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
Should U.S. Be In Vietnam?

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80's
Tonight's Low 48-56

Vol. 60, No. 7

UNDERGRADS MUST REGISTER

Revised Draft Policy
To Affect Thousands

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Thousands of UF male under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate students may face being
drafter if they fail to fill out
Selective Service System Form
104, and mail the form to their
respective draft boards, it was
learned Monday afternoon.
Alvin Dana, an officer in the
registrars selective service of office,
fice, office, said that under new draft
laws, which went into effect July
Ist, students are required to file
SSS Form 104 with their draft
boards. The Form is available
in room 40 of the registrars
office in Tigert Hall.
Dana noted, however, that his
office will continue to inform
draft boards that UF students
are attending school here full fulltime
time fulltime if the students included
their selective service numbers
on their Student Information
Audits.
The UF official stressed that

Fewer Students
Here This Year

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
An on againoff again com computer
puter computer is preventing the UF from
knowing just how many students
are currently enrolled according
to Vice President of Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz.
We have approximately
19,000 students, but the final fig figure
ure figure wont be available until the
computer is working,Mautz said
Monday.
Estimates of enrollment fig figures
ures figures have been changing since
September 25. Figures from the
registrars office on the first
day of classes indicated there
were 18,341 students.
When late registration closed
Friday, it was estimated that
approximately 19,000 had regis registered,
tered, registered, Mautz said.
Although the enrollment figure
is close to 1,000 higher than
it was last fall, it is about
Leg Council
Meets Tonight
*8
Legislative Council will
meet tonight at 7:45 in room
349, J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Salary budgetsfor Student
Government will be reviewed.
Party caucauses will be at
7 oclock in SG offices.

The
Florida Alligator

students must be enrolled full fulltime
time fulltime before his office can act.
He added that his office will
begin notifying draft boards at
the conclusion of the current
drop and add period.
SSS Form 104 is not specific.
It can be interpreted as meaning
that students who complete the
form will be eligible for the
draft at the conclusion of their
undergraduate studies.
Graduate students are not re required
quired required to file the form.
Dana said that his office has
been swamped the past few
weeks with students coming in
to get the new form.
It is recommended that stu students
dents students fill out the form, he said.
Under provisions of the new
law, entitled the Military Selec Selective
tive Selective Service Act of 1967, the
student must file a written re request
quest request for deferment with his
local board.
He must meet the require requirements
ments requirements for a baccalaureate degree

3000 less than the original pre prediction,
diction, prediction, Mautz said.
The Vice President of Acade Academic
mic Academic Affairs attributed the dif difference
ference difference between the prediction
and the real figure to a loss
of students in university college.
There are 298 fewer people
in University College than this
time last year.
Mautz aslo said that an addi additional
tional additional 200 freshman could have
enrolled.
Fewer people chose to
come, he said.

2 More Students Arrested

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Two more UF students were arrested Saturday
for possession of marijuana University Police re reported
ported reported Monday.
Roland H. Clark, a sophomore from Levittown,
Penn, was arrested at the love-in on the Plaza
of the Americas after Campus Police found mari marijuana
juana marijuana in his room at 488 Murphree.
Police said that an informant reported to them
that Clark was drying marijuana in his room.
The informant took police into the room where
they found a raw leaf of marijuana drying on a
newspaper spread on the floor.
Clark had gone to the love-inwhefe-semeone
was supposed to tell him where he could get more
marijuana.
Clark is in the Alachua County Jail on SSOO
bond.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

prior to attaining age 24, the
law stipulates. Additionally, he
must provide his local board each
year with convincing evidence
that he is continuing to pursue
satisfactorily a full-time course
of instruction at a college, uni university
versity university or similar institution of
learning.
Deferment under the new law
will be for a 12 month period
beginning with the first day of
the academic year.
Utility Deposit
Plan Dropped
A proposal for a waiver of utility
deposits for off-campus students
has been dropped in favor of a
loan fund program that will benefit
more students, according to
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd.
After the tuition increase, it
was felt that the money should be
used for a loan fund for all
students, Shepherd said. These
loans are to be spearate from
University loans but will be
granted under similar conditions.
Shepherd said that the fund holds
$17,000 at present and will be
presented to the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council for action as soon as it is
ready.
Off-campus students would be
able to apply for these loans and
use them to pay utility deposits,
or anything, Shepherd explained.
The Legislative Council failed to
act on the earlier proposed waiver
plan which was agreed to by the
City of Gainesville. Under this
plan, SG would have paid a S3O
deposit for electricity for students
planning to live off campus.

ON DRUGS CHARGE

Later the same day, police arrested Alan J.
Bing, a 19-year old sophomore, in his room in
South Hall for possession and sale of marijuana.
An informant reported to police that Bing was
selling the drug. Police sent the informant to buy
some marijuana from Bing. They observed him
enter Bings room, and observed him as he emerged
with enough marijuana for two cigarettes.
A search warrant was issued and Bing was ar arrested.
rested. arrested.
Bing stated that he brought the drug to Gainesville
with him from his home in New Rochelle, New
York. He has been released on SSOO bond.
Police said there is no connection between these
two arrests, or between these arrests and the
students reported in Mondays Alligator.
Gene Watson, campus police investigator, said
no organized ring seems to be involved. He said
the marijuana was apparently being brought to
Gainesville by students from large cities such
as Miami, and from the northern states.

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'/TS BEEN A LONG WEEK
Two unidentified UF coeds take a break
from the hectic first week of classes on the
steps of the administration building, Tigert
Hall.
Student Tickets Remain
On Sale Through Wed.

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
In the wake of student protests
and planned demonstrations, the
Faculty Student Ticket Commit Committee
tee Committee has relented its earlier de decision
cision decision and extended the deadline
for student tickets to the Florida-
LSU game through 5 P.M. Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
William E. Elmore, UFs bus business
iness business manager, said that tickets
will be available on the west
side of the Stadium from 1-5 p.m.
today and Wednesday.
He emphasized that this action
taken by the committee was only
for this weeks game. A lot of
publicity has been released about

ANALYSIS PAGES 6&7

Inside
POLICE CRACK
DOWN ON POT
SEE PAGE 5

October 3, 1967

the deadline for student tickets,
and we ask all students to check
for the deadline information
Charles Goodyear, who is in
which they received with theii
registration papers.
celved complaints from 100-200
students who were without
tickets.
I have yet to talk to one
student who had made an honest
effort to get to the ticket win windows
dows windows on time, Goodyear said.
Approximately 5,000 tickets
are still available. The LSU game
is far from a sell-out, so stu students
dents students should have no problem
getting tickets if they go to the
stadium by 5 p.m. Wednesday.
Bob Shetterly, a student with without
out without a ticket, had planned a meet meeting
ing meeting in the plaza by the Fine
Arts Building for 8 p.m. to pro protest
test protest what he termed a ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous situation.
I dont understand why, with
all their computers, they cant
work out a better system for
distributing tickets, Shetterly
said.
Many students who had seen
Goodyear and Elmore yesterday
complained that the drop-add
situation last week made it al almost
most almost impossible to get the tickets
by the earlier deadline.
INDEX
Editorials ....... .P. 8
Fofttures--^r~r7T~r. PHT
Sports P. 11
Tumbleweeds' P. 4
UPI News P. 2



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

Page 2

=Bulletin News^
State, National, International News
Hurricane Fern Born
BROWNSVILLE, Tex. (UPI) Hurricane Fern popped up in
the Gulf of Mexico Monday at almost exactly the same spot where
Hurricane Buelah started her devastating run toward the Texas
coast two weeks ago.
The New Orleans Weather Bureau said Fern, a tropical distur disturbance
bance disturbance in the Bay of Campeche northwest of Mexicos Yucatan Pen Peninsula
insula Peninsula has rapidly developed and now has hurricane force winds.
Eichman Aide Arrested
r ;
BELGRADE (UPI) Well-informed sources Monday night reported
the arrest of Erich Rajakovic, the long-sought aide of Adolf Elch Elchin
in Elchin ann. Rajakovic is wanted by Dutch authorities on charges of mass
murder in the World War II slaughter of Jews by German occupation
forces.
UPI learned from qualified informants that Rajakovic was arrested
Sunday on the Istrian peninsula of Yugoslavia and that the Neth Netherlands
erlands Netherlands was seeking his extradition for trial.
Isrealis Initiate Curfew
By United Press International
Israeli troops clamped a curfew on several Arab villages Monday
and began a house-to-house search for terrorists wanted for new
incidents of violence and sabotage.
A spokesman said troops followed from the scenes of violence to
the villages.
Best Seller List
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is the nationwide bestselling
books list compiled for United Press International by Publishers
Weekly magazine.)
FICTION
THE CHOSEN Chaim Potok
NIGHT FALLS ON THE CITY Sarah Gainham
THE ARRANGEMENT Elia Kazan (reviewed in Thursdays
Alligator)
WASHINGTON, D. C. Gore Vidal
THE PLOT -- Irving Wallace
THE EIGHTHDAY Thornton Wilder
AN OPERATIONAL NECESSITY Twyn Griffin
ROSEMARYS BABY lra Levin
A NIGHT OF WATCHING Elliott Arnold
WHEN SHE WAS GOOD Phillip Roth
NON-FICTION
THE NEW INDUSTRIAL STATE John Kenneth Galbraith
OUR CROWD Stephen Birmingham
A MODERN PRIEST LOOKS AT HIS OUTDATED CHURCH Father
James Kavanaugh
AT EASE Dwight D. Eisenhower
INCREDIBLE VICTORY Walter Lord
ANYONE CAN MAKE A MILLION -- Morton Shulman
EVERYTHING BUT MONEY -- Sam Levenson
NICHOLAS AND ALEXANDRA Robert K. Massie
THE LAWYERS Martin Mayer
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY -- Eric Berne
ROBBIE'S
The Best In
Meals, M RSandwichee
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS"
11718 W. University Ave.
I On The Gold Coast
Th* Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisement
isement advertisement and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical fr rnr < nr rmnniu Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad-
vertlsing Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Off-Campus Housing Crowded

