is the
newly established off-campus
housing grievance committee. The
grievance committee is headed by
John Moran, under-secretary of
off-campus housing.
Any student living off-campus
with a legitimate grievance is
welcome to come and talk to one
of the staff and register a com complaint,
plaint, complaint, Rich suggested.

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Thursday, October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Dr. Bigelow speaks of Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie as if she were a
close acquaintance, although
they never met.
In researching
the wealth of material about
the famous author, Bigelow tra traveled
veled traveled throughout the country
to interview her close friends
and relatives.
Marjorie was a passionate
lover of nature, Bigelow said.
She was not a frivolous per person;
son; person; she was a deeply involved
person.
Mrs. Rawlings first saw
Florida in March, 1928, while
she and her husband were on
vacation from New York.
That was the summer her
brother, Wray, found the 72-
acre farm that was to become

What happens to students com complaints?
plaints? complaints?
Once a number of complaints
have been compiled, they will be
reviewed by the committee and
outstanding complaints will be
turned over to the Off-Campus
Housing Office for proper action,
he said.
Any person interested in regis registering
tering registering a complaint should go to the
Student Government office in the
Florida Union between 3 and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, Rich
continued.
Richs office currently is work working
ing working on two projects with Off-Cam Off-Campus
pus Off-Campus Housing Director Carl B.Opp.

the famous home of Marjorie
and Charles Rawlings.
Frontier Eden is illustra illustrated
ted illustrated with pen-and-ink sketches
by UF humanities professor
Robert C. Carson, noted Flor Florida
ida Florida landscape artist, as well
as photographs of Mrs. Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings and her beloved book
characters and countryside.
She is also the author of
Cross Creek, South Moon
Under and Golden Apples.
e Bigelow is a graduate of
UF and Johns Hopkins Uni University
versity University graduate school He
taught at the University of
Kentucky for two years (1949-
51) and, as he explains,
I came back to Gainesville
on a romantic lark and never
left.

One project, almost completed,
is the publication of an off-campus
housing booklet. A guide for off offcampus
campus offcampus students, it aims to
acquaint the student with various
problems and solutions which he
may be confronted, Rich said.
The second project is investi investigating
gating investigating the feasibility of a uniform
housing contract. The contract
would try to be fair to both stu student
dent student and landlord. With this con contract,
tract, contract, a standard inventory list
would be drawn up to account for
the property the student-tenant
rents.
The second project is still in
the idea stage, Rich said.
Augsburg
Honors UFs
Dr. Arnold
A UF educator and supporter of
future scientists has been selected
the most distinguished alumnus
of Augsburg College in Minne Minneapolis,
apolis, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, associate
professor of education, will re receive
ceive receive the Distinguished Alumnus
Citation from Augsburg College
during annual homecoming acti activities
vities activities at the college on Oct. 21.
In selecting Dr. Arnold for the
honor, a special committee of
faculty alumni and members of
the Augsburg Board of Regents
said, Dr. Arnolds distinguished
career typifies the kind of service
to society which education at Augs Augsburg
burg Augsburg College is intended to
produce.
Dr. Arnolds service to so society
ciety society is particularly emphasized
in his role as executive secretary
of the Florida Foundation for Fu Future
ture Future Scientists which requires him
to travel throughout Florida pro promoting
moting promoting and organizing science
fairs.
idf*lityTiiiouxi| Kldfelnsurance
87G- 1208

*
*

Page 13



Page 14

1, The Florid Alligator, Thursday, October 13,1966

s -' 'i'> x s v -<' '.^'
IgL. j§j
BILL JAMES
...Wolfpack co-captain
FSU Moccasins
Out Os Style
In Gainesville
(Editor's Note: The sheriffs of Alachua and Leon County have
a special Interest in the annual Florida-Florida State game. Each
year the sheriff who roots for the wrong team must send his
counterpart a gift. Os course, the series history has been rather
one-sided, which is the subject of Sheriff Crevasses letter.)
Honorable W. P. Joyce
Sheriff, Leon County
Tallahassee, Florida
Dear Sheriff:
Please do not send me any more Seminole moccasins. They seem
to have lost their appeal down here, and besides, my closets are
full from previous years.
It would appear that Seminole skins could be utilized more success successfully
fully successfully in some other way. Gator hides, as you no doubt are aware,
are prized for their beauty, ruggedness, and everlasting qualities,
and thus are always much in demand.
Surely someone up there has sufficient ingenuity to find some other
use for Seminole skins, because apparently, from now on, they are
going to be a drug on the market, particularly at this time of
Hie year.
Cordially yours,
J. M. CREVASSE, JR.
JMCJ
PjS. If you can keep those Seminoles on the reservation when they
are out Gator hunting, they may come up with a winner some
day.

