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
Financial Autonomy For Press

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: The final article in a four part series,
this segment delves into the intriguing question of financial
autonomy for student publications.)
Among the disquieting studies and proposals issuing from
the offices of the student bodys chief executive is a
recommendation to remove student publications from the
financial confines of student government.
Student publications the Alligator, the Seminole, and
Release, a monthly humor magazine -- are financed now
by advertising and by a portion of student activities fees,
which make up a part of registration fees.
The portion coming from activities fees is allocated to
publications by legislative council. Publications must sub submit
mit submit itemized operating and salary budgets to the council
for its approval, and will more often than not receive less
than requested.
The political implications are obvious. The council
need only tighten the purse strings to show displeasure

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80s
Tonight's Low 58-64

Vol. 60, No. 8

I'; r ||B
M W i miirnfrftMMMilllMittiiiTMltfiffflfflffifr
mm w jmt <* -?lgm
UK
(Photo By Mike Huddleston)
FOR THE LOVE OF FOOTBALL
Students waited in long lines are available today from 1:00 to
yesterday to get tickets for the 5:00 p.m, on the west side of
LSU game this weekend o Tickets Florida Field,,

FOR 2-S CLASSIFICATION

Lines Form At Registrar

Students eligible for the draft
lined up at tpe registrars office
Tuesday to pick up their Selec Selec*
* Selec* tive Service System Form 104
so that they might remain in a
11-S classification.
We are surprised that with
a the publicity the form has
recieved in papers throughout
the state the past couple of weeks
f hat not more students knew about
it, said Alvin Dana, an officer
in the ser-
vice office.
Dana said also that many stu students
dents students wished tp have the exact
meaning of the SSS Form 104
clarified. Xj

The
Florida Alligator

He stressed that graduate stu students
dents students are not required, under the
provisions of the law, to file the
form. They should not do so,
he said.
The new law states that' an
undergraduate student should file
the form in order to receive a
11-S classification,
In addition, the registrar will
file a form with selective ser service
vice service boards notifying them that
students here are ful-time stu students
dents students if the students have in included
cluded included their selective service
numbers on their 'Studentlnfor 'Studentlnformation

with the editorial policy of the publications. Many people
believe this to have the effect of censorship on an other otherwise
wise otherwise independent press.
Shepherd created the Student Publications Study Com Commission,
mission, Commission, which recommended action to free publication
from outside control.
The commission, according to Shepherd, recommended
allocating funds on a subscription basis. Under this
system, a subscription amount per student is allocated
to student publications. In this manner, student publications
is free to use the lump sum as it deems necessary, without
leg council scrutiny-
The commission forwarded the suggestions to then UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, who endorsed the financial
recommendations.
But at the present time no one is certain when any action
will be taken on the proposals.
Auto insurance, a plank in the spring platform may be in
operation this spring. Bids will be let out this fall for the
program.
A campaign plank that has not been carried out is the
program to bring in a business consultant to aid in studying
and revising the financial framework of SG. There have
been overtures to the College of Business Administration

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

ANALYSIS

mation 'Studentlnformation Audits.
The new law provides that
we inform the selective service
boards of a students standing
and also that the student notify
his board in writing on the SSS
Form 104 that he wishes to
again be classified 11-S, Dana
said.
t.
Both of these provisions must
be fulfilled in order for a stu student
dent student to be classified TT-,S,** Dana
added.
The SSS Form 104 only applies
to those students who desire
a 11-S classification.

to aid in such a study, but no definite contact has yet
been made.
According to Shepherd, another plank calling for a wage
survey for the benefit of working students has become un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary due to the new wage and hour law put into effect
this year.
To summarize:
The administration worked to form the Council of Student
Body Presidents to fight the recent tuition hike. It has since
become a permanent organ, providing a lobby group for
students on a state-wide basis.
A revised Student Code of Conduct, which became a
matter of concern this spring after Pamme Brewer was
disciplined for posing nude in an off-campus humor
magazine, became a reality last Thursday when it was
passed by the Faculty Senate. Unless overruled by the
Board of Regents, the code will become fully operable on
the UF campus.
Recommendations on autonomy of student publications
have yet to pass the suggestion stage, while plans for a
new constitution is even more bogged down. There is little
hope for a complete reworking of the constitution in the
near future.

3 Arrested At
Draft Protest

By FRED McNEE^g
Alligator Staff Writer
Three persons were arrested
Tuesday morning, as they
attempted to prevent the depart departure
ure departure of the Greyhound Bus carry carrying
ing carrying Allen Levin, former UF

Ferguson
Kirk Pressed
Two Regents

Governor Claude Kirk at attempted
tempted attempted to pressure two regents
into voting for U.S. Rep A. Sydney
Herlong for the UF presidency,
to a letter written by
Regents Chairman Chester H.
Ferguson.
According to a story in the
St. Petersburg Times, the letter
was sent to Kirk after the gover governor
nor governor had asked for the full truth
of the selection process.
Kirk spoke to Regent John
Pace of Pensacola for art hour
and a half attempting to obtain
Pace's vote for Herlong, Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson alleged.
An advisory committee of UF
professors suggested State
Supreme Court Chief Justice
Stephen C'Connell and Herlong
as candidates for the position.
After the final regent vote, the
choice was between O'ConnelF
and Herlong. Six persons voted
for O'Connell, two abstained,and
one person voted against him.
(SEE PREXY" PAGE 2)

Inside
Homecoming Deadline
Sef For Today
SEE PAGE 4

October 4, 1967.

student, to a Jacksonville
Induction Center.
Stephen Horowitz, UF student,
and two non-students were
charged with disorderly conduct
by actions when they laid in front
of the bus.
Bond for Horowitz, 22, Brian
John Heggen, 20, of Nashville,
Tenn., and Michael Fanwick
Meiselman, 21, was set at SIOO.
Only Horowitz had posted bond at
noon Tuesday.
Bob Shetterly, chairman of the
Gainesville American Civil Lib Liberties
erties Liberties Union who was at the
station as an observer, said the
police handled the situation ef efficiently.
ficiently. efficiently.
It was a clear case of civil
disobedience; they tried to stop
the bus, Shetterly said.
Levin, national vice chairman
of the Southern Student Organ Organizing
izing Organizing Committee, had stated pre previously
viously previously he would refuse induc induction
tion induction into the armed forces.
Approximately 30 friends dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated in front of the bus
station before Levin's departure.
The demonstrators set up a loud loudspeaker
speaker loudspeaker and Several persons
spoke in tavor of Levins action.
Levin did not make a speech, but
spoke quietly with his wife and
several close friends.
The Gainesville Police Depart Department
ment Department sent five officers, including
Captain of Detectives R.T. Angel,
to maintain order at the station.

INDEX
,
Tumbleweeds . . 4
Features 5
Editorials 6
Sports 11 & 12



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 4, 1967

Page 2

IilP? i lajasaBBKBgBBBL. ~~ ~,,'. %s *Sit.'.
Hi j I? 1
f : ~ iIIHHHRI JL.mi in. &s& ; ~.. 3f >
"..<--'. V'--T* > jtfgi Jam** ** Xjn
ill s f fffiW | JSm tSs^^i
Mill nli Mr * Tt IBB* f 4.-
H TljaffP ~~-4 f~' W * Bb *~ TB n~T||
I <*>' mSL W|

Pictured above are 11 hopefuls
vying for the Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart crown. Pictures of additional
candidates will appear in tomor tomorrows
rows tomorrows Alligator. From leftto right,
they are: First row -- Maida
Sokal, Delta Phi Epsilon; Connie
Giddens, Phi Mu; Jean Luehrs,
Kappa Alpha Theta; Second Row--

Drinking Law May Change

The new policy of allowing stu students
dents students over 21 to drink in the
dorms may change in the near
future, according to Vice Presi President
dent President of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale.
f l am sure it was not hous housings
ings housings intention to alter their
house rules, Hale said Tuesday.

/Sj\ Whats NEW at the
vyfr BOOKSTORE*?
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY-Now in Paper!
Eric Berne
THE SOURCE
James A. Michner
SNOOPY AND THE RED BARON
Charles Shultz
ROGET'S THESAURUS
BARTLETT'S BOOK OF QUOTATIONS
COMPLETE BOOK OF EDIQUETTE
Amy Vanderbilt
HANDBOOK OF MATH TABLES
Bu ring ton
TRAIN TO PAKISTAN
K. Singh
TEACHER
Sylvia Ashton-Warner
ALL IN THE FAMILY
Edwin O'Connor
THE LAST BATTLE %t-
Cornelius Ryan
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
order your SEMINOLE today
(see page 9)
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements 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 errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLOKIDA ALI.IGATOH 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.

Its possible for the housing
office to reinstate its original
position regarding possession of
alcohol in campus residence
areas.
If the original housing policy
goes back into effect, students
will have to adhere to it, Hale
said.

Pat Hutchins, Zeta Tau Alpha;
Jo Young, Kappa Delta; Becky
Spencer, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Suzi
Vick, Pi Kappa Alpha; Last Row--
Missie Hollyday, Alpha Tau Ome Omega;
ga; Omega; Janice Kohler, Pi Lambda
Phi; Toni Asfoney, Jennings Ha'l;
Jacque Pain, Broward Hall.