By SBA RON BAUER
Alligator Feature Writer
Parties, no curfew, drinking in
their rooms -- no worries, just
fun and games.
Thats how the on-campus stu student
dent student imagines the other hair
lives. But is it an accurate pic picture?
ture? picture? Just who lives off-campus,
how, and why?
Carl B. Opp, head of off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus housing, estimates 50 per
cent of the students are living
off-campus this year, as opposed
to 45 per cent of last years
smaller enrollment.
Last spring, he said, it
was believed that we had the most
balanced housing market possi possible.
ble. possible. Then, suddenly, we were run running
ning running out of everything.
This is, Opp explains, probably
due to the fact that the university
was unable to finish the second
building of the Twin Towers on
schedule. Although some of the
400 students who were to live in
the Tower have been placed in
on-campus housing, the majority
have had to move off-campus.
Another factor, he says, is the
increase in enrollment. Norm Normally,
ally, Normally, UF enrollment increases
by about 1,000 students each
year. This year", however, the
increase was at least 1,300 and
possibly greater.
Judaic Conference
Site Changed
NEW YORK (UPI) The
locale of the 15th International
Conference of the World Union
for Progressive Judaism, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be held July 3 through
6, 1968, has been changed from
Amsterdam to Jerusalem.
The World Union, founded in
London in 1926, is the interna international
tional international organization of Reform
and Liberal religious congrega congregations
tions congregations and associations, with af affiliations
filiations affiliations in 25 countries. Its
last global convention was held
in London in 1966.

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The Towers and increased en enrollment
rollment enrollment have sent at least 600
students off-campus. With an
average of three students to a
living unit, this means about 200
extra units were needed this year.
A less important factor is that
last spring the division of housing
waived the rule which requires
students to live on-campus so
long as room is available. Re Returning
turning Returning students were allowed to
move off-campus, while trans transfers
fers transfers and freshmen were notified
that they would probably have to
live on-campus.
However, as reported in the
Alligator Wednesday, Director
of Housing Harold C. Riker has

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announced that beginning next
fall, freshman and sophomore
students under 21 will be re required
quired required to live on-campus. This
requirement was part of the loan
agreements which financed the
Twin Towers.
There are several reasons why
students are moving off-campus,
according to Opp. Most seek
more independence; they want to
be able to get away from the
university and just look at it.
Others leave their fraternity
or sorority houses because they
are tired of group living.
Some want more privacy, or
the opportunity to cook, keep
house, and save money.



Shepherd And New Constitution

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
third part in a four-part analysis
of Student Body President
Charles Shepherds first six
months in office.)
Hopes for a new student body
constitution remained up in the
air this fall after a vigorous
struggle this summer. The pro probability
bability probability of these hopes taking a
solid footing and producing a
solid constitution in the near
future appears to be low.
Both Student Body President
Charles Shepherd and the mem members
bers members of the Legislative Council
have definite ideas on drafting
a constitution, many of the ideas
being poles apart in their scope.
And it appears that neither side
is very willing to give way to
much compromise.
Shepherd, who termed the
existing constitution anti antiquated,
quated, antiquated, set up a Constitutional
Revision Committee which drew
up a new constitution, following
many guidelines Shepherd had set
out for revision.
Leg Council drew up its own
constitution and submitted it to
Shepherd for his approval. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd vetoed the Councils con constitution,
stitution, constitution, charging that it was
undoubtedly the worst thing Id
seen in print.
UF Students
On WGGGs
Open Forum
Three UF students appeared on
radio station WGGGs Open
Forum program Sunday night to
discuss what new students can
expect in the area of student
rights.
The UF students on the pro program
gram program were Larry Mathews, mod moderator,
erator, moderator, Harold Aldrich, Alligator
News Editor, and Tom Jacoway,
Secretary of Student Affairs.
The new conduct code, drinking
on campus, student activities and
organizations, and student re recreational
creational recreational facilities were among
the subjects discussed on the Stu Student
dent Student Government sponsored pro program.
gram. program.
Next weeks show at 8:10 p.m.
will discuss traffic problems on
campus. Listeners are invited to
phone in questions to the show.
ICredit Union]
The Supervisory Committee of
Gainesville, Florida Campus
Federal Credit Union has just
completed a 100 per cent account
verification as of September 30,
of all members accounts.
If members have not received
statements of account, or if any
discrepancies are noted, the
members are asked to contact
the Supervisory Committee, P.O.
Box 1017, Gainesville, Florida,
32601.

at
ERIA 133 W. UNIV. AVE
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EBEEQaM GOOD 4:30-BPM
-

But United Party leaders re retorted
torted retorted that Shepherds was lit little
tle little better.
It (Shepherds proposed con constitution)
stitution) constitution) was pretty political to
say the least, said Student Body
Treasurer Don Braddock.
If he (Shepherd) persists in
driving for what he wantswhat
he wants is a constitution slanted
in his favorthere is going to be
a conflict and antagonism, said
United Party Floor Leader Greg
Johnson.
Johnson soon became con concerned
cerned concerned that Shepherd might at attempt
tempt attempt to place the commissions
constitution directly on a ballot
without the Councils approval
by means of initiation (getting
several hundred signatures on a
petition calling for the election.)
Through a joint effort of Uni United
ted United and University parties, the
Council passed an amendment
to the election laws requiring
the Councils approval to any pro proposed
posed proposed constitution before it can

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ANALYSIS

be placed on the ballot.
The issue died a strange death.
Shepherd and Johnson apparently
agreed to jointly draft a new con constitution
stitution constitution and to allow the Council
to approve it.
The joint draft was never
placed on the agenda. The night
it was to be considered, SG
ditto machines were inoperable,
and copies of the constitution
were not printed.
No other action was taken dur during
ing during the remainder of the summer.
Student leaders have predicted
a resurrection of the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional debate this fall.
A major point of disagreement
is the question of executive con control
trol control over finances. Shepherd
would like to give the student
body president some authority
over financing and budgeting,
taking allocative power from the
student body treasurer.
There has also been discussion
about making the office of trea treasurer
surer treasurer an appointive post, but

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Tuesday, October 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Shepherd denied that he definitely
wanted the treasurer to be named
in this way.
I really dont know whether
appointing the treasurer or con continuing
tinuing continuing to elect him would be
the best way, said Shepherd.
Im only interested in making
certain that we have a qualified
person for that office. So many

- d?' (iator Coton
' OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 Uotpoudi
ENTER THE g
'Umbrrstiii jifynp
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladles' Wear I
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 7. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team
Florida vs. q L.S.U.
Oregon vs. p Ohio State
Texas A&M vs. q F. S. U.
Miami vs. q Tulane
Texas vs. Oklahoma St.
Georgia vs. q S. Carolina
Purdue vs. q Northwestern
Auburn vs. q Kentucky
Alabama vs. q Mississippi
O Army vs. Q Duke
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA I I
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Oct. 6
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amon* winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS '
CITY STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON
Only This Entry Blank Is Valid
For Games On Oct. 6-7. r

in that office haven't been quali qualified.
fied. qualified.
I personally prefer an elected
treasurer, said Don Braddock,
the present treasurer. It gives
the student body the opportunity
to chose a qualified, capable
treasurer to handle their money.
In addition, an elected treasurer
would not be a political plum of
the president.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