DICTIONARY NEEDED

Questions Start Sports Car Rally

Come out and enjoy a brisk Sunday afternoon
and have a lot of fun. This bit of advice from
Cmdr. C. B. Starkes (U.S.N. ret.) is in regard to
the Gainesville Sports Car Club (GSCC) fun rally
coming up Sunday, October 16.
Starkes, rally master for the event, appealed to
all drivers of all types of cars to give this inter interesting
esting interesting sport a try. All you need is a car, a driver,
a navigator (not required), a pencil, paper and maybe
a dictionary, he said.
A rally, explained Starkes, involves driving
from one point to another following a set of questions
which are obtained at the start. All answers to the
questions are found along the route.
The GSCC rally will leave the Tigert Hall parking
lot at 1 pain, on the 16th. The end of the rally will be
at a place where refreshments are available for the

contestants while they await the tabulation of scores.
This destination must, of course, remain secret
until the event has begun, said Starkes.
Trophies will be given to the first five place
cars but there will be a penalty for having passengers
other than the navigator in the car, said Starkes.
It wouldnt be fair for some cars to have an extra
pair of eyes looking for clues, he added, remaining
mysterious about the type of clues.
Anyone in the world can participate, repeatec
Starkes. The more the merrier.
We (the GSCC) will be having another event oi
November 20, said Starkes. It wiJJ be a Hare and
Hound Autocross at the old Gainesville airbase.
There will be S2OO worth of trophies awarded.
Starkes explained that people from all over the
state come to drive in thi< event.

N.C. State Worries About
Pass Rush On Spurrier

RALElGHUndefeated Florida,
with heralded Steve Spurrier at
quarterback, tests North Carolina
State University here Saturday in
an area the Wolfpack has been de deficient
ficient deficient in its first four games.
We haven't been in there very
much all year, said Wolf Wolfpack
pack Wolfpack coach Earle Edwards about

Gators Leave FSU
\
With Few Injuries

Florida came out of its bruising
battle with FSU in physical
condition and will be hampered a
bit Saturday against N.C. State.
Two Gators, defensive guard Bill
Sailing Club
Cops State
Championship
Wauburg is the home of UF's
Sailing Club.
According to club president
(commodore) Steve Gaddum, 2UC,
the club's greatest interest is
racing, although they do have fre frequent
quent frequent pleasure trips on the water.
Their interest and practice ap apparently
parently apparently pay off.
The club met a highly-regarded
FSU club and one from St. Johns
Jr. College for the state champion championship.
ship. championship. Floridas club won the meet.
One member of the club was
invited to participate in the Inter International
national International Moth Regatta in Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland this past summer.
The club is one of five charter
members of the Southeast Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Sailing Association, a
group formed six years ago by a
UF graduate to further interest in
sailing and to offer greater com competition
petition competition between participating col colleges,
leges, colleges, Gaddum said.
The other members include FSU,
Georgia Tech, Tulane, and Vander Vanderbilt.
bilt. Vanderbilt. Other southeastern schools
are beginning to show interest in
organized competition and will
probably increase the SISA mem membership
bership membership soon, Gaddum said.
The six-year-club meets prac practically
tically practically every weekend on the south
side of Lake Wauburg for prac practice.
tice. practice. Members also have parties
at the lake, during which business
is put aside and the sailing is for
pleasure.
Gaddum said that club member membership
ship membership is open to all students, staff
and faculty of the UF. The club
meets every Thursday, 7:30 p.m.,
in room 121 of the Florida Union.

the way his team has gotten to
the oppositions passer.
And in Spurrier, the Wolfpack
faces perhaps the nations number
one collegiate passer.
The Gator seniors credentials
are impressive! Spurrier has tos tossed
sed tossed ten touchdown passes this year
and has completed 54 of his 80

Dorsey and halfback Don Knapp,
will be limited in practice this week
and both may be facing the Wolf Wolfpack.
pack. Wolfpack.
We had better be as ready as
we can get, says Gator head coach
Ray Graves. I've been worried
about this one for a long time now
and looking at them in films doesnt
ease my mind at all.
They have a good football team.
I think we will have to play our
best to win.
The Gators plan several changes
in the lineup which has started the
past three games, but since States
offense is different from most
teams, veteran Red Anderson, who
played both guard and tackle in the
FSU game, will continue in that
role.
N.C. State has an aggressive
defensive team with a bunch of
veterans who are good, sound
boys, says Graves. They like
to run the ball on offense, do a
good job of it and I must say this
is where we have had defensive
problems in the last two games.
Our rushing defense must im improve.
prove. improve.
Gator coaches hope to have all
rough work out of the way by Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and then work on timing the
remainder of the week.