ASTUCIOUS?
V I w
If you are, the Bell System needs you. We can also use
graduates who are percipient, perspicacious, sapient .
or even just smart.
If your major is engineering, science, math, or business
administration, sign up at the placement office for an ap appointment
pointment appointment with our recruiting team. Theyll be interviewing
here on campus October 9, 10, 11, 12.
.v 9
*} p ; t
-v *. Cl r '".
The following companies will be represented:
SOUTHERN BELL WESTERN ELECTRIC CO.
Business Operations, Manufacturing, Engineering
Management and Management
and Engineering
LONG LINES DEPT.
Dn i tci cduhmc American Telephone &
.rirh L Telegraph Company
LABORATORIES Business Operations,
Research and Development Management and Engineering
SANDIA CORPORATION /g§T\p p H Quqtpm
Research and Development uyoiCIII

UF Prexy
from page one
Later, Mrs. Margaret Beh Behringer,
ringer, Behringer, wife of Kirks 1966 cam campaign
paign campaign treasurer, asked that the
vote be reconsidered. She said
she had voted for OConnell but
had changed her mind. She
reportedly had just finished
talking with one of Kirks aids.
Ferguson rejected the motion
and a second vote was not taken.

ROBBIES
The Best In
Q
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS"
[l7l W. University Ave.
I 'OnThe Gold Coast

Unique Park
OSSINEKE, Mich. (UPI)
One of the worlds mos* unique
parks has to be Domke's Gar Gardens.
dens. Gardens. L
?
This 40-acre park, sput by
the Devil River, is the setting
of a prehistoric zoo. More
than a score of huge life-size
reproductions of the dinosaur
family are to be found here.
One. the brontosaurus, is more
than 80 feet long and weighs
60.000 pounds.



)

Arredondo Room To
Offer Luxurious Dining

By ROY WERNER
Alligator Staff Writer
Does atmosphere, pleasant
service and distinctive food com combine
bine combine to create an ideal dating sit situation
uation situation in your mind? If so, you
have only to go to the Arredondo
Room, fourth floor of the stu student
dent student union, to enjoy all of those
ideal settings. As Charles Dell,
manager of all union food units,
said, We want to encourage
student patronage.
How did the name Arredondo
Room come to be selected? The
answer lies in our early Florida
history. Much of the present land
of Alachua county is located on
what was known during the years
of Spanish colonization as the
Arredondo Grant. The entire UF
campus is included within the
boundries of that original grant.
The name itself refers to one of
two Havana merchants who re received
ceived received the grant from the king

J C S tudents To
Be Shut Out ?

Robert B. Mautz, vice presi president
dent president of academic affairs,
reported recently to a state leg legislative
islative legislative committee that transfer
students from the states junior
college system may find it in increasingly
creasingly increasingly difficult to enter the
UF as well as several otjber
state universities.
Unless more funds become
available for the operation of our
state universities restrictions
will have to be put on the number
of students transferring to four fouryear
year fouryear institutions. Mautz told
the Alligator, I dont know of
any plans underway to alleviate
this problem.
The UF, which is $1,300,000
short this years $3,300,000
budget, will be about $3,000,000
short of funding it next year.
This shortage is a result of the
budget-cutting of the state gov government
ernment government in Tallahassee. We
have 63 new faculty positions to
fill for 1968, said Mautz, and
if we cant fill these we wont
be able to admit as many
students.
The only solution to this

HBiaiBIBIBIBIfIIBIfIIBiaiaiBIBIBIBIEIfIII^
SPECIAL NOTICE
jjjj To all students and university personnel
PERCENT
i DISCOUNT
Off Our Low-Low Prices
5 amsi\ FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
I
S wFjjff CAFETERIA FLORIDA
" 11:30 AM 2:00 PM
*> 4:30 PM 8:00 PM
5 GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
Zlsiiaiiaiiiiaiiaiiiiiiiifl

of Spain. Thus, the name was
selected to memorialize our her heritage
itage heritage and to serve as a reminder
of our Spanish culture.
The culture of Spain can easily
be seen from a quick survey of
the offerings. Would Orange Juice
Peychaud, New Iberian Tomato
Cocktail, Gazpacho, or Mandarin
Mousse spike your taste buds?
All of them are available at
the dining room during their
weekday, Tuesday-Friday, oper operating
ating operating hours of 11:30-2:00 and
5:30-8:30 p.m. On weekends, the
room is open from noon until
eight in the evening. It is not
open on Mondays.
Prices range from a minimum
of $1.25 for lunch and $2.00 for
dinner to whatever prices you
may wish to pay. There is ample
room with a capacity seating for
one hundred patrons.
Although the dining room was
closed most of this summer, it
has been open since the start'
of orientation this fall. Dell said

problem may be the curtailing of
the open-door admissions
policy. This curtailing could
result in higher grade point
average required of transferring
students.
The possibility of success is
also important in determining
which students would be
accepted, Mautz emphasized.
If a student has a 2.8 average
overall, but only a 1.6 in account accounting
ing accounting which is his major, he would
probably not be successful at
this University.
Florida State University also
faces a similar problem next
year and officials there are con considering
sidering considering the adoption of a quota
for each of the states junior
colleges, limiting the numbers
of students they may send to their
institution.
COLOR PRINTS"
Students only 1 C
during October V
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.

he considered homemade bread
and sandwiches served open openfaced
faced openfaced among the Arredondo
Rooms specialties.
The operation here is consid considered
ered considered to be superior to a similar
FSU dining room. From a pro professional
fessional professional viewpoint, the fact that
the dining room on this campus
does not draw food from the steam
tables in the cafeteria as they
do at FSU but prepares all the
food upstairs is a significant
advantage.
The background sets the tone
for a successful dining exper experience.
ience. experience. No stainless steel is used,
only silver for the eating uten utensils,
sils, utensils, and all food is served on
china. Framed by a gold pattern patterned
ed patterned carpet, comfortable teal blue
chairs are provided for patrons.

/fS&\
( ; V ;
To The Man of Critical Taste...
. . there is something special about the good looks,
and comfortable fit of our natural shoulder suits.
He knows it is the proud effort of master craftsmen
who have tailored these suits with infinite care to
reflect the highest standards for a lasting quality
-appearance These suits are available in subtle
stripes and plaids as well as solid tones in regular,
short, long and extra long. Make your selection now.
Nottingham suits from $75
9 '*."*
Norman Hilton suits from $125
' if
Number 6 Main Street South
THE HOME OF HICKEY-FREEMAN CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES

Wednesday, October 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Ace Meets Thursday
Recently formed this past summer, the Association for Childhood
Education (ACE) is having a reception for persons interested in
children in Room 347, Reitz Union, this Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
Education counselor Esther Morgan will speak on AC El Philosophy.
Primarily aimed at elementary education majors, membership
is open to anyone interested in childhood education. There is no
stipulation as to grade point average. It is a professional organization
that most grade school teachers belong to. In fact, a number of
teachers in the College of Education are active and contributing mem members.
bers. members.
Future topics and speakers include Discipline, Dr. Charles
Wood (Special Education); Parents of Disadvantaged Children,
Dr. Ira Gordon (Educational Foundations); and Children Under
Pressure, speaker to be announced.
UF REPRESENTATIVES I
V "T Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Don Sapp David Wilson
George Corl Arlie Watkinson
l YE=7 VV. Univ. Ave.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376-1208
GIVES INSURANCE NOW
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
UNTIL GRADUATION
Tb Collect Plm Tn Tice/ Collect Ma/t

Page 3



:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 4, 1967

Page 4

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
ON DECK: Naval recruiting
officers will be on the first
floor of the J. Wayne Reitz Union
today, Thursday, and Friday from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m. to discuss
Officer Candidate Programs
offered by the U.S. Navy.
CONCERNING DREAM
GIRLS: The Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart contest continues in room
210 of the Reitz Union at 5 p.m.
today.
)
FOR FRUED FRIENDS:A
lecture sponsered by the depart department
ment department of psychology will be given
in room 349 of the Union today
at 2:30 p.m. Well and ill-adjusted
persons are invited.
IN THE BACK ALLEYS: Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling your bag? Leagues are being
organized in the games area of
the Union at 6:30 p.m. tonight.
Drop by room 150 C and D if
interested.
IN RECEPTIONS: Pi Sigma
Epsilon is having one in room
123, Reitz Union, at 7:30 p.m.
tonight.
IN SELF-DEFENSE: Want to
protectyourself from the roving
bands of highwaymen that plauge
our campus? Fencing lessons
are being given in Norman Hall
Gym at 7 p.m. tonight.
TO FOLK: The Florida Folk
Dancers are folk dancing on the
Union Terrace at 8 p.m. tonight.
Ole! (Ole?)
IN INDUSTRY: A meeting of
the American Institute of Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Engineers will be held in
room 361, Reitz Union, at 7 p.m.
tonight.
IN THE UNDERGROUND: A
certain segment of the UF student
body has not progressed out of
the cave era. Dont believe it?
Come the Florida Speleological
Societys meeting in room 347
of the Union tonight at 7 p.m.
IN CLUBS: At 7:30 p.m. to tonight
night tonight the Propeller Club will
meet in room 361 of the Reitz
Union.
IN RELIGION: High Holiday
Services for the Hillel Founda Foundation
tion Foundation will be held in the Medical
Service Building Auditorium at
7 p.m. tonight.