Wilson Funds
Available To
AS Students
All qualified seniors in the
College of Arts and Sciences
interested in attending graduate
school are urged to discuss with
their major advisors the Wood Woodrow
row Woodrow Wilson Fellowship competi competition.
tion. competition.
Each year the Woodrow Wilson
National Fellowship Foundation
awards fellowships to prospec prospective
tive prospective first-year graduate students.
This year the Foundation will
identify 1,000 Woodrow Wilson
designates who will be eligible
for financial support at the grad graduate
uate graduate school of their choice. The
Foundation will also award 150
fellowships.
The Foundation primarily sup supports
ports supports candidates in the humani humanities
ties humanities and social sciences. Science
and mathematics majors with a
clear interest in a teaching car career
eer career may be nominated, but, if U.S.
Citizens, must apply simultane simultaneously
ously simultaneously for a National Science
Foundation Fellowship and must
accept that award if it is of offered.
fered. offered. A single Fellow or a mar married
ried married Fellow without children re receives
ceives receives a living stipend of $2,000
for one academic year. Married
male Fellows with children re receive
ceive receive an additional SI,OOO for the
first child and $250 for each
additional child. In addition, the
Foundation contributes up to
SI,OOO toward graduate tuition.
Seniors who will graduate with
a 3.0 average in December,
March, June, or August are eli eligible.
gible. eligible. All applicants must take*
the Graduate Record Examination
on October 28 and have copies
of their scores sent to the Wood Woodrow
row Woodrow Wilson Foundation. The
deadline for applying to take the
Graduate Record Examination is
October 13.
To compete for the award,
a student must be nominated by
a professor. The faculty member
should send his letter of nomi nomination
nation nomination to Robert A. Bryan, As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean, Graduate School,
235 Tigert Hall, before October
27.

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For those wtth a yen for current events; The Evening News on VVWVI PH. 376-7171
Channel 5 at 6:00 gives complete coverage of Local, Gainesville, .
News, Weather, Sports, with anchor man Bill Swisher. N. Central Florida $ Number I Zenith Dealer

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Student Records
Now Confidential

All student records are now
confidential and will not be re released
leased released without the written ap approval
proval approval of the student, Lester
L. Hale, vice president for stu student
dent student affairs, announced Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
All student records shall be
regarded as privileged infor information,
mation, information, kept under close scru scrutiny,
tiny, scrutiny, and used only by authorized
administrative and clerical per personnel
sonnel personnel in the performance of of official
ficial official duties," according to Hale.
The previous policy allowed for
release of a student's confiden confidential
tial confidential information with only a valid
court order, but now all such
information will not be released
to anyone other than the profes professional
sional professional staff of student affairs
agencies except with the written
permission of the student.
James T. Hennessey, assistant
dean of student affairs said that
the main basis of the new ruling
is to safeguard the student.
However, the revision does
state that in response to a le legitimate
gitimate legitimate request, information
concerning place of residence, a
student's academic classifica classification,
tion, classification, name of roommate, location
and periods of employment may
be given.
The new ruling further states
that cumulative student records
will be maintained in the of offices
fices offices of the dean of men* and
the dean of women, while other

offices will keep student records
only as long as needed in the
performance of assigned respon responsibilities.
sibilities. responsibilities.
No Class Bells
For 2 Months
Students will have to go with without
out without bells for approximately two
months while a new 23,000 volt
electrical system is installed
on the UF campus.
The change-over from the pre previously
viously previously used 4,160 volt system
to the 23,000 capacity has si silenced
lenced silenced the bells that normally
sound between classes.
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
GOOD GROUP

Right Turn On Red OK
The first two days of a state law allowing motorist to turn
right at a red light, were reported normal according to the
traffic division of Gainesville Police Department.
Two of the exceptions are West University Avenue at Sixth
Street and West University and Commerce Street. Drivers moving
north on South Main Street will not be allowed to turn right on
red at the Depot Avenue intersection.
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Three pieces of Colonel Sanders Recipe Kentucky
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We fix Sunday dinner
seven days a week
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
I Kentucky fried Aictan,
3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6427
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959



Police Crack Down On Marijuana

By JOE TORCHIA
Features Editor
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is the second of a
series by Alligator Features Editor Joe Torchia.
Torchia interviewed firve UF grass smokers (mari (marijuana)
juana) (marijuana) in an effort to relieve some of the mystery
surrounding the drug. Since the federal law prohibits
use of marijuana, the authors sources must remain
unidentified.)
The police were waiting outside.
It was a large city a city which must remain
nameless for fear a UF student may be identified
with it.
Two long-haired, bearded young men exited a large
building a building which housed several hippies
in a section which might be termed the Greenwich
Village of this large city.
One of the young men had his car parked in front of
the building with police cars on both sides of it.
As the two men exited they were approached by the
officers aqd made to lean against the police car, hands
above the doors, and were searched.
One of the young men had just been smoking mari marijuana
juana marijuana inside and he had some of the Indian hemp plant
in his left shirt pocket.
But the police missed it. Ten minutes later the
men were released. The police left.
Twenty people who had been watching the show let
out with a sigh of relief they didnt know if the
young men had any or not, but they knew the young

sy: :

'Rough Night In Jericho

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Reviewer
Americans have been doing
Westerns long enough that it is
not inconceivable that a good
one comes along now and then.
Rough Night in Jerico is such
a film.
Tyranny seems the object of
revenge for modern Western
audiences. Dean Martin playing
a small town despot gives us
plenty of reason to hate him:
he beats up his ex-girl friend,
Jean Simmons, hangs a grocer
and buys out fifty-one per cent
of the town by force.
Wild Bill Hiccup plays his first
western heavy. But Deano is much
too easy-going to be a Boss
Tweed. He plays the role with
such ironic detachment that we
expect him to wink at the audience
while tussling with Jean Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons.
>
George Peppard plays the
whitehat. But low and behold,
he is a behavorist. He is not
motivated by petty bourgeois
values: he doesnt protect the
woman or come to the aid of
the underdog. He sits back and
observes the muscle of his op opponent
ponent opponent and sizes up the odds.
. -1 - >
When against his own better
judgement and the odds he under undertakes

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takes undertakes to bust Deanos gang, he
does it methodically running the
bad guys in an embarrassing
circle trying to catch him.
*
Comic relief is provided as
Peppard and Simmons sublimate
their sexual drives in a drinking
duel. In the battle of the bottles
Peppard loses his crusty ana analytical
lytical analytical shell and lugubrious Jean
Simmons tries to figure him
out.
With a fresh hangover Peppard
tangles with Bull Whip Slim
Pickens in the most convincing
western fistycuffs of the year.
The camera hides in a tool
shed and follows Peppard as he
tries to escape the lash. They
engage hands to hand but neither
seems to know Karate. Peppard
finally lays out the henchman
with a singletree.
Working in the tight hachneyed
world of the Western is no easy
job. The suprising thing about
Rough Night in Jerico now at
the Plaza is that the action never
drags and that the characters
though not real, are at least
modern.
at>
McDAVIDS
Barber Shop &
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

men, and they knew the young men probably disJ have
some grass (if not something a little stronger).
They were a group. The two men, the people watch watching,
ing, watching, those living Inside the building. They lived
together, these hippies of this city; they lived in their
own pot world and didnt care about the other world.
One UF student -a student here on this campus --
was a brief part of that world. He had been with the
two men who had been searched; he had been smoking
marijuana with them; he had been in the building with

them.
Special
Report: Drugs
On Campus

I really dont get much out of grass, and I really
dont care whether I take it or not, he said.
One of the young men had been on 17 LSD trips,
taken opium and several other drugs but not me.
Grass is my limit and grass will probabl" stay my
limit.
He said he was different from the others from
the trippers, the smokers, these taking opium and
more addicting drugs. Different from those living
together in the large building in the large city.
I took grass and still take it occassionally

Campus Living News Wanted!

Any student or faculty member
who wishes to announce news of
an engagement, marriage, birth,
nr serviceman may turn in the
appropriate information to the
Campus Living dox, Alligator
office, in the Reitz Union.
All announcements should in include
clude include pertinent information, such
as full names, ages, dates of

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SSSSks

events and all background in information.
formation. information.
COLOR PRINTS^
Students only ]SC
during October
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.

Tuesday, October 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

because I felt it was something I had to do; it was a part
of life, an experience, something which would expand
my development. A nd Itdi d. ?T
He said he would never (at least with todays
knowledge) take LSD or any addicting drugs.
I had researched grass; I knew it was non-addict non-addicting;
ing; non-addicting; I knew it was harmless it couldnt harm me.
Its not that way with several other drugs
psychedellic and otherwise. Thats why I wont take
them. But grass is different; I dont know why theres
so much fuss over it.
And what effect did grass have on him?
At first it made me very tired made my body
heavy, my head heavy I couldnt stand up. I just
wanted to sleep.
A
It also left me with a severe headache.
But before long my head got lighter and lighter. It
began to bounce, like a ping-pong ball, after I had grass
a few times.
I thought my head would float away, he said. And
my bodyfelt completely relaxed; not tired, just relaxed.
It was nice nothing great. Just nice.
he said it wasnt much better than getting drunk
but it was different. I cant explain it everything
is more relaxed I knew what was going on around
me, but I didnt give a damn. It was nice to feel that
way.
Would he advise others to take it?
I dont care. It was something I wanted to do;
its up to the individual I dont care what they do.