* *
Griese, Spurrier, Spurned ;
Coach Needs Defender More

ATLANTA (UPI) The Steve
Spurriers and the Bob Grieses are
the glamor boys of college foot football.
ball. football. But, if the draft were held
today, Falcons coach Norb Hecker
would spurn them for one huge,
unsung defensive tackle.
Sure Spurrier and Griese, record recordsetting
setting recordsetting quarterbacks at Florida and
Purdue respectively, will be grab grabbed
bed grabbed off in a hurry by the pros.
But Hecker figures that unless the
Falcons can start slowing down
ga yarw ajgr
(
1
808 GRIESE
]
...fires from pocket j

passing attempts for 744 yards.
Spurrier is a trouble passer
who excels in emergencies/ said
Florida State coach Bill Peterson
after Spurrier had brought the
Gators from behind for a 22-19
win, Saturday. Hes the best col college
lege college quarterback in history. And
they give him good protection. We
couldnt get him when it counted,
said the defeated Peterson.
So, N.C. States defenses, which
Edwards termed his main dis disappointment
appointment disappointment in the 31-21 loss to
South Carolina in the Wolfpacks
Dedication of Carter Stadium last
Saturday, will be under severe
stress.
Spurrier, who has quick hands
and sets up fast, is no stranger
to the Wolfpack. The splendid Gator
bombed State last year, 28-6, get getting
ting getting two touchdown passes in 22
completions and for 261 yards pas passing.
sing. passing.
Adding further trouble to the
Wolfpack is Petersons observa observation
tion observation that Florida has better re receivers
ceivers receivers this year than they had
last season!
The. Wolfpack has been able to
move the ball with consistency
from 20 to 20 in its first four
games, but there has been trouble
in getting the ball across the goal
line...where it counts.
Don DeArment, the Atlantic
Coast Conferences leading rusher
with 313 yards and a 4.7 per carry
average, might be the key to the
Wolfpack's chances against the Ga Gators
tors Gators if the Pack attempts ball ballcontrol
control ballcontrol tactics in an effort to keep
Spurrier from getting the ball.
Otherwise, State may be chasing
Spurrier all afternoon following the
1:30 kickoff in Carter Stadium.

opposing quarterbacks, theyll re remain
main remain the patsies of the NFL.
4 Give me four choices and Id
go after a new defensive back backfield,
field, backfield, Hecker said with a wry
smile while pondering some of the
reasons the Falcons are dead
last, as expected, in their first
season.
However, Hecker added, I
guess a lot of our troubles in our
defensive secondary can be blamed
on the fact that we just dont put
enough pressure on opposing
passers. They have too much time.
Thats why weve been gett getting
ing getting killed by the bomb long
pass.
This bothers Hecker more than
it might some other coaches. He
was a defensive back himself dur during
ing during his playing days and coached
the defensive backfield at Green Bay
before taking his first head job at
the helm of the new Falcons.
Each Sunday the story has been
about the same for the Atlanta
players who are now 0-5. They bat battle
tle battle their opponents on almost even
terms until suddenly a long touch touchdown
down touchdown pass puts them into a hole.
We go into each game witn a
good attitude, said Hecker. We
feel weve got a chance to win.
Thats the way we play until the
roof caves in late dn the game.
Maybe we should start playing
three-period games.



IN NCAA STATISTICS

Harvard, Southern Mississippi Rank No.l

NEW YORK (UPD Harvard, a winner in its
first three encounters, dominates offensive sta statistics
tistics statistics while Southern Mississippi, although dropping
two of its four games, leads in all defensive depart departments
ments departments in figures release Wednesday by the National
Collegiate Athletic Bureau.
Harvard, with Bobby Leo and Vic Gatto bearing
the brunt of the attack, has amassed 1,327 yards
its three outings, scoring 16 touchdowns and running
up an amazing 442.3 yard average, to lead in total
offense.

m_ CANT MISS

I I
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This is the smoothest I can get my naturally
curly hair. Gorgeous, isnt it?

(This is how Georgeanne Alexander looked before
using CURL FREE. And these are her words.) "Girls with
straight hair tell me I'm lucky to have natural curl.
They just don't know! I leave the house with smooth
hair...and get back home looking like curlylocks. In
the winter it snows and-instant ringlets. And summer
humidity makes my hair frizz up and go wild.
"I saw an ad for CURL FREE in a magazine. It said, f l
was a curly-headed baby, but baby look at me now!
The results looked marvelous. I would like to try it.