T.7. L 0&
2 4 3 12 5 I THE BEST F.M. RADIO
NK cts AK Ntc "n IS YOURS WHEN ITS
7. 00 Wells Fargo Honeymooners MOVIE Rifleman What's New n ..
7:30 Virginian Lost In Space Whispering Virginian FROM I v
Smith 1 ews ln
o Perspective solid state
o:UU Virginian Lost In Space Virginian fm/am table radio
ijn The ASTORIA Model 426
8:30 Virginian Beverly Hillbillies Virginian Creative Person | \iit%Vo7eVope r auon geT
ij Modern, s!m< r,tyi Ing
9:00 Kraft Music Hall Green Acres MOVIE Kraft Music Hall MOVIE I Cornmi.'preaslonv^mier
9:30 Kraft Music BUI He & She r Kraft Music Hall J^/^ 1 |ip SuoS'"'' 1
10*00 Run For Run For Your Life ALL NEW 1968
IU.UU Your Life the Culhane
Run For Dundee and ARI /lIIVI
10:30 Run For Your Life pill /|l|||
Your T.lfp the Culhane I 111 / D 111
11:00 News News News News I
11:30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson UlUun 1 011 111 8
NUe S Th* DREA||ER f X39Q
Fearless Forecast COUCHS 608 N WAIN ST.
- WUVI I7 *_ ph. 376-7171
Tonights pick is a real dog; four footed that is. Johnny Carsons FLORIDAS PIONEER FM DEALER
llead guest Is Lassie, a dog if 1 ever saw one. -ZENITH FM HEADQUARTERS
1 '

TUMBLEWEEDS
WELL?! WHAT ARE TOO
vSTARIN AT, ACE?! lia^i

HC Floats And Clowns
Deadline This Afternoon

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The deadline for entering floats
and clowns in the Homecoming
parade is at 5 p.m. today. Ap Applications
plications Applications should be turned in
to the Florida Blue Key office,
room 312 of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
Requests from organizations
for utility poles for house decor decorations
ations decorations should be turned in to the
Blue Key office by Oct. 6 by
5 p.m.
All skits for Gator Growl have
to be recorded on tape and sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Growl office, room
313 of the Union, but Oct. 11
at 5 p.m.
Final skit tryouts are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for October 16 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Florida Field, instead of
the Plaza of the Americas. Skit
competition is open free to the
public.
The big change in Growl this
year is the elimination of indiv individual
idual individual talent performances like
folk singers and dancers. Also,
Growl has been shortened an
hour to allow time for the new
Homecoming Sweetheart Coron Coronation
ation Coronation Ball.
Pre-Growl, which runs from
6:30 7:30, will consist of per performances
formances performances by four high school
bands and two military drill

s -v -i
t
HAVOTT VDO EVER SEEN "W

teams. Participating high schools
are Pensacola, Miami Central,
and Daytona Beach Mainland and
Seabreeze. Gator Guard, the air
force drill team, and the Billy
Mitchell Drill team, of the army,
will march at Pre-Growl.
Growl itself will be highlighted
by five or six skits chosen by
previous competition, the cor coronation
onation coronation of the sweetheart, and 20
minutes of fireworks. The emcee
is William J. Red Mitchum,
who specializes in southernhu southernhumor.
mor. southernhumor.

S BODY WAVE SPECIAL J
sls REGULAR
+ NOW $lO #
jfr By Janet, Francine and LaVina Only
October 3 through 10
sjif (Be sure to see our wig specialist, too.)
| m
Carolyn Plaza-1620 W. University 378-2244

The Florida A & M College
marching band will perform in
Growl this year. The sweetheart
will be crowned toward the end of
Growl, and the whole show will
be concluded with fireworks.
This is the 35th annual Growl.
Open free to the public, it runs
from 7:30 to 9:30 Oct. 27 at
Florida Field.
Immediately following Growl
is the new Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Coronation Ball, which will
run from 10 to 2 a.m.
*

By TOM RYAN
I PUT THAT'S THE FIRST \pJjnM
i^^ONABLE

Are You
A Slow
Reader?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is a simple
technique of rapid reading
which should enable you to
double your reading speed
and yet retain much more.
Most people do not realize
how much they could in increase
crease increase their pleasure, suc success
cess success and income by read reading
ing reading faster and more accur accurately.
ately. accurately.
According to this publish publisher,
er, publisher, anyone, regardless of his
present reading skill, can
use this simple technique to
improve his reading ability
to a remarkable degree.
Whether reading stories,
books, technical matter, it
becomes possible to read
sentences at a glance and
entire pages in seconds with
this method.
To acquaint the readers
of this newspaper with the
easy-to-follow rules for de developing
veloping developing rapid reading skill,
the company has printed full
details of its interesting
self-training method -in a
new booklet, How to Read
Faster and Retain More/
mailed free. No obligation.
Send your name, address,
and zip code to: Reading,
835 Diversey, Dept. 164-
010, Chicago, 111. 60614. A
postcard will do.



Grass: 'The Healthiest Escape

EDITORS NOTE: Here is the third in a series of articles dealing
with UPS pot problem.

More revealing are campus
surveys at Princeton, Yale and
California Tech that put the num number
ber number of undergraduates who have
at least experimented withmari withmariSome

Special
Report: Drugs
On Campus

juana at about 25 per cent.
This statement appeared in the
July 24 edition of Newsweek.
But why do students Experi Experiment
ment Experiment with grass? Why do UF
students experiment with grass?
I suppose, "philosophically,
one beliefs that escape is ne necessary
cessary necessary and you take the heal healthiest
thiest healthiest means of escape and
.-pot is healthier than alcohol,
x said one UF student.
This student admitted he was
only an experimenter he
said he only had two limited
contacts with grass here in
Gainesville.
The first time I think that
nervousness prevented me from
getting really high; and the sec second
ond second time I didn't have enough,
he said.
But Ill live to have a third,
and a fourth, and more.
He said the only effect he had
was a slight lightness of the
head like a couple of beers.
But this student was not at
all unfamiliar with the drug.
Ive been around it for
years -- friends back home,
roommates, friends who take it.
I know at least 10 students here
in Gainesville who smoke pot.
He estimated that at least
hundreds of people here in
Gainesville smoke grass.
And where do they get it?
The first time I had it we
got it through a friend at another
school, he said. It came
through the mail -- with no re return
turn return address, of course.
But theres all sorts of ways
to get it -- some grow it in
the woods; its purer that way.
Some pushers mix it with
oregano or other substances that
look like grass, he said. When
youre paying five bucks a lid
(one-fourth ounce) you want to
get good stff.
He said there are agents from
Miami and other cities pushing
it here in Gainesville.
Hale To
Talk With
Students
Vice President of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale will be
available to students at the
Florida Union every Wednesday
afternoon starting today, Hale
announced Monday. His visits
will be informal and for the
purpose of casual conversation
with students, Hale said.
Hale expects to be at the union
after 2 p.m. probably on the
third floor. He has also signed
up to bowl in a student-faculty
league on Wednesday evenings.
The league will probably start
in about two weeks, he said.

Some withmariSome people bring it back
with them from summer vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, he added.
He said the best way to get
marijuana is uncut.

Ls In CONGRESS, fey 4. 1,/*.
| wp*-" fsk 0%?
I j§£ PAm
**"**-
£2^ j. M£g~-
,g?
If Matthew Thornton had signed his name
with the Scripto Reading Pen, hed be remembered today.
w. P tr>\ new Rending Pen makes what you write eas- ncwLkinri of pen with a durable 1 New f |^ r !i P
lerTo read. callsTuhe Reading Pen. ...tillable Reading Pen for sl. Refills come in 12 colors.
Its a new Fiber-Tip pen that writes clear and bold. Available in a non-refillable model for 39?. Write with
Not a fountain pen, not a ball-point, this is an entirely Scriptos new Reading Pen. Youll be remembered.
-

You grate it yourself, he
said, like you would a car carrot
rot carrot then smoke it.
Agreeing with other sources
used for this series, he said
the price of pot varies from
sls to S3O an ounce the
usual price being S2O.
If you but it in bulk its
cheaper, of course, he added.
Most Gainesville grass smok smokers
ers smokers agree you waste a lot on
cigarettes Use a pipe, they
McDAVIDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

Wednesday, October 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

advocate. Its more efficient.
When questioned about the UF
student who nearly jumped from a
building after taking marijuana,
he said:
That guy must have been off
anyway if youre unstable you
shouldnt take anything, even al alcohol.
cohol. alcohol. It certainly must have been
an isolated case.

/$* Delicious CHICKEN
, £>. FISH
SANDWICHES
'S* Dir DAV PLATTERS
Dill BUT desserts
M call 378-2304
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville for carry-out

Concerning the regulation of
marijuana, he said it reflects
the inability of this society to
accept something new which
may or may not be good.
But he predicted that it 'will
be middle class long before the
turn of the century.
(See part four in Thursdays
Alligator for more interviews.)

Page 5



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Oc ober 4, 1967

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
gnSsnejlj "To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
m
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
/i Managing 'Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Th* Florida Alligator's official position on Issues is expressed
only in tbe 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.