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Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

Vietnam A nalysis-U.S. Involvement

The Issues At Stake;
An Interpretive Look

By FRANS THIJSSEN
Alligator Columnist
Only since the Second World War 'as
the United States truly entered the in iner
er iner national arena, and then almost un unwillingly,
willingly, unwillingly, by acquiring its giant sphere of
influence over the periphery of The Great
Island. Because of their direct involve involvement
ment involvement in the affairs of power,
economic, and political sectors ha''e
quickly adjusted to the American Con Condominium.
dominium. Condominium.
Tlie public and the political facade, on
the other hand, continue to disavow in interest
terest interest in the periphery, historically out
of inertia, professedly for moral teasons.
HISTORICAL
PERSPECTIVE
To understand this lack of historical
sense in the public, one must realize
tiiat only in the last twenty out of its
hundred and eighty years has the survival
and expansion of this country depended
upon its international position and his historical
torical historical expertise.
The convulsions of the mother-continent
and an attack upon itself brought a re reluctant
luctant reluctant United States into the Second
World War, and when the dust some
of it radioactivecleared, the world sat
down and took notice. America however,
unaware of the stir it had created, followed
its yet untarnished maxim All things
are possible unperturbed.
Then followed Korea, where the enorm enormity
ity enormity of recent Chinese and European losses
to Communism brought the first genuine
American reaction on the periphery, but
here the moral umbrella of the United
Nations obscuredthe real goings on.
Now, in Vietnam, America for the first
time has come face to face with its na national
tional national destiny. If the politicians of the
day are still too cow'ardly to show it,
the comment of an Indian diplomat may
be more significant: he said that there
was a noticeable recent shift in Am American
erican American diplomacy from a primadonna to
a real politic attitude, a change which
he considered all for the better.
RECENT ASIAN POLITICS
Lest anyone think this is an artificial
PK-construet like the domino-theory,
I propose that the Asian politics of recent
years clearly shows that Peking among
others considers this a test case and
American domestic politics has indeed
shown that it is a test case. But before

/ JUS^y -- \
y
iff £ ft isl ir u I* im
I 1 H/f S

I demonstrate this in detail, let me
destroy several arguments against the
proposition.
Are the Vietnamese Communists Chin Chines
es Chines e?-
No, but neigher were the Czechs or
the pre-war Hungarian Communists Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, the Amerindians Americans,
the Wops, Krauts, the Pakistanis Chinese,
or Che Guevara a Cuban. Its which way
the guns point tiiat counts in war, and who
holds what influence that counts in politics.
Are the Viet Cong Communists?
If they operate out of North Vietnam
and if thirty percent are card carriers,
then, yes, it is a Communist organization.
Only a tiny percentage of China is Com Communist.
munist. Communist. Has anyone every heard of a
non-Communist organization using
of a Communist base area? And if the
NLF program sounds like Swedish social socialism,
ism, socialism, recent Democratic and Republican
programs have sounded like a compound
of Plato, More, and Marx Utopianism
spiced with a dash of Christian heaven.
SAIGON GOVERNMENTS
Yes, it is a tragic fact that the Viet
Cong are also an independence movement,
and that the Saigon government holds a
virtual monopoly on corruption. But who
says that America is dedicated to the
defense for all eternity of whatever gov government
ernment government happens to hold Saigon now? Has
not Americas very callousness toward
each government-as-it-lost-its-foothold
demonstrated its lack of affection for the
status quo as anything but the status
quo behind the lines in a military crisis?
If and when a military victory is
achieved, a big political change must
occur in Vietnam; on this we must all
insist.
Nor would a federated socialist Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam really give China acute indigestion,
as B.R. Ashley claims: the Vietnamese
have a longstanding kinship with Thai Thailand
land Thailand and hence would be interested in
overturning things there; both are dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the liquidation of the Khmer
(Cambodian) race, and besides, the Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese might like to go to their own
beach in Malaya for vacation, or set up
branch offices of their machine-tool fac factories
tories factories in Manila.
All the typical arguments against the
Vietnam war being also a case of halting
Communist agression are false, and hence
arguments against American prosecution
of the war are reduced to those based
on moralist pacifism and those disputing
American strategy.

' &.W I-lyrjfl 1 -lyrjfli 5

MORALITY
AND POLITICS
With regard to the first, be it noted
that morality is totally inefficient in
politics unless it acquires a power fac factor.
tor. factor. Thus the moral argument against
world war has acquired weight not be because
cause because it is right but because the impos impossibility
sibility impossibility of victory and the possibility of
extermination have become.
No such change has occurred in the
political reality that makes for limited
wars; hence any pacifist who is not
interested in politics, does not con consider
sider consider it his business to find a real con construct
struct construct to replace the present setup, is
insincere.
It seems, therefore, that the only people
who have a case against American par participation
ticipation participation in the Vietnam war are those
who disagree on strategy.
This is a very complex question, be because
cause because a great power like the United States
has many types of strategic objectives
on different levels, which are difficult
to relate to each other. No American
line exists today, a fact which makes
grassroots political progress in the de developing
veloping developing world and enthusiasm at home
next to impossible.
The reason for this deficiency is that
the American public has not yet recognized
the real implications of the power of the
United States. Perhpas the most convincing
way to approach the construction-dis construction-discovery
covery construction-discovery of such a line is through the
study of American strategy in Vietnam.
THE DOMINO THEORY
Is the domino theory relevant?
The answer lies in an examination of the
circumstances in Asia today. 1967 brought
a virtual Chinese takeover of Macao,
riots in Hong Kong pointing in/the same
direction, a stepping up of guerilla in infiltration
filtration infiltration into Thailand, riots in Burma
and a Peking declaration of a war of
liberation a la Vietnam there, a new
guerilla harassing campaign in South Ko Korea,
rea, Korea, and a general North Vietnamese es escalation
calation escalation from guerilla to mainly mobile
warfare.
The previous years saw the India-
Pakistan and China-India wars, not to
mention the Chinese invasion of Tibet
and the steadily mounting pressure on the
small countries north of India. Os Chinas
intention to control all Asia there can
be no doubt:
Cambodia and Pakistan have felt them themselves
selves themselves forced and found it expedient to
adopt a pro-Chinese neutralist line, even
without an American retreat. Now im imagine
agine imagine the effect of an American retreat
on the shaky politics of Thailand and

Burma, who have actual and announced
guerilla wars on their hands; on Cambodia,
which will be compelled to throw itself
completely at the mercy of Mao Tse
Tung in the face of a united neighboring
archenemy; on Laos, whose Communist
takeover would be a matter of formality;
on India, whose struggle against China
and Pakistan will begin to appear hopeless;
on Japan, whose extreme pacifist and ex extreme
treme extreme rearmament fringes are kept from
power only by Japanese faith in the Am American
erican American umbrella.
In all these cases except Japan, the
danger would be immediate. We conclude,
therefore, that in the present Asian
context the American conduct of the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war is decisive not only for our de desire
sire desire but also for our ability to hold the
Chinese periphery.
The following quotation of a Russian
student in the Figaro Litteraire will serve
as overkill: Despite the heartrending
and moreover powerless manifestations of
American imperialism against our friend
North Vietnam, it is the Chinese who
prolong that war, it is China which is
preparing for world war, and therefore
she is the number one enemy of the Soviet
Union! . once Maoism* is con conquered
quered conquered the complete triumph of scien scientific
tific scientific humanism will have arrived! (I
have news for that student, but its nothing
to fight a war over.)
WORTH THE PRICE?,
Having noted that the Vietnam war is
not only local but is indicative of Amer Americas
icas Americas long range strategy on the periphery,
we must ask whether it is worth holding.
I suggest that the periphery is crucial,
both to Americas survival and for its
growth to a greatness which may still
be hers. Militarily the longrange picture
to be avoided is that of the big island
against the 1 little island, and this is best
Accomplished by holding onto all of the per periphery
iphery periphery we can develop effective tactics for.
Let me be careful here to define culture
and civilization as a style of being happy.
In its healthiest forms not merely a
discipline, a ceremony, or an air, but
that more refined pleasure which is de desired
sired desired AFTER the orgy; not a sublimation
in the Freudian sense, but what one finds
one wants after ones animality has been
fully explored.
THE AMERICAN LINE
So what is the American line? That
our experience with economic development
and our potential for cultural development
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 7)



Necessary For National Survival?