Second ranked Notre Dame occupies the second
spot in total offense, grinding out 1,286 yards in
three games for a 428.7 yard average and 12 touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns while U.C.L.A., fourth ranked nationally, takes
third with 1,623 yards in four contests for a 405.8
average and a high 17 touchdowns.
Creeping Ivy
Harvard and Cornell, which meet this week in an
Ivy League showdown, rate 1-2 in the rushing depart department.
ment. department. The Crimson from Massachusetts have run for
1,038 yards for a 346 yard per game average and 12
touchdowns.
The Big Reds have piled up 756 yards for a 252
yard average and nine touchdowns.
Top ranked Michigan State is third in rushing,
with 978 yards for a 244.5 yard average and 12
touchdowns.
Harvard also dominates the scoring department
with 109 points for a 36.3 average, to ride just above
U.C.L.A. at 34.8 and Notre Dame at 32.0.
San Jose State, riding the fine passing arm of
national leader Danny Holman, leads inforward passing
offense with a 267.5 yard per game average, just a
shade ahead of Tulsa's airborne Hurricanes with
266.7.

JM Ik
A |l
BJr ik-.v.v.'
Jr
MG??
GEORGEANNf ALEXANDER, CHICAGO
Look what Curl Free did! So sleek
I cant believe its me!

"Oh...it's beautiful! I've always wanted straight hair.
Now I've got it. And I did it myself with CURL FREE. Gee,
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baby look at me now! GEORGEANNE ALEXANDER.
Comb those natural curls right out of your hair with
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it puts up a real fightit will I Ngw? SSE! hH
surrender to CURL FREE. Just |
keep on using it and you'll see. | HI
[ I

Thursday, October 13, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

Notre Dame, with soph Terry Hanratty taking to
the air, ranks third with a 257 yard per game
average.
Staunch Defenders
Southern Mississippi, the first team since the
awesome 1959 Syracuse powerhouse to lead the nation
in total defense, rushing defense and passing defense
at the same time, has allowed only 86.5 yards per
game, surrendering 36.8 on the ground and 49.8
through the air.
Yale is second in total defense, allowing 118 yards
per game while Mississippi, with 161.3 yards, is
third. Nebraska, a close second with 38.5, and Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State, with a 41.5 yard per game yield, round
out the top three in rushing defense.
South Carolina occupies the second spot in pass
defense with 61.5 yards per game while Ole Miss
is third with a 67.5 average.
Alabama's third ranked Crimson Tide lead the
nation in scoring defense, surrendering only one
touchdown and an extra point in three games for a 2.3
points per game average. Tennessee, which meets
the Tide this weekend, is second, having allowed only
three field goals in three contests this year.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 13,1966

Grid Gear
Proves Worth
The Expense
By LOUIS PEREZ

To a lot of people $100,343.40
would seem like a lot of money.
To the University of Florida
Athletic Department it is simply
the cost of getting a big-time
football team into shape and mak making
ing making sure it stays that way.
Big-time football at Florida is
well worth the expense though,
as the money gained from one
season would be enough to fi finance
nance finance many businesses.
The getting in shape and stay staying
ing staying in shape budget covers many
things.
The majority of the money,
or to be exact, $61,343.40 worth,
goes into the most important and
basic part of a football team
equipment.
This includes everything from
the critical and most expensive
piece of gear, the shoulder
pads, which run $39.95, to the ne necessary,
cessary, necessary, but lesser noticed shoe shoelaces
laces shoelaces costing fifteen cents a pair.
Both the freshman and varsity
teams are covered under this
budget and the school is fully
responsible for the health of any anyone
one anyone on the football team.
This brings us to another thing,
injuries and medical fees.
Allotments for training room
necessities such as braces, tape,
ointments and vitamin pills, to
name a few, is $34,000.
$15,000 is distributed during a
normal football season for the
always-present operations on in injuries.
juries. injuries.
Assistant Director of Athletics
Percy Beard put it pretty blunt bluntly
ly bluntly when asked if there is ever
any money remaining after the
season is over.
We never have anything left
out of the football budget when
the season is over. That $15,000
for operations is always used up.
Riflemen Offer
Code Os Ethics
To Hunters
WASHINGTON (UPI)
With the Fall bird shooting
season upon us and more
hunters stalking the nations
woods and waterways than ever
before look out!
The U.S. Bureau of Sports,
Fisheries and Wildlife reports
a record number of 14,000,000
licensed hunters this year, 200,-
000 more than last year. This
both pleases and worries the
National Rifle Association,
which thinks the more hunters
the betterlF they go about it
properly.
For the protection of the
hunters themselves, to say
nothing of all the people who
come within range of their
gunsights, the Association of offers
fers offers this Hunters Code of
Ethics:
1. I will consider myself an
invited guest of the landowner,
seeking his permission, and so
conducting myself that I may
be welcome in the future.
2. I will obey the rules of
safe gun handling and will
courteously but firmly insist
that others who hunt with me
do the same.
3. I will obey all game laws
and regulations, and will in insist
sist insist that my companions do
likewise.
4,1 will do my best to acquire
those marksmanship and hunt hunting
ing hunting skills which assure clean,
sportsmanlike kills.