Draft Info Lacking

A new draft law became
effective July 1.
The new law requires
students to personally file
Selective Service System
Form 104 with their local
draft boards as evidence
that they are, in fact, en enrolled
rolled enrolled as full-time under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates in a university
or college.
We will not debate the
merits or demerits of the
new law here.
But, we will charge that
the selective service sys system
tem system and the UF registrars
office both failed to inform
students that the new form
is required if students are
to gain draft exemption.
This is ridiculous.
Service to ones country
is a duty of citizenship --
be induction popular or
unpopular. However, this
duty is based on laws, and
in cases where people must
act to abide by the laws
sufficient publicity should
be given so that citizens
can act.
It appears that the selec selective
tive selective service system has

The Missing Students

We were considerably
relieved to learn that the
registrars office had
discovered 600 missing
students.
Now, the students wer werent
ent werent exactly missing. The
registrar had simply lost
them during the crush of
computerized registration.
Early last week we were
appalled to learn that reg registration
istration registration was about 1,000
less students than the reg registrar
istrar registrar had expected.
We were really lonely.
But now things are dif different.
ferent. different. The registrars

Alligator Staff
TOE TQRCHIA, Fpatnrp Editor; T.ORI STEELE, Campus-Living Editor;
JIM SIMPSON, Business Manager; RITCHIE TIDWELL, City Editor.
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Caplan, Dave Doucette,
Janie Gould, Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Denise O'Connell,
Jerry Sllberberg, Janice Sizemore, Jean Mam 1 in.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston

attempted a fast one.
If under-graduates fail
to file form 104 they can
be drafted.
Once under-graduates
file form 104 they are sub subject
ject subject to the draft after grad graduation
uation graduation unless they are going
into a few limited forms
of specialized study.
The selective service
systems fast one is
simply that students who
dont file 104 are subject
to the draft. By not working
at informing draft age stu students
dents students of their rights and
responsibilities the selec selective
tive selective service system failed
Americas college orien orientated
tated orientated youth.
Tfie UF registrars of office
fice office is also at fault for
not having publicized the
new law here.
But, the onus of respon responsibility
sibility responsibility remains in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington.
Uncle Sam may want us,
and he may have a right
to have us, but he ought to
act above-board and fairly.
He didnt when the latest
selective service act went
into effect last July.

original inventory of 18,341
bodies on this campus has
jumped to a more mechan mechanically
ically mechanically correct 19,000.
This, incidently, is with within
in within 300 of the total pre predicted.
dicted. predicted.
Thank you Mr. Regis Registrar.
trar. Registrar. It was nice being lost
for a week but its also
nice to be back.
Until next quarter, when
we may suddenly disappear
again, we wish you good
luck with your computer.
May you come to under understand
stand understand it, and probably more
important, may it come to
understand you.

". . Er, Uh, Not Exactly. We Were Kind Os Hoping You
Could Help Us Communicate With THIS World.*'

> Reflections

Student Non-Direction

By JERRY SILBERBURG
I watched approximately three-hundred
girls stand in a line waiting to pick up
their sorority invitations.
The football squad was going through
practice.
The Alligator staff was putting out Fri Fridays
days Fridays paper.
On September 26, 1967, a young soldier
singlehandedly wiped out three Viet Cong
machine gun nests. Out of ammunition, he
defied enemy fire to carry a wounded
buddy to safety. For heroism, Sgt. David
C. Dolby, 21, will receive the Medal of
Honor.
We casually sit over a beer at the Red
Lion or fight burdening work which is
piling up. But, our minds forget one thing
that should be bothering us: where are we
headed in a world of unrest?
The trouble with college students today
is that they have fallen in a rut. Their
main problem is a loss of individuality.
Regardless of campus size, location, and
course offerings, a vast majority of stu students
dents students have become alienated from their
academic institutions.
Professor Arthur Blumberg, educational
psychologist at Temple University, sur surveyed
veyed surveyed 400 students on their feelings about
being part of a large organization. The
results indicated feelings of anomie
(defined: Lacking a sense of direction),
increased from freshman to senior year.
The study attributed student alienation to
several conditions: difficulty in communi communicating

cating communicating with faculty: impersonal relation relationships
ships relationships with other students; and the failure
of the university to live up to its purposes
as stated in the catalog. Os course, many
schools will represent the exceptions to
these findings.
As a result, there have been many in intercollegiate
tercollegiate intercollegiate conventions held on this prob problem
lem problem of individual goals and purposes. Last
month, the National Student Assoication had
a convention at the University of Mary Maryland
land Maryland where specific topics were discussed:
the draft, narcotics, and the general com complaints
plaints complaints of student leaders. Unfortunately,
these conventions are not a means to an
end. Students can hope that their voices
will be heard by administrations. But, the
problem of the individual and his own
direction is not discussed.
While this is my first quarter at the UF,
I can see where a professor will not get
to know everyone of his students by name,
or for that matter, by face either. It is
a 50-50 proposition between the student
and the faculty to make known their ex existence.
istence. existence.
0 ...
I do believe the one important issue at
hand is the fact that all college students
roust develop faith in themselves, their
schools, and bring back the lost individuality
and creativity which is hidden due to con conforming
forming conforming mores which have little value in inside
side inside their own existence.
. :
Perhaps tomorrow the UPI teletype will
run the story of an American soldier
who wasnt successful in destroying a
Viet Cong guerilla nest.



OPEN FORUM:
jA(Lutt qmjl 'DiMerit
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Vietnam Protests Hinder
U.S. War Effort, GI Says

MR. EDITOR:
Knowing of the intense desire
of the Florida student to be well
informed, I am sending you the
enclosed VC propaganda leaflet.
This leaflet was part of a cache
of VC propaganda found by sol soldiers
diers soldiers of the Ist Air Calvary
Division in Phy My district, Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
To me, the .most distressing
thing about its contents is that
it points out the great propagan propaganda
da propaganda value of the Vietnam protests
in the United States. This theme
appears in many Vietnamese lan language
guage language leaflets and is a strong
motivation for the VC and NVA
troops to keep fighting. They
believe the U.S. will have to
pull out sooner or later because
of dissention at home. It. is be becoming
coming becoming increasingly apparent
that the Vietnam protests are
responsible for more and more
U.S. casualties. These protests
are not helping to win the war
OR shorten it they ARE help helping
ing helping to lose it and lenghten it.
If Florida students and faculty
want the Viet Cong to continue
terrorism and atrocities against
their own people, and if they
want the casualty lists of Am Americans
ericans Americans to continue growing, then
just continue to condone the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam protests.
The United States will stay in
Vietnam until we win or until

Gator Movie
Reviews, Poetry
Commended

MR. EDITOR:
While reading the Alligator
the other day I was glad to see
that a cultural aspect of the
UF campus and Gainesville was
present in the form of movie
reviews. Also I want to commend
Joe Torchia on his humorous
but true poetry, although I think
that a certain amount of space
should be allotedfor staff writers
to inject their more serious
works at least three times a
week. I also would like to com commend
mend commend Allen Pierleoni on his sa satirical
tirical satirical treatment of his Allen
Levin article. It is about time
somebody treated Levin with the
seriousness which he deserves,
which is none.
CURTIS WESTLEY, 3AS

Letters to the editor should be limited
to 300 words All letters must be signed;
however, upon-request, the writers name
can be withheld Correspondence will be
subject to standard editing procedures so
that it complies with space limitations

a peace is negotiated so
lets accept it and support it.
Dont feed the Viet Cong pro propaganda
paganda propaganda machine in the long
run it will surely bite the feeder.
Good luck to the Gators. I


Viet Cong Propaganda
EDITORS NOTE: The booklet you see reprinted below is entitled
My Opinions on The Vietnam War and was signed W. F. Eisen Eisenbraun,
braun, Eisenbraun, Captain Infantry, U.S. Advisor to Ist Batallion 51st Inf-
Regiment Bagia Outpost. The booklet includes a photo of students
in California demonstrating against the war in Vietnam. Statements
such as The War in Vietnam Stinks appear on posters the protest protesting
ing protesting students hold. The propaganda booklet was found by U.S. soldiers
of the Ist Air Calvary Division in the Phy My district of Vietnam.
It was sent to the Alligator by a UF graduate, now serving in
Vietnam,, whose letter appears on this page.
There is war in Vietnam because of the aggressive policy of
the U. S. Government. The U. S. Government has joined hands with
the Saigon lackeys in using armed forces to suppress the just
struggle of the South Vietnamese people for freedom and inde independnece,
pendnece, independnece, the South Vietnamese people want complete freedom
and independence without foreign interference just as our for forfathers
fathers forfathers did in 1776.
It is plain to see that the past regeims and military juntas, all
of them U. S. supported Governments were unpopular, inefficient,
attempts of U. S. to dominate and control the Vietnamese people.
The leaders of these Governments have all been selected by the
U. S. based on their willingness to bend to the U. S. demands.
They attempt to justify our role in Vietnam as being vital
to the security of the United-States I disagree, as the Vietnamese
have no interest in the U. S. and have not committed one act of
aggression against the U. S. Yet we have brought cambat units
to Vietnam and are actively perpetrating war against a people
who want only to live in peace.
It is obvious that the people are not going to stand for the
aggressive warfare and policy the U. S. is pursuing.
At the present time there is a very large movement in U. S.
ranging from letters to our representatives in Government to
marches and individual burning themselves in protest against
this useless waste of life and destruction of property without reason.
Do your part to end this waste and stop insanity by writing
your friends, families and representatives to assist in ending
this war.