through engagement with the periphery
provides a superior, more humane, more
lighthearted, more efficient model for
self-development that monkish, dogmatic,
cruel, humorless, coarse Communism.
That we define the state not as some
cumbrous device supposedly but not really
belonging to the masses, but as the guar guarantor
antor guarantor of the most desirable State Os
Affairs. That instead of defining some
unrealistic (and even undesirable) utopia
as the end of mankind, we humbly recog recognize
nize recognize that we do not know where our
great technological and cultural revolution
is taking us, and therefore that we consider
democracy, that form of government which
allows for differential alteration of the
state of affairs by any of as many as
possible independent variables, the true
reflection of mans best possibilities for
happiness.
MILITARY STRATEGY
Now we turn to the remaining question,
which is that of military strategy in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam. This is of great importance, not
only in Vietnam but also in any future
jungle wars militarily and in all terrain
unfamiliar to Americans politically.
The general proposition is that America
is a nation formed out of the major races
of the periphery, that the periphery is
integral to Americas survival and destiny,
and therefore that Americans are willing
to turn any skin color to further the
interests of the periphery against the pres presently
ently presently barbarian heartland.
And if such an adaptation seems un unrealistic,
realistic, unrealistic, remember Lawrence of Arabia,
the British in Burma and Malaya, the
Gukhas everywhere else, that the Special
Forces are only five years old.
American strategy in Vietnam is two twopronged:
pronged: twopronged: bombing in the North and coun counterinsurgency
terinsurgency counterinsurgency in the South. Large scale
attempts at fighting the enemy on his own
level have been abandoned in favor of the
newly developed helicopter cavalry tac tactics;
tics; tactics; these make routs of American troops
impossible, but without the superior in intelligence
telligence intelligence and knowledge of the terrain
provided by actually going into the jungle
and staying there, they always remain
reactive and defensive.
Together with the continuous bombing
and shelling of suspected and not really
suspected enemy staging areas and camps,
they constitute a policy of general pres pressure
sure pressure without conditional strategic vic victories.
tories. victories.
The one supposed element of strategic
victory is the reportedly highly favor favorable
able favorable kill-ratio, but the fact that the
Viet Cong have grown from 30,000 in
1962 to 300,000 today sort of smashes
that argument.
PSYCHOLOGICAL
PRESSURE
What is remarkable is that this same
novel concept of general pressure, whose
only strategic value is psychological, lies
behind the bombing of the North. The
pattern becomes positively incriminating
when we notice that the same concept of
general parapsychological pressure oc occupies
cupies occupies a large, perhaps too large, part
of American nuclear strategy.
it
Before the bombing started, North Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam provided only a base area, advice,
and coordination to the Viet Cong in the
South. Nor did North Vietnam consider
the initial raids as anything but reprisals
for the Tonkin and other incidents and

.
[ wumtf
(0M
VEWN
-r -r

as attempts to bolster the morale of po politically
litically politically chaotic Saigon.
But when the United States persisted
in a policy of daily raids, this could only
be construed as a on
North Vietnam. The result was that North
Vietnam invaded the South with several
divisions of Siaps highly rated army,
a move wk.ui Ho would certainly have
hesitated to make if the United States had
not attacked him and forced him to de defend
fend defend himself as best he could.
The North Viet army is hardly begin beginning
ning beginning to show its stuff, but it is already
giving the Marines about the DMZ and
the army about Saigon a very tough
time.
/ V btu
What is really criminal though, is that
whoever cooked the strategy apparently
never considered that Ho would obviously
not give in to the bombing before he had
tried out his crack army. He is an old
man and his life is dedicated to the lib liberation
eration liberation of all Vietnam; surely he could
not be expected to quit under the psy psychological
chological psychological pressure of seeing his model
factories blown up.
The result of this error
is at least $5 billion down the drain,
much hard feeling in the North Vietnam Vietnamese
ese Vietnamese population, and most dangerously of
all, a virtual full scale and completely
unnecessary war against North Vietnam.
BOMBING INEFFECTIVE
The British found that counterinsur counterinsurgency
gency counterinsurgency bombing in Malaya had a morale moralelifting
lifting moralelifting effect on the target population!
Reporters returning from North Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam are unanimous in maintaining that
no significant damage to the structure
of society is noticeable, that the rural ruralization
ization ruralization campaign is proceeding without
a hitch, that the food supply is as ante
bello, and that morale is high.
Bernard Fall unwittingly pointed out
the unprecedented nature of the bombing
when he called it the Rotterdam pol policy:
icy: policy: the Dutch military decided to sur surrender
render surrender before the bombing took place,
mainly because its antiquated army didnt
stand a chance anyway; in all particu particulars
lars particulars the North Viet situation is the re reverse.
verse. reverse.
The Pentagons own figures indicated
that the bombing has not slowed the supply
to the jSouth, a fact for which there
are many precedents.
If I were=.in a position to do so, I

I WW*
musnoo
wof
1975

would suggest, therefore, that thegovern thegovernment
ment thegovernment plan a strategic retreat from its
bombing position. In the first place it
should try to get maximum diplomatic
mileage out of a bombing-halt, although
we can expect to get nothing for it,
because Ho knows it was a complete
strategic flop.
Secondly, the United States must de develop
velop develop a new strategy to replace it. When
sums like $5 billion for the bombing and
S3O billion per annum for the war al altogether
together altogether are mentioned, a very large
amount can be allocated to crash re research
search research into such a strategy, provided it
has reasonable chances of success.
SEAL THE BORDER
Even though the infiltration into South
Vietnam may not have been very large
on a monthly basis, it was certainly
a basic factor of the strength of the
Viet Cong because of the thermody thermodynamic
namic thermodynamic nature of guerilla warfare (as
opposed to physical positional war warfare)
fare) warfare) and just as thermodynamic sys systems
tems systems must be closed down to the atomic
level to acquire any degree of control,
the 700 mile border of Vietnam must
be sealed tight before any kind of pre predictably
dictably predictably effective counterinsurgency can
take place.
The British in Malaya had nature on their
side in this matter, and in Greece the
sealing of the Communist borders was
a key factor in the defeat of the guer guerillas.
illas. guerillas. Such an operation would be costly,
but the entire St. Lawrence Seaway cost
a mere $1 billion.
It would be difficult, but the United
States has several favorable new factors
at its disposal.
1) The new helicopter cavalry, and
air mobility in general, are as useful
on an extended line as in a field.
2) The Special Forces could acquire
valuable training in a semi-controlled
area, such as the territory a few miles
behind the border would be con continually
tinually continually crisscrossed by small patrols.
3) All the newly developed mines, flech flechette
ette flechette triggers, infrared detectors, and the
Viet Congs own poison- spikes, could be
used in impregnable profusion, literally
an explosive wall.
4) The basic constituent of the border
would be about a half mile wide de defoliated
foliated defoliated strip of desert.
5) Some of the artillery and bombs
continually being lobbed into Free
Strike zones to no particular effect could
be concentrated on the enemy side of
the border.
6) Defense research could be asked to
develope new gadgets such as aerially
laid pressure sensitive tapes, or new types
of triggers.
7) The ability to design osmosis osmosisproof
proof osmosisproof lines would clearly be the tactical
atomic bomb of counterinsurgency. This
especially in an area such as South
East Asia, where the great danger is
overspreading, which Bernard Fall rightly
called the main reason for Frances
defeat (the area of Indochina being 300,000
sq. mi., vs. South Vietnams 60,000),
and which the United States may face
any day now in view of its tactless
escalations and the situation in Thailand.
U.S. MUST ADAPT
Finally, the United States Armed Forces
must be willing to go to any required
extent of adaptation to make possible

HIM*! I
WmOKfctt
WNtrlN
HM% I

Tuesday, October 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

thermodynamic counterinsurgency and the
political reorganization of the population
which is an integral part of it. But the
necessary condition for that is a public
and unequivocal tying in of the national
destiny with the closest possible engage engagement
ment engagement with the periphery.
The true circumstances of the de developing
veloping developing nations of the periphery should
also be made clear to protesting intel intellectuals:
lectuals: intellectuals: the writing of history is on the
wall, the answer is blowing in the wind,
if Kilroy hasnt been there yet he will
be soon. The entry of the developing
peoples into the twentieth century is
inevitable, and while we should have the
genuine cultural humility which reflects
our true position, we know that there are
only two systems which can help smooth
out that necessarily violent transition,
we think that were the ones who can
do it better.
Therefore any protester worth his salt,
who is genuinely interested inpeace and
the little colored people who are having
such a tough time, should be interested
in the real consequences of his belief,
which are mainly a politically realistic
American economic offensive in the per periphery.
iphery. periphery.
And" while were at it, lets dump some
of that excess baggage we have picked
up due to our inferiority complex towards
*i ; h I ; i ff \ i: fe.'
I CALL IT A STUDY AID
the Communists, mainly labelist propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, the effectiveness of which is great greatly
ly greatly overestimated.
U.S. OBJECTIVES
What, then, are the objectives of the
United States? First, to develop effec effective
tive effective counterinsurgency tactics in Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam at any price. Second, to win the war
there. Third, an allout economic offen offensive
sive offensive in the periphery prosecuted with
military urgency, particularly in India,
Indonesia, and Indochina, which together
with Japan would provide an effective
Counterweight to China and a lovely place
to go on vacation when you get tired of
the West Indies and the moon.
And fourth, the eventual conversion of
Communism from naive nineteenth cen century
tury century German utopianism to . ahem
. ~ well, . AMERICANISM!
And lets leave God out of this.