f M P

STEVE SPURRIER
. .wears costly gear

Engineers, Mathematicians: A
Contribute to Technical
Programs of National
Significance | ~ D
_ _ nsa
symbol and one of the oldest
and most effective crypto cryptographic
graphic cryptographic devices known.

Creating secure communications systems and equip equipments
ments equipments unknown anywhere else. This is the mission of
the National Security Agencya mission which in
turn creates problems of a high order of difficulty,
requiring an uncommon amount of ingenuity.
There is no other organization like it... no other
organization doing the same important work, or offer offering
ing offering the same wealth of opportunity for imaginative
graduates in mathematics or the engineering sciences.
A separate agency operating within the defense
establishment, NSA has a critical requirement for:
ENGINEERS. To carry out basic and applied re research,
search, research, design, development, testing and evaluation
of large-scale cryptocommunications and EDP sys systems.
tems. systems. Engineers may also participate in related
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phere atmosphere phenomena, super-conductivity and cryogenics
using the latest equipment for advanced research
within the Agencys fully instrumented laboratories.
Career programs are designed to develop the pro professional
fessional professional engineer for a full and satisfying future in
research or management.
MATHEMATICIANS. To define, formulate and solve
complex communications-related problems in sup support
port support of the NSA mission. Statistical mathematics,
matrix algebra, finite fields, probability, combinatorial
analysis, programming and symbolic logic are but a
few of the tools applied by Agency mathematicians.
They enjoy the full support of NSAs completely

national security agency
. . where imagination's the essential qualification.

Graves Worried About
Lack Os Team Spirit

Ray Graves stood on the hill
overlooking the practice field
Wednesday afternoon and frowned.
He saw his players sitting down
on the field. There wasnt any
spirit. From 50 feet away, you youcouldnt
couldnt youcouldnt hear a sound.
Im worried, he said. You
know what Im talking about?
The disappointed Bull Gator cal called
led called his club sloppy and not ready
to meet a team the caliber of
North CaroHna State.
State, which celebrates home homecoming
coming homecoming in Raleigh with the Gators,
has a mere 1-3 record. And Graves
knows it.
Coach Earle Edwards charges
rolled up 278 yards on the ground
against a tough North Carolina
squad and held No. 1 ranked Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State to a 28-10 decision in
the opener.
Its that tough rushing attack
that worries Graves most.
We havent played against a
running team yet, he said. Weve
got to make a lot of changes.
And then he went to talking about
States top runner, Gary Rowe --
the same man who led the Wolf-

pack rushers last year at Florida
Field.
Hes as tough a runner as
well face, Graves said. Infact,
their whole club is different from
anything weve faced. They dont
run a pro-style offense, so its going
&
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4
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,y
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EARLE EDWARDS
. .Wolfpack mentor

equipped computer laboratory where many of them
often become involved in both the hardware and soft software
ware software of advanced computing systems. Theoretical
research is also a primary concern at NSA, owing to
the fact that the present state of knowledge in certain
fields of mathematics is not sufficiently advanced to
satisfy NSA requirements.
CAREER BENEFITS
With NSA, you enjoy all the benefits of Federal
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NSAs generous graduate study program permits you
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Located between Washington and Baltimore, NSA
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Starting salaries, depending on education and ex experience,
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with the NSA representative visiting your campus, or
write to: Chief, College Relations Branch, Suite 10,
4435 Wisconsin Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C.
20016. An equal opportunity employer, M&F.

to be hard to adjust to their kind
of game."
State ran well against the Gators
in last falls 28-6 defeat, picking
up good yardage on the reliable
scissors play.
About the only good thing Graves
had to say Wednesday was on the
Gators physical condition.
Were all full-speed now -- all
except Knapp and Dorsey, he
said. Thats going tohelpsome.
Before he left the hill Graves
reiterated his worry and said he
knew State has drawn a red cir circle
cle circle on its around Florida.
Things are going to have to get
better he concluded, This team
is definitely not on schedule for a
Saturday game.
And he walked off shaking his
head.
VISIT
)t &et> Utott
Where Everyone
Meets