Right to Opinion
Termed Important

MR. EDITOR:
Is it not the duty of the Edi Editor
tor Editor of the Florida Alligator to
exercise some control over what
is printed in the pages of a
periodical financed by the invol involuntary
untary involuntary contribution of more than
19,000 students? I do not think
it is in good taste for Volume
60, No. 3 to begin a school
year by reprinting propaganda
issued by someone named Pro Professor
fessor Professor Harry Kantor. There are
thousands of people like this
whose sole purpose in life is to
criticize something or other, as
I am doing now. If the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator begins to print this kind
of poppycock regularly this may
please professional complainers,
but it will not attract serious
readers.

read about them ih. the Stars
and Stripes.
RICHARD A. HORTON
ILT Signal Corps
Ist Cav., Vietnam
(Fla. class of 66)

It does not matter whether
Lyndon B. Johnson is the Pres President
ident President of the United Stater or
a political joke; it is permis permissible
sible permissible to criticize him. The edi editor
tor editor of the Alligator has neither
the responsibility nor the duty
to demonstrate the veracity of any
statements made in a letter to
him. Nevertheless, I would refer
Professor Kantor to the English
department, specifically CEH
131, where the literary technique
of satire will be explained to
him.
It is an opinion to say that
taxes are not high enough. Opin Opinions
ions Opinions are the very thing to which
Professor Kantor seems to be
opposed. It is the duty of the
editor to present a cross-sec cross-section
tion cross-section of opinion, which he has
done.
I have an opinion at times about
the positions taken by the Pres President
ident President of the United States, and
I have a right to any legitimate
literary device to express that
opinion. IL T send thatoplnibn
to the editor of the Alligator or
any other good newspaper, he
should, and will, respect that
right.
PAUL FUZY

Wednesday, October 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

A New Anti-Hero?
=== BY JOHN KEASLER

The story of a gas-station attendant who conies to fame and
fortune by hanging from a bar by his hands longer than anyone in
the whole midwest does not have vast potential for the novel of the
year, says the Christian Science Monitor inreviewinga new novel
titled Hanger Stout, Awake! (By Jack Matthews, Harcourt, Brace &
World, $3.95.)
-S That first paragraph of the review caught my eye and my immed immediate
iate immediate reaction was to disagree.
In this age of the anti-hero in fiction, Hanger Stout sounds like the
only protagonist who lias actually done anything at all positive and
Im going right out and borrow the book -- or at a last resort, bui
it*
As it is, and without knowing the plot at all, its refreshing to get
even a critics glimpse, a second-hand peek at a storybook character
who succeeds at anything whatsoever.
Dull Tedious and Blunt
In reviewing the review of this obviously action-packed novel,
I must take sharp issue with the reviewer, 8.L.5., who says,
Hanger Stout could hardly be more dull and graceless. But for
this very reason he could hardly be more relevant to our often
blunt and tedious times.
Patently, this is ill-considered: Any gas-station attendant who
comes to fame and fortune by hanging from a bar by his hands
longer than anyone in the whole midwest is a veritable famboyant
swashbuckler and a hot-blooded man of action compared to othei
current heroes who by and large are: Young, would-be artist
and writers who lust for self-expression but are trapped in
world they never made and spend 11 chapters attempting to break
loose and create. Bn the end they drown themselves after making
a suicide pact with tMeir rubber ducks.
Middle-aged frustrates who suddenly notice after 23 years of
marriage, that life in the suburbs is dull and spend the rest of the
terribly dull book making plans to run away and join the Peace
Corps, but at the climax miss the crosstown bus and, get fired for
being late.
Unsuccessful escapees from All Walks of Life: Unable to cope
these heroes take or attempt to take refuge in drugs, liquor, and the
like, fail miserably and come to an ironic end, such as being backed
over by and Edsel.
In fairness, I must say the review was, all in all, kind to the book
and praised the dead-flat, simple language and the originality
and honesty of author Matthews. But I am so carried away by the
idea of a hero who actually does something, that little less thai
burbling praise will satisfy me.
Sex Toned Down
In addition.to the obviously action-packed plot, this novel is one
of the very few in which sex does not seem to play the major part.
As nearly as I can determine, when the hero isnt hanging by his
hands from a bar longer than anyone in the midwest, he just sits
around the Dairy Freeze.
What a darling movie this would make.
I can see the ads: Finally Hollywood has dared to make a film
about the worlds most untalked-about subject: No Sex!
Unless the tired old eyes of this review-reviewer deceive me,
predict this novel may be the key to reopen portals to yesteryear
to bring forth, once more, heroes who deared all and triumphed
Look for many novels of do-something heroes, with authur Ma*
thews at the helm, steering us out of trite and stereotyped stork
involving LSD trips at the excursion rates or nymphomaniacs whr
couldnt make the mortgage payments on the liquor store.
I know he has given me courage. Ive been inspired to get bai
to work at my own epic. Its about a retired elevator operator whr
against all odds, answered an ad and learned taxidermy at horn*
then won the tri-country shuffleboard championship. Gad! But it
good to see publishers dropping their mid-Victorian standard.^

CAMPUS COMEDY

Shoeless Cops

There is a new definition for
Gators to remember. Def: KIRK KIRKUMCISED,
UMCISED, KIRKUMCISED, what our wonderful
governor did to our education
funds. -' ---^-1-^
Hear tell that the Campus Cops
are getting new motorcycles. I
think they would be better off
with flowers and sandals. Every Everyone
one Everyone knows that the C.C.'s don't
exist. Or, do they?
After spending Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon in Twin Tower B, the de designer
signer designer should be given the years
idiot award. The builders put
locks on the doors, but the bolt
can't slide into place since the
bolt has been placed higher than
the slot. Brilliant.
While on the subject of dorms,
the brain that designed North
Hall goofed as the men will
agree. The water-closets don't
have doors on them, and when

BY DUFF*

one has serious business to at attend
tend attend to, it becomes a rushed
affair. Os course, the alterna alternative
tive alternative is to go late at night, hope
fully when everyone is sleeping,
but somehow 40 other resident,
had the same idea. Not to men mention
tion mention the fact that there is on
room to shower in and one to
shave in, and one to sleep ii
Thank the powers that be so
that idea.
Since I am giving out awards
how about a put-your-foot-in put-your-foot-inyour-mouth
your-mouth put-your-foot-inyour-mouth award? Last night
at the Red Lion (for those 2
and over) a cute little blonde
walked in with two guys. A friend
asked Duke if she could sta\
even though she didn't have I.P
The answer was negative. Th
friend went back to the girl an
her husband and told them the
bad news. Said the girl, "I
be 21 in three months.

Page 7



6ATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j for sale j
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost free. List $309, asking $275.
One whirlpool 24 oven, built in,
gas, unused. Range cop 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)
GIBSON CLASSIC GUITAR.OnIy
6 mons. old. Excellent condition.
With case. $65. 378-6639. Ask
for Bruce. (A-7-3t-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)
PORTABLE Smith-Carona Sky Skyriter
riter Skyriter typewriter. Leather case
made in Holland, $35. Call 372-
7694. (A-8-lt-p)
REMINGTON 6mm, Model 742,
semi-automatic rifle. Brand new,
2 extra 4 shot clips. If inter interested
ested interested call Curtis Hammond af after
ter after 6 p.m., Mon.-Fri. at 378-
7254. (A-8-2t-p)
HONDA 305, excellent condition
$345. Call Jim Last at 372-
9405 between 6 and 7 p.m. (A (A---8-lt-p)
--8-lt-p) (A---8-lt-p)
WHITE PERSIAN. Reg. 6 wks.
eld. $35.00, Call before 5. Univ.
2746. (A- 164-st-c)
HAMMOND ORGAN_ BABY
GRAND. Excellent condition.
372-0328. White formica table
& 4 chairs. (A-7-4t-c)
CONN Connstellation 28A long
model cornet, looks like a trum trumpet,
pet, trumpet, with Vacchiano straight and
harmon mutes, Stone lined cup
mute, and case with case cover.
Used two mos. by Air Force
Band musician. $400.00 value.
Make an offer. Call 378-8910
after 6 p.m. (A-7-st-c)

THE VIOLENCE, THE WAY- OUT^^ ; I
m M -jmjm *( .Jr Jtflk
I M *fl 'I T i I [H 3 w" 1 B
I j
Co-Feature At 7:45
'MASTER OF TERROR
r - I n CoI or

| for sale "j
BIG MOTOR FOR A BIG MAN!
1965 Marusho, 500 cc, value
$770, excellent condition, sale
price $547. Will finance, will
consider tirade. See at Marion
Finance, 222 West University
Avenue. (A-162-lOt-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 HONDA 450.
See to appreciate. 134 NW 15th
Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-
lOt-c)
for rent
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS, 1
vacancy and double room for male
student. Private entrance, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, SIOO per quarter. 327
kIW 15th Terrace. (B-7-st-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
children or pets accepted. Call:
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)
HAVING TROUBLE finding your
apartment?? Gator Town is now
available for renting. Call 378-
3457 or 378-1755 (B-161-lOt-c)
ROOMMATE or transportation
problem? Spacious private room
with refrigerator across street
from campus. Ideal for study,
S4O per month including utilities.
372-3940. (B-8-3t-p)
HOUSE TRAILER. Ideal for stu student
dent student couple. 38' x B'. Air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. For appointment to in inspect,
spect, inspect, call 376-9256 and ask for
Art. (B-163-st-p)