race 1
lew ;
lawny |
1995 ll

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
ifiHs) To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
KM
J\ll Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tb* Florida Alligator's official position on Issues la expressed
only in the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.
An Important Trust

The new UF Code of
Student Conduct is a notable
step in the growth of this
university. The inception
of the new code marks an
important point in univer university
sity university history; it marks the
day that the faculty
affirmed an important trust
in the maturity of the
student body.
With this affirmation of
a trust there comes an
important responsibility
for the student body. UF
students must now prove
that they are indeed as
mature as their teachers
think.
Students of the UF,like
all members of the univer university
sity university community, have an
obligation to contribute
positively to making the
university an effective
pi ice in which to learn and
to live. As citizens,
students enjoy the same
freedom of speech, peace peaceful
ful peaceful assembly, and right of
petition that other citizens
enjoy, and, in turn, they
are responsible for con conducting
ducting conducting themselves in
accordance with the re requirements
quirements requirements of law.
As members of the aca academic
demic academic community, they are
subject to the obligations
which accompany this
membership and are
responsible for compliance

Raise Transfer Criteria

Floridas universities
are being swamped by
junior college graduates.
The situation is critical.
The four year institutions
are drowning under the
wave of incoming junior
college transfers.
Most certainly these,
transfer students deserve
r an education.
But, they shouldnt be
allowed to literally choke
Floridas upper-divis upper-division
ion upper-division schools.
Vice President of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs Robert B.
Mautz suggested recently
that schools such as the UF
change their admission
policies for junior college
transfer students next
year.
Presently junior college

with University regula regulations,
tions, regulations, the new code
begins.
This makes sense. We
therefore urge students to
live within the bounds of
these words.
The new freedom to drink
should not be abused.
Drunkenness in public is
illegal and it is illegal to
walk on campus with an
open bottle of spirits.
Academic cheating or
plagiarism, forgery, van vandalism,
dalism, vandalism, disorderly conduct
and a host of other acts
remain contrary to univer university
sity university regulations under the
new code.
This also makes sense.
A university is a com community
munity community of scholars. It
should have high standards
and it should expect more
from its students, staff and
faculty than the average
com munity.
The university comm un unity
ity unity should be of such a
caliber that these expect expectations
ations expectations are met without
question.
Vv e commend the Faculty
Senate for affirming faith
in the student body. We
now call upon the student
body to accept this affirm affirmation
ation affirmation of faith through
mature and dignified
actions.

students are admitted here
(and at other state schools)
under an open admissions
policy. This means that
any junior college graduate
can apply and be admitted
to Floridas four year
institutions.
Obviously this cant
continue.
The only solution is a
change in standards of
admission.
Junior college graduates
must face competitive ad admissions
missions admissions policies at the
state universities and only
qualified students must be
allowed to enter the four
year institutions.
The time for action is
now, September 1968 is
only 11 months away.

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EDITOR S NOTEBOOK

The Hippies

The UF has come of age. You ask why?
It's simple the UF now has hippies. It
has been a long time coming, but hippyism
has now spread to the conservative South
and planted its feet here on campus.
It all started a few years ago with a
student peace group under the title of
Freedom Party. At this time they werent
called hippies but instead justprotestors.
As time progressed and the band of Freedom
members grew, students began to recognize
them. Most were bearded and
dressed contrary to the norm. They
set up free speech stands, sold bananas
and held teach-ins. No one really took
them seriously until early 1967. Beginning
with a series of teach-ins protesting a
military sponsored seminar and culminating
in full fledged fight for student rights in
the Pam me Brewer incident, the protestors
were noticed as a social force on campus.
The transition from protestor to hippie
status was natural. It was the thing to do.
So instead of protest rallies the UF hippie
group held love-ins and be-ins. To under understand
stand understand the hippies lets take a look at their
beliefs.
Hippies are many things and are most
prominent in a psychedelic city inSan Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco called Haight Ashbury. But Haight has
no monopoly on the cult. The influence
of hippyism has spread throughout the
country. From Denver to New York and
Maine to Florida hippies have blossomed
with flowers in their hair and pot or LSD
in their possesion.
The hippies on this campus comprise a
small sector of the student population.
There are now approximately 300 men and
women who interact in a tribal love seeking,
acid or pot based society.
Hippies talk about reducing government
controls, the equality of men and importance
of the individual.
Its a philosophy of existentialism where
the development of a community where the
individual exists for himself and his friends
is not controlled by a government.
One might conclude that the main concern
of the hippie is the Establishment (ie)
the middle class group which conforms

BY STEVE HULL

to life, raises a family and has respon responsibilities.
sibilities. responsibilities.
Instead of fighting the Establishment
through protesting the hippies try to love
the Establishment to death. Carrying
flowers the hippie set believes that love
not war is the cure to the worlds ills.
Its hard to take a group seriously who
wears bright colors, skips rope and wear
flowers, but they do mean well.
The games hippies play are very im important.
portant. important. They have long ago rejected the
structured nature of society, the rings of
success, conformity and acceptance upon
which most people thrive.
By rejecting all norms of society the
hippie is free to set up his own structure.
Like any child the hippies reject the
accepted and acceDt the rejected. Alcohol
is legal -- so nobody cares. If pot and
LSD were legal it would be a mortal
wound to their bohemia.
On top of this the hippies have the attitude
that its OK to dream, something they can
afford to do in our affluent society. While
doing this they say there is nothing wrong
with taking LSD and marijuana despite its
harmful effects. The drugs may not be
addictive, but they are seriously hab habituating.
ituating. habituating. And worsening the danger is the
LSD cult the hippies are forming, which
acts to bring others into their dream world.
.
What will they do four or five years
from now when they realize they must
earn a living, and discover they cant
because their brains and personalities have
been permanently changed for the worse by
several trips on drugs?
Whether the Love Idea of the hippies will
have any serious affect on the social
mechanism to improve mans ability to live
on this earth in peace or whether the
phenomenon is just a mutation of the
Young Generation remains a puzzle, the
answer to which might affect our survival.
Meanwhile, even in the staid ole con conservatism
servatism conservatism of the UF campus, the
clarion call today will continue to be:
They have the atomic bomb and we have
the acid-and we hope to win.



Tuesday, October 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Room 330 |
J. Wayne Reitz Union
Date I
Please reserve copies of the 1968
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is
a check for $ ($5.00 per copy)
Name I
Address _____
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost free. List $309, asking $275.
One whirlpool 24 oven, built in,
gas, unused. Range top 30 chrome
finished. Both $l5O. Quaker oil
heater, unused, 55,000 BTU, $35.
Trombone, Kohn, with case, used
2 months, SIOO. Rambler car, 1961
4 door, new tires, rebuilt steering
gear, new battery, good condition,
clean, $475. 'May be seen at 2126
NW 6th Street or call 376-7597
after 6 p.m. (A-160-10t-c)
BIG MOTOR FOR A BIG
MAN! 1965 Marusho, 500 cc,
value $770, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, sale price $547. Will
finance, will consider trade.
See at Marion Finance, 222
West University Avenue.
(A-162- lOt-c)
66Suzki Hustler. Completely
redone for street and scramb scrambling.
ling. scrambling. Beautiful bike. 378-5228.
(A-7-lt-c)
GIBSON CLASSIC GUITAR.
Only 6 mos. old. Excellent
condition. With case. $65.
378-6639. Ask for Bruce.
(A-7-3t-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 450. see
to appreciate. 134 NW 15th Ter Terrace
race Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161- lOt-c)
Hamond Organ & Baby Grand.
Excellent condition. 372-0328.
White foremica table &4
chairs. (A-7-4t-c)
-- 1 V "" ~ r ~
1965 HONDA 90 TRAIL, will
take best offer. 378-8918. (A (A---164-3t-c)
--164-3t-c) (A---164-3t-c)
1966 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE
TR6. 2,500 miles. $750. Phone
378-1776 after 6 p.m. (A-164-
3t-p)
l
CONN Connstellation 28Along
model cornet, looks like a
trumpet, with Vacchiano
straight and harmon mutes,
Stone by Air Force Band mus musician.
ician. musician. $400.00 value. Make an
offer. Call 378-8910 after
6 p.m. (A-7-st-c)
AIR CONDITIONERS, all sizes for
sale at cost, to reduce inventory.
Sudden Service Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd
St., 376-4404. (A-160-10-c).
for rent
- Need an Apartment? Two
bedroom, reasonable prices."
Call Robin McLandon or
Bonnie Dunbar. University
Gardens-378-7188.(B-7-3t-c)
LARGE 2 BEDROOM central
heated & air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. One block behind Norman
Hall. Panelled living room &
dining room. Large bedroom.
Suitable for 3 or 4 graduate
students or mature under grad graduates,
uates, graduates, Faculty couple with no
Charlie Mayo, 376-4664. Town
& Country Realty, 825 NW 13th
St. (B-163- st-c)
SINGLE ROOM FOR MEN. Pri Private
vate Private entrance, maid, linens, util utilities,
ities, utilities, parking included. Close to
campus. 115 NW 10th St., 378-
5411. Call Mike. (B-163-st-c)