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 4, 1967

Page 8

i '1 r rent J
NEED AN APARTMENT? Two
bedroom, reasonable prices. Call
Robin McLandon or Bonnie Dun Dunbar.
bar. Dunbar. University Gardens 378-
7188. (B-7-3t-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-162-st-c)
wanted
WANTED: Cook with kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Former cooks agree an ex experience
perience experience you won't want to miss.
1 pay 3/4 food cost. All meals.
References given. Call 378-5411.
(C-163-st-c)
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Culverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Fla.
32601. (C-162-10t-c)
TWO SHARP male roommates
wanted. Have large three bed bedroom
room bedroom house; fireplace, floor floorlength
length floorlength drapes in all rooms. SSO/
ea./mo. Utilities shared. 1021
NW 22nd Ave. (C-7-2t-p)
FEMALE xommate wanted. Spa Spacious,
cious, Spacious, air-conditioned, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. behind Norman. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer Senior or above. S4B/monthly,
plus utilities. Call 376-1059. Call
Rawlings Hall. (C-7-10t-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---16
--16 (C---16 5 3t c)
WANTED: Male roommate.
2 bedroom trailer. $55 per mo.
Call after 6 p.m. 372-6403. (C (C---6-3t-c)
--6-3t-c) (C---6-3t-c)
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE, 4
blocks from campus. $33 per
month plus utilities. Call 378-
6723. (C-8-2t-c)
NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE.
Spacious two bedroom apartment.
1 block from Tigert, air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. 372-0013 ask for Bon Bonnie.
nie. Bonnie. (C-8-2t-c)
situations
wanted
BASS PLAYER desires to work
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F (F---1
--1- (F---1 10t-c)
GATOR ~
ADVERTISERS
FOR THE
BEST BUYS!

m^WflWMtfillklsviiMy
MARVIN
DAY -A MAN COULD GET KILLED SANDRA
121 STARTING TOMORROW - DEE |
I
lft-*"'lfaiSaii Stefl!BWR B l

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)
PART TIME HELP WANTED.
Some experience necessary in
repairing of small electric mo motors.
tors. 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)
SECRETARY. Part time--after time--afternoon.
noon. time--afternoon. Shorthand and Dictophone.
Apply 10-4 p.m. 16 NW 18
St. (E-7- st-c)
JERRYS RESTAURANT, NW 13th
Street. Now accepting applica applications
tions applications for waitresses, car hops,
and kitchen help. (E-160-10t-c)
PART TIME BABYSITTER need needed
ed needed desperately. 12 to 1:30 p.m.
Dally basis, will split days be between
tween between students. Pay $5.00 per
week or lunch and $3.00 per
week. Call 372-6072 or stop by
305-23 Diamond Village. (E-8-
3t-c)
HELP WANTED: Cooks full time
and part time; busboys part time.
Apply Trail boss, Ponderosa
Steak House, Westgate Shopping
Center. (E-8-3t-c)
EXPERIENCED BUSINESS AD.
STUDENT TO Business Manage
the FLORIDA QUARTERLY.
Percentage of Advertising, good
recs. Contact R. E. Boyd, Ext.
2268. (E-8-3t-c)
JOURNALISM OR P. R. STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT with experience in com composition,
position, composition, layout and publicity to
train for and take over as assist assistant
ant assistant to Public Functions Office,
editing UNION NEWSLETTER
and coordinating campus pub publicity.
licity. publicity. 15-20 hours per week.
Call 3484 for appointment. (E (E---8-ts-c)
--8-ts-c) (E---8-ts-c)
[Fast times today]
ja RODGEHS&ILVMMKRSTEIMs
i ;ki\<;
I ANDI.P 3
' awscorceuoftiDtiru t
[ 1:45 4:15 6:45 9:20 I
L -SWfTC I
N W 13th St it 23rd S3VS I
Telephone 378-2434 ~ J
tney dorft make I
rr\ Westerns like I
they used to? p
1 DERH GEORGE I
| mPRTin PEPPRRD I
ipooia mum n imeki
I TECHNICOtOWt 1
1 ;00-3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40

help wanted
NEEDED: Election Officials for
October 19, 1967 elections. Pay
will be SI.OO per hour. You must
be able to work a minimum of
five (5) hours. Preference will
be given to those who can work
longer. The hours will be from
7:30 a.m. through 6 p.m. You
may not be a candidate in this
election, hold an office or be
a delegate to any political party.
Deadline for applying is Monday,
October 9, 1967. Contact Treas Treasurers
urers Treasurers Office, 305 A, Florida
Union. (E-8-3t-c)
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST AS-.
CP Registered or eligible. 210
bed general hospital with new lab
facilities, 40 hour week with
no nights or weekend work. Sal Salary
ary Salary $470.00 minimum. Based on
education and experience. Paid
Vacation, holidays and sick leave.
Other fringe benefits. Inquire
Personnel Director, Alachua
General Hospital, 912 SW 4th
Avenue. (E-160-10t-c)
| LAST DAY I
AFRICA ADDIO|
I WYATT EARP- I
Hi 0 011 KIIIIK 1 I
B
UniveriityAve^|
1:30-4:50-8:15
The glamour and
greatness... The speed
andspectecle!^^
- MCTRO GOLDWYN MAYOWro-
IN SUPER PANAVISIOII*AND METROCOLOR
SUMMING
* EVA MARIE
CABNEB SAINT



CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, October 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
1965 CORVAIR MONZA. Maroon
with black interior, excellent
condition, $999.00. 376-8519. (G (G---164-3t-c)
--164-3t-c) (G---164-3t-c)
1962 FORD GALAXIE 500 Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. Fully equipped, 38,000
original miles. Perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Best Offer. Call Steve 372-
9410. (G- 164-3 t-p)
1960 CHEVROLET, V-8, Power
Steering, top condition. Ideal
transportation, very reasonable.
Call 378-8097 evenings. (G-8-
3t-c)
MUSTANG, 1966, '289 cu. inch,
4 speed, yellow with black in interior,
terior, interior, 15,000 miles, year on
warranty 51,995. 378-8838
after 5 p.m. (G-8-st-p)
1963 RENAULT, Low milage,
Michelin tires, 1 loving care careful
ful careful owner since new. 40 mpg,
new seat covers, $595. Call 378-
3906 after 6 p.m. (G-8-lt-c)
1963 VW, good condition, en engine
gine engine work just completed SBOO
or best offer. Call 372-4281. (G (G---8-3t-p)
--8-3t-p) (G---8-3t-p)
VW 1967 Sedan, like new, air
conidtioned, many extras 9,000
miles. S4OO under list, will con consider
sider consider trade. 378-6317. (G (G---8-l
--8-l- (G---8-l c)
DODGE, '66 Polara Wagon. Air
conditioned, Power steering, Po Power
wer Power disc brakes, 440 cu. in.,
heavy duty components. Call 372-
3455. (G-8-st-c)
1953 OLDSMOBILE in very good
shape. See Terry at Campus Am American,
erican, American, 1255 West University
Avenue. Across from Ramada
Inn. (G-8-st-c)
PORSCH COUPE 1957, 1800 s
Badger conversion. Pirellis and
Konis faultless body. SI,OOO. 372-
3216 after 7 p.m. (G-160-st-c)
personal
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)
NICE LONESOME, OLD LADY
would like to correspond with Un University
iversity University of Florida Student who is
six feet, four inches tall brown
eyes initials T. S. Signed: His
Mother. (J-7-3t-p)
/ A- ... *-
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-164-10t-c)

personal
NEED DATE TICKET FOR
GAME. CALL STEVE Aft' 378-
7779. (J 8 lt-p)
PARTY AT ROSIES ROACH
RANCH (GETTO SOUTH); SAT SATURDAY,
URDAY, SATURDAY, 9:30 p.m. till ;
YALL CONfE, 8.Y.0.8. (J-8-
2t-p)
HELP US Reiterate in 6B.
LBJ Consensus? NO Thanks! Join
the Young Republicans Thurs.,
8 p.m. 346 Reitz Union. (J-8-
2t-p)
FREE KITTENS. CALL 372-6018
after 5:30 p.m. (J-8-lt-c)
THE KINGS announce the open opening
ing opening of their Art Studio and Cur Curios.
ios. Curios. Saturday October 7, 4-9
p.m. 2212 SW 13th St. Art ex exhibit,
hibit, exhibit, foreign gifts, display, beau beautiful
tiful beautiful hand painted oil portraits
from your photo. $14.95 up. Bring
Student card for discount. (J (J---8-3t-c)
--8-3t-c) (J---8-3t-c)
GIRLS make a poor service
man happy! Write a letter to
pvt. 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)
services
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)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens 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)
TYPING dissertations, theses
translations. At reasonable
rates. Ext. 2398. (M-165-st-c)
ALTERNATORS GENERA GENERATORS
TORS GENERATORS STARTERS Electri Electrical
cal Electrical systems tested repairs.
Auto Electric Service 603
SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
FOUND: Sealpoint Siamese Cat,
adult. In Flavett 111 Village. Own Owner
er Owner may claim upon identification
and payment for this ad. 376-
0063. (L-8- 2t-c)
MISSING REWARD. Mans 26
black, white trim, 3-speed Dun Dunelf
elf Dunelf English bike. Black seat,
chrome rims, twin band brakes,
medium size front basket, li license
cense license #20039, Serial #2774333.
Jim Bryant, 372-9367. (L-7- 3t-p)