j for rent
3 blocks from campus,
1 vacancy and double room for
male student. Private en entrance,
trance, entrance, refrigerator, SIOO per
quarter. 327 NW 15th Terrace.
(B-7-st-c)
wanted
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Qulverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Fla.
32601. (C-162-10t-c)
WANTED: Cook with kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Former cooks agree an ex experience
perience experience you wont want to miss.
I pay 3/4 food cost. All meals.
References given. Call 378-5411.
(C- 163-st-c)
WANTED: One female upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman or grad, to share one
bedroom Univ. Gardens Apt. Rent
S6O per mo. Call 378-6956. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1 3t- c)
FEMALE to share large two
bedroom 10 x 50 Mobile home.
S3O per month. 378-6882. (C-165
3t-c)
ROOMMATE SOUGHT, graduate
student preferably Law. Modern
furnished, $46 per mo. apt. need
car. Apply 376-2269. (C-164-
3t-c)
Female roommate wanted.
Spacious, air-conditioned, one
bedroom apt. behind Norman.
Prefer Senior or above. 48/
monthly, plus utilities. Call
376-1059. Call Rawlings Hall.
/ (C-7-10t-c)
Two sharp male roommates
wanted. Have large three
bedroom house; fireplace,
floor-length drapes in all
rooms. SSO/ea./mo. Utilities
shared. 1021 N.W. 22nd Ave.
(C-7-2t-p)
SENIOR COED wants to Share
apartment. 378-5872, or
378-4869. (C-165-lt-c)
WANTED: Riders to Pensacola
or any point on the way. Will
be leaving on Oct. 6. Call
Darlene at 372-1212. (C-165-
2t-c)
help wanted
BLOOD BANK TECHNICIAN
Immediate opening for part time
on call. Good working conditions,
good salary, experience required.
Inquire Personnel Director, Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital, 912 SW 4th
Avenue. (E-160-10t-c)
1 >nl.n. -1
i t! Who says
they dortt make I
Westerns like I
_ j they used to? |
\ DERI) GEORGE I
I mORTIII PEPPRRD |
mMGdK] lOdEI I!
I TECHNICOLOR*
1:00-3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

Page 10

help wanted
PART TIME HELP WANTED.
Some experience necessary in
repairing of small electric
motors. 10 to 15 hours per
week. Must be resident for
at least two more years.
376-7110. Kirby Sales and
Service. (E-160-ts-c)
STUDENT TRAFFIC COURT
Office needs secretary, 30
hrs. Mon. to Fri., female,
Inquire at University Operator
376-3261, Ext. 2545 or 2424.
(E-7-lt-c)
SECRETARY. Part time-
afternoon. Shorthand and Dic Dictophone.
tophone. Dictophone. Apply TO-4 p.m.
16 N.W. 18 St. (E-7-st-c)
FEMALES! Looking for part time
job? Only several hours per week.
You can make SBO to SIOO per
month. 376-0522 in evenings. (E (E---1
--1- (E---1 st-c)
JERRYS RESTAURANT, NW 13th
Street. Now accepting applica applications
tions applications for waitresses, car hops,
and kitchen help. (E-160-10t-c)
COUPLE TO ASSIST with house
and yard work. Housetrailer,
utilities and small salary. Ten
miles west. Call 495-2338 after
6:00 p.m. (E-163-3t-p)
situations
wanted
SATURN FIVE -- fine instru instrumental
mental instrumental music, dance, Dixieland,
folk and cocktail. 378-8603 or
378-4449. (F-162-st-c)
BASS PLAYER desires to work
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F (F---162-1
--162-1 (F---162-1 Ot- c)
personal
NEED RIDE to Jacksonville.
Friday Oct. 6, at or after
5:30. Will pay. Call Pam
Clark. 372-9311. After
7 p.m. (J-7-lt-c)
GIRLS -- make a poor service
man happy! Write a letter to
pr. John OMalley
RA 11 621 946
CPO. B IB N. Ist AIT Bgd.
Fort Dix, New Jersey
He will be surprised but
pleased to hear from you.
(J-7-4t-c)
HAY RIDES!! Accomodations for
large groups. Stero music.
Cooler and country road. For
reservations, call The Haywa Haywagon
gon Haywagon 378-2162 after 5 p.m. week weekdays.
days. weekdays. (J-164-lOt-c)

I 6:45 1
bW
lIOHN CASSAVETES and RONALD BM
I'A Man Could (letWled' I
www>wwwwiiiMr TECH RICO LOR* PANAvistoM* wmmmmm pANPKA l/tt

personal
Nice lonesome, old lady
would like to correspond with
University of Florida Student
who is six feet, four inches
tall-brown eyes-initials T.S.
Signed: His Mother.
(J7 3t-p)
DESPERATE for two general ad admission
mission admission tickets for Fla-FSU and
Fla-Ga games. Any seat accept acceptable.
able. acceptable. Call Ed Barber, Univ. Ext.
2832. (J- 165-tf-nc)
lost-^found
MISSING REWARD. Mans
26 black, white trim, 3-speed
Dunlet English bike. Black
seat, chrome rims, twin hand
brakes, medium size front
basket, license #20039, Serial
# 277433. Jim Bryant,
FR 29367. (L-7-3t-p)
... - : >
services
9
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and, near campus. Call M & R
Tennis Services 378-2489. (M (M---160-lOt-p)
--160-lOt-p) (M---160-lOt-p)
ki\<; i
I
nminnrwimmE I
| 1:45 4:15 6:45 9:20 I
|h.W. 13H ST. 372 95131
"OPEN AT 7:30
SHOW STARTS 8:00 J
ALSO AT 10:15
For a Few Dollars More

services
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
men's and women's clothing. Mrs.
Dora Mannokian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hour service on ROTC
Uniforms. Phone 376-1794, or see
at 1824 NW First Avenue. (M (M---1
--1- (M---1 lOt-c)
ATTENTION: Scuba Divers.
Get quick fills with highly
filtered air in refrigerated
tank. At Merritt Enterprises.
711 N.W. 16th Ave. 376-2145.
(M-7-st-c)
TYPING dissertations, theses
translations. At reasonable
rates. Ext. 2398. (M-165-st-e)
Put your sig in a
one inch ad.
$1.70
I Hocking Chair Twin
1:00-3:04-5:08-7:17-9:26
UNSPEAKABLY BRUTAL BRUTALSHOCKING
SHOCKING BRUTALSHOCKING VIEWERS.
Juxtapositions of
morbidity and sex.
N I I li
* Downtown Gainesville J
Un>vers!fy4ve^)
1:30-4:50-8:15
The glamour and
greatness. .. The speed
,/// UtMMCmiWK m,
IN SUPER PANAVtSIONTAND METROCOLOR
shteuiHC
...... EVA MARIE
(SILVER SAINT



Football is guts. Raw guts. Yours against mine.
You spit in my eye. Ill spit in yours'.
If youre lucky, youll spit better and longer,
then youll win. But sometimes, its not a case
that you beat me by a few inches, sometimes youre
out classed.
Such was the case last Saturday night in Jackson,
Miss. Mississippi State was not the football* team
that Florida is.
Ask MSU coach Charlie Shira. Shira is in his
first year at State but hes no dummy.
Says Shira, How big is Larry Smith? 216 pounds.
With the exception of one player, Smith is bigger
than any defensive player that I have.
How fast are your offensive backs? You have four
or five that can turn a 9.8 in a 100-yard dash. I
have John Woitt who can do a 9.8 After that, the
other backs cant even break 11 seconds.
Shira is not bad-mouthing. He lost the game but
hes just statin them facts.
Cant Beat A Jackson John
I thought that Gainesville was the armpit of the
nation.
Now back from Jackson, Miss., I know better,
gainesville is just the armpit of Florida. Jackson
surely has won the honor for that grand state of
Mississippi.
According to the picture post-card I read Saturday
night, I stayed in Jacksons finest, most modern
motel.