Page 9

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I Date I
Please reserve copies of the 1968 |
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is
* a check for $ ($5.00 per copy)
ii i
J I Name i
1
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B m 4
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WM M v "'-J "'-J---
-- "'-J--- ' '
HILLEL FOUNDATION
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
ROSH HASHANAH
Wed. Oct. 4, 7:30 p.m. Thur., Oct. 5, 7:30 p.m.
Med. School Aud. Hillel Foundation
''* i ; ~ :
Thur., Oct. 5, 9:30 a.m. Fri., Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m.
Med. School Aud. Hillel Foundation
: i : T w
There are only a limited number of unreserved seats available due to an unprecedented
_ demand. There will be a second service on Rosh Hashana Eve, Wed., Oct. 4, 9:15 p.m. at
the Med Center Aud.
NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED



l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 4,1967

Page 10

Or/IlffG and
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR*. 7
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
office, Florida union BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Wednesday, October 4
Fla. Players: tryouts for Twel Twelfth
fth Twelfth Night,' Union Theater, 4:30
6 7:00 p.m. All students in invited
vited invited to come and read for a
part.
Beginning and Advanced Fencing
Lessons, Norman Hall Gym,
7 p.m.
AIIE: Dinner meeting, Union 150
C, 6:3op.m.,business meeting,
361 Union, 7 p.m.
High Holiday Services, MSB Aud.,
7 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, Un Union
ion Union Terrace, 8 p.m.
Thursday, October 5

High Holiday Services, MSB Aud.,
9 a.m.
Scholarship Convocation: guest
speaker, Mr. Chester Fergu Ferguson,
son, Ferguson, Fla. Gym, 11:00 a.m.
Benton Engineering Council:
meeting, 361 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun: applied design,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Student FEA: Dr. Phil Constans,
The FEA in Florida's Pub Public
lic Public Schools,'' Norman Hall,
7:30 p.m.
Football Film: Fla. vs. Miss.
State, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Forums Committee: JohnCiardi,
How Does a Poem Mean,"
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.

Monday-Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
Research Library* 8-11 8-11 2-11
P.K.Y. Lib of Florida History 8:30-5 8:30-12N Closed
Special Collections 8:30-5 8:30-12N Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library 8-5,7-10 8-12 N 6-10
Chemistry Library 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4 2-5, 7-10
Education 8-10:30 p.m. 8-5 *2-10:30
Engineering & Physics Library 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4** 2-5, 7-10
Health & Phys. Ed. R.R. 8-5, 6-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N 7-10
Closed Fri. night
Health Center Library 8:30-12M 8:30-5 2-12 M
Hume (Agriculture) 8-11 B _s 1-11
Journalism & Communication R.R. 8-5, 7-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N Closed
Closed Fri. night
Law Library -A 8-11 B s I ll
Mead Library (P.K.Y. Lab School 8-4 Closed Closed /
Library)
"Teaching Resources Center
off ce Closed Closed
Record Room 1-5,6-10 1-5,6-10 2-5, 6-10
* The Literature Room is open as ** During home football games,
a study hall on Sunday through Fri- Engineering & Physics Library />
day nights from 11-12 M. L'. will close at 12N.

NEED A DIFFERENT CAR?
Low t L*\ \
Interest V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER % Auto Loans ;
-s \\ GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty
Serving-U Employees Since 1935
THRIFT, CREDIT,

Thursday, Oct. 5
U of F Young Republicans Club:
organizational meeting, 346
Union, 8 p.m. Prospective new
members are welcomed.
Alpha Kappa Psi: rush smoker,
Ramada Inn, 7:30 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Floyd Chris Christian.
tian. Christian.
Friday, October 6
Union Movie: Backfire," Un Union
ion Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Lyceum Council: The Brothers
Four & Allen and Rossi, Fla.
Gym, 8:15 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Tickets now on sale for John
Ciardi, Thursday, October 5,
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m. The Bro Brothers
thers Brothers Four and Allen and Ros Rossi,
si, Rossi, Friday, October 6, Fla.
Gym, 8.-15 p.m., and the Ly Lyceum,
ceum, Lyceum, Fine Arts and Florida
Cinema Society subscription
series.

FEA SPEAKER: On Thursday,
Oct. 5, at 7:30 p.m., Dr. Phil
Constans Jr., associate execu executive
tive executive secretary of the Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Association, will speak on
The FEA in Floridas Public
Schools." This meeting will be
the official opening of the Stu Student
dent Student FEA 1967-68 membership
drive.

Administrative Notices

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

FORTRAN IV COURSE: The
Fortran IV Course will be held
on Wednesday evenings from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. starting Oct. 11
and continuing through Nov. 29,

General Notices

CIVIL DEFENSE COURSE: A
Radiological Monitors Course will
be taught at the J. mills Miller
Health Center by Dr. Werner Lau Lauter
ter Lauter beginning Oct. 11. Classes will
meet each Wednesday, 4-6 p.m.,
for eight weeks. Permanent em employees
ployees employees of the University may en enroll
roll enroll at no charge. Interested per persons
sons persons should contact Col. Robert
Sherrard, Civil Defense coordin coordinator
ator coordinator for the University.

in McCarthy Hall, Room 2. This
is a non-credit course and is
open to students, faculty and
anyone interested in'computer
operation. The only cost to stu students
dents students and faculty members will
be the necessary text book, man manual
ual manual and supplies. For additional
information, contact Computing
Center, telephone 376-3261, ext.
3346.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM EXAMINATIONS:
INATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: All applications for
the GRE to be given on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Oct. 28, 1967, must reach
Princeton, N.J., on or before
Oct. 10.
CREDIT UNION: The Super Supervisory
visory Supervisory Committee of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Florida Campus Federal
Credit Union has just completed
a 100 per cent account verifi verification
cation verification as of Sept. 30, 1967, of
all members accounts. If you
do not receive your statement
of account, or if any discrep discrepancies
ancies discrepancies are noted, please con contact
tact contact the Supervisory Committee,
P. O. Box 1017, Gainesville,
Florida, 32601.

HOMECOMING PARADE EN ENTRIES:
TRIES: ENTRIES: Friday, Oct. 6, 5 p.m.
is the deadline for float and hu humor
mor humor entries to be turned in at
the Florida Blue Key office. En Entry
try Entry blanks may be obtained at
the Blue Key office.

FULBRIGHT GRANTS: U. S.
government grants under the Ful Fulbright-Hayes
bright-Hayes Fulbright-Hayes Act for graduate
study abroad (1968-69) are com competitively
petitively competitively awarded to graduating
seniors and graduate students
currently enrolled. Information
and applications may be obtained
from G. A.Farris, campus Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright adviser, at International
Center south of Walker Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Applications are due by
Oct. 25.
PRE-MEDICAL AND PRE PREDENTAL
DENTAL PREDENTAL STUDENTS: Please
register with the Pre-Profes Pre-Professional
sional Pre-Professional Counseling Office, Room
103, Anderson Hall, now through
Oct. 20. Be sure to bring with
you the full names of all your
instructors and the course and
section numbers.
NURSING STUDENTS: Army
Nurse Recruitment Officer, Cap Captain
tain Captain Linda E. Moody, will be in
the first floor lobby, Medical
. Sciences Building, in front of
the Health Center Library, Oct.
5-6, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. to interview
nursing students.



As all Beantowners know, its that time of the
year when sane men lose whatever they had and
bookies make a bundle. Its called the World Series.
This edition pits the Boston Red Sox and St.
Louis Cardinals. Both supposedly are the best of
each league, which should provide for'a close
seven-games.
But it looks like the Series wont go seven
games, itll only go six and St. Louie will be the
reason.
In all fairness to Beantowners around the world,
it looks like their Beans wont stand up to St.
Louis Beer.
It looks like the Beer has more punch, more
sock. But the Beans pack a wallop too and almost
duplicate the Beers power.
But as any loyal baseball nut will testify, pitch pitching
ing pitching is 75 per cent of the game. Sandy Koufax proved
it time and time again as pushed the rag-tag
Los Angeles Dodgers into a Series they really
had no right to be in.
But the Beer comes in today at Fenway Park
with impressive credentials. Their punch averages
out to a .263 per man, compared to Beantowns
.255. The Beer people won 101 games and finished
10 1/2 games of its nearest rival, in a league
that is acknowledged the better.
The Beers catcher bats almost 100 points higher
than the Beannies receiver. The Beannies best
hitter in the infield, a strappin ex-cotton picker
named George Scott, still is six homers 29 RBls,
and 22 points shy of the Beers first-sacker,
Orlando Cepeda.
In the outfield, the Beannies finally can compare
favorably but with only one man. A Pollack
named Carl Yastermski smacks the horsehide at a
.326 clip. But not as good as Beer centerfielder
Curt Flood with a .335 mark. But Yaz has 44
homers and 121 RBls. But his mates hurt. All the
rest of the Beannies fielders can not compare
favorably with Beers batting average.

Cards 3-2 Favorites
To Win World Series

By JOHN G. GRIFFIN
UPI Executive
Sports Editor
BOSTON (UPI) The St. Louis
Cardinals, perhaps the most
overlooked favorites in recent
baseball history, turned up to today
day today at the scene of the World
Series, confident they can spoil
the fun for Boston's "miracle"
Red Sox.
The Cards have been rated 3-2
favorites to win the series as
well as 11-10 favorites to win
Wednesdays opener in which
their Bob Gibson will oppose
Boston's Jose Santiago.
Those little facts have gone
virtually unnoticed in this sup supposedly
posedly supposedly staid city that has flipped
its wig over the "Sawx" so much
that both game tickets and hotel
rooms were scarce on the eve
of battle. The city is so jammed
with series fans that one hotel
even turned down the Cards as
guests forcing the National
* League champs to a hostelry in
- outlying Quincy, Mass.
But the Cards arrived in town
Monday night quietly confident
that they havent "gone stale"
while waiting around since

THE FLORIDA VEAL CUTU^^|
g THEATRE I with white rice & PARMIGIANA I
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1// UAr b I bn IA 313 w. univ. ave| 49< tttiflp MB FRIED CHICKEN I
DINNER SPECIALS I Germ an Chocolate Cak eHiLJBgLJUaS AQ% X I
|BmBEBjBI GOOD 4:30-BPM I |Ci / > I

_ J
1

BY 808 PADECKY
alligator sports editor

clinching the National League
pennant on Sept. 18.
"I dont think were out of
practice," grinned Cards Man Manager

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In fact, none of the Beannies can equal their
Beer counterparts, in average or ability.
So it looks like the Beans are going to be baked --
well done. Although it will take six games to do it.
GATORS POPULAR
The Dupkel Bros., a team devoted to picking
the nations top college football teams, has given
Floridas its number No. 9 spot. The Associated
Press and the United Press International, also in
the pickin business, have the Gators close
slots to the Top Ten.
UF coach Ray Graves is naturally pleased at his
teams standing, but just for recognition and nothing
else.
Before the season, six teams -- Notre Dame,
Michigan State, Arkansas, Miami, Alabama and
Texas were picked at the front of the Top Ten,
said Graves. You check the records now, and youll
see that only one team, Notre Dame, has won a
game.
In fact, the six teams won-loss record is 1-13,
added Graves.
Graves said that the picks are merely pop popularity
ularity popularity contests.
Graves has his own method of chosing who is the
best in the country. Its could be called the Group
Plan.
Graves feels that there are five or six teams
that probably are the best. But he can not see picking
one team over another in the polls.
There is so little to separate them, that on any
given day, the No. 1 team could easily get beaten
by No. 10, points out Graves.
For that reason Graves mentions that top teams
should be grouped and left at that. No No. 1, but
just a No. 1 group.
Humm, sounds like there is a method in his
madness.

- L
B?

ager Manager Red Schoendienst. "Our
regulars have had enough work
in the last two weeks to keep
them sharp."

FOOTBALL

Wednesday, October 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Homan
Tops
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Split end
Dennis Homan, quickly zeroing
in on the records his former
teammate Ray Perkins set last
year at Alabama, today was
named Southeastern Conference
offense player of the week by
United Press International.
Homan, a 182-pound senior
from Muscle Shoals, Ala., who
played in the shadow of Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, now with the Baltimore
Colts, caught a team-record 11
passes and scored three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns Saturday night in Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas 25-3 victory over South Southern
ern Southern Mississippi.
In just two games, Homan has
scored five touchdowns, as many
as he had all last season, and
caught 17 passes.
Jackie Eckdahl of Florida also
was cited this week for his of offensive
fensive offensive efforts. Eckdahl led the
Gators to a 24-7 victory over
Mississippi State.

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UF No. 13;
So. Cal 1
NEW YORK (UPI) The Uni United
ted United Press International major
college football ratings with first
place votes and won-lost tied
record in parentheses:
Team Points
1. Southern Cal 11 (3-0) 293
2. UCLA 7 (3-0) 292
3. Houston 10 (3-0) 280
4. Purdue 7 (2-0) 253
5. Georgia (2-0) 191
6. Nebraska (2-0) 111
7. Notre Dame (1-1) 91
8. Missouri (2-0) 86
9. Colorado (2-0) 80
10. Alabama (1-0-1) 53
Second 10 -- 11, Wyoming
38; 12, Texas Tech 32; 13, tie
Florida, Tennessee 23; 15, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech 19; 16, Oklahoma 15;
17, Syracuse 13; 18, Oregon State
9; 19, Louisiana State 8; 20,
North Carolina State 7.

Page 11



;, The Florida Alligator, WednesdajqOctobeM^967

Page 12

I |W r imtimi
Ik - i sWEw
< ; V ''i-'>f- %': V --A-- i
over MSUs D. D. Lewis (53) for first touchdown.
* y*

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
With All-American halfback
Larry Smith in the UF backfield,
fullback Graham McKeel set to
spend the 1967 football season
blocking for his running mates.
Oddly enough, Smiths grid
feats have given McKeel the un unexpected
expected unexpected opportunity to do some
romping of his own.
The defenses are keying on
Larry, McKeel explained yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, and when they do, our
other backs are going to get
more opportunities to run.
It worked well last game,
and well probably use the same
plan next week if its called
for, added McKeel.
Thats ail right with Graham;
iied rather run over bodies than

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throw his own in front of 250
pound frothing locomotives.
In the Gators season opener
against Illinois, Smith carried
16 times for only 76 yards, in what
for him was a bad game.
Coach Ray Graves, however,
explained that Smith had consist consistently
ently consistently drawn double-coverage.
McKeel ran only five times, but
Graves changed all that against
Mississippi State, and both the
strategy and the big fullback
responded in grand form.
McKeel carried 11 times for
87 yards, including a 51 yard
scamper and two touchdown runs.
We got a good break on my
long run, he said. Graves
spotted a weakness in the middle
of their defensive line and they
ran me right into it.
McKeel explained that at half halftime,
time, halftime, Graves made note of the

fact that the MSU middle guard
slanted to the right side on most
plays.
They had me run to the left,
or away from his slant, and when
I came to his spot there was no
one there. We were lucky to have
called the Dlay at the right time.
McKeel added that he forsees
a similar defense next week from
Louisiana State, since Smith has
been pretty well contained to date.
If hes right McKeel spend an another
other another busy day, but thats 0.K.,
I like to run the ball at least
10-15 times a game.
As for LSU, McKeel appears a
bit concerned. Florida has been
successful with the Bengal Tigers
in recent years, but they are
expected to be much tougher
than the- Gators first two
opponents.

UF Football On TV Again

Filmed highlights of all the
football games will again be aired
this fall season- The 45-minute
program will be shown Sunday
afternoons and will feature all. of
the top action, much of it slow slowmotion,
motion, slowmotion, from the preceding days
Gator football game.
The highlights will be narrated
and discussed by Florida Coach
Ray Graves and WJXT Sports Sportscaster
caster Sportscaster Dick Stratton. The show
premiered with film from the
Illinois game.
Florida Football Highlights
is beginning its eleventh season
and will be broadcast on a network
of five of the states television
stations: WDBO-TV, Orlando;
WINK-TV, Ft. Myers; WTVT.
The Bull Gator
Phone Again
The Bull Gator, a phone
device by which fans can get a
recorded message from Florida
coach Ray Graves at the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of each days practice
is in operation again.
The phone number is 378-5966.
Graves messages are usually
one and a half minutes long. He
will change the message each
day.

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Visit the placement office Jt.oday and make an
appointment to talk with ECUs engineering rep- l
resentatives on Wednesday, October 11 in the
New Student Union. And watch The Florida
Alligator for more about our Company and
the important role it is playing in making
~Florida*s West Coast one of the important
technical centers of the Southeast.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
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Tampa; WTVX, Fort Pierce; and
WJXT, Jacksonville.
\ The program is produced by
WJXT Sports and originates in
the studios at Broadcast House
in Jacksonville.
Baseball Starts
All freshmen interested in
playing frosh baseball for Florida
next spring are requested to bring
their own equipment next Monday
at 4 p.m. at Perry Field for
tryouts.
Coach P. A. Lee said that the
men bring their own gloves,
shorts and shirts. You can wear
either tennis or spiked shoes.
The tryout will last two hours
and run until Oct. 20. If there
are any class conflicts, one
should see Lee in Room 134
at the Florida Gym. <
Gymnasts Meet
Joe Regna has announced that
there will be an organizational
meeting of the gymnastics club,
Wednesday afternoon at 3:30.
Anyone interested in partici participating
pating participating should come. No experi experience
ence experience is necessary. Practice
*. will be held from 3:00 to 5:00
every afternoon.