Gators Get 'Line Help

A new clothes line might
have contributed to the Gators
opening Florida Field whitewash whitewashing
ing whitewashing of the Illini, 14-0.
The Gator coaching staff has
instituted a clothes line wire
running from the coaching table
on the sidelines to the press box.
Scouts in the press box may
now send messages, diagrams
and pictures down to the coaches
much faster than before.
There are often situations

So youre chairman
in charge of
building the float,
decorating the house,
dressing up the party...
_ v
, .
Now what?
s
Get flame-resistant Pomps. You can do all kinds of decorating
jobs with Pomps and do them better, easier, faster . and
more beautifully. Pomps are economical, too, and ready to use
... cut to the size you need and available in 17 beautiful colors
that are virtually colorfast when wet. Use them for indoor or
outdoor decorations. Ask your local librarian for the booklet
Tips on How to Build Better Floats and Displays. If she
doesn't have it, tell her to write us for a copy.
The Crystal Tissue Company Middletown, Ohio pomps*
.* V

BY 808 PADECKY
alligator sports editor

where our scouts in the press
box cannot explain something
to the coaches down on the field
over the telephone, explained
Richard Giannini, assistant
sports publicity director.
Now messages may be clipped
onto the wire with a clothes pin
and sent down to the field,
Giannini said.
Previously, messages and pic pictures
tures pictures were sent down to the field
by messenger. The new line will
expedite matters.

Saturday was not warm, it was 34 degrees. But
no problem. If the Alligator stayed in Jacksons
most modern motel, it should have had heat.
Well, I wont say that I slept next to commode for
eight hours. But after all, when the bed you are
supposed to sleep in is broken and slants downhill,
and the john has all the heat. Well, as pappa used
to say, Son, its time to face the facts of life.
But for $13.65 a night? And besides, I only used
the bathroom once--just to sleep.
If you are a betting person, and most of us are,
youd better lay your money on an Southeastern
Conference school when it plays a non-conference
college.
The SEC: Great Teams
The odds are that youll win.
Because the SEC wins 69.8 per cent of its games
from non-conference schools.
In research compiled by the SEC public relations
bureau, the SEC holds a winning edge over every
other conference except the Pacific(AAWU).
In 34 seasons, the 10 SEC schools have played
1,015 games against schools classified as major
colleges. The winning record is 687-284-44. Against
conferences, the figures are 370-167-28 for 68 per
cent; against the major independents they are 316-
118-16 for 71.9 per cent.
But from two electric cords embedded in the
bathroom wall?
Not bad when you consider that weve only been
in existence since 1933, thereby classified a young youngster
ster youngster against the football giants liki the Big Ten.
Ha!

Jft

II GAToe \
1 1 t\os 1
[jA SELL \

Tuesday, October 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator, 1

The World Series.
Lobsters Vs. Beer

WASHINGTON (UPI) A Mass Massachusetts
achusetts Massachusetts congressman, elated
over the Boston Red Sox pennant
victory, said Monday he would
put up his states best cod, beans
or lobsters against St. Louis
beeror whatever else the city
boastsin a World Series bet.
Rep. Edward Boland, D- Mass.,
who got no takers from his con congressional
gressional congressional Cardinal rooters,
nevertheless touched off a round
of tributes for the Red Sox during
a House speech.
Rep. Leonor Sullivan, D-Mo.,
welcomed the gallant Boston
UF Scores
In Karate
UF students placed high among
200 contestants in the 1967 U.S.
Karate Association Florida Open
Tournament held at Gainesvilles
Moose Lodge.
From karate men that came
from nine states, including New
York and Texas, Florida stu students
dents students gave its team, the Uni Universal
versal Universal Karate Dojo Club, many
points.
Dirk Mosig places second in
both the Black Belt Sparring and
took third in the Black Belt Kata.
Pete Altmann also wound up with
two high finishes. Altmann fin finished
ished finished second in Brown Belt Kata
and was third in Brown Belt Spar Sparring.
ring. Sparring. Jim Martin rounded out the
high UF winners as he took third
in the White Belt Kata.

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Vegetable 20c choice of 3
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team to her home town of St.
Louis. She hoped the Red Sox
would win at least one game so
they can spend three days in St.
Louis. The first two games will
be played in Boston and the
next two--or three if the Series
goes five gamesin St. Louis.
Meanwhile, in the Senate,
Theres victory in the air in
Boston . How sweet it is!
reported Sen. Edward W. Brooke,
R-Mass., to his colleagues.
Fencers To
Teach Here
Florida Fencers begins fencing
classes and competition this week
at Norman Hall Gymnasium.
Lessons in foil, epee and sabre
are offered to any men or women
students, faculty or staff and their
families. Classes and competi competition
tion competition will be held every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday night at
Norman Hall Gym from 7:00 to
9:00.
This years fencers will be
coached by both Dr. Ewen M.
Clark of the Student Health De Department,
partment, Department, and Jose Sasek, pres president
ident president of Florida Fencers. Clark
is a former member of Scot Scotlands
lands Scotlands International Fencing
Team.
Sasek is this years state fenc fencing
ing fencing champion and has coached
the club for the last three years.
Lessons are offered without
charge and all equipment is pro provided
vided provided by the club. Registration
is Monday and Wednesday, Octo October
ber October 2 and 4 at 7:00 in Norman
Gym. No previous fencing exper experience
ience experience is necessary.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 3, 1967

Barfield Kicks,
Doctors Grass

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Sports Writer
I guess Ive just been lucky,
said Wayne Barfield. Sure, Im
going to miss an extra point
sooner or later. Its just a mat matter
ter matter of time.
Dont bet on it. UFs Number
48 has now split the sticks for
34 straight PATs. This is an
SEC record.
It sure doesnt look like
Wayne is going to miss if the
past is any indication, said
backfield coach Fred Pancoast.
Hes got great rhythm and good
concentration. We work pretty
hard on protection and we dont
anticipate any of his attempts
being blocked.
For a football player, Wayne
pursues a bizarre major. The
grass will always grow greener
on his side of the fence.
Im an ornamental horticul horticulture
ture horticulture major, said Barfield. My
specialty is turf management.
Grass on golf courses and things
like that. People dont realize
it but grass is expensive.
Its sort of like being a doc doctor
tor doctor to the grass. If it needs
fertilizer you give it fertilizer.
If its got pathogens in it, you
try to cure the disease. There
are fantastic opportunities in the
field.
Many people do not realize
that the condition of the grass
on a football field may alter
the game slightly.
I guess everybody prefers
shorter grass, observed Bar Barfield.
field. Barfield.

... PUZZLE
1 Edited by William Gant
Crossword l> tt. Il**iiiibinlr
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Caesar's trio. center. 85 Titles of 120 Emperors
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23 Exams Psalms preliminary. 125 Prolific 38 39 1 2 44 45
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25 Oklahoma" etc. 92 Neighborly 126 Second hand bmm
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B/f
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In the Illinois game, Barfield
kicked two extra points. Last
week against Mississippi State
he tallied three extra points and
one field goal. The eight season
points give him a three-year
total of 91 points scored.
In the Mississippi State game,
the Bulldogs led 7-3 going into
halftime. The Gators came out
in the second half and scored
two fast touchdowns.
Bp j#,
W, am 8888
WAYNE BARFIELD
... a lucky kicker?
The players just talked among
themselves, mainly, said
Wayne. We made a few adjust adjustments,
ments, adjustments, with the help of the
coaches. But there wanst really
any fired-up pep talk.
Barfield is concerned, though,
with the upcoming Louisiana State
game Saturday.

Needide
To Tulane?
The Newman Club needs stu students
dents students for a chartered bus to
the Florida-Tulane game. The
bus leaves the Catholic Student
Center October 13, for New
Orleans and returns October 15.
The fare round-trip is $18.50.
The pre-paid deadline is Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Accomodations can be ar arranged
ranged arranged at Holiday Inn for the
game weekend if desired.
Approximately 20 seats are
left on the bus. For additional
information and reservations call
378-8084.
The SEC Today
Conference
WLT Pts OP
Georgia 2 0 0 54 17
Florida 1 0 0 24 7
Tenn. 1 0 0 27 13
Miss. 100 26 13
LSU 0 0 0 0. 0
Alabama 0 0 0 0 0
Vanderbilt 0 0 0 0 0
Auburn 0 10 13 27
Kentucky 010 13 26
Miss. St. 0 2 0 7 54
Cox At UF
Glenn Cox, an outstanding junior
college tennis player has signed
a scholarship with the UF an announced
nounced announced Director of Athletics Ray
Graves.
Cox from Coronado, California,
attended Southwestern Junior Col College
lege College in Chula Vista, California.
The 6-1, 165 pound star is con considered
sidered considered one of the finest tennis
players in the Southern California
area.

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